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

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 562

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 562 of the 1937 volume:

f i j. n w I ' lifga iagj! ' f « f - ' 2 aiemaauMMiKMma» 1 Vou V - " V .„r , . Red, « " i " ' ' A-d " ' 1 on a P°° - , ,, moment out A " ° , oo ' " P° ; And trv t° „,„o-.«. wiaAl jS-.. J ■ ih ' ■ ' V " r PA. ' " ?:2g!. m-mja- i m - 1 i«««W|IAtrfl .1 V H HHf B l[j| ■ i TEXAS 5TUDENTPUBLICATIDN5k UNIVER5ITY 7 TEXA5 -AUSTIN JOE GREENHILL EDITOR • BURT DVHE MANAGER E;! F Copyrisht 1937 Tcxds Student Publicdtions, Inc. Joe R. Greenhill Editor-in-chief George E. Chdmberldin Associate Editor Marjorle Archer Copy Editor Burt Dyke Business Mdndger Photographs by Pdraltd Studios of Texas, Inc. , Art Work by Bruno J. Lore Engravings by Wallace Engraving Company, Inc Printing by L ' The Stcck Company I ■ CONTENTS Page Views 9 Schools and Colleges Administration 25 College of Arts and Sciences . . 35 School of Business Administration . 93 School of Education . . . .117 School of Engineering . . . 127 School of Law 153 College of Pharmacy . . . 169 School of Medicine .... 175 Organizations Publications 197 Fine Arts 205 Fraternities 219 Sororities 273 Dormitories 311 Social Honoraries .... 325 Clubs and Societies. . . . 333 Personalities Goodfellows 353 Bluebonnet Belle Nominees . . 358 Bluebonnet Belles .... 359 Athletics Football 413 Basketball 420 Baseball 428 Track .434 Tennis 440 Golf 444 Cross Country 445 Swimming 446 Intramurals for Men .... 447 Intramurals for Women .... 458 Grind Advertisements Index " " »S? ' il..JIW»Bt ■ ' 1 dn DEDICATIDN LET US HONOR A MAN Who as leader and builder of men lover of clean play and wfiolesome sportsmansfiip efficient organizer head of the movement for the erection of the stadium one of the founders of the Southwest Conference And a true gentleman in every respect of the word hdas won the friendship and admiration of the student body L. THEO BELLMONT, LL. B., Director of the Department of Physical Training csssr-TT—TTeai -w 5 " nV. I i I V r r-:!w«a m m- ■% KL- N P ai; • t 1 n 1 AJig " ' i . r m util i » ' Ill -fbta BUILDING... J ' 1 • mA. ? ■f 1 -i x R- ■ .,a 4:j f ' . ' S. -. ' ■ ' ' yA- . . , . ,. P ..,«« i- -3 ' ? S9 ' 3; t . ct " • fnaaaaKiia -4 fj -♦ f l % . ..%! " ni 1 11 w 1 WB B " . f « •- ' I t y- ( -.1 ' .,i v - E9sa , 0 lUVl mm .0 c vv o ' mi %. •«« m f 1 l(CT p I ' tti 3 • — - ' --LJ x 1 -x iw ' ' HL ' " v •••• n " i ■■■■Illlllllllllll ■■■■llllllllllllll IE The Texas Declaration of Independence, March 2, 1836, injected a new element into history when it listed a neglect of public education as one of the legitimate reasons for revolution. Seven weeks later, April 21, on the San Jacinto battlefield the new Republic practically won its independence, and eighteen months after San Jacinto, in the Second Congress of the Republic, General Kelsey hi. Douglass " introduced a bill to incorporate The University of Texas. " Although nothing more is known of this bill, the University was thus the first part of the public educational system to get attention in the Congress of the Republic. In 1838 provision was made for a University campus at the " seat of government, " and in 1839, 220,000 acres of land were set aside as an endowment for " two colleges or universities. " From the 1838 message of President Mirabeau B. Lamar has been taken the motto of the University, Cultivated mind is the guardian genius of Democracy, and while guided and controlled by virtue, the noblest attribute of man. It is the only dictator that freemen acknowledge and the only security that freemen desire. " It was not until 1858 that an act to establish the University was actually passed. It gave to the University the 220,000 acres above referred to, $100,000 in United States bonds, and one acre for every ten acres granted to railways as subsidies for construction. The Constitution of 1876 repealed the " one acre for every ten acres granted to railways " provision of 1858 and in lieu thereof gave to the University " and its branches " (meaning A. M. College and a negro branch not yet started) one million acres of land in West Texas, the Legislature adding a second million acres in 1883. In 1881 the Legislature passed the act which made possible the opening of the University on September 15, 1883. Support from the general revenue of the State began in 1889, but the Constitution still prohibits the Legislature from appropriating money to the University for the construction of buildings. Income from surface leases on the two million western acres has grown to $250,000 a year, and since 1925 about $20,000,000 has come out of these acres by way of oil royalties. This $20,000,000 belongs to the " permanent University fund, " the unexpendable endow- ment fund NA hich by constitutional provision must be invested in high-grade bonds — United States, state, county, and municipal. Practically all of the University part of this income from the endowment is being used now to retire indebtedness incurred in the construction of new buildings since 1932. One of the three southern members of the exclusive Association of American Universities, the University is today certainly one of the ten greatest state universities of the United States, one of the thirty greatest Universities in North America. Contrariwise, its cost per student is very low, quite below the average for the state universities as a group. The educational task of the next ten years is to make The University of Texas a worthy rival of any state university. The boys and girls of Texas are as good as any and they deserve a University as good as any. Actually, the University is to be judged mainly by its effect on the students who flow through it in such large numbers. But it is impossible for any human being to make the measurements wherewithal to arrive even approximately at such a judgment. Each student upon entering the University has certain capacities, habits and accomplishments that make a totality so unknown, even to fond parents, as to be called X. Each student upon leaving has also a totality Z almost as unknown as the X. And since the University is not the only influence operating on a student during his residence in it, the University is not to be debited or credited with the difference between the unknown Z and the unknown X. A few differences between Z and X may be known fairly accurately to a few people, but there is no Registrar ' s Office where the University part of all the differences may be added up and the effect of the University on all its students determined. We of the staff of the University work on in the faith that Z is greater than X in most of the cases and that enough of the favorable difference is due to the University amply to justify its existence. Despite the fact that Commencement is a time of parting and therefore of sorrow, we come to each end of the college year buoyed up by the cheerful faith that the out- going students are in the main worthy and are carrying away from the University some precious benefits. Let me close with a quotation from Governor Roberts: " Our Constitution says it is to be of the first class,- be it the labor of love to make it so. dy - - . d0 t6 Cc { ■ w wxmw an» t v ». ffiHM ■m 1 B. S. and M. A., The University of Texas; Ph. D., Harvard; LL. D., Baylor University and Southwestern University (Georgetown). Fellow A. A. A. S.; member American Mathematics Society, American Astronomical Society, Society for Promotion of Engineering Education, Phi Beta Kappa, Tau Beta Phi, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Fellow in pure mathe- matics, tutor pure and applied mathematics. The University of Texas; assistant Leander McCormick Observatory, University of Virginia; instructor in charge, ad interim, mathematics and astronomy, Vanderbilt University; instructor, adjunct professorj associate professor, professor, director department of extension, dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, president since 1927, The University of Texas. President Harry Yandell Bened ict died on May 19, 1937, w ' hile performing one 1 of his many duties in a busy and useful life | devoted to the upbui Iding of the Univer- 1 sity and the advancement of the cause of | education in America. H. y. Benedict, President BOARD OF REGENTS The Board of Regents, consisting of nine members appointed in groups of three every two years, has full authority, subject only to appropriations of the legislature and the law of the State and Federal governments, over the administration of the University. The Board, the Supreme Court on campus problems, now has thirteen standing committees. Dr. Edward Randall is Chairman and J. R. Parten Vice-Chairman of the Board. DR. EDWARD RANDALL, Chairman A real Southern gentleman and one of the finest characters in the medical profession. Dr. Randall has contributed much to the development of our University in all fields. We honor him mainly for the development of the Medical School at Galveston. To him above all others goes the credit for its progress. H. J. LUTCHER STARK Dynamic and forceful, Mr. Stark is a born leader, and he has devoted the fullness of his energies to the University. He has served on the Board since 1919 and has been the moving force behind nearly every worthwhile University project since tfiat time. His generosity has made possible many of the Library collections and also scholarships for deserving students. DR. K. H. AYNESWORTH A practicing physician in Waco, Dr. Aynesworth is very prominent in Waco civic circles. After graduating from the University Medical School, he studied abroad. In addition to his many contributions to our University, he has done much for Baylor University. H. H. WEINERT Capable and energetic, Mr. Weinert has brought success to every enterprise he has undertaken. As a student in the University he was truly an outstanding one. At the age of twenty-one he was mayor of Seguin. He has since been lawyer, banker, farmer, and oil man. Paye 2(i ■ " BOARD OF REGENTS Page 21 LESLIE WAGGENER Mr. Wagsener has served on the Board since 1931. An ex-student of the University, he is now a Dallas banker. His father was the first president of our University. MRS. I. D. FAIRCHILD Mrs. Fairchild is the second woman to serve on the Board of Regents. She was appointed in 1935 to fill out the unexpired term of L. J. Sulak, who was elected to the State Senate. Mrs. Fairchild is the widow of former State Senator I. D. Fairchild, who died in 1928. MAJOR J. R. PARTEM One of the younger members of the Board, Major Parten has already proved his worth to the University. Before becoming a member of the Board of Regents, he distinguished himself in the Army and in the oil business, hie has taken a very active interest in the athletic affairs of the University. DR. GEORGE D. MORGAN Appointed in 1935 to fill the place of Charles I. Francis, Dr. Morgan is the first person holding a Ph. D. degree to serve on the Board of Regents. An outstand- ing geologist, Dr. Morgan is especially familiar with the 2,000,000 acres of University lands, including the valu- able oil lands. E. J. BLACKERT The newest member of the Board, Mr. Blackert was appointed in January of this year to fill the place of John T. Scott. When he was appointed, he was a Senator from Victoria County. FHe resigned this position to take up his new work. fdiC- STATE EXECUTIVES JAMES V. ALLRED Governor of Texas It is most essential to the success of the University that the administration of the State be intelligently sympathetic with the University and its projects. Governor James V. Allred, whose progressive and forceful leadership has attracted the eyes of the Nation, lends a willing ear to University needs and plans, and he conscientiously seeks to further the good purposes of the University. In addition to the Governor, the Board of Control exercises much influence on the policies of the University. This powerful board of three members is the overseer of the finances of the University. Claude D. Teer has been Chairman of the Board of Control for seven years. Before becoming a member of the Board in 1928, Mr. Teer was a school teacher, real estate agent, merchantman, a representative in the Legislature, and Secretary to the Highway Commission. Mr. John F. Wallace and Mr. hienry C. Meyer are the other two mem- bers of the Board. Directly over the head of the University in the State government setup is the Board of Education, composed of nine members. This Board is in charge of all the State-supported schools. CLAUDE D. TEER JOHN F. WALLACE HENRY C. MEYER STATE BOARD OF EDUCATION Page 28 ■ F.WALLACE COMPTROLLER J. W. CALHOUN Comptroller C. D. Simmons C. H. Sparenberg George J. Stephens Carl J. Eckhardt Werner W. Dornberger Who runs the dorms for Co — and Ed And sees that none are overfed? — That ' s Godfrey Who buys the things we have to use And runs the shows — makes no excuse? — That ' s Stephens Who feeds the hungry every day And never makes them over-pay? — That s Janzen Who keeps our records writ in books And has a weather eye for crooks? — That ' s Sparenberg Who helps the profs to punctuate And sees that mail is never late? — That ' s Missy Who coddles all the little boys And puts d muffler on their noise? — That ' s Ddzey Who knows if bonds are good or bad And buys the best that can be had? — That ' s Simmons Who prints the stuff we have to read And quite a lot we do not need? —That ' s Wright Who studies blueprints day and night And built the structures on Locke ' s height? — That ' s Dornberger Who oils the wheels and makes things go And all he ever says is " no. " — That ' s Calhoun Who scans the records made by oil And checks our income ' neath the soil? —That ' s Allday Who sees to Campus houses rent And never loses one red cent? ■ — That ' s Long Who runs our lines and drives our stakes And never bites a rattlesnake? — That ' s Friend Who gives us heat in weather hot And runs about all o ' er the lot? —That ' s Eckhardt Who studies rocks and smells for oil But never looks beneath the soil? — That ' s Bybee Who studies records of all kinds And has them all stored in his mind? -That ' s Walker Who tells the ranchers what to do And watches all the oilfields too? — -That ' s Compton ttt J. W. Calhoun Missy othe Doss Page 29 H. P. Bybee A. C. Wright F. F. Friend E. R. Cornwell E. J. Compton W. R Long J. H. Walker Rosalie Godfrey T. E. Allday Adelaide Dazey _ Thomds Hall Shelby Dean of the Division of Extension Arno Nowotny Assistant Dean of Men Victor Ivan Moore Dean of Student Life Dean of Men EXECUTIVE BOARDS THE JUDICIARY COUNCIL The Judiciary Council, composed of four men and three women students elected by the student body at large, is the high court of justice for the Students ' Association and campus politics. Its jurisdiction covers all cases arising under the Students ' Constitution. STUDENTS ' ASSEMBLY The Students ' Assembly is the legislative body of the Students ' Association. It is composed of nineteen students representing the various schools and colleges of the Uni- versity. At present four of these are women and fifteen are men. UNION BOARD The control of the All-University social events is in the hands of the Union Board, composed of nine members. Two of these are faculty members, two ex-students, and five students. Charles Zivley is ex-officio mem- ber of the Board and is Director of the Union. EX-STUDENTS ' ASSOCIATION The Ex-Students ' Association provides a means of keeping the alumni interested in the University and its enterprises. The active Ex- Students ' staff is constantly at the service of the alumni and the University. The outstand- ing enterprises of the Ex-Students Association are the publication of the Alcalde and the annual Round-Up celebration. Parje SO Edward Jackson Mathews Registrar and Dean of Admissions Dorothy Louise Gebauer Dean of Women Mrs. Kathleen Lomax Bland Assistant Dean of Woman ADMINISTRATION — ATHLETIC COUNCIL The Athletic Council, working with the Director of Athletics, controls the athletic policies of the University. The Council, of which Dr. J. C. Dolley is chairman, is composed of five faculty members and one student, Harris Van Zandt. MEDICAL STAFF The health and physical well-being of the student body are in the hands of the Medical Staff and its director. Dr. Joe Gilbert. Stu- dents are entitled to free consultation and medical attention from the staff of four doctors and three nurses. LIBRARY STAFF Donald Coney, head librarian of the Uni- versity, and his staff of capable assistants, have the job of caring for the collection of half a million volumes now in the Library. Besides the Main Library there are subdivisions in nearly every department of the University. CULTURAL ENTERTAINMENT COMMITTEE The Cultural Entertainment Committee is a branch of University activity that has increased in both prestige and activity within recent years. With Tom Law as its chairman, the Committee has brought to the Campus some of the outstanding cultural attractions in the country at a nominal cost. I ' UUl: 31 A. P. BROGAN Dedn of Graduate School Q 6AKER, ROBERT PAYNE Luling Business Administration, Business Management, Intramural Athletics. BOYNTON, J. BICKHAM San Saba Education, Educational Administration, " tAK. BROWNE, DOROTHY MADELEINE Dall;: Business Administration, Finance. CAMPBELL, PHILENA HELEN Bloomington, Illinois English, Curtain Club, Le Cercle Paul Claudel. CHERRY, LLOYD BENJAMIN Weatherford Physics, Associate Member of AH, Physics Col- loquium, Y. M. C. A., Science Club. CHRISMAN, PAULINE CREWS Dallas English, BK, A A, Le Cercle Paul Claudel. COX, HELEN KATHERINE Hillsboro Psychology, XU, Board of Directors Texas Union. Economics. CROUCH, A. L. Fort Worth DALTON, MARY CHALK San Antonio Geology, AAA, XT, Racquet Club, University Light Opera, Assistant Art of Teaching, Westmoor- land Club. DULAN, HAROLD ANDREW Dallas Business Administration, Accounting, BTS, BA ' J ' , President; Student Assistant, Business Administration Council, Intramurals, Interscholastic League. FLAKE, GLENN DESMOND Plainview Pharmacy, P X, Pharmacy Seminar, Science Club, Tutor in Zoology I. GARDNER, FRANK JOHNSON Alice Geology, 2 TE, Glee Club, President; Long- horn Quartet, Soloist; University Light Opera, A. I. M. E., Southwestern Geological Society, Round-Up, Regional Interest Club. GILES, JAMES BERNARD San Antonio Economics, International Trade, Rusk, President Campus Guild, University Wrestling Champion, Social Action Committee, Y. M. C. A., Wesley Foundation. HAMILTON, OLAN HARVEY Austin Pure Mathematics. JOHNSON, MABEL Kenedy Education. KEEN, M. SPRUCE Karnes City Physical Education, P. E. M. Club. I Page S2 I 1 ' i KELLY, JUNE ROSS Austin ■ English, KK I ' , AshbeL KOLODZEY, CHARLES EDWIN Yorktown Civil Engineerins- LITTLE, VIRGINIA NEIL Eastland Psychology, President Texas State College for Women Club. MALLORY, CURTIS T. Austin Business Administration, 2 IE, President; A i S2, President; S. A. M. Club, Dallas Club, Secretary Senior Class, Business Adminstration Council. MOSELEY, JOHN DEAN Greenville Government. MOSS, JOSEPHINE ANN Waco Education, i) A II, Orchesis, Le Cercle Paul Claudel, A. C. E., University Light Opera, Present Day Club. NASH, EUGENIA Dallas History. O ' DONNELL, KATHRYN BELLE Dallas English, K AG, Newman Club, Dallas Club. SIVELLS, MARGUERITE Sherman Education, Educational Administration. TUBB, GWENDOLYNE Sweetwater Education, Psychology, University Light Opera. VANCE, JESSIE LOUISE Refugio English, Curtain Club. VON ROEDER, HERBERT SPENCER Ranger Education, Educational Administration, AK, President; Part-time Instructor Educational Admin- istration. WALKER, JAMES EDWARD Carthage Physics, Science Club, Physics Colloquium, Panola County Club, President Inter-City Council, Tutor in Physics, Assistant in Geology. WARD, NOLVIN A. Lufkin Business Administration, Management and In- come Tax, S IE. WELLS, PETER Austin Government, K , B K, HS, nSA Assembly, Cactus, Editor of Freshman Handbook for 1935. WOODWARD, JACK SPURGEON Brownwood Engineering, Petroleum Production, DeMolay, A. I. M. E., Freshman Football, Basketball, Baseball, Varsity Football, Intramural Tennis Doubles Cham- pion ' 36. HENRY WINSTON HARPER Dean Emeritus of Graduate School r m Page S3 Page 36 40 hpsiion I- lotri SiSlllii I Phi LdHlbd,, qma Delta C.hi Sit ma Gamma Epsiioii Tau Delta Alpha Theta Sigma Phi Sigma Delta Chi CLASSES Seniors Juniors . Sophomores Freshmen 56 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 64 65 66 76 81 85 The College of Arts and Sciences Total enrollment, 5469 Number of Departments, 22 Faculty: Professors, 93 Associate Professors, 19 Assistant Professors, 35 Instructors, 122 hiistorical Summary: School founded with University in 1883 Total enrollment, 166 Number of departments, 6 Faculty; 10 Professors, 6 Assistant Professors, 4 In 1891 name changed from Academic Department to Department of Literature, Science, and Arts. Number of departments, 14. In 1906 name changed to College of Arts. Number of Departments, 16. In 1920 name changed to College of Arts and Sciences. Number of departments, 25. Al King ARTS ' I AHD SCIENCES Dean H. T. Parlin Bailey, James Robinson, Ph.D. Barker, Eusene Campbell, Ph.D. Battle, William James, Ph.D., D.C.L., LLD. Benedict, Harry Yandeli, Ph.D., LL.D. Biesele, Rudolph Leopold, Ph.D. Boner, Charles Paul, Ph.D. Brown, Simpson Leroy, Ph.D. Boysen, Johannes Lassen, Ph.D. Bybee, Halbert P., Ph.D. Calhoun, John William, M.A. Campbell, Killis, Ph.D. Casis, Lilia Mary, M.A. Casteel, Dana Brackenridse, Ph.D. Clark, Evert Mordecai, Ph.D. Colby, Malcolm Young, Ph.D. FACULTY Page se FACULTY Page 37 D. A, PENICK L. L. CLICK Deans Cooke, Delmar Gross, Ph.D. Cooper, Albert Everett, Ph.D., E.E. Dobie, James Frank, M.A. Dodd, Edward Lewis, Ph.D. Duncalf, Frederic, Ph.D. Engerrand, George Charles Marius, Ph.D. Ettlinger, Fdyman Joseph, Ph.D. Gearing, Mary Edna Gettys, Warner Ensign, Ph.D. Glascock, Clyde Chew, Ph.D. Goldsmith, Glenn Warren, Ph.D. Griffith, Reginald Harvey, Ph.D., Litt.D. Griscom, Ellwood, M.A. Gutsch, Milton Rietow, Ph.D. Hackett, Charles Wilson, Ph.D. FACULTY Hale, Edward Everett, M.A. Harrison, Thomas Perrin, Jr., Ph.D. Heflin, Bess, M.A. Henze, Henry Rudolf, Ph.D. Hollander, Lee M., Ph.D. Jeffres, Lloyd A., Ph.D. Keller, Ernest George, Ph.D. Kuehne, John Matthias, Ph.D. Larsen, Henning, Ph.D. Law, Robert Adger, Ph.D. Lewis, Isaac McKinney, Ph.D. Lochte, Harry Louis, Ph.D. Lund, Elmer, Ph.D. Martin, Roscoe Coleman, Ph.D. Mather, William Tyler, Ph.D. Mecham, John Lloyd, Ph.D. Metzenthin, Waldemar Eric, M.A. Miller, Edmund Thornton, Ph.D. Mitchell, Edwin Thomas, Ph.D. Montgomery, Clifford Marvin, Ph.D. Montgomery, Robert Hargrove, Ph.D. Moore, Robert Lee, Ph.D., M.N.A.S. Painter, Theophilus Shickel, Ph.D., Sc.D. Patterson, Caleb Perry, Ph.D., LL.B. Page 3S FACULTY Patterson, John Thomas, Ph.D. Payne, Leonidas Warren, Jr., Ph.D. Pearce, James Edwin, M.A. Perrin, Fleming Allen Clay, Ph.D. Porter, Milton Brockett, Ph.D. Ramsdell, Charles William, Ph.D. Riker, Thad Weed, M.A., B.Litt., D.Litt. Romberg, Arnold, Ph.D. Schaffer, Aaron, Ph.D. Rosenquist, Carl Martin, Ph.D. Schoch, Eugene Paul, Ph.D., C.E. Sellards, Elias Howard, Ph.D. Simonds, Frederic William, Ph.D., D.Sc. Sims, Elmer Richard, Ph.D. Stocking, George Ward, Ph.D. Tharp, Benjamin Carroll, Ph.D. Thompson, Paul Jennings, B.J., M.B.A. Timm, Charles August, Ph.D. VJIavaso, Ernest Joseph, M.A. Webb, Walter Prescotl, Ph.D. Weeks, Oliver Douglas, Ph.D. Wharey, James Blanton, Ph.D., LL.D. Whitney, Francis Luther, Ph.D. Winters, Jet Corine, Ph.D. Not in pictures: Ayres, Clarence Edwin, Ph.D.; Felsing, William August, Ph.D.; Klein, David Ballin, Ph.D.; Mc- Allister, Frederick, Ph.D.; Marsh, Frank Burr, Ph.D.; Vandiver, Harry Shultz, M.N.A.S.; Wiley, Clarence Alton, Ph.D. i I ' uoe 30 CN Tin IE HI ILL The man with the absorbed look and scientific surround- ings is hHarry R. hHenze, who, according to his coveralls, looks like a machinist; is really U. T. ' s ace professor of pharmaceutical chemistry The man with the book and cigar stub is Dr. C. P. Patterson, who knows government from either end. scliol U,I Pfole - wko thelil Between the bookends is Journalism department ' s chairman Paul J. Thompson, whose main avocation is keeping the Ranger clean. During the fall term he ran up a record of several odd hundred " ah ' s " in a one-hour lecture. Gentleman, scholar and past U. T. president. Dr. W. J. Battle, professor of clas- sical languages, who may or may not have v ritten the library behind him. A shock of white hair, mustachios and the wel trimmed van-dyke is Dr. J. M. Kuehne, professor of Physics. He can write offhand and at any given moment the recipe for any way, shape or form of hght. A friendly, genial man is Dr.G.W. Goldsmith, professor of Botany. If working among flowers develops such a disposition, perhaps more of us should take up the study of Botany. Wit for fres fort will joidsiitll; Just in the process of jolting his freshman geologists with some amazing fact of life is U. T. ' s leading candidate for the post of best known professor on the campus. The freshman already know him,- for the old-heads, who ' ve forgotten most of the geology he teaches, it ' s Arthur Deen, who likes Texas .... Pure mathematician and photo- graphically pleased is Dr. hlyman J. Ettlinger, professor of mathematics. REFLECTIONS IN THE WATER give the Physics Building a particularly picturesque appearance. The large round-shaped dome on the top is a small observatory which is used by those studying the various subjects dealing with the stars, planets, moons, and so forth. This sort of work is a pleasure as a " lab " assignment in Astron- omy 308 and 309. The real work, however, is done by those in the physics department who deal in astrophysics and so forth. Below is the Chemistry Building, a particularly fine place for the study of chemistry and pharmacy. Across the page, a closeup or detail on the upper portion of the Main Building. The quotation, " Ye Shall Know the Truth and the Truth Shall Make You Free " is from John VIII, 32. The Littlefield Memorial Fountain; a fine piece of work by the Sculptor, Coppini. On the right is the real power behind the Daily Texan — the new circular printing press that can turn out the paper by the several thousand copies per hour. In the background with the pollyanna curls is night supervisor Frankie Welborn, the lady who puts the paper to bed nightly. J-twelvers in action. The beginners journalism lab, where future Texan editors break in ... . Downstairs goes Dewitt Reddick, who in between smiles teaches one of the snappiest journalism courses on the campus, hie runs a good race with Dean Parlin and Arthur Deen for popularity on the campus. Atlileti til Metz. . yellow P ' " (i pliyii 5o Was teaclii iinj, UT Anthropology professor J. Gilbert Mc- Allister with one of his best specimens before the class. Dr. McAllister studied in the United States, did some firsthand research in his field in hiawaii. Athletic councilman, one-time Longhorn coach and current professor of German, Dr. W. E. Metzenthin, better known as Dr. Metz .... On the fender of his canary yellow Packard is mathematician, astronomer and physicist Lucien LaCoste, who not long ago was as good at tennis as he is now at teaching. U. T. ' s locdi-colorist and author par excellence, J. Frank Dobie. Between hunting trips and research in the remote precincts, he teaches Southwestern lore, argues that the new Library should be turned on its side Well known and better liked in his English department is Dr. James B. Wharey, professor of English With the sea-horse background Dr. M. R. Gutsch looks out over U. T. ' s fountain. His more than five-hundred hiistory-fourers either boo or cheer him every class period. - «f --- I ' . I Academic Dean, professor of con- temporary literature and staunch student friend is Dr. H. T. Parlin emersing from fiis Sutton Hall office .... Fast friend of tfie Utilities, Dr. Bob Mont- gomery divides fiis time between Wash- ington, D. C, his University classes in economics and State legislative investiga- tions ... Dr. W. E. Gettys, professor of Sociology, takes his pipe out of his mouth to chat with Rex De Vern hlopper, instructor in Sociology. Right: Mary Fleming prepares and serves a model luncheon in the Home Economics Lab. Johnye Mann Cobb and Betty Wdugh get a new recipe but Doran Doak just enjoys the food. Center: Dr. Penick stops to say " Hello " to the photographer . . . Doctors Bybee and Kuehne carry on in their respective classes. Dean Brogan glances over another would-be graduate ' s credentials ... and Dr. Patterson takes a walk with his colleague, Dr. Cdsteel. The august sroup here assembled represents a large portion of the 1936 freshman class. Here these freshmen get their first taste of university life ... the rules and regulations— the " do ' s and the don ' t ' s " . . .most of them will be registered in the school of Arts and Sciences . . . incidentally, the picture gives a good viev of the inside of hHogg Memorial Auditorium. Then above the entrance to the Commons is the sacred seal of the College of Arts and Sciences with its owl and book. The building is B Hall, sacred to the alumni; believe it or not, the picture was taken in broad daylight— with infra-red treatment. Two sides of student life are portrayed fiere: tfiose who iiave time to loaf around on tfie grass and those who work their way through school,- the classes are not mutually exclusive, however, for there are some who have time for both. The group below represents a portion of the great number who make their own way — washing dishes, waiting tables, filling cars with gas, working at the Legisla- ture, throwing papers, N. Y. A., and so on ad infinitum. This particular group work in the Com- mons,- more power to them — they ' ve got the stuff it takes. M .r 51; ■% l iUBl. V mm m i " 3: W - li " f J " i a? Phi Beta Kappa Scholastic and Honorary Fraternity for Men and Women Founded, William and Mary College, 1776 Alpha of Texas Established 1905 One Hundred and Twenty-two Active Chapters OFFICERS B. C. Tharp ai lF ■ ■ . . President Mrs. Willie L. S. Home Vice-President Arnold Romberg Secretary-Treasurer JUNIOR MEMBERS, CLASS OF 1937 Martha Eleanor Broderson Martha Watkins Burns Elizabeth Chambers George Leoni Chesnut, Jr. Jennie Marie Goodwin Fannie Lee Harvin Geneva Louise Lancaster Robert Edward Leaton Ophelia Merle Miller Frances Randolph Rather Clarence Thorpe Ray Nanlne Simmons Ara Winston Treadwell Jackson Woodrow Wilson SENIOR MEMBERS, CLASS OF 1937 Opal Ruth BradField Lucile Bruton Charles Lindsey Clark Joe Haller Clark John Chrysostom Dougherty Henr Rizer Everett Sam Houston Field Frances Hackett Frances Mable Hildebrand Conde Raquet Hoskins Robert Witt Amsler Richard Henry Ballinger Clovis Auteene Brown Pauline Crews Chrlsman Leroy Gilbert Denman Malcolm Eugene Ennis Joe Robert Greenhill Edward Albert Kelso Margaret Lucille Leaton John Kathryn Bishop Wenda Davis Caroline McCulloch Mitchell Lucy Elizabeth Rivers Walter Burke Howard Harry Hughes Geraldine Jopling Elayne Larsen Mary Ruth Lewis Eugene Murphy Lena Zivley Malone William Wesley Ogden Robert Wallace Osborn Daymen Passmore CLASS OF 1936 CLASS OF 1935 I w HONORARY MEMBER John William Thomason Walter Lewis Pondrom, Jr. Robert Leman Purvin Geneva Risinger Carlos Dale Speck, Jr. Mary Frances Steck Albert Stone, Jr. Florence Olga Weed Jane Weinert Ruth P. Wiegand Malcolm Dallas McLean Wallace Myron Murphy Helen Duggan Nolen Jean Carolyn Nussbaum Charles Carver Raines Anna Marie Stigler Josephine Van Zandt Robert Lee Wallace, Jr. Milton Felstein Brockman Home Mary Stine Schneider Madge Simmons M THE purpose of Phi Beta Kappa is shown in its motto, " Wisdom, the guide of life. " The organization, although origi- ' nally 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. Phi Eta Sigma Honorary Scholarship Fraternity for Freshman Men Founded, University of llhnois, March 22, 1923 Texas Chapter Estabhshed February 17, 1931 Thirty-six Active Chapters OFFICERS Bob McGinnis President John Carpenter Vice-President Tom Law Secretary J. Ward Fouts Treasurer Giles Avriett Historian Pericles Alexancl » , Robert Amsler Hugh Arnold Bill Ash Giles Avriett Roy Bdskin Roy Berry Ivan Belknap E. W. Brake .-J Clovis Brown ' K William Brown Ralph Burns CIdcy Cain James Caldwell George Chesnut Charles Clark Paul Cooper Harold Crockett Dudley Davis Keith Davis James Dibrell Jack Dickson L. L. Dinkins Chris Dougherty James Downs Ralph Dreyer Jesse Duckett Ben Dunlap John Dunlap Rizer Everett Sam Field Gordon Fisher Charles Fitch Jack Fouts Gus Garcia Meredith Gardner Fred Goerner Erwin Goldberg Jack Goren John Green Joe Greenhill Allen GriFfen Lindsay Griffen Archie Hampton Milton Hejtmancik Leo Hoffman James House NX ' alter Howard James M. Hurt Paul Huser Carl Jones H. Wayne Jones Robert V. Abshire H. Nat Aicklen D. Jack Biard Carl G. Biebers, Jr. Ted O. Bartholow Robert L. Book R. G. Bounds, Jr. Milton E. Bolding Stanford A. Busby J. Cruse Burton W. Bowling Byers Byron W. Cain J. Walker Cain J. Frank Cage Kenneth C. Clark Paul H. Coy W. R. Choate Erwin G. Culley David M. Currie C. Olin Danquard Lee J. Davis .Charles Delancey, Jr. George W. Delavan Gilbert M. Denman John T. Files Paul Finkelstein Charles I. Fisher Harold B. Foxhall Alfred S. Frobese Carl M. Furgason MEMBERS Robert Keeton Alfred King Joe Krejci Jim KreJsle Tom Law Robert Leaton William Levin Joe Loper Ray Lynch Jerry McAfee J. C. McCutchan Bill McLean Malcolm McLean Aylmer McNeese Ralph Mahon Alvin Marchak Bill Marsh Irvine Massman Francis May Bill Mayne Julian Meer John Meyers Ramsey Moore Walter Morrison Bill Mounger W. D. Mullins SPRING INITIATES Frank A. Goerner James L. Hartsfield Capres S. Hatchett E. Clifton Hill Roger W. Hodge William D. Johnson Baine P. Kerr Maurice Lehmann Alvin R. Lyie Philip H. Lipstate Walter K. Long Harvey F. Longren Guy T. McBride, Jr. E. Glen McNatt James W. McKee Ed. H. Martin Theodore Naman Stanley Neely Robert Newman B. F. Orr Van Painter Robert Patterson Melvin Potash Charles Prothro Warren Pruitt Victor Ravel Sam Ray E. B. Roberts Hamilton Rogers Charles Rothe Lon Sailers Tom Savage Armond Schwartz Herbert Schwartz Fred Scott John Selstrom Barton Smith E. W. Smith George W. Sparks Ed Spinks Jack Steele Hugh Steger Beal P. Moore Warren Moorman Ed. W. Morris William C. Morris Homer C. Mueller M. Evans Munroe William Murray, Jr. Coleman S. Pack J. R. Palm Walter S. Parks H. Lingo Platter Eugene D. Penn M. James Poole Raymond Rimmer Jack A. Scanlan Dick Stockton Jack Stuckey James Summers Clifford Swearingen Henri Tallichet Jesse Thompson W. H. Tonn Matthew Tucker Joe Ward Matthew Warhaftig Charles Watson James Watson Hubert Watson Edgar Weller Algie Wells Peter Wells E. C. Wilson Eugene Whitlow Thomas Whittaker Woodrow Wilson William Wingo J. D. Wrather Dan Wunderman Charles Wukasch Thomas Young Rudolph Zepeda Hunter H. Schieffer Alfred Schulman Harry D. Schwarz John G. Seaman Everett L. Shirley Charles S. Sharp William J. J. Smith James H. Street William S. Swayze Hilliard S. Thomas Andrew Z. Thompson Louis Tobian Carl R. Trull J. Edward White Joseph M. Young ■i H! Eta Sisma was founded in order to encourage and to recognize high scholastic attainment among the men members of the freshman class. The fundamental idea behind this fraternity is that if recognition of ability and conscientious work is not shown until the junior and senior years the purpose of such 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 scholastic average of three A ' s and two B ' s or better the first semester, or five A s and five B ' s the first and second semesters combined, are automatically elected to membership. The membership is not limited. The principal activity is the annual initiation banquet. It has become customary for a banquet to be held jointly with Alpha Lamba Delta, honorary society for freshman girls each year. r IWutat£-9i l Alpha Lambda Delta Honorary Organization for Freshman Women j«i Founded, University of Illinois, May 31, 1924 4 Texas Chaper Established December 13, 1935 Twenty-nine Active Chapters , ■ OFFICERS FHelen Machemehl President Ernestine Thames Vice-President Josephine Pile Secretary Margaret Fisher Treasurer Katherine Skinner Reporter Ruth Manz FHlstorian FACULTY ADVISORS •• " f mSki. - Dorothy Gebauer, Sponsor ' v i. Martha C. Lockett CLASS OF 1939 « Louise Ballerstedt Dorothy Lee Kreiter ' mB S Elsie Pokorny Ann Margaret Brewer Maude Anabel Lee " W m Jewel Popham Evelyn Ruth Cherkas Sarah Louise Lipscomb ' ' ' Elizabeth Logan Schmeck Frances Pauline Dushek hielen Herminia Machemehl Mary Katherine Skinner Frances Fender Ruth Alvina Manz Bernice Marie Stephens Margaret Barrow Fisher L aura Edith Miller , Orissa Stevenson Ida Gandler Lillian Mueller Jg t Dorothy Strachan Selma Maurine Horn j Jane Lee Ormond -i C Ernestine Thames Barbara Mary FHull ' ,, Reba Delphine Palm Mary Ann TuFfly Louise Elizabeth F-lurt Nancy Rebecca Pearce Jeanette Wertheim Madeleine Maire Jones Josephine Pile , _ __, Johanna Winkler Clare Antoinette KieslrnsY Jennie Pinken . " ' I IH Mar Louise Worley Doris Edith Baker Mary Sue Bates Catherine Anne Busch " . Frances Carlson |B 4 . Patricia Hawthorne Dickinson Jamie Fraser Mary Louise Herod Margaret Hollingstyesd Martha Huff Mary Lee Humlong " " ' CLASS OF 1940 Josephine Jones Doris Keefe Kathryn Gene Knight Lily Mae Leaton Etta Mae Macdonald Ann McDowell Loretta Mertz Adele Neely Elizabeth Tyler Painter Bettinel Phillips Jo Anne Pittenger Vivian Prideaux Mary Ann Rigsby Alice Lorraine Smith Margaret Webb Laura Agatha Wells Mackie Kathryn Westerman Alma Widen Bette Young ibcis tlOU! lib tan T,or fillip PROVIDING stimulation, development, and recosnition of scholarship among first-year women of the University, AlpK ' Lambda Delta encourages further high scholastic attainment throughout the remainder of their University life. This is the second 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 A ' s 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. WW PCOG 57 3» " ■w- Alpha Epsilon Delta Honorary Pre-Medical Fraternity g L Joseph B. Dominey Jackson H. Stuckey Roy H. Baskin, Jr. P. Leroy Bursey C. Thorpe Ray . ?R. Bdiley W S. Carter D. B. Casteel H. W. Harper Hugh F. Arnold Rollin H. Baker Roy H. Baskin Jere M. Bauer Kenneth Bebb George Berry Clyde O. Brindley Hanes H. Brindley Walter Burdette P. Leroy Bursey Sam Callaway Menelaus Caravagel Clyde Chaney Joe B. Dominey James T. Downs AlFred Frobese President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian Honorary Members H. R. Henze, Adviser T. S. Painter - J. T. Patterson E. P. Schoch MEMBERS George Gatoura Gordon Healey Neuman Johnson Blocker Joslin AlFred Kelly James E. Kreisle Charles Lankford R. Edward Leaton William Levin Bernard McCall William McKinley William McLean Louis Manhoff George Marsh Travis Meitzen Lewis Moore Rhodes Mustain Lathadwin Pentecost George Polansky C. Thorpe Ray William Sawtelle Jackson H. Stuckey Edwin M. Sykes Jesse Thompson Jack Upshaw Floyd Verheyden George Wash Jack Weatherford J. B. Webb William J. Wingo Elmer Wynne Rudolph Zepeda A. 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 interest; in crystal- lizing any movement for the good of the pre-medical student; and in bridging the gap between pre-medical students and those in the School of Medicine. To be eligible, a student must have completed one year at the University, and maintained an average of B in all work, with a " B " average in sciences taken separately. 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. com fiesi 1 •afire 58 lota Sigma Pi Honorary Chemical Fraternity " 4 Founded, The University of Texas 1931 OFFICERS Elizabeth Chambers President Margaret Brown Vice-President Ruth FHarrison Recording Secretary Betty Cooper Corresponding Secretary Dr. Jet C. Winters Faculty Advisor MEMBERS Marsaret Brewer Margaret Brown Elizabeth Chambers Betty Cooper Sarah Ferguson Ruth Harrison Marie Morrow Hilda Rosene Hid rid- ThHE purpose of iota Sigma Pi is to give recognition to women chemistry students. The local chapter numbers about ' 50 women on its rolls. Members are chosen in the Spring of the year from those women students who have completed three years of College Chemistry with high rating both in that science and in their other college work. Busi- ness and social meetings are held monthly. Paae 59 Phi Lambda Upsilon Honorary Chemical Fraternity Founded, University of Illinois, 1899 Pi Chapter Established 1920 Thirty-four Active Chapters OFFICERS L. B. Cross . . President Jerry McAfee Vice-President F. J. Lockhart Secretary R. I. Mahan Alumni Secretary E. - . Koepf V H ' ' l r ' u ' ' ' ' M. W. Kriesel I H • Social Chairman C. F . Kollenberg I hk • Reporter FACULTY MEMBERS H. W. Harper H. R. Henze H. L. Lochte MEMBERS B. B. Allen H. A. Alves Earl F. Arnett W. Nelson Axe P. K. Calaway L. B. Cross John F. Draffen M. F. Granville Kinney Hancock W. B. Howard Archie Kasperik Edward A. Kelso C. T. Kenner E. H. Koepf C. H. Kollenberg M. W. Kriegel Shirley Lingo H. K. Livingston F. J. Lockhart Jerry McAFee J. W. Magee R. I. Mahan F. D. Mayfield J. L. Meadows Robert G. Mers Vesta Michael R. E. Old, Jr. Ben A. Phillips R. L. Purvin W. A. Quebedeaux T. A. Savage Henry G. Schutze E. G. Spinks Frank Spuhler J. J. Spurlock T. E. Sullivan John Turk C. A. Walker George Wash G. M. Watson C. T. Wells, Jr. T. A. Werkenthin E. P. WhitloW S. P. Yates B. G. Zimmerman THE purpose of Phi Lambda Upsilon is to give recognition to those students v ho have made unusual progress in scholar- ship and in original research in pure and applied chemistry. New members are elected at the beginning of each semester. They drz selected from men students majoring in pure chemistry or chemical engineering. In considering scholastic averages, double value is given to all grades in chemistry 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. Par c 60 wli iOC Sigma Delta Pi First Semester Malcolm McLean . Jane Ray . Verona Griffith Arnulfo Rodriguez C. Gordon Johnson Founded, University of California, November 14, 1919 Zeta Chapter Established March 1, 1925 OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Reporter . Jane Ray Verona Griffith Ruth Wiegand Arnulfo Rodriguez C. Gordon Johnson Mrs. Connie Garza Brockette, Sponsor HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Connie Garza Brockette Lilia M. Casis Carlos E. Castanedd Clyde Chew Glascock Charles Wilson hiackett Randolph Arnold hiaynes Mrs. Margaret Kenney Kress Clifford Marvin Montsomery Dorothy Schons Elmer Richard Sims Matthew Irving Smith Jefferson Rea Spell Robert Clarence Stephenson Nina Lee Weisinger Lillian Wester Ambrose Pare Winston Lillian Adams Bernice Milburn Aldridge Wilma Allen Howard Bateson Reagan Cartwight Evangelina Cerda George L. Chesnut, Jr. Anna Nora Fowler Clotilde Garcia Gus Garcia Meredith Gardner Arthur Rafael Geyne Verona Griffith Emeterio Gutierrez Juan Villasana Haggard Alan A. Hamlett Le Moyne Hodges MEMBERS Dorothy Hoover Rex De Vern Hopper Ernest Howard Charles Gordon Johnson Margarita Jones Elayne Larsen Lucille Leaton Mary Lewis Malcolm McLean Laura Miller Josephine Moss Helen Passmore Caroline Phillips Kathryn Pierce Ruby Pilgrim Mary Helen Powell Lucille Prater Winnie Jo Ramsay Jane Ray Arnulfo E. Rodriguez Marjorie Rosen Nanine Simmons Ethel Simpson William Francis Smith Sarah Soto Stella Stanfield Anna Marie Stigler Mary Edith Taylor Willie Treat Dalinda Trevino Ruth Wiegand Lucile Williams J. Woodrow Wilson Mdurine T. Wilson jiiitiy ThHE 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 se eks 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 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 each semester by unanimous vote of the chapter. Paye ill Sigma Gamma Epsilon Honorary Geological Fraternity Founded, University of Kansas, March 30, 1915 Zeta Chapter Established April 30, 1920 Thirty-one Active Chapters OFFICERS Surce John Taylor D. W. Hanson . Jerald H. Bartley Berthea A. Martin Robert Anderson Jerald H. Bartley Fred S. Goerner D. W. Hanson Berthea Martin ACTIVE MEMBERS President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Editor Gideon MayField John Peter Smith Surce John Taylor Dan. J. White 1 FALL PLEDGES E. A. Dodson H. Rizer Everett C. Wayne Holcomb W. Clyde Ikins Walton Launey James ' D. Burke F. IrbyCobb Jack Fouts J. M. Frost Lester Marshall A. H. Rabensburg Robert C. Redfield Robert A. Sheldon SPRING PLEDGES Frank J. Gardner Dan W. Johnston Lloyd J. Ryman Roscoe C. Wilber 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 now thirty-one 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 are read 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. Ptifjc I!:: Tau Delta Alpha Founded, The University of Texas, November 12, 1937 Motto: " Glaube im Leben " OFFICERS Betty Vdllance . . . President Leah Nathan . . . Vice-President Sylvia Schmidt . . Secretary Loyce Ledlow Treasurer Elizabeth FHord Reporter F arriet Franks FHistorian Mil CHARTER MEMBERS Betty Cooper Harriet Franks Albertine Herring A. Jane Hight Elizabetli Herd Wilma Kelner Loyce Ledlow Margaret Leslie Fanny Machles Leah Nathan Sylvia Schmidt Nylah Tom Betty Vallance Kathlyn Warren Elaine Zimmerman NEW MEMBERS Marie D. Gordon Frances Keating HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. Caroline Crowell Dr. Margaret Schoch little ty-one 15s on Dr. W. A. Falsing, Sponsor tfiCUi THE objects of this fraternity are to promote a higher scholastic standing, encourage closer friendship, and to advance ■ a higher prestige among the women pre-medical students of the University. Members must have sophomore standing, a general " B " average, and must have had Zoology I and Chemistry I. I ' dge G.I Theta Sigma Phi Honorary and Professional Journalism Fraternity for Women Founded, University of Washington, 1909 Xi Chapter Establisfied 1919 Forty-one Active Chapters „_ OFFICERS Edna Merle McMurry Gladys Matson Jev el Moore . Mavournee Fitzgerald Virginia Nixon . Mary McLaurin DeWitt Reddick President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Keeper of the Archives Reporter 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 Thome Gilbert Mrs. Margaret Johansen Miss Martha Stipe Mrs. Charles Stephens Miss Ruth Lewis HONORARY MEMBER Edna St. Vincent MilJay J Afton Wynn FACULTY MEMBERS Lorena Drummond Bess Jane Logan Duncan MEMBERS Alice Mar Adams Jewel Moore Edna Merle McMurry Mavournee Fitzgerald Virginia Nixon Gladys Matson Frances Landers Constance Matula Frankie Mae Welborn Verna Dean Craven Kathryn Owens Betty Rockwell Mary McLaurin Sallie Lou Goodman Shinn Ida May Hall Helen Fay Passmore Frankie Gist Margaret Bownds Margaret Presnall Ann Eldyss Jarratt Lillian Hester Mary Frances Casbeer k TTHETA Sigma Phi aims to unite in bonds of good fellow ship University women who are now studying journalism and ' intend to make it their career, to confer honor upon women who distinguish themselves in their profession as under- graduates or professionals, and to accomplish definite achievements as a group in the field of letters. This national organi- zation hopes to raise the standards of journalism, to improve the working conditions in this profession, and to inspire the individual to do better work. This year Xi Chapter has had several local journdiists speak at its meetings. " Time Staggers On, " a musical show made up of campus talent, was presented, and a service award was given the girl not in Theta Sigma Phi voted the most worthy in the Department of Journalism. Other activities of the year include breakfasts, a reception and a tea in the fall, and joint meetings with Sigma Delta Chi. Members are selected in the fall and in the spring by unanimous vote of the members of ' the organization. Oualifica- tions are membership in the junior class, a " B " average in journalism, a " C " average in other courses, leadership, high character, and such desirable traits as would indicate success in journalistic undertakings. Paoe lii CO fie sic Sig ma Ita Chi Founded, DePduw Kniversitv, 190 9 Texas Chapter El Tod rov : Granville Price, Sponsor; Harrison, Sharpe Bottom ro A ' : Jackson, Alexander, Gard- ner, Safir, Goldsmith, Bel- den, Billard, Wilkinson OFFICERS Harry C. Quin, Jr President Lane Goldsmith Vice-President Joe Belden Secretary Lynn Jackson Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS W. D. Hornaday DeWitt Reddici William L. McGill Paul J. Thompson Granville Price, Sponsor MEMBERS Pericles Alexander Robert Baskin Joe Belden J. B. Billard Robert Carraway Winston Gardner Lane Goldsmith Clarence hiarrison Lynn Jackson Sam Lester Robert O ' Neal James A. Pounds, II hHarry C. Quin, Jr. H. V. Reeves Nathan Safir Ernest Sharpe Edward Syers Marshall Wells Robert White Robert Wilkinson IGMA Delta Chi, honorary and professional journalistic fraternity for men, has as its purpose the promotion of the highest standards of ethics in journalism. The aim of ' its founders was to bring together those of like interest and desires in order that, through the strength of fellowship, both in college and throughout the journalistic world, the standard of genius, energy, and truth might dominate the field of journalism. Outstanding student journalists who have pledged themselves to the editorial field, to the maintenance of the high standards of the profession, and to the encouragement of profes- sional excellence in all journalism are selected as members of the organization. Sigma Delta Chi directs the annual Interscholastic League Press Conference held in connection with the Interscholastic League Meet in Austin each spring. The main social event of the organization is the Founders ' Day Banquet. Chapter members meet every two weeks to discuss professional journalism and journalistic research topics. Professional journalists and prominent men who have been associated with the American press are asked to speak before the organization. P(lf)C fii) s Ed Sycrs has made his signifi- cant journalistic achievements a base upon which he has pyramided his many campus honors. Noted for his sincerity and friendliness, he is editor- elect of The Daily Texan, past associate editor and night editor, and a member of Sigma Nu, Scribblers, Friars, Sigma Delta Chi, and the Students ' Advisorv Council. The personality and campus activities of Ruth Swift have caused her to be named the most outstanding senior of this province of Kappa Kappa Gamma. Ruth is a member of Mortar Board, Orange Jackets Ashbel Literary Society, Junior Class Council ( " 36), V. W. C. A. cabinet, and Cap and Gown, and was co-sponsor of the Fresh- man Fellowship Club last year. y ANDERSON, ESTHER V., Manor Spanish, Scandinavian Society, President. ANDERSON, MARJORIE NEAL, Louisville, Ky. Spanish, Intramurals. BAKER, ROLLIN HAROLD, Collese Station Zoology, AEA, Swimming, Ail-American, ' 36- ' 37. BALKE, ELEANOR MARJORIE, Rosenbers Geology, XS2, Cap and Gown. BARDEN, CHARLES R., Susar Land Zoology, University Light Opera, Vice-Presi- dent; President Freshmen Class Wesley Foundation, Der Die Das, Wesley Foundation Cabinet. BARTLEy, JERALD HOWARD, Fort Worth Geology, S TE, Der Die Das, Fort Worth Club. BECKMANN, MARy MARCELLA, San Antonio English, A A II, Cap and Gown. BELLMONT, MARGARET, Austin Journalism, II B , Rush Captain; Ownooch, N.U.T.T., Turtle Club, Cap and Gown, Round-Up, Texas Ranger. BELLOWS, ELIZABETH, Oklahoma City, Okla. English, K K 1 ' , Bit and Spur, U.T.S.A. Council, y.W.C.A., Pierian, S.R.D. House Council BENSON, CARL F., Waldo, Arkansas BERGMAN, SECHREST EVELyN, Corrigan Sociology, Z T A, Cap and Gown, A.C.E. BERRy, MARGARET, Dawson History, II AO, AA A, Mortar Board, Secretary; Orange Jackets, Co-Ed Assembly, President; Sidney Lanier, President; Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Univer- sities, y.W.C.A. Cabinet, Wesley Foundation, Cap and Gown. BETTS, JANE, LaFcria English, XS2, Cap and Gown, Valley Club. BEVERLy, EVELyN ESTHER, Copperas Cove Home Economics, A A II, Home Economics Club. BLANCHARD, PAULINE, Austin History, !, Present Day Club, Home Eco- nomics Club. BOONE, BILLy, Marshall History, S X, Rusk, The Daily Texan, Texas Ranger, Deutscher Verein, Glee Club, Der Die Das, University Light Opera Company, Curtain Club. BOWE, JOHNIE WILLIAM, JR., Edcouch Government, Vice-President Hidalgo County Club. BOyKIN, LILLIE, Falfurrias Cap and Gown. BOZARTH, LILLIAN CARRICK, Smithville Home Economics, O.N, A A, Home Economics Club, Home Economics House Council, Cap and Gown. BRODERSON, MARTHA ELEANOR,LaMarque English, A , B K, A. A, A 1 ' S2, Cap and Gown Council, Co-Ed Assembly, President Reagan, Curtain Club, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet. BUECHEL, FREDERICK ARTHUR, Austin English, Varsity Tennis. BUGGE, KATHRyN, Houston Botany and Bacteriology, Houston Club, New- man Club. BURNS, EDWARD A., Turkey Municipal Government. BURNS, MARTHA WATKINS, Fort Worth Psychology, A K A, B K, Curtain Club, Mortar Board, President; Tee Club, President; Orange Jackets, U.T.S.A. Council, Co-Ed Assembly, Who ' s Who Among American College Stu- dents. BURTON, CHRISTINE, Henderson English, Xi2, Cap and Gown, B.S.U. Council. BUTLER, LOIS, McAllen Mathematics, AHA, Secretary; Le Cercle Paul Claudel, Der Die Das, Sunday Club, Gregg House Players, Hidalgo County Club, Wo- men ' s Pre-Med Society. CARTER, JOHN L., Houston History, Little Campus Dormitory Association. SENIORS 1937 Page 66 II SENIORS 1937 CHADWICK, MARY MARJORIE, Sonora Spanish. CHAMBERS, ELIZABETH, Mexia Chemistry, U K, A A, 1 2 11, Mortar Board, Chemistry Club, Co-Ed Assembly. CHAMNESS, HAROLD M., Paris History. CHAPMAN, HELEN PHILLIPS, Temple CHaVmAN, LEWIS ALDRIDGE, JR., Winona History. CHERNOSKY, CHARLES HENRY, JR., Houston Government, AX, Houston Club, Czech Club. CHESNUT, GEORGE L., JR., Dallas Spanish, BK, 2 A II, IIS, Deutscher Verein. CHILDERS, NAOMI JETTIE, San Antonio English, Cap and Gown Council, Chairman S.R.D. House Council. CHINN, HAZEL MARGARET, Houston English, XS2, Progressive Democrats, Secretary Houston Club, Discipline Committee, Inter- city Council, Blue Bonnet Belle Nominee. COCHRANE, ELIZABETH TAPPAN, SanAntonio English, r I B, Sidney Lanier, Y.W.C.A. COOK, HELEN CECILE, Sesuin Zoology, A S2, Glee Club. COYNE, BRIAN, Arkansas City, Kansas Journalism, 2 X, SAX, Young Republicans, President; Rusk, Press Forum, Newman Club, Assistant Manager Varsity Tennis. CRAIN, FRANCES CAROL, Waco English, KKF, Cap and Gown, Secretary Ashbel. CRAVEN, VERNA DEAN, Austin Journalism, 02 , AA, Austin Club, The Summer Texan. CREWS, VIRGINIA JEFFERIES, Childress English, AAA, Orange Jackets, Glee Club, Racquet Club, Y.W.C.A., University Light Opera, President Pan-Hellenic, Co-Ed As- sembly, Cap and Gown. CRIMMINS, MADELINE, Fort Worth English, Cap and Gown. CULPEPPER, ROBERTA, Smiley English, AAA, Pierian, Westmoorland Club. CUNNINGHAM, WALTER JACK, Waco Physics, Physics Colloquium, Assistant in Physics. DAILY, SYLVIA RAY, Simonton Zoology. DAVIS, NORRIS GARLAND, Bartlett Journalism, Tarleton Club, Little Campus Dormi- tory Association, The Daily Texan, The Cactus. DAVIS, PHILIP MARTIN, San Antonio History, Westmoorland Club, President; San Antonio Club. DEVER, JOHN N., Shaw, Mississippi Zoology, r A. DEWOODY, CARYL ARDIS, Beaumont Home Economics, AXil, Glee Club, Beaumont Club, University Light Opera Company, Cap and Gown, Pan-Hellenic. DIAL, MARGARET VIRGINIA San Antonio English, Z T A, Pierian, Cap and Gown. DINSMORE, ANNA LOUISE, Italy DOUGHERTY, JOHN CHRYSOSTOM, Beeville Government, BOn, I12, Glee Club, Athe- naeum. ELY, LUCY ELOISE, Abilene English, KKF, Curtain Club, AshbeL Upper- class Advisory Council, Cap and Gown Council. Paae 67 The genuineness and good- fellowship of HHortense Tellep- sen hdve won her d wide circle of friends and admirers. She is a ping-pong doubles champion, a past-president of Zeta Tau Alpha, a past member of Pan- HHellenic Council, and a member of Houston Club, Cap and Gown, and Association for Childhood Education. Gus Levy ' s versatility and whole-hearted participation in student activities is shown by the numerous campus positions he has held. He is past president of the y. M. C. A., past chair- man of the Student Cultural Entertainment Committee, spon- sor of the Freshman Fellowship Club, a member of the Tejas Club, and is listed in the Stu- dent Who ' s X ' ho. P Q As president of the Curtain Club, Kdtherine Pittenger has shown the distinguishing quali- ties of leadership and attractive- ness that have characterized her participation in other campus activities. These activities in- clude membership in Kappa Alpha Theta, Pi Lambda Theta, Ashbel Literary Society, Mortar Board, Dance Committee, and. Alpha Psi Omega. The career of Mary McLaurin has been strewn with many honors modestly borne. Her list of campus achievements includes membership in Theta Sigma Phi, Ownooch, Pan Hellenic Coun- cil, Mortar Board, and the Daily Texan Staff. ENGEL, LOUISE BELLE, Travis Home Economics, Home Economics Club, U.T.S.A. EVANS, MARTHA ALICE, Pharr Spanish. EVERETT, RIZER, Austin Geolosy, 2 TE, A.I.M.E. FEAGIN, LOIS LEE, Colmesneil Home Economics, Xil, Curtain Club, Home Economics Club, Cap and Gown. FEUERBACHER, JACK LONDON, Austin Physics. FIELD, SAM H., Mission Government, i;.N, 15 K, Hi:A, Hi:, Assist- ant in Government, Geology Librarian, In- tramurals. FITZWILLIAM, CLARE DENNIS, Smithville Chemistry, German Club. FORD, CORNELIA JANE, Mount Pleasant Home Economics, X Si, Home Economics Club FOSTER, ELIZABETH SHIRLEY, Fort Worth English, K K r, A K A, Pierian, Cap and Gown FOSTER, RAY BETH, Bay City English, A AS. FOWLER, ANNA NORA, Ladonia Spanish, w A II, Cap and Gown. FREEMAN, JULIAN EDWIN, Cameron Government, Inter-city Council, Milam County Club. GOERNER, FREDRIC S., Dallas Geology, - I ' K, } Ili;, Assistant in Geology! GOODWIN, JENNIE MARIE, Austin English, Ii B K, A A, Sidney Lanier, Cap and Gown, Assistant in Educational Psychology. GRAHAM, GEORGE W., JR., Houston Sociology, University Orchestra, Secretary and Choir Director Central Christian Church. GRAMANN, BEVERLY, Austin Spanish, K K V, Pierian. GRAY, FLORENCE NEEL, Dallas Sociology, S.R.D. House Council, Dallas Club, Association for Childhood Education. GRAY, MARGARET, Austin Sociology, KAO, Orange Jackets, Cap and Gown Council, Pierian, Freshman Fellowship Club, Secretary Students ' Association, V.W. C.A. Cabinet. GRAY, RUBY R., Goose Creek GREENWOOD, AUBREY, Navasota Journalism, AAA, Cap and Gown, South- Central Texas Club. GRIMES, FRANCES LAURA, Austin Home Economics, Glee Club, Orchesis, Home Economics Club, Wesley Foundation, Austin Club, Cap and Gown, Wesley Players. GROTE, LEE RANKIN, Mason Mathematics, West Texas Club, Y.M.C.A. GUNN, STANLEY E., Austin Journalism, 2 X, 2 A X, Assembly, Rusk, Presi- dent; Swimming Manager, The Daily Texan, Sports Editor; The Cactus, Texas Ranger, Forensic Council, Intramural Manager, Press Forum, University Press Association. GUTHRIE, ETHEL BARBARA, Burnet English, XS2, Hill County Club, Present Day Club, A.C.E. HACKETT, FRANCES, Austin History, II B , " t B K, 2 A II, AA A, Ashbel, Cap and Gown, Bit and Spur, U.T.S.A. Council. HAINES, HELEN LEE, San Benito History, Christian Science Organization, Border Club, Cap and Gown, Monitor Club, Rio Grande Valley Club. HALE, JANET EDITH, Mexico City, Mexico Spanish, r B, Glee Club, Sunday Club, y. W. C. A., Mexico City Club. SENIORS I $ • ' i 1937 Pdfjc OS SENIORS r HALL, RUTH, Texarkana History, Xil, Present Day, Secretary; Cap and Gown, A. C. E., Sardine Staff, Intramurals. HARKINS, THOMAS ALBERT, JR., Ft. Worth English, HARLAN, AMELIA, Beaumont English, 11 B . HARRISON, CLARENCE B., Tyler Journalism, BH, SAX, Football, Tyler Club, Baseball. HARRISON, RUTH P., Palaclos Chemistry, Ii;n. HARVIN, FANNIE LEE, Fort Worth History, •I ' B K, A A, Mortar Board, Orange Jackets, Orchesis, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet, Ashbel, Co-Ed Assembly, Junior Council, Board of Directors University Co-Op. HATT, WALTER DANIEL, Weatherford Government. HENDERSON, JOHN D., Taylor Geology. HENNEBERGER, JACK, Austin Journalism. HESTER, LILLIAN JEAN, Humble Journalism, Oi) t , Cap and Gown, Houston Club, The Daily Texan. HILDEBRAND, FRANCES, Austin English, n B , Bit and Spur, Pierian, Pan- Hellenic, Ownooch. HINMAN, AMY, New Braunfels English, Z T A, Glee Club, Reagan. HIRSCH, MARY, Marshall Psychology, AE , Curtain Club, Orange Jackets, Sidney Lanier Mortar Board. HOFER, MARGARET JANE, Austin Bacteriology and Botany, A A II, Present Day Club, Cap and Gown, Student Assistant In Bacteriology. HOLCOMB, CHARLES WAYNE, El Campo Geology, 2 rs;. HOSKINS, CONDE R., Gonzales English, B K, A i2, Curtain Club, Sunday Club, President; Gregg House Players, Presi- dent; Inter-Church Dramatic League, President. HOWARD, ERNEST, Easle Pass Spanish, 2 A II. HOWARD, RICHARD WINSTON, Dallas English. HOWARD, WALTER BURKE, Corpus Christ! Chemistry, B K, A T, H 2, V.M.C. A. Cabi- net and Upperclass Group, Presbyterian Student Association, Austin Inter-racial Commission. HOWE, JEAN MARIE, Dallas English, A A II, Y.W.C.A., University Light Opera, Cap and Gown, Dallas Club. HOWELL, EVERYN, Presidio Sociology, AAA. HUGHES, HARRY, San Antonio Mathematics. HUNT, JAMES ADAIR, Mexia English, Honor Roll, A.I.M.E., Longhorn Band, Der Die Das, University Wrestling Club. HURWITZ, JOHN, Austin Government. HUTSON, BETTY REID, Fredericksburg Geology, Panola Club, Hill Country Club, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet, Upperclass Advisory Council. [KINS, WILLIAM CLYDE, Weatljerford Geology, 2 TE, Southwestern Tjeological So- ciety. IMPSON, RUTH EVELYN, Beeville Mathematics, AAA, Cap and Gown, Blue Bonnet Belle Nominee. %t By playing consistently good football Homer Tippin has won for himself an enviable reputa- tion on the girdiron. He is well- kno ' A ' n and well-liked on the campus and is a member of the Cowboys. Martha Rena Scruggs, a mem- ber of Chi Omega, has become prominent through her good taste and her ability to entertain and to plan entertainment. As program chairman of the Hous- ton Club, and as a member of the Curtain Club Board and the Dance Committee, she has. given these qualities full expression. 1937 L Pai e 6 ' J SENIORS m The unusual beauty, intelli- gence, and temperament of Frances Rather make her Ions list of achievements easily under- standable. She is a Bluebonnet Belle nominee, Queen of the Drake Relays, and a member of Pi Beta Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Lambda Delta, Ashbei Literary Society, Ownooch, Cap and Gown, Co-Ed Assem- bly, University Light Opera Company, and Turtle Club. For many years an active participant in all phases of campus life, Bob Resan has made for himself an enviable record. He has served several times on the Round-Up Com- mittee, is a former member of Athenaeum Literary Society and the Senior Cabinet of V. M. C. A., and is now a member of Sigma Chi, Cowboys, Inter- fraternity Council, and Student Cultural Entertainment Com- mittee. $1 JACKSON, JAMES B., Rockport Government, Corpus Christ! Club, Student Assistant in History. JOHNSON, VERNICE, Llano Home Economics, Cap and Gown, Home Eco- nomics Club. JOLESCH, WILLIAM, Ennis History, 2A. JONES, ELMER KNOX, Wellinston Pre-Medical, K . JONES, URIEL HAWE, San Antonio English. KASSELL, ROBERT A., Castell Government, Progressive Democrats, Rus1 , Chair- main Radio Review; President Hill Country Club. KEEN, ROBERT E., Karnes City Geology, A. I. M. E., Glee Club. KEFFER, KATHERINE LOUISE, Houston English, K K r, Houston Club, Westmoorland Club, y.w.c.A. KENNEDY, BERNICE ESTHER, Atlanta, Georgia Zoology, KA. KING. OLIVE PAULINE, Corpus Christ! English. KLEH, KATHERINE, Lubbock English, KAO, N.U.T.T., Ownooch, Pan- Hellenic. KOCUREK, OLGA, Dime Box Home Economics, AHA, Cap and Gown, Pres- ent Day Club, Czech Club, Co-Ed Assembly, Newman Club, Newman Hall Council, Home Economics Club. LADNER, NIXIE BETTINA, Yorktown English, r B, Cap and Gown, D.K.G. Club. LANDERS, FRANCES CARY, Austin Journalism, 62 t , The Daily Texan, Society Editor; Texas Ranger, Cap and Gown, Cultural Entertainment Committee, Discipline Com- mittee, Round-Up, Austin Club. LAY, ANNABEL, Austin Home Economics, Der Die Das. LEARNED, JUNE, Houston English, KKr, N.U.T.T., A.C.E., Houstor Club. LEATON, ROBERT EDWARD, Cleburne Zoology, BK, AEA, ' tHS, Student As- sistant in Zoology. LEDBETTER, ROBERT EDGAR, JR., Jacksonville History, A K A, Wesley Foundation Cabinet, y.M.c.A. LEGAN, MARGUERITE ISABEL, Houston Geology, X T, President. LEGGETT, ALAN LLOYD, Houston Zoology. LEHMAN, VIRGINIA, San Antonio English, Z T A, A.C.E., Racquet Club, Reagan. LEVY, RUTH ALMA, Galveston History, AE S , Reagan. LEWIS, MARY MUELLER, Austin English, A A II, Glee Club, University Light Opera. LEWIS, MARY RUTH, Hillsboro History. Ill |:» i d N» 1937 Page 70 SENIORS ;1 I • « feii LEWIS, TERESE OCTAVIA, Bay City English, Bit and Spur, Turtle Club. LEWIS, W. JACK, San Angelo Zoology, Tejas, Head Yell Leader, Y.M.C.A. Cabinet, President San Angelo Club, Presi- dent West Texas Club. LIVINGSTON, VIRGINIA THELMA, Dallas English, AE , President; A S2, Orange Jack- ets, Curtain Club, Reagan, Orchesis, Hillel Council, Honor Roll. LONGWITH,JEAN MARGUERITE, San Antonio English, nAe, Sidney Lanier,- Glee Club, Gregg House Players. LOONEY, JACK CHILES, Troup Zoology and Chemistry. LOWDON, MARION KELSO, Fort Worth Home Economics, KAB, Y.W.C.A., Home Economics Club, Fort Worth Club, Cap and Gown. McANELLY, MARIAN, San Antonio Home Economics. McCLINTON, PAULINE PREWITT, Lonsview History, Pierian, University Light Opera, Gregg County Club. McCLUNG, MARGARET, Dallas English, Y.W.C.A., Dallas Club. McDonald, MARY HELEN, San Antonio Botany. McDONELL, ALMA DORA, Del Rio Sociology, A K i, Border Club, McEOWEN, EDWARD, Harlinsen Physics, B.S.U. Council. McLAURIN, MARY, Austin English, A , OS , HAO, Mortar Board, Ow- nooch, Wesley Foundation. McMURRY, EDNA MERLE, Austin Journalism, 62 , President; Cap and Gown, The Daily Texan, Feature Editor; Co-Ed Assembly, Austin Club, Sidney Lanier, Round-Up. MACUNE, VIRGINIA, Bishop Home Economics, Y.W.C.A., Austin Club, Home Economics Club. MAGOFFIN, THOMAS DONALD, Ft. Worth Government, Hogg, Fort Worth Club. MANN, CECILE DOROTHEA, Dallas English, Present Day Club, President; Dallas Club, Cap and Gown, Co-Ed Assembly, S.R.D. House Council. MARSHALL, LESTER RAY, San Antonio Geology, 2 TE. MARTIN, FAIRY MARGARET, Sinton Home Economics, Cap and Gown, Home Eco- nomics Club. MATSON, GLADYS, Rockdale Journalism, r B, 62 , Co-Ed Assembly, Sidney Lanier, Glee Club, Inter-city Council, Milam County Club, President; Cap and Gown, President Kirby Hall, Round-Up, Assembly, The Daily Texan, The Cactus, Pan- Hellenic. MAYFIELD, GID C, Karnes City Geology, 2 FE, D.K.G. Club. MEDFORD, MARTHA NELL, Avery History, Y.W.C.A. MEHARG, TRESSIE FREEDA, Gatesville Home Economics. MELMS, FEROL. San Antonio Spanish, President Woman ' s Building, West- moorland Club. fl Hearty good-Fellov ship and a career of achievement are the distinsuishing features about Eugene Locke, past president of the Dallas Club and a former freshman football player. Eugene is also a member of Phi Delta Theta, Phi Beta Kappa, Pi Sigma Alpha, Hogg Debating Club, Museum Drive Committee, and the Round-Up Committee. Jean Baldwin, a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma, has be- come widely known and ad- mired on the campus for her charm and capability. A close friend to all who know her, she is a member of Ashbel Literary and Association for Childhood Education. » 1937 Pai e 11 fl The popularity of Margaret Beverly is grounded upon a natural charm, a warm under- standing, and a good sense of humor. She is a member of Kappa Alpha Theta, Ownooch, Nu UpsilonTau Tau, and Ashbel Literary Society. The qualities of leadership, perspicacity, and good judg- ment which distinguished Mar- tha Burns have placed her on a high plane in the realm of campus activities. She is presi- dent of Mortar Board, leader of Tee Club, and a member of Phi Beta Kappa, Kappa Alpha Theta, Orange Jackets, and the Curtain Club. » MILLER, ALVIN LEWIS, Brooklyn, N. V. Zoology and Bacteriolosy, Der Die Das, Little Campus Association, Editor of the Free Press, Intramurals. MOORE, ALLEN CHARLTON, Houston Chemistry, hHouston Club, Sophomore Club, Der Die Das, University Choral Club. MOORE, JEWEL IRENE, Bartlett Journalism, 62 , N.U.T.T., Reagan, U.T.S.A., CBirls " Sports Editor, The Daily Texan; The Cactus. NEBLETT, MYRTLE HARGON, Austin hlome Economics, O N, Cap and Gown, Home Economics Club. NEWMAN, DOROTHY, Tyler hHistory, Xil, Tyler Club, Cap and Gown. NEWTON, ARTHUR, San Antonio Zoology. NICKELL, LOUISE MEDORA, Austin Home Economics, Home Economics Club, Y. W. C.A. Cabinet, Junior Co ' uncil, Glee Club, Austin Club. NIXON, VIRGINIA, Lulins Journalism and English, F B, 92 J , Orchesis, Sidney Lanier, The Daily Texan. NUSSBAUM, JEAN CAROLYN, Galveston English, AE , B K, A A, Sidney Lanier, The Cactus, Cap and Gown, Present Day Club. OBERHOLTZER, EDISON E., JR., Houston Chemistry, Curtain Club, Choral Club. OGDEN, W. WESLEY, San Antonio Mathematics, ATA, Westmoorland Club. OGLE, MARTHA JO, Dallas English, XS2, Home Economics Club, Present Day Club, Y.W.C.A., Dallas Club, Intramurals, Cap and Gown, Sardine, A.C.E., Texas Bible Chair Council. O ' NEAL, MERLE MAXINE, Fort Worth Home Economics, tM, Home Economics Club, Cap and Gown, Y.W.C.A. ORGEL, VICTOR MAXWELL, Austin Zoology, Austin Club, Longhorn Band, Games Weaver ' s Orchestra. PHILLIPS, DONALD DAVIS, Castile, N. Y. Physics. PIERCE, KATHRYN, San Antonio Spanish, 2 A II, Westmoorland Club, Cap and Gown. PIERCY, ARDIS ANN, Belton Home Economics, Home Economics Club Council, Cap and Gown, Home Econom.ics House Council PILGRIM, RUBY MAE, Eagle Pass Spanish, 2 An, Cap and Gown, Border Club, Blue Bonnet Belle Nominee. PONDROM, WALTER L., Beaumont Physics. PORTER, MARIE, Dallas Journalism, A A II, Dallas Club, University Light Opera, The Daily Texan, Cap and Gown. POWELL, MARY HELEN, Dallas Spanish, XU, 2 A II, Dallas Club, Ashbel. PRATER, LUCILLE VIVIAN, Wink Spanish, 2 A II, Racquet Club, Cap and Gown, y.w.c.A. PRATT, GERALDINE, Clarendon English, Cap and Gown, Secretary Grace Hall, Student Council, Grace Hall. QUIN, HARRY CARTER, Austin Journalism, 2 N, 2 A X, President; Assembly, Athenaeum, Austin Club, Inter-city Council, Press Association, Night Editor The Daily Texan. I 1937 Page 72 SENIORS 1 ' . - y -» ■ m 1937 QUIRK, FRANK J., San Antonio Economics, 2 N, Glee Club, Intramurals Manager. RABENSBURG, AUBREY H., Austin Geology, 2 FE. RATHER, FRANCES RANDOLPH, Austin English, n B , -tUK, Ownooch, Ashbel, University Light Opera. REDFIELD, ROBERT C. Houston Geology, 2 TE, A.I.M.E., Science Club, Tutor in Anthropology. REYNOLDS, NOEL, Ennis English, n B " t " . Glee Club, Cap and Gown, y.W.C.A., Curtain Club. RISINGER, GENEVA, Rosenberg Geology, XT, A A, Sidney Lanier. ROBERTS, ALLEN LANE, Austin Government. ROBERTS, SARA RUTH, Beaumont ROBUCK, MARY ELIZABETH, Helena Pure Mathematics, Y.W.C.A., Westmoorland Club. ROCHS, PAUL A., JR., San Antonio ROUNTREE, J. G., Jr., Beevilie Physics, Young Republicans RUTHERFORD, CHARLES R., Mount Vernon Physics. RYBURN, ELISABETH ANN, Dallas English, n B I , Mortar Board, Pierian, Ownooch. SAFIR, NATHAN, San Antonio Journalism, i; A X, The Daily Texan, Associate Sports Editor, Night Editor, Radio Editor; Texas Ranger, Editor Hillel Scribe, Treasurer Hillel Executive Board. SANDERS, FRANCES EMMOGENE, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Home Economics, Home Economics Club, Historian, Treasurer. SAWYER, ALICE LUCILLE, Sonora English, II. 0, Bit and Spur, Reagan, Cap and Gown. SCHULEMAN, HELEN ERMA, Houston Journalism, Cap and Gown, Present Day Club, International Relations Club. SECREST, HORACE G., JR., Rankin Journalism, Rusk. SHARP, HELEN, Austin English, n B , Rush Captain; A K A, AAA, Pan-Hellenic, Ashbel, Ownooch, President; N.U.T.T., Austin Club, Cap and Gown, Freshman Council. SHAW, MARY ELIZABETH, San Antonio Mathematics, A AIT, Curtain Club. SHELDON, ROBERT ARNOLD, San Antonio Geology, STE, Southwestern Geological So- ciety. SHURTER, JOHN PHILLIPS, Carrizo Springs Economics, Progressive Democrats, University Choral Club. SIMMONS, NANINE, Mexia Spanish, AAA, President; B K, S A n, AAA, A A, President; Mortar Board, Orange Jack- ets, President; U.T.S.A., Assembly, Y.W.C.A., Co-Ed Assembly, Racquet Club, Sidney Lanier, Sophomore Scholarship Cup, U.T.S. A. Schol- arship Cup, LittleField Upperclassmen. SIMPSON, ETHEL, Rosenberg History, AAA, SAH. Paae 73 N ' anine Simmons ' senior year is the culmination of a brilliant career of acfiievement in all as- pects of University life. She is a member of Delta Delta Delta, Racquet Club, Llniversity of Texas Sports Association Coun- cil, Sidney Lanier Literar So- ciety, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Beta Kappa, Siama Delta Pi, y. W. C. A. cabinet, and Stu- dents Assembly, and is past president of sophomore class and Orange Jackets, Sponsor of Freshman Fellowship Club, Vice-President Mortar Board, winner Sophomore Cup, co- chairman museum drive, and is listed in Student Who ' s Who. The athletic successes of Walton Launey include out- standins participation in varsity football and a reserve letter in tennis. Walton has formed many friendships on the campus and is a member of Phi Gamma Delta, Sigma Gamma Epsilon, and Regional Interest Club. nil n Margaret Gray is possessed of unusual ability as a campus leader. As a member of the Freshman Fellowship Club, Y. W. C. A. cabinet, Orange Jackets, Kappa Alpha Theta, Pierian Literary Society, and Cap and Gown council and as Secretary of the Students Asso- ciation she has demonstrated this ability to the advantage of all. Virginia Crews, a member of Delta Delta Delta, may well be proud of her record on the University campus. Her manifold capabilities have found expres- sion in the Co-ed Assembly, Racquet Club, Cap and Gown, Orange Jackets, Light Opera Company, V. W. C. A., and Glee Club. o SLATAPER, ALICE VALBORG, Houston English, M, Present Day Club, V.W.C.A., Cap and Gown. SMITH, JOHN PETER, Dallas Geology, 2 I ' E, Southwestern Geological Society, A.I.M.E. SMITH, KENDRICK E., Palestine Botany. SMITH, MARGIE JANE, Gomales Spanish, Cap and Gown. SNEED, JANE BONNER, Teague English, Cap and Gown, Sidney Lanier. STAyTON, ELEANOR, Austin Zoology, K K V, Ashbel, N.U.T.T., Der Die Das, Cap and Gown. STEVES, MARIAN SMITH, Kerrville English, Deutscher Verein. STRONG, KATHRyN BELLE, Carthage Anthropology, XT, Vice-President; Panola Club, Sidney Lanier, Upperclass Advisory Council. STUCKERT, ANN, Fort Worth English, nAO, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet, Upperclass Group, Symphony Orchestra. SWIFT, RUTH ELEANOR, Palestine hiistory, K K V, Mortar Board, Orange Jackets, Ashbel, Pan-Hellenic, Y.W.C.A. Cabinet, Cap and Gown, Junior Council. SWINNEY, DOROTHy ELIZABETH, San Antonio Economics. TAMM, ALFREDA ALICE, Harlingen Government, Gregg House Players, Sunday Club, International Relations Club, Valley Club, Cap and Gown. TAYLOR, EDWARD GRAY, Dallas History, K A. TAYLOR, LOUISE ANTOINETTE, Vernon TELLEPSEN, HORTENSE MURIEL, Houston English, Z T A, President; Pan-Hellenic, Hous- ton Club, Cap and Gown. TENNANT, JOE, JR., Houston History, i; X, Rusk, Camera Club, Newman Club, Houston Club, The Cactus, Texas Ranger. TERRELL, MARGARET DENMAN, San Antonio Enolish, II B , Pierian, Cap and Gown, V.W. C.A. TERRY, MARY HELEN, Dallas h.. English, II B , Pierian, Y.W.C.A. THOMAS, JAMES BENTLEY, Beaumont Zoology, Longhorn Band, Der Die Das, Y.M. C.A., Weight-Lifting Club, Upperclassman ' s Club. THOMASON, ISABELLE, El Paso English, II B , President; Ownooch, N.U.T.T., High Worthy N.U.T.T., Ashbel, Co-Ed Assembly, Cap and Gown, Freshman Council, Sweetheart Nominee. THOMPSON, WILLIAM BUCHANAN, Dallas Economics, K A, Freshman Tennis, Varsity Tennis, Y.M.C.A. Cabinet. THOMSON, MARY JANE, Austin Vocational Home Economics. THRIFT, LORAINE, San Antonio English, K A O, Sidney Lanier, Curtain Club. TOOLE, GENEVIEVE, Austin History, Pan-American Club. SENIORS 7i ' It 1937 Page T4 SENIORS TREADWELL, ARA WINSTON, Austin Enslish, BK, A A, Austin Club, Present Day Club, Students Unicameral Lobby. TUCKER, MAHHEW CLARENCE, Burkburnett English, IIi;, Glee Club. TUCKER, WILLIAM R., San Anselo Zoology, Glee Club. UNDERWOOD, GEORGE, San Antonio Anthropology, A X. VAN ZANDT, EDMUND PENDLETON, Fort Worth History. WAGNER, EPHRAIM LIONEL, Houston •py: S, Inter-Fraternity Council, President; Rusk, Chemistry Club, French Club, Der Die Das. WALSH, KATHERINE, San Antonio Zoology, A A n. Cap and Gown. WASHINGTON, WALTER O., Jr., Brownsville Journalism, A ii, The Daily Texan. WEBB, ALVIS CLEO, Groesbeck Mathematics. WEINERT, JANE, Seguin English, K K V, A A, Curtain Club, Board of Governors,- Ashbel. WHEAT, MARy, Galveston English, IIAO, Orchesis, U.T.S.A. Council. WHITE, DAN J., Wichita Falls Geology, - TK. WHITE, ELMO, Stephenville Government. WHITESIDES, WASHINGTON M., Troup Economics. WILBER, ROSCOE CONKLIN, JR., Austin Geology, il I ' K, Aeronautical Society. WILCOX, ALINE ANN, Montsomery English, Newman Club, FHouston Club, Progres- sive Democrats, Round-Up, Advisory Council, Border Club. WILLIS, RUBY GRACE, Henrietta WINDROW, JEAN ELIZABETH, Laredo FHome Economics, XSi, Home Economics Club, Cap and Gown. WOFFORD, DOROTHY JANE, Fort Worth Home Economics, Home Economics Club, Te- Wai-Hiss. WOFFORD, JANET, Austin Zoology. WORLEY, KATHLEEN, Austin Home Economics, Y.W.C.A., Home Economics Club, President; Co-Ed Assembly, Austin Club, Cap and Gown. WRIGHT, JACK LAFAYETTE, Austin Zoology. YEAGER, CAL H., Eagle Pass Zoology. YOUNG, MARTHA, Austin Home Economics, Home Economics Club. P The insenuity and unusual qualifications of Virginia Liv- ingston have won her many positions of responsibility on the campus. She is president of Alpha Epsiion Phi, Secretary of the Curtain Club, and a member of Alpha Psi Omega, Orange Jackets, Orchesis, Reagan Liter- ary Society, and Cap and Gown. -- 4 m i »«- i W it 1 p- ' ' i f : 1 The contagious enthusiasmand good fellowship of Jack Lewis have contributed immeasurably to his success as head yell leader and to his popularity on the campus. He is past president of the San Angelo Club and West Texas Club and a member of the senior cabinet of the Y. M. C. A. ( " 34, ' 35, ' 36) and Tejas Club. U 1937 Page 75 JUNIORS SI Marjorie Archer has lent compatibility, efficiency, in- telligence, and quiet charm to an infinite number of campus activities. She is a Blue Bonnet Belle nominee and a member of Pi Beta Phi, Ashbel Literary So- ciety, Cactus Staff, Ownooch, and Alpha Lambda Delta. Joe Belden, recently elected associate-editor of the Daily Texan, has been active in journalistic circles for some time. In addition to being pres- ent sports editor of the Daily Texan, Joe is a member of Sigma Delta Chi, Press Forum, y. M. C. A., West Texas Club, and Nev man Club, and is co- manager of the swimming team. ADAMS, EMMA LEE Benavides ALEXANDER, ANNA PEARL Bastrop ALEXANDER, JOHN ERNEST Tyler ALEXANDER, PAUL KNOX Temple ALLEN, GEORGE BOLTEN Tyler ALLEN, ROBERT CLINTON, JR. Houston ARMSTRONG, NORMAN HAGOOD Paris ARNOLD, J. C Wolfe City ASHLEY, DOROTHY Dallas ASHMORE, LELAND WAYNE Corsicana BAILEY, CHARLES WILLIAM Austin BALDWIN, C. MORELAND Cross Plains BASKIN, ROBERT EDWARD Seymour BASKIN, ROY HOWARD, JR. Cameron BECK, BRYAN D., JR. Beaumont BECK, MARY ANNE Austin BELDEN, JOE Eagle Pass BERKELEY, RUSSELL HENRY, JR. Montgomery BEST, DOUGLAS Woodville BIVINS, BILL San Antonio BOECK, CHARLOTTE GROESBEECK Austin BOREN, AGNES Carthage BOSWELL, MILTON MORRIS Plainview BRADY, THELMA D. Austin BREWSTER, WILLIAM L Brownsville BROOKES, VERDINE MAE Waelder BROWN, (MRS.) LUCY PERKINS San Antonio BRUNSON, MARY Baytown BRYANT, BETTE LEE Austin BURKE, JAMES DAN Austin BUTTRILL, PAULINE Lometa BUZZO, EVELYN CLAIRE Laredo CALL, TOMME CLARK Teague CARRAWAY, ROBERT H. Mineola CARTER, IMOGENE Goose Creek CASBEER, MARY FRANCES Lampasas CASTILLO, HENRIETTA AMPARO Kerrville CHAPPELL, BYRON BUFORD Lubbock CHASTAIN, MARTHA Beaumont COLLARD, ROBERTA Austin COLLINS, MARTHA CORRINE Lovelady COLLINS, WHITFIELD JAMES Dallas CONWAY, EDWARD SPURGEON Beaumont COOK, ELIZABETH Burnett .a I9BSS 1938 Page 78 J JUNIORS B " COQUAT, RUTH FRANCES Three Rivers CORNETT, LEIGHTON M. Clarksville COUCH, VIRGINIA SUE Haskell COX, AUDREY MARIE Glen Rose CUKOVICH, MARY JANE Galveston CUMBIE, MARY EVALYN Cleburne DANIEL, W. A., JR. Belton DANIELS, PAT Cleburne DAVIS, DOROTHY NELL Bangs DICKSON, JESSELU Coolidge DICKSON, MAY JANE Hillsboro DOEPPENSCHMIDT, VIVIAN New Braunfels DOWNS, W. DEE Dallas DUDLEY, MARVEL LOUISE Mercedes DUGGAN, MARY KATHRYN Dallas DUNCAN, JUNE Burnet DUPREE, MARGARET Temple EGBERT, ROSA MAY El Paso EVANS, ARTHUR ORAN Alvin FAUNTLEROY, JACK Breckenridge FEATHERSTON, MAE Goldthv alte FRANTZ, JOE Weatherford FRIDKIN, FANNY NELL Tyler FURRY, JOSEPHINE Beaumont GANGWER, RICHARD A. San Antonio GARDNER, WILMA Merkel GAUCH, VERNA ROSE Mercedes GREEN, KATHERINE MILLIKEN Dallas GREENWOOD, LUDOLPH D. owie GRIFFIN, ELIZABETH McAllen GRIFFIN, WINALLIN Houston GRIMES, AUBREY L. Woodville HAIDUSEK, MALVINA GERTRUDE West HALEY, S. McGEE Dallas HAMILTON, FREDERICK R. Teague HAMPTON, ANNIE MAE Brady HARING, LOUIS HOWARD, JR. San Antonio HARRIS, HELEN El Paso HARRISON, NAOMI HELEN Pdlacios HART, MILDRED • Austin HASSELL, MORRIS WILLIAM Jacksonville HAUN, ARTHURINE EMMA Lockhart HAUSCHILD, HENRY J. Victoria HOLDERMAN, CATHERINE MARIE Waco Recently elected president oF Zetd Tau Alpha, Billy Ruth Young has earned wide popu- larity by means of her distinctive personality and wide range of abilities. She is past vice-Presi- dent of Zetd Tau Alpha and a member of Nu Upsilon Tau Tau, Turtle Club, and Curtain Club. The ready smile, refreshing personality, and amiable dis- position of Bob Townsend have won him friends everywhere. RecentK; elected associate editor of the Cactus, he is a member of Delta Kappa Epsilon, Cowboys, San Antonio Club, and a former member of the varsity tennis squad. 1938 Paoe 77 o Caryl DeWoody has inter- ested herselF in a wide variety of campus activities and has made herself indispensable in each of them. She is a Blue Bonnet Belle nominee, a Relay Duchess, and a member of Alpha Chi Omega, Glee Club, Beau - mont Club, and Cap and Gown. The election of Wayne Ash- more as Head Yell Leader for next year is the logical result of his meritorious service this year as associate yell leader. Wayne is also president of the Corsi- cana Club, and a member of Tejas Club, Regional Interest Club, Inter-City Council, and hlogg Debating Club. HOLLAMON, M. LUTHER Hope, Arkansas HOUSTON, EDITH TEMPLE Elkhart HUBBARD, JACK Denton HUDDLESTON, ROBERT EMMETT Ashdown, Arkansas HUEBNER, WILLIE MAE Victoria HUGHES, RICHARD J., JR. Shreveport, Louisiana HUGHES, WARREN Chillicothe ILSE, JOSEPHINE Sabinal JACKSON, JULIE ANNE Kerrville JACKSON, LYNN EVARD Austin JARISCH, ANNIE MARIE New Braunfels JOHNSON, A. NADINE San Angelo JONES, CARL WILLIAM Austin JONES, FRED MURPHY Houston JORDAN, WILLIAM G. Aspermont KEESE, THELMA JANE Somerville KILGORE, JEWEL Goliad KINSEY, ED ELDRED KIRKHAM, THOMAS BENJIMAN, JR. Corsicana KLEIN, DOROTHY Tyler KLEIN, ISABELLE Marion KNIGHT, JULIET THOMPSON Corpus Christi KREJCI, VINC FRANK Flatonia LAYTON, ROBERT M. Humble LEDBETTER, L. HARPER Jacksonville LESLIE, MARGARET ERIE Weimar LOTT, LAVERNE Clarendon McANGUS, MARY JO Austin McCASLAND, G. S. Jefferson McCULLOUGH, J. PAUL Austin McCURDY, lONE LAY Lockhart McNAMARA, JAMES San Antonio McNATT, MALCOLM Port Neches MANLEY, MARY FRANCES Corpus Christi MARTIN, MARY ELIZABETH Goliad MATSON, DOROTHY Rockdale MATULA, CONSTANCE EUNICE " k EWHINNEY, LOGAN UNDERWOOD Holland MILLER, NELL Fredonia MONTGOMERY, MARY ELIZABETH Brazoria MURRAY, MARGARET Austin NICHOLS, ROBERT Clarendon NICHOLSON, DRUE EDWARD, JR. Terrell NORTHINGTON, BESS Lampasas JUNIORS A 1938 Pdfjc IS JUNIORS IBP Bm V l HP ' Vi HBm BEiil WEE NOVICH, DOROTHY San Antonio ODUM, BARDWELL DEWITT Jacksonville PADGETT, VALERIE Houston PALACIOS, CAROLA San Diego PASSMORE, HELEN FAY Austin PECKENPAUGH, F. ESTHER Corpus Christi PEISTER, LOYD W. Peru, Kansas PENTECOST, CHAS. LATHADWIN Beaumont PICKETT, PERRY DENNY Fort Worth PONDROM, RUTH de LYON Beaumont POOLE, TRAVIS B. Cotulid POSEY, GLORIA AILEEN Pampa POTH, HINDS Yoakum POUNDS, JIMMIE, III Sulphur Springs POWERS, EMORY E. Waco PRESNALL, MARGARET Wills Point PREWETT, JOHN EDWARDS Redwater PRUITT, ELIZABETH Austin PRUITT, FRANCES FERN Austin OUIN, MARY NELSON Austin RAEBER, JEANETTE PAGE San Antonio REAL, MATILDA Kerrville RICE, LILLIAN VIRGINIA Port Arthur RICHARDSON, ARTHUR J., JR. Jasper ROGERS, ALMA JEAN Amarilio ROLLINGS, WILBUR WEEKS, JR. Pinewood, South Carolina ROWE, WILLIAM THOMAS McAllen RUNCK, JANET ELIZABETH Corpus Christi SAGSTETTER, WILLIAM J. Silsbee SANDS, LOYD BOWMER Chatfield SCHIWETZ, DOROTHY Yorktown SCHWARTZ, AMY LORRAINE Schulenburg SEARS, FLORENCE San Antonio SHAW, ZILL HARLAN Marlin SHIRLEY, WILLIAM JAMES Houston SLAVIK, EDWARD WILLIAM Runge SMITH, ANNE Dallas SMITH, MARY BLAND Bonham SPENCER, FRED DAVIS, JR. Temple STANDIFER, RICHARD M. Fort Worth STANFORD, HELEN Houston STAUS, CHRISTINE ELIZABETH El Paso STEPHENS, JOHN Dallas STILL, NAOMI Longview m Caroline Brownlee, a member of Kdppa Alpha Theta, has achieved wide popularity as a result of her cleverness, beauty, and sincerity. Her membership in a variety of campus orcjaniza- tions such as Nu Upsilon Tau Tau, Ov nooch, Bit and Spur, and University of Texas Sports Association is ample evidence of her versatility. She is also past member of the Curtain Club and Pierian Literary Society. An aptitude for imitation, a rare sense of humor, and a natural musical ability make Herbert Clarkson in demand at every conaenial sathering. Herbert is a member of Sigma Nu and Cowboys. Paae ta JUNIORS Q A sweet smile, d SY.Tip3thetic disposition, and rare beauty are the attributes by which Kathryn Spence has risen to prominence on the campus. She is a member of Zeta Tau Alpha, Nu Upsilon Tau Tau, Glee Club Trio, Cur- tain Club, Ashbel Literary So- ciety, and Association for Child- hood Education. So valuable was Bob Mc- Ginnis as secretary of Phi Eta Sisma that he was elected president this year. In addition to executive ability, Bob has demonstrated unusual athletic prowess in tennis, hie is a mem- ber of the Tennis Team, T Asso- ciation, and Phi Delta Theta. STOUT, FRANCES ELISABETH Little Rock, Arkansas STUCKERT, MARGARET Fort Worth STUCKEV, JACKSON HENRY Humble SWEENEY, NED H. Houston THACKSTON, WARREN C, JR. Overton THIELE, EXEEN Beaumont THOMAS, RUTH WILSON Houston THOMPSON, RUTH Danielson, Connecticut THORNTON, RUTH Dallas TIPS, ELIZABETH Dallas TISINGER, BESS Dallas TREVINO, DALINDA AURORA Edinburg TUCKER, CAROLYN L. Austin TULLOS, JOSEPHINE Corsicana VAN NESS, MARTHA Belton VASSALLO, HARRY ROSS Galveston WALD, GOLDIE R. Houston WALKER, VIRGINIA KATHRYN Center WALTER, WOODROW JAMES Abilene WARD, ELEANOR ANNE Dallas WATTS, MARY ELIZABETH Bryan WEBB, JOHN B. Donna WEETH, HARVEY G. Panhandle WELBORN, JANE Port Arthur WELLS, SUSIE LEE Dallas WHITE, GWENDOLYN CAVELLE Wichita Falls WHITLEY, JOE F. Wolfe City WHITTINGTON, O. P., JR. Tyler WILDE, AGNES EMILIE Austin WILDS, JOSEPHINE McSPADDEN Dallas WILDS, WILLIAM JUDSON Dallas WILKERSON, JAMES C. Comanche WILKINSON, ROBERT JAY Bay City WILSON, CHARLES M. Texarkana WILSON, FREDA DOLORES Arkansas City, Kansas WOLFE, L. GUY Houston WOODWARD, McCLELLAN Coleman WRIGHT, BLUEBELL Pineland WYCHE, ELIZABETH Longview YOUNG, EVA LOUISE Lampasas s ■.iin 1938 Page SO SOPHOMORES k LI h«l n MEM 1939 ADKISON, H, LEON, Center AKIN, GRACE, Austin ALSTON, LONNIE, Riesel AVES, FLORENCE LOUISE, Dickinson BALDRIDGE, DOROTHY, Clifton BALL, EDNA FAE, Houston BENSON, GEORGE KENNETH, Kansas City, Missouri BERNHARDT, HERBERT, Port Arthur BERRY, ELIZABETH, Austin BERRY, GEORGE, Lamesa BINION, CAVEH S., Lufkin BLOMOUIST, ANNA JEN, Austin BLOSS, BETTY ANNE, Beaumont BLOUNT, REGNA SHELLEY, Fort Worth BRILL, IDANELL, Austin BROWN, JANE, Houston BROWN, L. EUGENE, Fort Worth BROWN, SHIRLEY, Dallas BRYAN, VERNON LEE, Stinnett BRYSON, LAVERNE, Bastrop BUIE, NEIL, Marlin BURBANK, JANE PATRICK, Dallas BURDETTE, EDWIN SESSIONS, Houston BURNETT, LINDSAY, Little Rock, Arkansas BUTLER, CHARLES FRANK, Crockett BUTLER, FRANCIS, Austin BUTLER, MARY NELL, Leasue City CADENA, CARLOS C. San Antonio CAIN, BYRON WILSON, Ouitman CAMPBELL, EDWARD W., Laredo CANALES, ELIZABETH, Brownsville CANNIZZO, ADELE EMMA, Galveston CARNAHAN, PRESTON, San Antonio CARTALL, LOUIS M., Marfa CHALMERS, PRESLEY H., Houston CHAPMAN, MARY ELLEN, Pecos CHILDS, W. A., Austin COLEMAN, T. GABE, Amarillo COOK, ANITA, Austin CORTEZ, ANITA PEREZ, New Gulf COUCH, DEAN OLLIE, Houston COUSINS, DOROTHY, Austin CRADDOCK, JUDITH ARLEDGE, Austin CRITZ, ELLA NORA, Austin CROW, LOIS FAIRFAX, Dallas CRUMLEY, LOIS LEONORA, Austin CUEVA, ANGEL, JR., Monterrey, Mexico DARST, ANIDA LOISE, Richmond DEATON, THELMA PEARL, Beaumont DIBRELL, KELLIS, San Antonio DICKSON, JEANNETTE, Cleburne DINKINS, L. L., Port Arthur DITTERT, EDGAR EDWARD, Bellville DOVE, MARY ELIZABETH, San Antonio DUNN, NELSON ELONE, Arlinston DUSHEK, FRANCES PAULINE, Caldwell DYKES, PERCY RAY, La Granse EDMUNDS, DAVID WRIGHT, Dallas EDWARDS, GRACE E., Millersview Page 81 An unusual sense of humor, vivacity, ability, and attractive- ness are some of the qualities to which Ellen Umphres may attribute her success- She is a Blue Bonnet Belle nominee, president of Kappa Alpha Theta, and a member of Orange Jack- ets, Ownooch, Cactus Staff, anJ Ashbel Literary Society. Characterized by depend- ability, good judgment, in- telligence, and quiet friend- liness, Tom Law is a member of Delta Tau Delta, Track Team, Students ' Assembly, and V. M. C. A. cabinet, and is sponsor of Freshman f ellowship Club. His capacity for responsibility and leadership is shown by his election to chairmanship of the Judiciary Council. p n The varied accomplishments and atldinments of Skipper Baker bear testimony to her intrest and whole-hearted particiation in campus activities. She is a member of Orange Jackets, University of Texas Sports Asso- ciation, Turtle Club, Tee Club, and Reasan Literary Society. A rare ability to anticipate the next move of the opposins team has made John Peterson, a member of Phi Kappa Psi, an oustanding football player. His proficient participation in this sport has earned him his varsity letter. n ELLIS, BETTY, " Sherman EMKEN, ROY LEE, Texas City ENGEL, THRACE OLA, Travis ESTILL, JANE, Austin ETHERIDGE, WHITSON B, Conroe FARMER, HELEN JANE, Richmond FARRIER, J. J., JR., Clarksville FAWCETT, LILLIAN ESTELLE, Johnson City FERTSCH, MARVIN DANIEL, Hallettsville FIELD, MARY JANE, Dallas FISHER, ROSA YVONNE, Austin FLY, WILLIAM MADDEN, Gonzales FULLER, MARY LOUISE, San Antonio GALT, JABEZ, Mount Vernon GEORGE, GORDON, San Antonio GIDLEY, MARGARET LYTLE, Lytle GILL, PAULINE, Terrell GOLDBERG, STANLEY IRVING. Cleveland, Ohio GREER, THORNTON C, Houston GRIBBON, D. J., JR., Pampa GRIFFIN, TRAVIS, Fort.Worth GRONDAL, PHIL, Seattle, Washington GROOMS, ELIZABETH GERALDENE, Coolidge GROVE, GERALD FRANKLIN Robstown GUERRA, ARNOLD S., Edinburg HAJEK, SYLVIA ANN, Hallettsville HAMPTON, CECILE, Clyde HARDEY, EDITH HICKS, Houston HARRIS, MURRAY, Corsicana HARRIS, ONA MAE, Bangor, Michigan HARRISON, MARION LOUISE, Austin HASSELL, LEONARD R., Palestine HASSELL, WILLIE MAE, Arcadia, Louisiana HEREFORD, ODIS GERRIE, Conroe HICKS, JANETTE, Fort Worth HILL, MARGARET, Eldorado HOLDER, MAY BELLE, Lancaster HOLIMAN, ELYON LUCILE, San Angelo HOLLINGSWORTH, LUCILLE, Pleasanton HOLLIS, FLORENCE ADELE, Eagle Pass HONNELL, EVELYN H., Dallas HOOKER, JULIA BISHOP, Center HUGHES, JUNE, Waco HULL, BARBARA, St. Louis, Missouri HULL, RUTH MARGARET, Houston HURT, WILBUR W., Dallas JACKSON, LELAND F., Baird JENNINGS, WALTER V. , Kosse JOHNSON, JACOUELINE, Mercedes JOHNSON, LOVICE, Bowie JOHNSON, PATRICIA MARJORIE, San Antonio JOHNSON, ROBERTA, Houston JOHNSTON, ALFRED THRALL, Valhalla, New York JOHNSTON, RUTH, Houston JONES, FLO, Knippa JONES, MAXINE, Austin JORDAN, GENEVA, Mason JUDKINS, LOUIS F., Laredo KEITH, MARY FRANCES, Austin SOPHOMORES BBBm BUBBil £M 1939 Paac S3 0 , LAI . SOPHOMORES iiii WEEB 1939 KEMP, EDNA, Dallas KENNEMER, MORRIS DONALD, JR., San Angelo I KENT, VIRGINIA, Dallas KEY, JULIAN, Port Arthur KINCAID, MARY DODD, Dodd City KNIGHT, JACK, Beeville KOTHMANN, HELEN, Mason KREITER, DOROTHY LEE, Houston LIPSCOMB, SALLY, Bonham LLEWELLYN, JOHN C, Fort Worth LOGUE, CLYDE, San Antonio LOOMIS, JANE HONTO, El Paso LOOS, HELEN MARGARET, Bay City LOPER, JOE W., Port Arthur McCUTCHAN, JAMES DeLOACHE, III., Fort Worth McDERMOTT, MARIE ELIZABETH, Goldthwaite McLELLAN, ROBERT MORRIS, Amarillo MABERRY, DALLIE, Gilmer MACHLES, FANNIE, Galveston MALLORY, CAROL LEE, Winnsboro MANHOFF, CHARLES, San Antonio MANHOFF, LOUIS J., San Antonio MARKS, DOROTHY, Austin MARTIN, JAMES TOMMY, Itasca MARTINEZ, ARNULFO S., Rio Grande City MATCEK, WILSON HENRY, Alvin MATHIS, JACK, Lonsview MEDFORD, BRUCE LA VERNE, Lockhart MELTON, ERNESTINE, Texarkana MERRITT, ELIZABETH, Austin MILLER, FRED M., Charleston, Illinois MILLER, LAURA EDITH, Ballinger MORRELL, AVO SUE, Dallas MORRISON, JAMES E., Ouitman MOURSUND, MARY F., Austin MURDAUGH, INEZ, Palestine MURPHEY, NINA DERRY, San Antonio MYERS, THEO BERNARD, Brady O ' DONNELL, WANDA, Llano PACE, VIRGINIA, Athens PARR, GENA, Alpine PARTON, VIRGINIA, Pampa PAHERSON, TOM, Decatur PEEL, RUTH, Smithville PENCE, RUBY, Brady PETTER, JOHN BREWER, San Antonio PETTY, GYPSY DAMARIS, Ida, Louisiana PHILUPS, BERTL, Fort Worth PIERCE, MARY FRANCES, Bowie PILE, JOSEPHINE, Dallas PINKSTON, ATWOOD LOUIS, Center PYLE, IMOGENE, Houston OUICKSALL, ESTHER SEAY, Brady RATHER, DOROTHY MAE, Austin RICHARDSON, DONALD, Canadian RICHEY, JEANNE, San Antonio RIPPLE, BEATRICE, Bellville ROBERTS, JOHN C.,San Antonio ROGERS, J. CLINT, Amarillo O Two years of interested co- operdtion in student aFfairs have won for Stanley Neely wide renown and a host of friends. He is a member of Phi Delta Theta, Cowboys, and Phi Eta Sigma. Paoc 83 A reputation for sincerity, amiability, and sood-feliowship have made Ralph Stauffer a welcome addition to any sroup. Ralph is a member of Sigma Nu and Cowboys. Q One of the most enterprising members of Kappa Alpha fraternity, Bill Clements has been constantly gainins in popularity on the campus. Prior to his en- rollment in the University, Bill played football at S. M. U. As an actor Clifford Swear- ingen has won wide acclaim. Especially praiseworthy was his finished performance in " Green Grow the Lilacs. " Clifford is a member of the Curtain Club, Phi Eta Sigma, and Scribblers. w SOPHOMORES ROSS, ELIZABETH, Dallas ROSS, LILLIAN, Robstown RUNYON, VIRGINIA, Brownsville RUSCH, GERDA, Comfort SAEGERT, CLARENCE, Seguin SANDERS, J. OLCUTT, Fort Worth SATTERWHITE, BILL, Eastland SCHMECK, ELIZABETH LOGAN, Austin SCHULTZ, HATTIE GRACE, Taylor SCOFIELD, MARY KATHERINE, Austin SCOTT, EDITH LOUISE, Longview SEARS, THOMAS E., Whitewright SEGGERMAN, MARY LOUISE, Presidio SETTEGAST, MARY KATHERINE, Houston SEWELL, TOM RANDELL, Midlothian SHANE, ELIZABETH JANE, Austin SHEPPARD, BESS CLIFTON, Dallas SHEPPERD, ROBIN ROYAL, Liberty Hill SHORT, COLLEEN, Houston SLOOP, CARRIE RUTH, Houston SMITH, EVELYN FLORENCE, Austin SMITH, MARGARET LEE, Mount Vernon SMITH, ROBERT NELSON, JR., Mission SMITH, WILLIAM A, Floresville STANFORD, WALTER, Houston STEINMANN, CORA MARIE, Corpus Christi TALLEY, ARTHUR L., Dallas TAYLOR, AGNES RUTH, Baytown THOMAS, HILLIARD S., Cameron THOMPSON, JESSE ELDON, San Benito THOMPSON, NANCY MAE, Keltys THURMAN, LA VERNE, Austin TOUCHTONE, MAYDELL, Teague TORRES, RAFAEL FLORES, Monterrey, Mexico TURNER, DOROTHY, Houston UNIS, THOMAS C, Tyler UPCHURCH, CLAUDE, Tyler VALLEE, HELEN, Beaumont VASSALLO, ALFRED, Galveston WALDRIP, JOY, Burleson WALLACE, WILLIAM F., JR., Corpus Christi WANDER, GERALDINE, Brookshire WARNER, EVELYN LORENA, Lake Victor WATKINS, WALTER CHARLES, Amarillo WEAVER, KATHRYN, Lubbock WEBB, LOUISE F., Houston WELTY, JOHN ALLEN, Austin WILKINSON, BOB, Hillsboro WILLIAMS, ELYSABETH, Hartford, Connecticut WILSON, JOE D., Luling WINDROW, DORIS ANN, Hondo WOODS, RUTH M., Devine WORD, OLA MAE, Palestine YOUNG, BILLY RUTH, Corsicana ZIMMERMAN, ELAINE E., Fort Worth 1939 Page Si P hi T •S FRESHMEN %%%% 1940 ABSHIRE, ROBERT v.; Austin AGNEW, NORMAN, Big Sprins AGNOR, MARTHA, Marshall ALCORN, JAMES MUNREX, Dallas ALEXANDER, MAVIS ELISE, Hearne ALEXANDER, NEIL K., Nocona ALFF, JOSEPHINE, Austin ANNETT, BRUCE, Pontiac, Michigan ANTHONY, WILLIAM ABNER, Memphis ARNOLD, E. D., JR., Beaumont ARTO, FRED CLEVELAND, Houston AUSTIN, CATHERINE, Evant AVERS, SUZANNE BARBARA, Donna AYRES, MURIEL, Austin BAILEY, CHARLIE N., Clyde BAKER, DORIS, Seguin BALLERSTEDT, LOUISE HILMA, Elgin BARNES, DOROTHY CARLISLE, Dickinson " BARNES, FLORENCE EVELYN, Hondo BARNES, WILLIAM EDWARD, Waelder BARR, ELAINE, Smithville BARR, NELL WHITE, Beaumont BAUM, PRISCILLA CAMILLE, Corsicana BAXTER, ROBERT, Dallas BELL, MARTHA LOUISE, Corpus Chrisii BELL, NADINE, Dawson BENAGH, MACLIN HOBBS Panama City, Canal Zone BERGER, ROSE SELINE, Austin BERNH ARD, ALEXANDER H.,JR,Seguiii BEVIL, JACK H., Hull BLACK, GILBERT VANCE, Barstow BLALOCK, MARY DOROTHY, Marshall BOETTCHER, EMIL, Dallas BOLF, ERMA LUCILLE, Floresville BORNEFELD, BARBARA, Galveston BRACE, LAURA LINN, Houston BRADEN, ELIZABETH LOUISE, Columbus BRANDEBERRY, GLADYS MABEL Wichita Falls BRANDENBERGER, SIDNEY, Seguin BRANSFORD, FRANCES LE SAYERS Fort Worth BRICKMAN, LOUISE, Weslaco BROOKS, PATSY, Del Rio BROUSSARD, VERTA I., Goose Creek BROWN, CHARLES, San Antonio BROWN, MARION M., II, Mexia BROWNLEE, MARY BANFORD, Austin BURDA, EDITH ELEANOR, San Antonio BURNS, BRADLEY, Dallas BYRNE, ELIZABETH, Austin CAIN, ALLEN, Mercedes CAIN, ELLIS EUYON, Groves CALLAWAY, MERLE ELIZABETH, Temple CAMPBELL, DALE, Itasca CAPLAND, LETHALE, Port Arthur CAPP, DEAN J., New Braunfels «: Through a rare combination of beduly, intellisence, and vocal ability Val Jean Aldred has rapidly risen to prominence. She is a member of Pi Beta Phi, University Light Opera Com- pany, Curtain Club, y. W. C. A., and Ownooch, and sings regularly on the Univesity hlour. As a member of Phi Eta Sigma, Co-President of the Freshman Fellowship Club, and a football player David Currie has dis- played unusual versatility and promise of a rapid rise to prominence on the campus. Page 85 FRESHMEN II Dark-eyed Helen Rathbone has acquired a large circle of friends by means of her elusive charm and her subtle sense of humor. She is a Blue Bonnet Belle nominee and a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma and Fresh- man Fellowship Club. Tall, blonde, and handsome Andrew Thompson has ac- complished a great deal in a short time. He is a member of Phi Delta Thcta, Phi Eta Sigma, and is Assistant Intramural Manager. s CARNES, ANNE MARGARET, Ennis CHANDLER, CHARLENE, Hamilton CHAVANNES, ETIENNE ANDRE, Austin CHINN, FRANK, Kansas City, Missouri CLABAUGH, EDMUND, Carthage CLARK, KENNETH C, Austin CLEMENTS, MARY, Goldthwaite COFFEY, C. W., Austin COLES, ITASCA ANNETTE, Houston CORBIN, JOY, Dallas GOTTEN, JAMES M, X eatherford COVINGTON, BETTY HARRISON, Dallas GRAIN, W. H., JR., Victoria GROUCH, DOROTHY BESS, Austin CROW, MARY FRANCES, Houston CULBERSON, DAVID H, JR., Gatesville CUNNINGHAM, IDA MAE, Navasota DAGNER, ERVY BELL, Matagorda DAHLBERG, VIVIAN, Taylor DAILY, LORRAINE BERNICE, Rosenberg DALRYMPLE, EDWIN, Llano DAVIS, ELVIE, Del Rio DeCOUX, E. JACQUE, Bay City DeLANCEY, CHARLES J., Houston DELAVAN, GEORGE W., San Antonio DeLONG, JETTY, El Dorado DEWHURST, DAVID HENRY, San Antonio DEXTER, ANGEL, Austin DILL, MARY ELIZABETH, Austin DOLPH, JACK COVELL, Dallas DOMLER, KATHLEEN POWELL, Galveston DUVAL, JEANNE MIDGETTE, Atlanta, Georgia EBELING, MARGIE, Marble Falls EDELSTEIN, PETRICE, Richmond EHLERS, EMMETT AMBERG, Austin ELLIOTT, MAURINE, Austin ERVINE, MAVIS, Houston EVANS, CHRISTINE, Galveston EVANS, TRAVIS CLAY, Austin FARAKLAS, MARY, Laredo FEATHERSTON, FAY, Goldthwaite FINCH, ANNE, Austin FLAKE, PEGGY JANE, Dallas FLEMING, ANNE EUGENIA, Houston FLETCHER, MARGARET, Marfa FLETCHER, MARY FRANCES, Fort Worth FORDTRAN, EDITH LOUISE, Galveston FOYT, ANTON, Edna ERASER, JAMIE ELEANOR, Austin FRASER, LORAINE, Galveston FREDE, VIRGINIA, LaGrange FROMME, DOLORES MAURINE, Goliad FROST, BILLY C, Eastland GAINES, MICHAEL, Houston GIBSON, BILLY PECK, Corsicana 1940 Page 86 Tl a 1 r 1 a n t I FRESHMEN •f : J =f JS f flf 1940 GILBERT, JESSONDA, Fort Worth GILES, MARY WINIFRED, Dallas GINSBERG, ESTHA LEE, Athens GIST, HENRY L., Mt. Vernon GOLDSMITH, C. A., Midland GONZALEZ, CARLOS REYNA,Torreon, Mexico ' GONZALEZ, GUADALUPE EDNA, San Dieso GOODSON, CHARLES L, JR., Tyler GOODWYN, HELEN EDWINA, Austin GORDON, GWENDOLYN, Coleman GRAHAM, MARY HARRIETT, Austin GRAHAM, WANDA, San Antonio GRANTHAM, LURLENE, Wichita Falls GRAY, WILLIS, McAllen GRAYSON, LAURABETH, Marquez GREER, EARL, Wills Point GREER, SAM J, Water Valley GREESON, NEVA MAURINE, Lampasas GRUNDY, THAD, Galveston HADDEN, FRANCES, Raymondsville HALEY, ALICE ELIZABETH, Dallas ' HALL, FRED LAWSON, Richland Springs HALL, MARY HELEN, Hico HAMILTON, CECIL L., Stanton HANKEY, MURIEL, Austin HARDIN, PROCTOR, Oakwood HARRIS, CHARLES CLELAND, San German, Puerto Rico HARRIS, EARL LESLIE, Navasota HARRIS, HUGHETTA JANE, Fort Worth HARRIS, MARTHA, Houston HARTSFIELD, JAMES, Mineola HEARD, CHARLES MACDONALD, San Antonio HENDERSON, BESSIE EARLE, Galena Park HENDRIX, PHILIP, Dallas HERNDON, MADELINE FAY, Bastrop HEROD, MARY LOUISE, Atlanta, Georgia HERRING, EDDELWEESE, Laredo HERZIK, DOLLY PEARL, La Grange HEYNE, ESTHER LOUISE, Glen Flora HICKS, JOHN KENNETH, Austin HIGHTOWER, JACOUELINE, Austin HILL, L C, Wellington HIRSCH, R. RICHARD, Cleburne HODDE, MARVIN LEE, Brenham HODGE, NORMA, El Paso HOFFMAN, ROGER HARRY, San Diego HOLLAND, JANE ANN, Athens HOLLINGSHEAD, MARGARET E., Fort Crockett HOPKINS, LOUIE HENDERSON Lula, Mississippi HORNE, BARBARA, Dallas HOUSTON, MARTHA BEA, McKinney HUDLOW, WALTER LARUE Hot Springs, Arkansas HUDSON, JEAN, Houston HUFF, MARTHA REBECCA, Austin «l Mary Sue Bates, a member of Alpha Phi, has shown unusual executive and intellectual ability as Co-President oF Freshman Fellowship Club, President of the Freshman Class, and a mem- ber of Alpha Lambda Delta. A studious mien, a quick mind, and a natural efficiency are responsible for the campus achievements of Gilbert Den- man. He is a member of Sigma Chi, Phi Eta Sigma, and is assistant tennis manager. Page 87 FRESHMEN f!! An unusual fldir for histrionics ds made Laura Wells a valuable member of tfie University Lisfit Opera Company and tfie Curtain Club. Miss Wells is also a mem- ber of Kappa Kappa Gamma, Asfibel Literary Society, and Alpha Lambda Delta. C. A. Goldsmith, who placed in the Wilmont Debating Con- test, has received recoanition on the campus as a skilled debater. In addition, he is a member of Band, Curtain Club, Freshman Fellowship Club, and West Texa] Club. W HUMLONG, MARY LEE, San Angelo HURLBUL MARY EDWARDS, Brownwood HUTCHINS, BLUEFORD RALPH, Electra HUTTON, LILLIAN, Houston HUnON, LOTTIE LEE, Houston IRBY, FRANCES CLYDE, Mercedes JACKSON, ISABEL, Rockport JACKSON, RANDALL C, Baird JAY, EVELYN, Fort Worth JEFFERY, FINIS BRECKENRIDGE, Dublin JOHNSON, LOUISE, San Angelo JONES, BEATRICE, Austin JONES, JOSEPHINE, Grand Rapids, Michigan KALTEYER, WALTER WILLIAM, San Antonio KEEFE, DORIS MARIE, Dallas KEPPLE, MARY MARGARET, Fort Worth KERR, VIRGINIA, Corsicana KINMAN, GUY M., JR., San Antonio KIRKSEY, OSCAR THWEATT, San Marcos KOENIGSBERG, ZELDA, Paris KOY, MARY JESS, Eldorado KOY, ZONA, Eldorado KREISLE, PEGGY MARGARET, Austin KUHN, WILLIAM, Austin LAKE, RUTH, Dallas LARSON, JEANNE, Dallas LASATER, ROSEMARY, Ballinger LATURNER, BILLIE LOUISE, Houston LEATHERS, FRANCES JANE, Oakwood LEE, EUGENIA, McGregor LzTHCOE, WILLIAM C, Houston LEWIS, McKINLEY CLAYTON Hot Springs, Arkansas LIGON, ELOISE MARGARET, Eastland LINN, MARY E., Fort Worth LIPOFF, JULIETTE BLANCHE Port Arthur LISSNER, SHIRLEY, Mission LITTLE, JOE JR., Dublin LOONEY, RUTH ALLAYNE, Austin LOSTAK, TOMMIE HAROLD, Crosby LOTT, JOHN BEVERLY, Clarendon LOUGHBOROUGH, TITA, San Antonio LUCAS, RICHARD M. Berclair McANELLY, PAULINE, Yancey McCORMICK, ALVIN FUTCH, Electra McDANIEL, TELETHA T., Austin McGAHEY, FRED, Pampa McNATT, GLEN, Comanche MACK, VIRGINIA ALYCE, Waco MACOUISTON, MARY, Dallas MACUS, MORRIS, Cleburne MAHER, WILLIAM LEROY, San Antonio MALLORY, EVA, Mineola MARRIOTT, KATE, Terrell MARTIN, ED HALE, Anson 1940 Page 88 FRESHMEN 1940 MATHIS, JEANNE NAN, Houston MAY, MILFORD, Coleman MAYER, GLORIA JANE Alexandria, Louisiana MELTON, CLYDE WM., JR., Dallas MERKT, ERNEST EDWARD, Nocona MERRITT, MILTON MARIE, Hondo MEYER, HUGH HOLLOWAY, Hondo MILLER, ELTON RILEY, Canadian MILLER, FRANCES MARIE, Katy MILLICAN, RUTH, San Saba MOORE, GAINES FLOYD, Columbus MORGAN, MARJORY LENORE, San Angelo MORGAN, WILLIAM B., JR., Dallas MORRIS, WILUAM CLINTON, Port Arthur MORSE, FRED CLARKE, Austin MUGGLI, J. M., Harlingen MUNROE, M. EVANS, Houston MURPHY, GEORGETTE HELEN, Galveston MURRAY, MARJORIE, Galveston NAUMANN, H. JACK, Smithville NAUMANN, MARY LOUISE, Smithville NEILL, EMOGENE, Austin NEYLAND, CORIN LOUISE, Teague NOLEN, KAY, Houston NORMAN, THOMAS Drexel Hill, Pennsylvania NORRIS, RONALD FREDERICK, La Porte NUCKOLS, TRAVIS D., Texas City O ' FARRELL, MARGARET, Austin OLSON, DAISY V., Cameron OLSON, DOROTHY, Muskegon, Michigan ORR, MARY LYNN, Houston ORTEGA, DANIEL FLORES, Austin OSTERWALDER, OLIVETTE, Houston OTT, ELMO HORACE, Port Arthur OWEN, JANICE, MalakoFf PARTON, FLORENE, Pampa PASSUR, EVELYN, Crane PATTERSON, HELEN, Galveston PAYNE, SARA, Austin PEARLMAN, BEATRICE, Palestine PELPHREY, CHARLES FRANK, Austin PEMBERTON, ADA, Houston PETERS, AMOS, JR., Taylor PITTENGER, JO ANNE, Dallas POOLE, JAMES, Marlin POSEY, VIRGINIA LISZT, Pampa POTTER, CLAUDE LEE, JR., Beaumont POWELL, JEANNE CATHERINE, Dallas PRIDEAUX, VIVIAN, Archer City PYLE, MARTHA JANE, Houston a As president of the Chi Omega pledge class, Doris Taylor first exhibited her capability For leadership and inspiration. Carrying these qualities in to her other campus activities, she has made herself valuable in all of them. She is a member of Freshman Fellosvship Club, and Dallas Club. George Delavan, who re- ceived his freshman numerals this year in cross-country run- ning, has won for himself an enviable record on the Univer- sity Track Team. He is a member of Kappa Sigma and Phi Eta Sigma. » Page 89 FRESHMEN Q Showing an unusual dll- round capability Mary Alice Cockrell has taken a prominent part in many campus activities. She is a Blue Bonnet Belle nominee, a Girl Scout leader, Sponsor of the Freshman Fellow- ship Club, and a member of the University Centennial Staff and Delta Delta ' .Delta sorority. Walter LonS Jf- has made his freshman year a firm foundation for an unusually successful career. He Is a member of Y. M. C. A., Freshman Fellowship Club, and Phi Eta Sisma. «i RAINEY, VIRGINIA DUPREE, Bonham RATHERS, DOROTHY lONE, Muskogee, Oklahoma RATLIFF, IN A ANNE, Austin REILLY, ANNA SELINA, Cristobal, Canal Zone REINKE, EVELYN, Laredo REYNOLDS, BETTE GAIL, Houston REYNOLDS, DAPHANE LUCILLE, Goldthwaite RICHARDSON, GEORGE, Dallas RIGSBY, MARY ANN, San Antonio RILEY, RAYMOND A., Austin RIPPLE, HENRIETTA EVELYN, Jourdanton ROBINSON, RUBY, San Antonio RODRIGUEZ, HESIOUIO, Harlinsen ROLLIN, JAMES DAVID, San Antonio RUDNICK, FRANCES SELMA, Mabank RUMMEL, HOLLICE, Marble Falls RUSHING, WILMA PERSIS, Center RUTLEDGE, ROBERT M., Dallas RUTLEDGE, WM. KIMBROUGH, Dallas RYALS, BESSIE K., Dallas SAGEBIEL, VICTOR H., Fredericksburs SANDGARTEN, MOLLIE, Elgin SAUNDERS, JOHN DICKSON, FrankstoriF SAWYER, WESLEY ERIC, Sonora SCALES, MARGARET JEAN, Marshall SCHROEDER, CLARENCE HENRY, San Diego SCHULMAN, ALFRED, Bryan SCHULTZ, ROBERT, Anahuac SEAMAN, JOHN, Houston SEELY, PHOEBE JANE, Dallas SIEKER, COURTNEY, Kerrville SIMKINS, EVELYN, Dallas SIMMS, ORION, Alva, Oklahoma SKIPWITH, JOY, Dallas SMITH, ALICE LORRAINE, Dallas SMITH, BRITTON EUGENE, Dallas SMITH, DORIS JOHNNIE, Clarksville SMITH, HERBERT R., Palestine SMITH, JOHN BYRON, Palestine SMITH, LILLIE MARIE, Sonora SMITH, LORENA RUTH, Moulton SMITH, MARGARET ISABELLE, Austin STANBERRY, BILLY, Austin STANLEY, CLAIRE ELIZABETH, Eagle Pass STEIN, CECIUA, Needville STEIN, DAVID, Galveston STONE, ALPHA MAE, Amarillo STRANGE, KATHLEEN, Bangs STRAUSS, DORIS MAXINE, Bellvilie STRUSS, RUBY, Columbus iJ 1940 Page 90 FRESHMEN IV IT SULA, HELEN M., West TAYLOR, BETTY JANE, Houston TAYLOR, DORIS, Dallas TENNILL, RITA BESS, Taylor TERRY, CORA LEE, Yoakum THOMAS, WAGNER, Big Sprins THOMSON, HELEN, Ballinger TRULY, FRANCES EARLE, Hubbard TURNAGE, NOBLE, Austin TYLER, EVELYN MELBA, Palestine TYLER, MARGARET REED, Ringgold ULBRICH, FERN DOYLE Hondo VAUGHAN, CAROLYN, Austin VICKERS, CLAUDE T., Winnsboro VOLZ, CHARLES, Austin WAGNER, JOHN WILLIAM, Rosboro, Arkansas WALKER, ELOISE, Smithville WARNER, HELEN, Austin WEAVER, DONNA DE, Rogers WEBB, MARGARET A., Galveston ' %EBB, MILDRED, Austin WEBB, NEVIE MARTHA, Donna WEBER, HELMUT CARL, Port Arthur WEDDINGTON, DAVID ROGER Mt. Vernon WEIR, JOHN ERLE, Houston WERNBERG, RUBY, Austin WERTHEIMER, GERTRUDE, Houston WERTHEIMER, GOLDA RAYE, Houston WESENBERG, HELEN M., Austin WESTERMAN, MACKIE K., Llano WHEAT, RUBY RUTH, Woodville WHITWORTH, ROSALIE LESLIE, Dublin WILKES, LOWELL L., JR., Hubbard WILLIAMSON, JAY A., Indian Gap WILLIS, JOE HELEN, Ennis WIMBERLEY, DOROTHY LUCILLE New Braunfels WINBORN, WALTER, Houston WINKLER, HENRY PAUL, Houston WISE, GEORGE EDWIN, Houston WOMACK, JACK, Conroe WOOD, ALYEEN, Gladewater WOOD, CONAN T., JR., Mission WOOD, INEZ, Austin WOODS, GWONDOLYN, OIney WOODS, VELDA, Austin YATES, MAIDIE, Rosenberg YATES, NATALIE, Wilmette, Illinois YORK, WILLIAM F., Tyler YOUNG, W. ELIZABETH, Lampasas ZINCKE, ZOULA LOUISE, Galveston @ Carl Bicbcrs, Jr., « member of Phi Gamma Delta, is notable for his assiduity, wit, and scholar- ship. This infallible combina- tion has won him membership in PhilEta Sisma and the Cactus Staff. ■ Excellence in swimming has made Adolph Kicfer inter- nationally famous and is re- sponsible for his being invited by Japan to appear in demon- strations there this summer. Adolph is Olympic Record Holder, Holder of AM-Worlds and American Records, and winner of All-Round Medal in Nationals, and is a member of Chi Phi, Freshman Fellowship Club, Swimming team, and Dramatics Club. 1940 Page !il I CONTENTS Page :nd Facult .... 94 Hi 96 P HONORARIES Beta Gammd Sisma 103 Beta Alpha Psi . 104 Delta Sigma Pi 105 Sigma iota Epsilon . . . 106 Business Administration Council 107 CLASSES Seniors - 108 Juniors 114 EU Vital Statistics About School oF Business Administration Work in business administration began in 1912 in the College of Arts and Sciences; the School of Business Administration was created in 1922. During the first year of operation, the School had enrolletl 246 men and 32 women, a total of 278. hfaving grown at an averag rate of 18.3 students each year, there are now enrolled a total o over 534 students. In order to instruct the student body of this School, a faculty iS maintained consisting of 10 full professors, 3 associate professors 4 assistant professors, 11 instructors, and 1 tutor. Only after a student has sixty semester hours of completed prescribeq| courses to his credit in the College of Arts and Sciences will he b admitted to the School of Business Administration. Shacks R, S, T, were formerly the homes of this School, but witf the completion of Waggener hiall in 1931, the Business Administratior faculty and students were provided with a modern, convenient, anc suitable building. The location of Waggener hiall, its ceiling fans and its ice-water drinking fountains make even summer work comfortable. ' m J i m DiLk MtCu ll ougl i StLUmi Ed i io i « ■nil DR. J. A. FITZGERALD Dr. James Anderson Fitzgerald became Dean of the School of Business Administra- tion after having taught at Carnegie Institute of Technology and Ohio State University. In addition to being a nationally recognized authority in his field, Dr. Fitzgerald is Treasurer of Texas Student Publications, Inc., a former Grand President of Beta Gamma Sigma, and a member of the Business Research Council and the Amer- ican Association of Collegiate Schools of Business. L. G. Blackstock, B.A., M.B.A., LLB. W. P. Boyd, B.A., M.A. A. B. Cox, B.A„ M.A., Ph.D. Lamer C0X7B.B.A. J. C. Dolley, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. C. e Gulley, A.B., M.A. H. A. Handrick, A.B., B.B.A., M.S. L C Haynes, B.S., M.B.A. CummingsHill,B.B.A.,M.B.A. John E. Hodges, B.B.A. E. H. Johnson, B.S., Ph.M. C. F. Lay, Ph.D., C.P.A. E. K. McGinnis, A.B., J.D. FACULTY f FACULTY n A WAGGENER HALL Waggener Hall, completed in 1931, was named after Leslie Waggener, first president of the University, and was built along Speedway on the site of the shacks which formerly housed the School of Busi- ness Administration. The building was constructed at a cost of $600,000 and contains classrooms, faculty offices, and various laboratories which are equipped with business machines for the use of the students. Mark Martin, B.B.A. G. H. Newlove, Ph.D., C.P.A. W. A. Nielander, M.S., B.S. Bland Pope, B.B.A., M.B.A. Reginald Rushing, B.A., M.B.A. C. D. Simmons, B.B.A., M.B.A., C.P.A. C.Aubrey Smith, Ph.D., C.P.A. E. G.Smith, B.S., M.B.A. J. R. Stockton, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Florence Stullken, A.B., M.B.A. Fladger F. Tannery, B.B.A., M.B.A., C.P.A. John Arch White, M.B.A. R. A. White, B.B.A., M.B.A. A. P. Winston, Ph.D., B.A. ERA SC m t |PIK -■ — - ' ■ " -m ■■ ■ ' i OffiTOSaB , ' .. The School of Business Administration treats and teaches all of the major phases of modern business. On this page and the following ones are pictured but a few of the classes. Above is Dr. Stocton showing a couple of students some methods in compiling and using statistics. Mr. Tannery instructs a class in accounting. On the opposite page is Dean Fitzgerald, Ph. D., national president of Beta Gamma Sigma, the national honorary business fraternity. Behind him is his secretary, Miss Dorothy Ayres, M. B. A. Below them. Miss Florence Stullken, M. B. A., teaches her class in typing and shorthand. ■ ,y1 ' 1 ■ ■L K MHVH ■ Ol ■ i kHHl r V V . " 11 i mSigk f " IHDIIIWilliM mH Ill ggTO,., ,- L ra j ftl " 1|i • si- Two of the more popular members of the Business Administration faculty, J. C. Dolley, top, and E. K. McGinnis, left, surrounded by several of the potential men of finance, who await class changes in Waggener hdall. i 1 I in of J.C, left, nttial Dr. C. Aubrey Smith, Professor of Accountins, smokes his pipe and surveys the campus from the steps of Waggener hHall, center of activities for the School of Business Administration. Less serious about the whole situation is Dorothy Ayres, who provokes admiring smiles from three of the Eds about the campus . . . Dorothy accounts in part for the popularity of the B.B.A. school. Ji ANTllCOPaOCY MUSEUM onai txca-r siMia - RXJflH flDOk - f4|r%l X IT-IJ I. Bit 1 , i H ' ' ' h 1 ' m H ! m :J The nominees for the honor of Queen of Finance . . . the girls selected by the B. B. A. Students to be voted on to reign at the B. B. A. Banquet. Frances Corn- best, the first girl on the left, is the chosen one. They are Frances Combest, Joyce Hope Brown, Dorothy Ann Davis, Dixie Alex- ander, Mary Helen George, and Jane Eyres. They have nothing to do, really, with the Anthropology museum advertised behind them. The gentleman on the left is Mr. William Paxton Boyd ... the man who teaches one of the most useful and valuable courses in the school. Business Administration . . . the course is also considered by many to be the most difficult; it is cussed and feared accordingly. Especially tedious are the 420 re- ports — which turn out to be all- night jobs for several nights. But after all is said and done, it ' s B. A. 420 that Is of real practical value, and most of the students realize that fact. The B. B. A. Banquet is the big event. At that occasion the patron saint, Hermes, is care- fully and reverently handed to the president of the Junior Class by the President of the senior class. There, also, the Queen of Finance is presented,- this year Miss Frances Combest was crowned Queen. Faculty and students alike enjoy the dinner. The shot below has nothing to do with Business Administration, but it was such a clear one that the editor couldn ' t resist it. It ' s the Perip between classes. , V Uo sndwl-,, ••••,. Beta G amma Sigma OFFICERS 1 Dr. E. Karl McGinnis Miss Dorothy Ayres Prof. Everett Grant Smith President Vice-Presideht Secretary-Treasurer J. Anderson Fitzgerald Dorothy Ayres James Clay Dolley Coleman C. Gulley Henry Albert Handrick John Alton Hodges Alice Mae Holmes Chester Frederick Lay STAFF E. Karl McGinnis Maebess Edwy Matthews George Hillis Newlove William Ahlers Nielander Edward Werner Olle J. Bland Pope Carroll Day Simmons C. Aubrey Smith GRADUATE STUDENTS Everett Grant Smith Charles H. Sparenberg Florence Mae Stullken Fladger Freeman Tannery John Arch White Wilford L. White Ambrose Pare Winston Clacy Malvin Cain Harold Andrew Dulan Joe Robert Greenhill Huntingdon Trilla Hamm Mark Martin Clarence Faag Niebuhr John Edward Sellstrom William W. Stewart William Russell Brown Shudde Bess Bryson David Jesse Dial Elsie Louise Emken Ruth Estelle Gold Winfield A. Holmes SENIORS AHen Hood Curtis Thomas Mallory Ramsey Lycurgus Moore S. D. Moore Hermon Clyde Pipkin Margaret Jane Shaver JUNIORS Arthur Silverman Clint Charles Small, Jr. Barton Leslie Smith Hugh Lynn Steger Herbert Stellmacher James William Summers Ralph Melot Burns Carlena Dorothy Krause Francis Barns May Julian Milton Meer Grover Walton Payne Qents among.s d Th E purpose of Beta Gamma Sigma is to encourage and to reward scholarly accom " collegiate schools of commerce and business administration. -i Active membership is limited to graduate and undergraduate students of eithwMK 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 academic year. The maximum number of seniors to be elected shall not exceed one-tenth of the registered total of that class. No more than one-fifteenth of the junior class may be admitted to the fraternity. Beta Alpha Psi Honorary Accounting Fraternity ii Founded, University oF Illinois, February 12, 1919 Theta Chapter Established May 31, 1924 -Fifteen Active Chapters OFFICERS A, Dulan R. A. White Richard Lauren McClung President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS L. G. Blackstocic C. C. Gulley L. C. Haynes H. A. Handricl C. Hill J. E. Hodges C. F. Lay G. H. Nev love J. B. Pope R. Rushing C. D. Simmons C. A. Smith C. H. Sparenberg F. F. Tannery J. A. White R. A. White HONORARY MEMBERS George Armistead A. C. Upleger MEMBERS Giles Croxton Avriett Thomas A. Bronstad Ross Carmichael Harris C. Curtis David Dial H. A. Dulan Jarlath Edwards William Harvie Ralph James Hendrickson Ben Lee Hill Allen Miller Hood Ernest Johnson Erwin Paul Kraatz Richard Lauren McClung Grainger Mcllhany Herman McKinney Edwin E. Merriman S. D. Moore James Mullino W. Ritchey Newton Clarence Niebuhr Earl L. Odell G rover Walton Payne Foster Parker Leonard A. Parker James Petty Raford Charles Price Henry August Widdecke pETA Alpha Psi, the honorary accounting fraternity in the School of Business Administration, strives to promote the study of accounting according to highest ethical standards, to encourage fraternal relations between professional men, instructors, and students of accounting, and to develop high moral, scholastic, and professional attainments of its members. The membership requirements are that the students 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. New members are selected by the active members of the chapter,- personality and interest in the accounting profession are con- sidered along with the scholastic requirements. ■leiteil Page lo ' i II Delta Sigma Pi Professional Fraternity of Business Administration Founded, New York University, November 7, 1907 Beta Kappa Chapter Established December 13, 1930 Fifty-four Active Chapters David J. Dial Wil liam Arlitt Louis Williams Jack E. Collier W. P. Boyd William Arlitt Grant Baze Basil Bell Jack Blackshear Ben Blanton Byron F. Bliss Jack E. Collier Woodrow Cruse Guy E. Dance Maurice B. Dance David J. Dial Ed Edens Wilson B. Garrett Bill George Cordie Harper Raymond Horn Jay Kennesson Robert Kuldeil Tom Lear OFFICERS FACULTY MEMBERS MEMBERS . Head Master ?£hancellor . Secretary Treasurer J. C. Dolley Raymond J. Martin W. Ritchey Newton George Norsworthy Samuel Pass J. T. Patterson, Jr. Conway Perry Sydney Reagan Thomas Robertson Stanley Schmidt Stewart Skidmore Farreil Dee Smith Ottis Stahl, Jr. Rupert Stuart Clyde Taylor Bob Tuohy Tom Wheat Louis Williams Gilbert Wolf Wilton Zedler otettie scfits rNELTA Sigma Pi encourages the study of business in universities, Titers " scRol r ' sFip and the association of students for ■ their mutual advancement by research and practice,- it promotes close affiliation between the commercial world and students of commerce and attempts to further a higher standard of commercial ethics and culture .for the practical better- ment of the community. " ■ ge.: The prospective member must be registered in the School of Business Administration and must have maintained at least a scholastic average of " C " in his work. New members are selected by secret ballot twice each year, and while the number of men admitted to the fraternity is not limited, usually only ten men affiliate each semester. Epsil on IseridI Fraternity Illinois January 1927 .stablished 1928 ' e Chapters Top row: Zcdier, Alexander, Bandy, Odell Second row: Grady, Hender- son, Ball, Shults Bottom row; Dr. Chester F. Lay, Robuck, Marchbanks, Mcllhaney, Ma I lory Curtis T. Mallory . Bowman C. Baker Frances R. Marchbanks Granger W. Mcllhaney OFFICERS General Manager . Assistant General Manager Comptroller . Personnel Manager FACULTY MEMBERS John R. Stoci ton J. R. Manning Chester F. Lay, Faculty Advisor William P. Alexander Bowman C. Baker Hilarys. Ball Donald P. Bandy A. E. Brinkmeier Chuck L. Chew MEMBERS John Conrad Dunagan Andrew W. Eckert Glen E. Grady George W. Henderson Granger W. Mcllhaney Curtis T. Mallory Frances R. Marchbanks Earl T. Odell Mary E. Robuck Roy G. Shults E. Stewart Skidmore Nolvin A. Ward Wilton B. Zedler QIGMA Iota Epsilon has as its purposes the promotion of a high standard of scholarship and the mainte- nance of an active interest in managerial activity among the students registered for this course in the School of Business Administration. 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 distinguished themselves in this field of work. TH[By WJiC superviijf imjorda iiiprod ' embers eScl Page 10 « hj( Business Administration Counci Top row: George SUushter, Barton Smith, Irvin Kibbe, Raymond Martin, Curtis Mallory Bottom row: Bill Dee, Jane Eyres, Dor- othy Ann Davis, David Dial OFFICERS Bill Dee President Jane Eyres Secretary Irvin Kibbe Treasurer David Dial George Slaughter Bill Dee . . Dorothy Ann Davis Irvin Kibbe hlarold A. Dulan . Barton L. Smith Raymond J. Martin Curtis Mallory Walter Al Deal ey Jane Eyres MEMBERS . Senior Representative Junior Representative . Junior Representative Junior Representative . Junior Representative Beta Alpha Psi . Beta Gamma Sigma Delta Sigma Pi . Sigma lota Epsilon Business Administration Assemblyman . Business Administration Assemblyman THE Business Administration Council, the executive board of the School of Business Administration, ' was organized to help create a spirit of friendliness and cooperation among students of that School. The principal duty of the council is the planning and directing of the annual banquet of the school and supervising over the election and coronation of the Queen of Finance. 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 honorary and professional societies in the School of Business Administration. Its officers are selected from the members of the council itself; the president of the council automatically becomes the president of the entire School of Business Administration. Page 101 Shudde Bess Bryson has justly received many honors while she has been at the University. Agreeable and friendly, she is a member of the Judiciary Council, Mortar Board, Cap and Gown, Co-Ed Assembly, U. T. S. A., Racquet Club, Sidney Lanier Literary Society, and Beta Gamma Sisma. She was a Nominee for Queen of Finance and is a member of Zeta Tau Alpha. With winning personality, tact, and an exceptional and lasting interest in athletics, Buren Edwards has made many friends on the campus. He was a varsity member of both the Track and Cross Country Teams for three years, and during his last year of eligibility, he was captain of each of these teams. He is a member of Beta Theta Pi. SENIORS AMASON, JUSTICE HOWARD, Roswell, N.M. 2 AE, Cowboys. ARLin, WILLIAM H., San Antonio Management, AS 11, Gregg House Players. BARING, KATHARINE LOUISE, Easlc Lake Stenography. BAXTER, WILLARD, Lometa BELL, RAYBURN, Paris BIRDWELL, JAMES PRESTON, Tyler Banking and Finance, AG , Athenaeum, Tyler Club. BLISS, BYRON F., Fort Worth Statistics, N.T.A.C. Club, Fort Worth Club. BODINE, JAMES IRVIN, Colorado BOGARD, JOHN C. Jr., Timpson Marketing. BROGDON, JOHN TREADWAY, Austin Accounting, A X, A S2, Deputy (jrand Master; Rusk, Senior Intramurals Manager, President Junior Class, Vice-President Business Admin- istration Council. BROWN, J. ROBERT, Austin Accounting, Y.M.C.A. BROWN, JOYCE HOPE, San Angelo Cap and Gown. BRUCE, BERTRAM CAMP, San Antonio Treasurer Senior Class. BRYSON, SHUDDE BESS, Bastrop ZTA, Brz, A A, Judiciary Council, Mortar Board, President Senior Class, Cap and Gown Council, President U.T.S.A., Co-Ed Assembly, Sidney Lanier, Racquet Club, LittleField Upperclass Council. CALLAWAY, ROY LAVERT, Taylor Marketing, Longhorn Band. CARMICHAEL, ROSS M., Dallas Accounting and Banking, BA , Dallas Club. CHAMPION, BYRON, Mineola Tyler Club. CHEW, CHUCK LUM, El Paso SIE. CHILDRESS, HARRY, Georgetown COLLIER, JACK ERNEST, San Antonio Accounting, ASII, Treasurer; Vice-President Senior Class. COLLINS, ROBERT LEE, Beaumont Accounting. COMBEST, FRANCES ROSS, Beaumont Real Estate and Insurance, ZTA, N.U.T.T., Pierian, Pan-Hellenic, Beaumont Club. CONOVER, THOMAS M., Tyler Tyler Club. CROSSWELL, H. M., Jr., Houston KS, Cowboys. 1937 ■i |{ SENIORS B ' t 1937 CUMMINS, L. T., San Antonio ATU, Students ' Association, Vice-President, President Pro-Tem; Assembly, Chairman Social Calendar Committee, All-University Dance Committee, President Board of Directors, Texas Student Publications, Inc. DANCE, GUy, E., JR., Fort Worth Accounting, ASn. DANCE, MAURICE BALFOUR, Fort Worth Accounting, ASn. DIAL, DAVID J., Miami Accounting, S I E, President; AS II, President; B A , Panhandle Club, President Senior Class, Business Administration Council, Stu- dent Assistant. EDWARDS, JACK W., Dallas A H, Curtain Club. EMKIN, ELSIE LOUISE, Texas City Advertising, AA A, Curtain Club, T.S.C.W. Club, Cap and Gown. FLOETER. E. G., JR., Houston Glee Club. FORSGARD, SHIRLEY CLAY, Galveston " T " Association. FULWILER, HARRY PHILLIP, Abilene AKE. GENTRY, WILLIAM DOW, Houston ATA, Houston Club. GREENLEE, JOE MAHONEY, Corsicana Marketing, Ae, A. of S. A., Varsity Track. HAGY, CLIFFORD LEE, San Antonio HALL, CHARLES ADAMS, San Antonio A TO. HARPOLE, EDWARD JAY, Tulia Marketing, Panhandle Club. HARRISON, WILLIAM H., Houston HENDERSON, VIRGINIA CLIFTON, Brownsville Valley Club, Secretary Kirby Hall Vesper Com- mittee, Upperclass Adviser. HENDRICKSON, RALPH J., Valley City, N.D. Accounting, 2AE, HS. HEYEN, JOHN GEORGE, JR., Uvalde HOES, RENARD, Bartlett HOOD, ROBERT JAMES, Alvin HORSLEY, WILLIAM PRESTON, Dallas Banking and Finance, HKA, AS n, Honor Roll. HOWELL, ARTHUR EDWARD, San Antonio Accounting. HUTCHINSON, EVEREn, Hempstead Accounting, 2 E, The Daily Texan, Inter-city Council, Athenaeum, South Central Texas Club, Interfraternity Council. JANUARY, W. B., Olden 9 Rosemary Moore, throush her poise and intellisence, has won an enviable circle of friends, and she does well in anythins she undertakes. Her participation in campus affairs is exemplified by her member- ship in the Sidney Lanier Liter- ary Society and in the South Central Texas Club. Curtis Mdllory has shown his capacity for leadership by his presidency of both Sisma Iota Epsilon and Alpha Phi Omega. With an uncommon ability and a pleasing personality, his splendid record has been achieved. He belongs also to Beta Gamma Sigma, the Business Administration Council, and the Dallas Club. Q SENIORS 9 With a quiet and reserved attitude yet also fun-lovins and likable, Burton Dyess has won the respect and esteem of his many friends. His balanced interest in intramural athletics and scholarship represents a fortunate combination. He is a member of Phi Delta Theta. Even thoush his time has been v ell filled by his chief interest, Basketball, Willard Baxter, has, through his sincerity and de- pendability, made many friends on the campus. He has v on varsity letters for two years and is a member of the Tarleton Club. JOHNSON, WORTH FRANK, Goldthwaite Accountins. JONES, WESLEY EUGENE, Buda KAVANAUGH, JOHN HENRY, Round Rock Longhorn Band. KELLY, KEITH. Joshua ATA, President; Cowboys, Interfraternity Cou cil. KNIGHT, ANDY S., Barilett KA. KRUMB, PHILLIP PARR, Houston GH. KUHLMAN, FREDERICK MARTIN, Fort Worth Fort Worth Club. LAUGHMAN, GEORGE CONELLY, Beaumont Accounting, President Newman Club, Beaumont Club. LEWIS, EUNICE DULA, San Antonio A A ri. Cap and Gown, Pan-Hellenic. LOEFFLER, NORMAN F., Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Accounting, OH, Student Assistant. McCULLOCH, J. R., JR., Clarksville I AG, The Cactus, Texas Ranger, Assistant Track Manag er. MclLHANY, GRAINGER WALTER, Wheeler Accounting, B A ■ ! ' , 2 1 E, Tarleton Club. McKELLAR, ELSIE MARIE, Austin A Xii, Austin Club, Turtle Club. MALDONADO, MARCELO Q., Clint Accounting. MARTIN, RAYMOND JOHN, Wichita Falls Accounting, A2II, Longhorn Band, Business Administration Council. MEADOR, RALPH LIONEL, Junction Commercial Teaching. MIDDLETON, J. C, Orange Accounting. MINDRUP, PHILIP DELBERT, Austin Longhorn Band. MOFFETT, HAYS URQUHART, Austin Insurance. MOORE, ROSEMARY, Navasota MOORE, S. D., Forney Accounting, B A . ' . I « 1937 Page 110 SENIORS 1937 MULLER, OLYN O., Vernon Panhandle Club, Longhorn Band. MURPHY, OZRO WOODFIELD, Galveston ATA. NEAL, NANCY RUSS, Carthase Carthage Club. NEWTON, W. RITCHEY, Marietta, Oklahoma Accounting, Aill, B A , HS. ODELL, EARL T., San Antonio Accounting, B A , S IE. OUALLINE, ELLIS A., JR., Austin PALEY, IRVING, New York, N. Y. Marketing and Advertising. PALMER, WILLIAM B., JR., Dallas PARTLOW, HELEN FLORENCE, Liberty PASSMORE, ROBERT A., Newton Marketing PATTERSON, EDWIN LEE, Houston Finance, Rusk, Houston Club. PATTERSON, J. T., JR., Austin Accounting and Finance. PAULK, ROGER, Wichita Falls Management, AX, Wichita Club, Inter-city Council. PETTY, JAMES W., Boyd Accounting, BA . PINCHAM, SANFORD N., Timpson POOLE, ROBERT M., Amarillo Finance, Rusk, Panhandle Club. POWERS, PAUL D., Otto Cotton Marketing. PRICE, RAFORD CHARLES, Corsicana Accounting, BA . PURNELL, HAROLD V., Fort Worth Accounting, Fort Worth Club. RAMSEY, WALTER RAYMOND, JR., Austin s X, Golf. REAGAN, SYDNEY C, JR., El Dorado, Arkansas Banking, ASn, A. Q, Wesley Players, Presi- dent; FHogg. S A person outstandins in scho- lastic dttdinment and dctive in social affairs. Barton Smith has found a happy combination of activities. Besides beins a mem- ber of the Business Administra- tion Council, he is a member of Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Eta Sisma, and Delta Tau Delta. David Dial has had the dis- tinction of receiving widely diversified honors. His enviable place of leadership has been demonstrated through his presi- dency of Delta Sigma Pi, Sigma Phi Epsilon, and the Senior Class of the Business School. He is also a member of Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Busi- ness Administration Council, Panhandle Club, and he has taken active part in various in- tramural athletics. Page 111 SENIORS With dependable ability and quiet assurance, Ed Edens has earned a place for himself in the School of Business Admin- istration. His interest in the Band for 5 years, his membership in the Freshman Fellov ship Club and in Delta Sigma Pi, his activities in intramural athletics, and his serving as a student assistant attest to his personality and interests. S. D. Moore has made a meritorious record for himself in the School of Business Admin- istration. His interests have brought him many friends, and through his personality and scholarship, he is a member of Beta Gamma Sigma and Beta Alpha Psi. II ROBERTS, LLOYD J., Edinburs Accounting. RODGERS, JAMES A., Bonham Accounting. ROSE, ELISHA THAD, Edna RUBLE, JACK, Lott RUGELEY, WILLIAM HENRY, Austin SAMPLE, WILLIS H., Earle, Arkansas Accounting. SANDARS, EDWARD WELDON, Taft Marketing. f— — t,. NDER, CHARLES MORRIS, Bellville A TO, South Central Texas Club. SCHMIDT STANLEY HENRY, San Antonio A2n, Cjregg House Players. SECREST, LAVERNE, Bay City AAA. SHAW, ROBERT A., Fort Worth Fort Worth Club. SLEEPER, DAVID ELDREDGE, Dallas Public Accounting, Dallas Club, Mavericks, Freshman Fellowship Club. SMITH, BARTON LESLIE, Rockford, Illinois ATA, BVX, H2, Business Administration Council. SPEARS, GEORGE HARRISON, JR., Belton STEIN, YEDDA, Pampa STRICKLER, JOHN WESLEY, Goose Creek Advertising, Glee Club, Curtain Club. SUCKE, JACK H., Overton Marketing, A S2, President; Football, Track, Curtain Club, Board of Governors. SUMMERS, JAMES WILLIAM, Rusk Ae, A I , Brs, I nS, Texas Law Review, Assistant Football Manager, Assistant Tennis Manager. TARWATER, JULIA MAE, Plainview TAYLOR, DUKE R., JR., Center TERRELL, McCONNEL H., Cleo Id r ii 1937 I SENIORS THOMAS, HERBERT L., JR., Brownsville 2 N, Cowboys, Rio Grande Valley Club, Inter- fraternity Council, Judiciary Council. THOMPSON, GLENDINE, Bay City THORKELSON, CHARLES ANDREW, Valley City, North Dakota Banking and Finance. THURMAN, MACE BAXTER, JR., Austin Athenaeum, Hildebrand Law Society. TILLS, H. JOE., Fort Worth Management and Marketing. TRAVIS, RUTH ELIZABETH, San Antonio Westmoorland Club. TRULOVE, H. EARLE, Fort Worth Accounting. TUMA, QUINCy v.. Port Arthur Marketing and Management. TUOHY, ROBERT JAMES, Fort Worth Management, Fort Worth Club. VAUGHAN, ROBERT CHARLES, Dallas WALKER, JOE GARVIN, Corsicana WEEKS, MAXINE, Rosenbers ZTA, Present Day Club, Cap and Gown, y.w.c.A. WEISENBURG, CHARLES WILLIAM Port Lavaca Real Estate and Insurance. WESTERLAGE, WILLIAM JOHN, Dallas Insurance. WHITTAKER, DONALD E., Austin Accounting, Ki;, Austin Club. WILHITE, PERRY O., JR., Mount Pleasant Marketing and Finance. WILLIAMS, LOUIS BOOTH, Paris Axn. WILSON, LEAH, Alleyton XU, Sidney Lanier, Cap and Gown. WOODBURY, FRANK L., Fort Worth Pure Mathematics WOODS, JARRETT EDWIN, Stockdale Longhorn Band. ZEDLER, WILTON BLAND, San Antonio Accounting, Ai;il, SIE. mi o Allen Hood has been success- ful in making a name for himself in the School of Business Administration, and his member- ship in Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, and Tejas is an indication of his wide circle of friends and acquaintances. His personality, enthusiasm, and scholarship have helped Henry Bell win many friends on the campus. He has been an assistant in the Business School, and always friendly and willing to work, he has been a leader in Kappd Sigma U JUNIORS o A girl with an interest in stu- dent affairs, infinite tact, and personality, Dorotfiy Ann Davis fias success witfi anytfiing sfie attempts. fHer activities as Sec- retary of the Junior Class, mem- ber of the Business Administra- tion Council, the Kirby Council, and the Weslyn Foundation Cabinet reveal her wide inter- ests. She was also a nominee for Queen of Finance. Julian Meer has a dis- tinguished record for a Junior. Personality, scholarship, tact, and application to the job are exhibited by his membership in Rusk Literar Society, Phi Eta Sigma, Beta Gamma Sigma, FHillel Student Council, and Tau Delta Phi. a ADDISON, F. W. Dallas ALVAREZ, MARGARET BEVERLY Waco BEARD, GUY Wichita Falls BOWDEN, WILSON DEVERE Weatherford BRANDEBERRY, MAXINE FRANCES Wichita Falls BROWN, MARVIN N. Brownsville BYRNES, MARJORIE MARIE Edcouch COHEN, LILLIE San Angelo CONATSER, CHARLIE NEAL Dallas DEDEKE, EDWARD RICHARD New Braunfels DEE, BILL Amarillo DENNIS, ORVILLE Robstown DICKSON, JACK Dallas DRURY, CHARLES F. Calvert EASTLAND, HERMAN Hillsboro ESCOTT, FLORENCE Austin EYRES, JANE San Antonio GRANT, BUELL Greenville, Alabama HARPER, CORDIE LEE Waco HARRIS, E. B., JR. Rule HEARNE, MELVIN FONTAINE Edinburg HEINEN, ADELAIDE CHARLOTTE Comfort HITT, RALPH R. Weatherford HOLT, ELEANOR Mineral Wells HORN, RAYMOND O. Wichita Falls HUBBARD, JOHN BARRY Sweetwater HUNTER, ROBERT LEONARD Santa Anna INGRAM, OWEN B. Winters 1 1 1938 Page IH JUNIORS JAY, DOROTHY MARIE Fort Worth JONES, ROBERT L. Brownsville KEPPLE, ALICE KATHERYN Fort Worth KIBBE, IRVIN Brownsville ; KRAUSE, CARLENA DOROTHY ' f LdGrange KREIDLER, JEAN LOUISE ; McAllen LANCE, WILFORD Perryton McCANCE, DORIS GAIL Oklahoma City, Oklahoma McDonald, sam cordon Paris manford, kathryn hutchins Austin martin, jerry w. Breckenridge MASSEY, JIM EDD Baytown MILLS, CLARENCE YOUNG Smithville NOELKE, JACOUELINE San Angelo ODELL, DAN EDWARD Fort Worth SEAY, JAMES MERWIN Dallas SLAUGHTER, GEORGE Austin SOLOMON, GLEN Marshall SPIRES, ANNA LEE San Angelo STAHL, OTTIS, JR. Waco STROMAN, EILEEN San Angelo SWANSON, EDNA MAE Port Arthur TAYLOR, FLORA MARIE San Antonio TINNIN, SAM Paris O Thoroushness and efficiency typify Foster Parker. He soes about his work with intellisence and enthusiasm, and his wide circle of friends indicate his popularity. fHe is an assistant in the Bureau of Business Research and d member of Beta Alpha Psi. f:Combining ability, persist- ence, and friendliness have meant accomplishments and many friends for Jarlith Edwards. Be- sides an interest in intramural baseball and other sports, he is a member of Beta Alpha Psi and the Fort Worth Club. Page 115 .ONTENTS Pase ' can and Faculty HONORARIES Pi Lambda Iheta . 119 Association for Childhood Educa tion 125 CLASSES Seniors . 122 Juniors 124 Sophomores . 124 Features 120 The work provided by The University of Texas for the professional education of teachers was begun in 1891 with one professor in charge, Dr. Joseph Baldwin, who had devoted many years to the study and teaching of subjects relating to the profession of teaching. The School of Education lists among its objects the preparation of students for positions as teachers and supervisors in public and other schools, the preparation of students for other special service in modern education, the promotion of scientific study of educational problems, and the presentment of education to students of the Univer- sity as a means of broadening their understanding of modern culturg and citizenship. At the present time the School of Education consists of a Dean who ' ? serves as a Professor of Educational Administration, 11 Professors, ;i 7 Assistant Professors and Instructors, and student assistants a tutors. There drz now 252 students enrolled in this school. W ai Uar L ai n S a ri ia n E JH »ii t :DU C ATI D H Dean B. F. Pittenser, Ph. D. C F. Arrowood, Ph.D., B.D. F. C. Ayer, Ph.D. J. W. Baldwin, Ph.D. Irving Ball, Ph.D. D. K. Brace, Ph.D. Mrs. M. E. B. Brace, Ph.D. Mrs. C. G. Brockette, M.A. O. B. Douglas, Ph.D. Frederick Eby, Ph.D., LL.D. C. T. Gray, Ph.D. Hob Gray, Ph.D. J. L. Henderson, Ph.D. F. M. Hemphill, M.Ed. H. T. Manuel, Ph.D. Mrs. C. M. Martin, Ph.D. I. I. Nelson, Ph.D. C. M. Parker, Ph.D. T. H. Shelby, M.A. H. S. VonRoeder, M.A. Not in the pictures: F.J. Adams, M. A., Ed. D.; Mrs. C. W. Allen, M. A.,- Annie Webb Blanton, Ph. D.; B. F. Holland, Ph. D.; James B. Knisht, Ph. D.; J. O. Marberry, Ph. D., Gertrude Mooney, M. A.; Leish Peck, Ph. D. FACULTY Pi Lambda Theta Honorary Educational Fraternity for Women Founded University of Missouri, 1917 Texas CFiapter Established 1927 OFFICERS Mary Elizabeth Ownsby Grace Eyres Elizabeth Ann Oliphant . Esther McClung . Mary Clare Petty Marie B. Morrow President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Keeper of Records FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Clara May Parker, Faculty Advisor Mrs. Corrie Allen Dr. Annie Webb Blanton Mrs. Connie Garza Brockett Dr. Cora Martin Mrs. Mildred Mayhall Dr. Marie B. Morrow Miss Florence Spencer Miss lone Spears Dr. Meta Suche MEMBERS Margaret Berry Elizabeth Bradfield Rubye George Cicely GoFf Mar Bell Granger Sara Lynn Hart Helen Hill Edith Johnston Marjorie Johnston Mrs. Frances Kelley Elayne Larsen Frances Lockhart Jean Longwith Mary McLaurin Katherine Pittenger Elizabeth Ann Poth Marjorie Rosen Alice Lucille Sawyer Dorothy Louise Schneider Edna Slaughter Ann Stuckert Loraine Thrift Mary Wheat Billy Bob White Lorine White Marion Whitney pl LAMBDA Theta has for its purpose the fostering of the highest ' standards of scholarship and professional training in the field of education, the encouragement of graduate work and research in this subject, the promotion of a spirit of fellowship among women engaged in the profession of teaching, and the furtherance of a sincere interest in educational affairs with emphasis on their application to social progress. In order for one to be eligible for membership in Pi Lambda Theta, she must have made a high " B " average in all the courses which she is taking in the School of Education and corresponding grades in all the courses which she is taking in the other fields of college work. Furthermore, she must have maintained this average over a period of at least seventy-five hours of work. Elections are held toward the end of each semester, and an affirmative vote of all of the active members as shown by secret ballot is necessary for ad- mission into the organization. The number of new members to be invited to ioin is not arbitrarily set by the fraternity. Page 119 », f Left: Miss Mary Kirkpatrick and assistants check out library books to hard-working Education students . . . while an embryo teacher from Ed. 27 " practice teaches " at the University High School. . . Modern transpor- tation for the modern juveniles as seen in the school ' s parking lot . . . and Miss Miriam Dozier, Secretary of the Teachers Appoint- ment Committee, registers a new applicant . . . Eds and Co-eds on the steps of the $334,500 University High School. y 1 ; ' . i » ti If Santa Claus visits the model nursery school, which is con- ducted by the department of Home Economics. rlH mk JUN LEARNED Sweetheart of The University of Texas, Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority, Presid it of The Asso- ciation for Childhood Edu- cation, Nu Upsilon Tau Tau, Co-ed Assembly, Member of the Houston Club. FLORENCE GRAY Member of Scottish Rite Dormitory House Council, Dallas Club, and Association for Child- hood Education. SENIORS ALTMAN, OUIDA, Arlington BOND, CHARLES, San Antonio History, Golden Glove. BONE, MARGARET, Wichita Falls K K r, Curtain Club, Glee Club, Pierian, Press Forum BRIGGS, JANE DAY, San Antonio History. COLE, AVA NELL, Corsicana Physical Education, Corsicana Club, Inter-city Council, P.E.M. Club. CRAIG, VIRGINIA, Denton Physical Education, K K r, Orchesis. DURHAM, MARY EVA, Austin Business Administration. EGG, NORMA ELIZABETH, Edna History, Z T A, Glee Club, President, Soloist; Co-Ed Assembly, Reasan, Cap and Gown, Blue Bonnet Belle Nominee. ELLIS, MARY ELIZABETH, San Antonio , -.- English, Westmoorland Club. 1 FARRINGTON, BERTHA MAE, Houston Physical Education, Houston Club, P.E.M. Club. FLATT, WILLIAM WOODS, Cleburne Government, Cleburne Club, President; Rusk, Young Democrats, Inter-city Council, DeMolay. GLITHERO, DOROTHY VIVIAN, Columbus Psychology, XS2, Sidney Lanier, Association for Childhood Education, Cap and Gown. GOLDSTEIN, ERMA ESTELLE, McAllen English, n.VO, Cap and Gown, Hillel Scribe Staff. GRISSOM, MARGARET, Edna History, Z T A, Historian; Glee Club, Historian; Junior Council, Secretary Senior Class, Sec- retary Cap and Gown Council, Blue Bonnet Belle Nominee. HARRELL, ANNIE LORENE, Ranger English. HENNEBERGER, RUTH MARION, Austin Art, Co-Ed Assembly, A.S.A., Cap and Gown, Christian Science Organization. HICKERSON, LILLA MARION, Hollis, Okla. Sociology, A K r. HILL, MARGARET ANN, Austin Physical Education, P.E.M. Club, Y.W.C.A., Austin Club. HOCOTT, MABEL LEE, Austin Home Economics, Home Economics Club. HOMBS, MARGERY, Palestine History, Z T A, Cap and Gown, Reagan, Y.W.C.A. HOUSE DOROTHY E Yoakum Spanish, Z T A, Glee Club. LANE, FRANK NEWTON, Greenville Physical Education, P.E.M. Club. LANGE, ANNIE LURA, Llano History, Cap and Gown, Hill County Club. LANKART, VICTORIA, Waco Physical Education, Cap and Gown, P.E.M. Club. 1937 Page HZ HP SENIORS 1 » ri I 1937 LIPPMAN, CHARLOTTE, Gomales History, Present Day Club, Cap and Gown, Association for Childhood Education. McGUIRE, MARGUERITE O., Corsicana Psychology, XiJ, N.U.T.T., Cap and Gown Council, Association for Childhoed Educa- tion, Round-Up, S.R.D. House Council, Corsicana Club. MILLIGAN, ROBERTA, Eldorado Psychology, Kirby Hall House Council, Lattimore Memorial Class. MOODY, AMY RUTH, Rock Sprinss Cap and Gown, Y.W.C.A., West Texas Club MORRIS, HELEN LOUISE, Tyler Psychology, A , Tyler Club, Pierian, A.C.E., y.W.C.A., Wesley Players. NESBITT, WILLIAM OTHO, Evadale Chemistr and Zoology. NOSLER, BETTY MARIE, San Benito AXS2, Upper-Classman Advisor Kirby Hall House Council, Cap and Gown. PIHENGER, KATHERINE LYDIA, Austin English, KAO, IIA9, Mortar Board, Curtain Club, Ashbel, All-University Dance Com- mittee. POLUNSKY, ANITA, San Antonio Spanish, Cap and Gown Council. POPE, MARY AGNES, Corpus Christ! History, A A A, Corpus Christi Club. QUIST, LENA MELVIN, Austin Public Speaking, A , Austin Club, Wesley Players, Cap and Gown, Home Economics Club, Pierian, Curtain Club, Assembly, Director Curtain Club of the Air. RAY, LILLIAN CLAIR, Mathis History, Curtain Club, Glee Club, Corpus Christi Club, Cap and Gown. READING, BONNIE BETH, El Paso English, I M, Cap and Gown, Y.W.C.A., El Paso Club. ROSEN, MARJORIE EDA, San Antonio Spanish, S A II, IIAO, Cap and Gown. TAYLOR, MAY OLA, North Zulch History. TERRELL CECILIA LEE, Wichita Falls Physical Education, Orchesis, P.E.M. Club. TURNER, MILDRED EMMA, Smithville History. WESTMORELAND, ELIZABETH, Easle Lak Psychology. WILCOX, SHIRLEY KATHERINE, Texas City Spanish, U.T.S.A. Council, Co-Ed Assembly, Orchesis, Leader; Cap and Gown, Galveston Club, Vice-President; P.E.M. Club. WITT, WILLIAM PLEASANT, Weslaco Physical Education, A 4 S2, Westmoorland Club, Secretary P.E.M. Club, Associate Editor of " News Letter. " WOFFORD, DOROTHELLA, Taylor MARTHA SHUFORD Member of Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority, Association for Cfiildhood Education, Uni- versity Y. W. C. A., Glee Club, Bluebonnet Belle Nominee, Honor Roll. SARAH LILLIAN DUGGER Member of Pi Beta Sorority, Pierian Literary Society, Asso- ciation for Cfiildfiood Edu- cation, University y.W.C.A., Westmoorland Club. «l Puuc 12.1 LILLIAN VIRGINIA LEHMAN Member of Zeta T ju Alpha Sorority, Texas University Repre- sentative to National Con- vention of the Association for Childhood Education in 1937, Member of Racquet Club, Reagan Literary Society, Blue- bonnet Belle Nominee. KATHRYN BAILEY Member of Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority, Bluebonnet Belle Nominee, Association for Childhood Education, Member of the Tyler Club. JUNIORS :ROWN, VIRGINIA T. Mexia CALLAWAY, MATILDA Fort Worth COLLIER, MARGARET Marlin COLWELL, MILDRED MELISA San Angelo CONE, BERT Nixon CRAIG, MIGNONNE CLAIRE San Antonio GATHINGS, GEORGE WILDER Covington GILLESPIE, PAULINE Coolidge HILL, DORRIS ADELL Coolidge HUGHES, DORIS MILDRED San Antonio LEVINE, BEATRICE Houston MEREDITH, BILLIE ANN Glen Rose MORROW, SUE MADELINE Stamford SCHOEPF, RUBY JO Austin STONER, MARY MARGARET Laguna WOODALL, AUGUSTA VIOLA Sour Lake 1938 SOPHOMORES ANDREWS, LYNNIE LOUISE Grand Saline BOON, MARJORIE Tyler BUTTRILL, ANNIE RUTH Lometa DOSS, ETHEL VIRGINIA Wads worth HYER, MAXINE Buckholts McKAMEY, IRIS LYNN Port Lavaca ROSENTHAL, MINETTE ADELE Tyler WOODSON, MARTHA MAITLAND Caldwell 1939 J 1 The Association (orlChildhoocI Education 7.. i»MMa3:iit -«y a y aHaMm«a«iga Top row: Sharborouah, Shu- ford, Dugser, Gibson, Helmke Second row: Morris, Gray, Wiggins, Novich, Glithero, McGutre, Craig Third row: Studer, Rosenthal, Lehman, G. Burnison, Fried- son, Washington, White Bottom row: M. Burnison, Wilder, V. Brown, Dr. Cora M. Martin, Learned, Lippman, Voiers, Guthrie OFFICERS June Learned President Charlotte Lippman Vice-President Bernice Wilder Secretary-Treasurer Mrs. Carrie Walker Allen Kathryne Bailey Josephine Bell Julia Mary Bell Lee Biedenharn Jearaldine Burnison Mary Ann Burnison Mignonne Craig Louise Davis Sarah Dugger Lucile Emerson Lena Gibson Dorothy Vivian Glithero Sylia Glointourcis Florence Gray Rose Greenwood Beverly Gunn Ethel Gutherie MEMBERS Ruth Hall Susanna Helmke Virginia M. Holden Mary Ellen Kirven Roberta Kone Ester Lambert June Learned Etta LeFf Virginia Lehman Charlotte Lippman Marguerite McGuire Lorraine Matejek Virginia Miller Rose Mings Louise Morris Josephine Moss Martha Jo Ogle Kathleen Phillips Irene Prewit Ann Ross Ruth Rossinger Kathleen Sawyers June Sharborough Martha Shuford Kathryn Spence Ruth Stuart Oris Studer Alice Sutherland Margaret Voiers Elizabeth Washington Patricia Jean Wassell Faye Evalyn White Martha Wiggins Bernice A. Wilder Dr. Cora M. Martin, Sponsor One of the most active organizations in the School of Education is the Association for Childhood Education. With some 53 members representing classroom teachers, principals, supervisors, superin- tendents, training teachers and student teachers, social workers, and others interested in the education of young children, this group is carrying on its objects in affiliation v ith the National Organization. The Association was founded in 1892 as the International Kindergarten Union. In 1930 it merged with the National Council of Primary Education into the present Association for Childhood Education. Its purpose is to further progressive educational opportunities for young children in nursery, kinder- garten, and primary grades,- to gather and disseminate knowledge helpful to this end; and to raise the standards of professional training for teachers in this field. Throughout the world, in 36 states. District of Columbia, Puerto Rico, Canada, and Japan some 3,800 contributing members and 21,000 branch members take part in this venture, services of which include a monthly magazine designed to aid teachers solve daily classroom problems, special committees of study and investigation, and opportunities for inspiring professional contacts. CONTENTS " •ean and Faciiits HONORARIES iau Sisma Delta Sphitv. Chi tpsilon A. S. C E. . A. S, M. E. . Seniors . Juniors Sophomores . Freshmen . Patron Saint, Alex CLASSES Page 128 130 137 138 139 140 141 142 143 144 145 146 149 149 150 151 Engineerins School Statistics Present enrollment, 1354 Patron Saint: Alexander Frederick Claire — better known as Alec. Headed by: W. T. Rolfe Banks McLaurin W. H. McNeil J. A. Correll H. E. Desler H. H. Power Departments: Architecture Civil Engineering Drawing Electrical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Petroleum Production Engineering Faculty: Number of Professors, 12 Number of Associate Professors, 7 Number of Assistant Professors, 6 Number of Instructors, 12 FHistory in brief: 1883: Founding of University, matics Department. 1895: Established as a separate department of The School Arts and Sciences. 1904: Occupation of the first Engineering Building. 1922: Department of Engineering made The College Engineering. 1933: Occupation of present Engineering Building. Olc building turned over to Journalists. Part of The Applied Math4 ietm»a f 4emj muiiU ' ii iik: :iiit .a , . :-.. ' .. ■L yj ' ii ' Ja iiL.L.-t i»itatjtU -«:ia»ia ij !iaa ' ««aiFif, ;f i n -...-,.. ■■rV -- ..--| -. J oe Wo r? Section Fditor •pt " ,- ' i jj-z jf y Kt ' -rJ KBINEERINE ' ' ??f;:C- ' ' ' ' :t» S? Pl??!S!5? : ' ' DEAN WOOLRICH 4 Dean Willis Raymond Woolrich is now completing his first year as Dean of The College of Engineering, having been drafted from The University of Tennessee, where he had been associated since 1916. hie is a member of Phi Kappa Phi, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Pi Tau Sigma, A. S. M. E., A. S. R. E., and is the author of several handbooks, hie is fond of hiking, garden- ing, and fishing. E. C. H. Bantel, C.E. M. L. Begeman, B.A., B.M.E., M.S. J. A. Correll, B.S., M.S. W. F. Cottingham, B.S. H. E. Degler, M.S. W. W. Dornberger, B.S. C. J. Eckhardt, M.S. G. hf. Fancher, D.Sc. P. M. Ferguson, M.S. S. P. Finch, B.A., C.E., M.S. J. A. Focht, M.S. B. N. Gafford, M.S. S. E. Gideon G. Goldsmith, Ph.B., F.A.I.A. C. R. Granberry, M.S. Walter Harris, B. Arch. FACULTY ! i FACULTY DEAN TAYLOR The year 1937 marks the fiftieth milestone of Dean Thomas Ulvan Taylor ' s association with the University. During these fifty years he has nurtured the growth of engineering education from a division of The Department of Applied Mathematics occupying one room to the College of Engineering, having a faculty of thirty- seven members, and housed in the largest building on the Forty Acres. The retire- ment of Dean Taylor from active service marks the close of the embryonic period of a great University. M. M. Heller, M.S. H. J. Kettler, B.S. J. D. McFarland, M.S. Banks McLaurin, M.S. H. L. McMath, M.S. W. H. McNeill, M.S. W. J. Murray, B.S. H. H. Power, M.S. J. W. Ramsay, E.E. R. Everett, M.S. M. B. Reed, Ph.D., M.S. W. T. Rolfe, M.Arch. C. E. Rowe, B.S., E.M. E. H. Schuiz, M.S. B. E. Short, M.M.E. A. Vallance, M.S. Not in the pictures: Leland Barclay, B. S.; R. T. Hill, B. S., D. S. C, LL. D.; F. B. Plummer, M. S. ENGINEERS Jimmie Pearson playing around in the P. P. E. lab. James (Moose) Ross adjusting a steam valve in the pit. Below, J. O. Garret runs a gravity test on a specimen of crude. Fred Hunt hunts for an elusive bench mark. At left, Sarah takes a letter for Dean Woolrich. I! f ' c: ■ Shop assistant Paul Conn in- spects a srinding operation. Be- low, Dean Bantel is sending out mid-term reports through his pretty secretary, Jamie Fraser. ' I wt wn .jMrni ' ii MmtMmlf " ' ' ' ' " IWllWMJi ' " Moss, HoFfman, et a runnins an effici- ency test on the Corliss. Mr. Short explains. Below, Blumdahl makes a final adjustment prior to starting the pump. ' • • J i m. ?f A Here you have the Engineering Library, and Mr. Eckhardt, the Superintendent of the physical plant. Below, two of best liked professors in the Architectural Department; Mr. B. Dornberger on the left and Mr. Rolfe on the right. Both of these men really know their work and are able to put it over with the students. Mr. Dorn- berger teaches Building Construction. Rolfe teaches Design, Landscape, Ornament, Theory of Design; he is the chairman of the Architectural Department. In the well-equipped Architecture building future draftsmen are trained. The architect students argue that they work harder than any other students, except the lawyers, ©f course. The labs are closed at 11 P. M., many times the students work all day and until they are run out at night. Mr. Samuel Gideon instructs ... a man of many moods and great ability. On the right; Bill Murray, one of the outstanding Engineers . . . and on the far right; B. W. Grain, who will gradu- ate at the top or near top of the class. Grain is an ex-president of Kappa Sigma as well as a member of the cowboys. Below them is a typical class in outdoor drawing. The classes draw the buildings for practice. Though many people do not know it, the Architecture School is part of the Engineering School . . . but the two departments are widely separated in both physical location, association, and sen- timent. ft? ■» Die so Jitnjsf • I., Tau Beta Pi Founded, Lehigh University, 1885 Alpha of Texas Established 1916 Sixty-seven Active Chapters J. C. Hunter Jerry McAfee E. G. Spinks C. S. Pussley S. P. Yates W. E. Blomdahl President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Cataloguer FACULTY MEMBERS n y - H Barclay, Leland Benedict, H. Y. Brown, S. L. Cottingliam, W. Cooper, A. E. Ecl hardt, C. J. Focht, J. A. Ferguson, P. M. Hocott, C. R. Jones, C. F. rejci, J. D. MEMBERS Arnett, E, F. Barrett, W. S. Basse, Amo Battle, J. A. Blomdahl, W. E. Brake, E. W. Carroll, R. F. Caldwell, L. E. Crawford, L. E. Evans, J. N. Fisher, G. H. Goldberg, E. A. Gouldy, Roland Granville, M. F. Green, R. C. Hickey, D. H. FHight, J. C. FHouse, J. P. Hubbard, C. L. FHunter, J. C. Jackson, L. W. Kasperik, A. S. Karsch, H. L. Kollenberg, C. FH. Kumm, Brent LaGrone, A. F-|. Lawton, J. L. Koepf, E. H. Kriegel, M. W. McFarland, J. D. McLaurin, Banks McNeill, W. H. Murray, W. J. Reed, M. B. Schuiz, E. H. Short, B. E. Taylor, T. U. Woolrich, W. R. Livingston, H. K. Lockhart, F. J. Mayfield, F. D. Michael, V. F. McAfee, Jerry McGowan, Jack Metcalf, DeForrest Morehouse, F-l. J. Morgan, W. C. Old, R. E. Pugsley, C. S. Rawlins, C. E. Ross, A. S. Savage, T. A. Schrameck, J. E. Spinks, E. G. Spuhler, Frank Sullivan, T. E. Taylor, M. I. Towie, B. L. Turk, J. G. Walcott, H. G. Ward, J. E. Wells, C. T. Whitlow, E. P. fk Yates, S.. P. TAU Beta Pi was established to recognize engineering students who ' scholarship and to promote among those students a spirit of liberal cu in the social and economic problems confronting this generation. have attained high standards of character and ture. The Chapter strives to stimulate an interest 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 given for all honor engineers, and a dance in the spring. Each year an award is made to the freshman engineer having the highest scholastic average. Pi Tau Sisma Honorary Mechanical Ensineering Fraternity Founded, Chicago, Illinois, March 12, 1916 Kappa Chapter Established April 18, 1931 Sixteen Active Chapters C. Page Stanley J. W. Potter . . Lomis Slaughter, Jr. H. G. Walcott . E. FH. Moss, M. L. Beseman J. L. Bruns H. E. Degler C J. Ecl hdrdt M. M. Heller OFFICERS President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Alfred Kettler B. E. Short T. U. Taylor W. R. Woolrich Alex Vallance, Faculty Advisor MEMBERS W. E. BlomddhI C. L. Crockett P. B. Croom Steve W. Evans J. C Hisht E. H. Hoffmann R. J. Lee E. H. Moss E. S. Perkins J. W. Potter C. S. Pussley J. W. Ramsey W. K. Ramsey R. L. Rather, Jr. J. E. Ross R. G. Sharpless Lomis Slaushter, Jr. C. Page Stanley E. J. Wacker H. G. Walcott Joe L. Ward H. D. Wilson THE 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. CTAl iiEled to ilKJii Its ins and it urje indoti, p Eta Kappa Nu Honoratv Electrical Engineering Fraternity Founded, University of Illinois, October, 1904 Psi Chapter Established April, 1928 Twenty-six Active Chapters OFFICERS Frederick FHunt Joe E. Ward, Jr. . . Odell C. Cheatham . G. W. FHenderson, Jr. . R. G. Shults Jack E. Schrameck Woodrow E. Blomdahl President . Vice-President Recording Secretary . Corresponding Secretary Treasurer . Bridge Correspondent Sergeant-at-Arms . . XiA... FACULTY MEMBERS James A. Correll M. B. Reed C. Read Cranberry W. R. Woolrich MEMBERS icfijuicii frostlie Woodrow E. Blomdahl Hilarys. Ball Lawrence E. Caldwell Cene Cooper Odell C. Cheatham Edwin A. Goldberg Glen E. Grady Roy C. Green G. W. Henderson, Jr. Dan H. Hickey Charles L. Hubbard Frederick Hunt Alfred H. La Grone H. Julian Morehouse Edward H. Moss Jack E. Schrameck R. G. Shults Roy Tolk Jose I. Vasconcelos Joe E. Ward, Jr. pTA Kappa Nu is an electrical engineering fraternity whose membership is composed of students and others in the pro- fession, 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 reward high scholarship among electrical engineering students,- to serve as integrat- ing and motivating force in electrical engineering departments of colleges,- to serve the engineering division and college 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. Pi Epsilon Honorary Petroleum Engineering Fraternity OFFICERS H. L. Karsch President A. S. Ross Vice-President J. L. Lawton . . Secretary E. W. Brake Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS H. H, Power G. h-j. Fancher F. B. Piummer MEMBERS W. J. Murray J. A. Battle J. L. Lawton J. K. Baumel E. C. Patton E. W. Brdl e J. P. Pearson G. H. Fisher J. B Plaza R. Gouldy J. W. Rhea B. F. Grant A. S. Ross H. S. Graves F. E. Simmons J. C. Hunter A. E. Sweeney H. L. Karsch M. 1. Taylor W. S. Keehng T. C. Tillotson D. B. Korczynski II I Tau Sigma Delta Honorary Architectural Fraternity Founded, University of Michigan, 1913 Mu Chapter Estabhshed 1931 Thirteen Active Chapters B. W. Crain . Alexzena Raines George M. Page OFFICERS President . Secretary Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Walter T. Rolfe Goldvvin Goldsmith Walter!. Harris Hugh L. McMath Larue Avera Walter C. Bowman B. W. Crain Glenn Allen Galaway Leon W. Jackson George R. Johnson MEMBERS De Verne Kittles Jason P. Moore George M. Page Alexzena Raines Douglass Lee Vater THE purpose of Tau Sigma Delta is to unite in a firm bond of friendship such students of architecture and the allied arts, ■ whose marked scholastic ability, normal character, and pleasing personality has shown them worthy of distinction, and to foster and promote high 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. Sphinx Society Honorary Architectural Fraternity Founded, University of Texas, October 30, 1930 OFFICERS President Vice-President Treasurer Sergeant-at-arms FACULTY MEMBERS Spring Alvin Newbury George Johnson ' Don White John R. Walker Walter Rolfe MEMBERS Joe Baxter B. W. Grain Bill Davis Bob Enselking Jack W. Evans Glenn Galaway Winfred Gustafson L T. Hood George Johnson J. p. Moore Alvin Newbury John Rowlett Manly Rowe George Shupee John R. Walker Don N. White Douglass Yater Charles Zwiener IJ: QPFHINX Society is a local fraternity founded at the University of Texas for the purpose of promoting fellowship and a genuine interest in the architectural profession among men students. There are no definite grade requirements for membership in this organization but personality, fellowship, high scholar- ship, and a sincere interest in the profession of architecture. An election of new members is held in the fall of each year. A unanimous affirmative vote of the old members who have returned to school is necessar to issue invitations to prospective new members. Three members are selected each year from t he senior class of architecture, five from the junior class, and one from the sophomore class. il ChiE Ion Honorary Civil En cfceerJng ' Fraternity Masaia a!;wi;a; i--Aa.u!.a jtai iVt«a»--tVt Front row: House, Basse, Morgan, Bartley, Taylor, Focht, Barrett Second row: Stucke, Rawlins, Brooks, Oieda, Bantel, Ferguson Third row: Finch, Long, Car- roll, Swift, Rawlins, Craw- ford Fall R. F. Carroll J. C. Rawlins J. C. Rawlins H. W. Bartley C. E. Rawlins OFFICERS Spring . President H. W. Bartley Vice-President .... Jack McGowan . Treasurer W. C. Morgan Secretary J. P. FHouse . Editor of " The Transit " . . . Arno Basse FACULTY MEMBERS J. A. Focht T. U. Taylor E. C. H. Bantel S. P. Finch P. M. Ferguson Banks McLaurin MEMBERS W. S. Barrett H. W. Bartley Arno Basse M. V. Brooks R. F. Carroll L. E. Crawford J. P. House J. H. Long Jack McGowan W. C. Morgan R. G. Ojeda C. E. Rawlins J. C. Rawlins V. C. Stucke ilnalK itatio " ! h l Epsilon, choosing its members from those junior and senior, civil and architectural engineering students who rank scholastically in the upper one-third of their respective classes, places a mark of distinction upon those students who uphold the honor of the department by their principles of high scholarship, sociability, practicality, and character. Pai e H3 A. Si C. E. Top row: Preston J. Rawlins, Lossins, McGowan, Reg- lin. Swift, Ferguson Second row: C. Rawling, Young, January, Stucke, Brooks, Barritt, Clupton, Basse Third rovs : House, Turner, Edmonds, Mayfield, Dix, Savage, Nelson, DeBerry, Carroll Bottom row: Morgan, Greg- ory, Moncure, Bartley, Focht, Bell OFFICERS Wayne Cole Morgan h owdrd W. Bartley Paul Duke Gregory . A. B. Bell . . Leah Moncure . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Reporter MEMBERS C. B. Allen W. S. Barrett H. W. Bartley A. Basse A. B. Bell M. V. Brooks V. O. Bunata R. F. Carroll G. M. Clopton H. D. DeBerry L. DeBerry R. R. Dix M. T. Edmonds P. D. Gregory J. P. House A. D. January M. A. Lichenstein L. A. Loggins H. F. Longren I. N. Mayfield L. Moncure W. C. Morgan J. McGowan J. S. McKee J. E. Nelson H. F. Preston, Jr. F. L. Ramsdell C. E. Rawlins J. C. Rawlins F. Reglin F. D. Savage V. R. Schmidt A. L. Sentz H. D. Shaw V. C. Stucke W. O. Swift, Jr. R. P. Turner D. Young ThHE American Society of Civil Engineers, founded in 1852, is the oldest of the professional engineer- ■ ing societies. It aims at a more cooperative spirit among the Civil and Architectural Engineers of the United States. The student chapters of the same organization among the leading engineering schools of the nation likewise aim to create a more unifying and cooperative spirit among students in these two fields of engineering. Taking part in bi-monthly meetings of the society, the students learn much of the practical side of engineering from discussion and talks by visiting practicing engineers. n Institiil Pciae 1. ' ,. ' , . b. l, t. • }ii:ir: rtit -:-iK . i : ' - iC-i- ijfi j j ' iib zss as i j -:: :- mammmmmmsm Top row: Felter, Walcott, Ross, Fussell, Blomdahl, Hdwison, Hdlton Second row: Burton, Hight Scott, Croom, Stanley, Sel- kirk, Wacker Third row: Pratt, Dunn, Mayer, Skoo9, Sharpless, Kainer, Sheaffer Bottom row: Powers, Lee, Rather, Pugsley, Ingram, Short, Weintraub OFFICERS Charles Pugsley Chairman Roy Rather Vice-Chairman John Lison Secretary Baker Ingram Treasurer B. E. Short FHonorary Chairman F. V. Adams C. W. Besserer N. B. Biggerstdff W. E. Blomdahl Rudolph Bodemuller R. M. Burgess V. W. Burton A. J. Cohen H. B. Crockett P. B. Croom E. M. Dunn Steve Evans J. V. Felter W. C. Frances R. L Fuller Aubrey Fussell Frank Goerner W. K. Griffis J. G. Halton R. L. FHardgrave Ralph Hashagen R. T. Hewitt MEMBERS J. C. Might E. H. FHoFfmann Richard FHowison Edward Hudson B. B. Ingram W. L. Ivey J. E. Kainer W. H. Knight R. J. Lee J, R. Ligon W. H. Luedecke Ralph McBride A. J. McCrocklin J. E. McMichael B. P. Moore George Morris J. T. Morris E. H. Moss H. M. Nelson J. H. Newell J. P. Nolley W. E. Payne E. S. Perkins J. W. Potter R. E. Powers Laurens Pratt C. S. Pugsley J. W. Ramsey T. I. Ramsey Roy L. Rather J. E. Ross C. D. Schmidt J. M. Scott J. W. Selkirk W. H. SheaFfer C. F. Skoog Lomis Slaughter C. P. Stanley E. J. Wacker Jack Wackerbarth H. G. Walcott W. F. Woodruff L. T. Wright sdiools TFHE 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 of the same name, and through it, is offered contacts with prominent engineers. The society cooperates with the Engineering Students Association and takes charge of the Mechanical Engineering part of the Annual Power Show. This year the society was host to Rice Institute and Texas A. M. in a technical paper contest sponsored by the South Texas Section of A. S. M. E. and sent a delegation to the district convention held at Oklahoma A. M. College at Stillwater. Parje l i5 SENIORS II MARGARET BROWN Margaret is truly d pioneer in the participation of women in the Field of chemical engineer- ing. She is the first woman to receive a B. S. in Ch. E. from The University of Texas, and she is graduating with honors. JOHN POTTER Although John ' s record in the English department prob- ably establishes a new low, his scholastic work has been out- standing, hie has also been active in the ahnual Power Show, A. S. M. E., and Pi Tau Sigma. He is a Kappa Sigma. $1 BARRETT, WILLIAM SCOH, Fort Worth Civil, TBII, XE, A.S.C.E. BARTLEV, HOWARD W., Waco Civil, XE. BAUMEL, JACK KARL, Rock Island, Illinois Chemical, Chemistry Club, University Symphony Orchestra. BEEZLEY, HORACE VIVIAN, Austin Mechanicdi. BLOMDAHL, WOODROW E., Austin Electrial and Mechanical, T B 11, II Ti;, H K N, A.S.M.E., Scandinavian Club, Evangelical League. BOSTON, FARWELL CARTER, Chillicothe Chemical, Chemical Engineering Society. BROUSSARD, AUBREY R., Louise Petroleum Production. BROWN, MARGARET, Newsulf Chemical, IS II, Vice-president; Chemical Engineering Society, Secretary. CARROLL, RUPERT FRANCIS, Coleman Civil, X tE, TBII, XE, President; President Sophomore Class, A.S.C.E., University Light Opera, Wesley Foundation, Student Assistant, y.M.C.A. CARTER, CALVIN BROOKS, Austin Mechanical, IlKA, A.S.M.E. COOK, JAMES MILLARD, Austin Chemical, Chemical Engineering Society. CROOM, PITSER BLALOCK, Lufkin Mechanical, Tejas, II T2, President; A.S.M.E., President; President Junior Class, President College of Engineering. DAVIS, CLAUDE RIVES, El Paso Chemical. EDMONDS, MELVIN THORNTON, Houston Architectural Engineering, A.S.A., A.S.C.E., Houston Club. GRANVILLE, MAURICE FREDERICK, Austin Chemical, AKE, T B n, A T. GREGORY, PAUL DUKE, Fort Worth • Civil, AKE. HAMPTON, ARCHIE LEE, Austin Chemical, J Hi;, Chemical Engineering Society. HEATH, EDUARDO, Prosreso, Coahuila Civil. HENDERSON, G. W., Jr., Toyah Electrical, II K N. HERZFELD, CHARLES EDWARD, San Antonio Electrical, A.I.E.E. HUNTER, J. C, Ab ilene Petroleum Production, TBII, President; ITE, Friars, Assembly, A.I.M.E., Y.M.C.A., Vice- president. IVEY, W. L., Taft Mechanical. JANUARY, ALARIC DELBERT, Waco Civil, A.S.C.E. KARSCH, HERBERT, San Antonio Petroleum Production, TBII, HE, President; President Engineers ' Student Council, Vice- president A.I.M.E. r I f 1937 Vage US foj, » SENIORS KEELING, WALTER SCOTT, Austin Petroleum Production, AKK, IlK, A.I.M.E. LAWTON, JACK LOUIS, Midland Petroleum Production, T B II, II K, A.I.M.E. LIGON, JOHN R Beaumont Mechanical, A.S.M.E., Beaumont Club. LIVINGSTON, HERBERT KLOSSNER, San Benito Chemical, T li II, A T, Secretary Senior Class. LONG, JOHN HERBERT, Beaumont Architectural Engineering, XE, A.S.A., A.S. McAfee, jerry. Port Arthur Chemical, Tejas, T B II, A T, I 11 ;, Friars, Debate, President Wesley Foundation. McGOWAN, JACK, Claude Civil, TUII, XE. MARKLEY, CHARLES S., Jasper Petroleum Production, A.I.M.E. MAYFIELD, HARVE H., Odessa Petroleum Production. MAYFIELD, I. NEWTON, Giddinss Civil, A.S.C.E. MORGAN, WAYNE COLE, Temple Civil, TBII, XE, A.S.C.E., President; Junior Class President, Glee Club, Advisory Council College of Engineering. MOSS, EDWARD HARRY, LaGranse Mechanical and Electrical, II T2, A.S.M.E., A.I.E.E. MULL, MAXIE W., Beaumont Electrical. OLD, ROBERT EDWARD, JR., Bonham Chemical, T B n, " tA T, Chemical Enginee Society. OLIVER, IRA HARVEY, Jasper Chemical, American Chemical Society. O ' ROURKE, THOMAS F., Houston Petroleum Production, A.I.M.E. PAGE, GEORGE MATTHEWS, Austin Architecture, t AO, Ti;A, A.S.A. PATTERSON, LUTHER RAY, Ansleton Petroleum Production, A.I.M.E. PRESTON, HARRY F., JR., Balboa, Canal Zone Civil, A.S.C.E. PUGSLEY, CHARLES S., JR., San Benito Mechanical, TBII, n T 2, President; A.S. M.E , President Valley Club. RAWLINS, CARL ELBERT, McCamey Civil, TBII, XE, A.S.C.E. ring O JERRY McAFEE Jerry is probably the most outstanding man in the Engineer- ins School. Some of his higher honors are Tau Beta Pi, Chi Epsilon, Friars, Phi Eta Sigma, and winner of nation v ide Tau Beta Pi Scholarship to M. I. T. B. W. GRAIN Having one of the two highest averages in the Department of Architecture, B. W. has been outstanding as president of the Sphinx Club and Chapter Master of Tau Sigma Delta. His social fraternity is Kappa Sigma. H 1937 Paye HI SENIORS II FRANK PIPE Although Frank ' s scholastic attainments are just average, his winning personality and ability to promote himself have marked him as one of the most outstand- ing Civil Engineers in the Class of ' 37. P.IB. CROOM P. B. is an old landmark in the Engineering School. Most of us remember him as shop assistant our freshman year. He has served as Chairman of A. S. M. E., president of Pi Tau Sigma, and president of the Engineering School. p RAWLINS, JOE CHARLES, McCamey Civil, XE, A.S.C.E. RECKNAGEL, LEO D., Victoria Petroleum Production, Victoria Club. ROSS, ALBERT STANSIFER, Dallas Petroleum Production, K , T B II, n E, Vice-president; A.I.M.E., President; Assem- bly, Vice-president, Junior Class; Intramurals. ROSS, JAMES ERWIN, Port Sulphur, Louisiana Mechanical, II ' 12, A.S.M.E., Intramurals. SAVAGE, F. D., Tcasue Civil, A.S.C.E. SCHRAMECK, JACK EDWARD, Mineral Wells Electrical, T B n, 11 K N, A.I.E.E. SHULTS, R. G., Brownsville Electrical, ATA, H K N, 2 I E, A.I.E.E., Intra mural Tennis Doubles Champion. SIDDALL, DAN, JR., Gainesville Chemical, Chemical Ensineering Society. SIMMONS, FRED E., Wichita, Kansas Petroleum Production, OH, HE, AfS!, A.I M.E., Curtain Club, Gregg House Players. SLAUGHTER, LOMIS, JR., Austin Mechanical, K2, II TZ, Y.M.C.A. Cabinet. STANLEY, C. PAGE, Joshua Mechanical, Tejas, II T2, A.S.M.E. STUCKE, VINCENT C, San Antonio Civil, A.S.C.E. VEGA, ABDIEL VELA, Torreon, Mexico Chemical, H 1 T. VOLKENING, VERTIS B., Bellville Chemical, Chemical Engineering Society. WALKER, J. L., Center Chemical, I 1I2, Chemical Engineering Society, Deutscher Verein. WARD, FLOYD HUGH, Houston Chemical, Svvimming. WARD, JOE LETT, JR., Waco Mechanical, I Ae, n T2, Friars, Cowboys, Assembly, Board of Directors, Texas Student Publications, Inc., A.S.M.E., The Cactus. WARD, JOSEPH EVANS, JR., Dallas Electrical, TB n, H K N, H S, A.I.E.E. WOOD, ELGEAN I., Hutto Electrical, Charter Member S.O.A., A.I.E.E. WRIGHT, ROBERT RICHARD, Austin Petroleum Production, BH, A.I.M.E. YOUNG, DAVID, Austin Civil, A.S.C.E., Swimming, President Sopho- more Class, University Light Opera Company. g 1937 PdUC US 1 JUNIORS if »f! 1938 SOPHOMORES 1939 BENNETT, DEAN A. Houston BRAGG, ARTHUR M. Henrietta DIX, ROBERT R. Fort Worth FRY, LEO Mexid GREGORY, ALVIN RAY Gainesville HALE, CHARLES RUSSELL Santa Anna HANEY, JOHN D. Corsicana LANCASTER, WILLIAM MOORE Houston LEE, RICHARD J. McCamey LEWIS, TOM Bay City LIGHTFOOT, RUBEN PATTON Austin MALONE, NORMAN Brady MAYER, JIMMIE San Benito ROBERTS, JOE B. Crowell RODEN, SAM O. Baytown SHEAFFER, WALTER H. Harlingen TONN, W. H., JR. Austin WHITE, H. F. El Paso WOOD, FRANK PREUIT Greenville WUKASCH, MARTIN CHARLES Austin BABIONE, HERBERT A. Pampa BARREDA, ELOY A. Brownsville BOND, GEORGE CLAUDE San Antonio BROWDER, ED, JR. Amarillo BROWN, JAMES D., JR. Woodville FILES, SIDNEY J., JR. Itasca FORD, STEVE, JR. Corpus Christi HADDOCK, WILLIAM SPRONG Houston HOLLAND, DAN E. Abilene JOHNSON, E. M., JR. San Angelo JOHNSON, JOHN OSBORN Ndvasota KNUDSON, DONALD B. McAllen MADERO, FRANCISCO JOSE Monterrey, Mexico MAGEE, WILLIAM LEX Tyler MOON, CHARLES GARDLEY Seguin PAYNE, WALTER E. Dallas PORTER, ANDREW C. Lufkin RICHARDS, WILSON L. Mineral Wells SCHUBERT, STEPHEN ERNEST El Paso SCOTT, JOHN M. Waco SIMPSON, JOHN ROGER Robert Lee SKOOG, CARL FORREST Llano TEDFORD, CHARLES CALVIN Aransas Pass VERNOR, THOMAS ALVIN Taft VRANA, WILLIAM Schulenburg attfi WISE, M. SMITH ■! Pampa YORK, JOHN GARTH Fort Worth U- J. C. HUNTER J. C. ' s outstanding achieve- ments arc legion. Some of them are: Friars, Pi Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma, and president oF Tau Beta Pi. WOODROW BLUMDAHL Woodrowhas more scholastic honors than any man in the Engineering School. He is a Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Tau Sigma, Eta Kappa Nu, and Tau Beta Pi. (I FRESHMEN «l GEORGE PAGE " Sooky " Pdse is one of the two high men of his class. He is a member of Tau Sigma Delta, A. S. A., and Phi Delta Theta. FRED HUNT Fred has served as president of Eta Kappa Nu, electrical engineering fraternity, and has been very active in the A. 1. E. E. ABERSON, ALBERT DORAN, Ennis BOND, JESSE H, Beeville BONHAM, HUGH, JR., Nashville, Tennessee BURCH, WAYNE HAYES, Bis Spring CARROLL, JACK R., Midland CHURCH, CARROLL EDWARD, Houston DANNER, LEON, Gordon DANOUARD, OLIN, Rosebud DIXON, PAUL EUGENE, Bourbon, Missouri DOYEN, JUNE E., Whittenburg FIELDS, JOHN LEWIS, San Antonio FILES, JOHN T., Itasca GRAVES, JOHN STUDER, Uvalde GREEN, LEONARD K., Webster] HARRIS, JAMES G., Orange HOLDER, CLYDE CARRIE, Belton HOLLEMBEAK, JAMES RALPH, Ennis HOLLINGSWORTH, ROBERT, Pleasanton ITZ, HOWARD MAX, San Antonio IVY, EDWIN RANDOLPH, Waco KENT, CHARLES EDWIN, JR., Richardson KING, DELBERT HUMBLE, Port Arthur KRAEGE, CARTER, Yorktown KUBECKA, LOUIS D., Buckholts LEONARD, HUGH, Merkel LIVINGSTON, EDWARD THOMAS, Austin McBRIDE, GUY T., JR., Boling McKEE, JAMES WRIGHT, Pampa McNEW, ROBERT, Big Spring McOUAIN, CHARLES EWELL Big Spring MONTES, GUSTAVO EDMUNDO, El Paso MOSSHOLDER, MAX V., Breckenridge MURRAY, WILLIAM, JR., El Paso NIXON, DOROTHY, Luling ORMSBY, GEORGE S., Alvin PALMER, VINCENT DeWITT, Galesburg, Illinois PENN, EUGENE D., Bonham RAMSEY,THOMAS EDWARD, SanAugustine REICHERT, EDWARD LEE, Rosebud SALCHER, O. F., Luling SAUNDERS, W. L., JR., Austin SCHROEDER, CLARENCE CHARLES San Antonio SCOGGINS, BEN, Henderson SLAVIK, ALBERT T., Runge SMALL, ELLIOTT ELDRED, Dallas SMITH, ' CHARLES CLINTON, Dallas SPINDLER, FRANK MACDONALD, Brazoria SUTTON, ROBERT W., Woodville TURNER, JOHNNY F., Joshua VIDAURRI, FRED EDMUND, Laredo VOGEL, HANS WILHELM, Mexico City, Mexico VON TH ADEN, JULIUS, Mexico City, Mexico WILSON, S. W., JR., Pampa WITT, PHILIP ALAN, Brooklyn, N. Y. WRIGHT CLARENCE RUFUS, Austin YOUENS, LEWIS, Navasota 1940 Page 150 ALEC ALEXANDER FREDERICK CLAIRE PATRON SAINT OF THE SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING Alexander Frederick Claire The most omnipotent of all the academic Olympians sprung into existence in the confines of Jacoby ' s Beer Parlor where he held sway for a number of years. His tall handsome figure surmounted by a full flowing hoary beard is richly arrayed in a strawberry embroidered cape. In his extended right hand he holds a brimming goblet bidding his followers to worship at his shrine. For a time he was content with these modest dominions, but on the night of March 2, 1908, having been seduced by five Texas Engineers, with the promise of a new magnificent kingdom, he departed in their midst to exchange the amber liquid of Bacchus filling his goblet for the clear syrup of knowledge amid the loud lamentations of his progenitor, Mr. Jacoby. On the following day in the presence of a vast assemblage of loyal subjects, the coronation took place in the promenade before the old Main Building, at the end of which the new god was christened Alexander Frederick Claire. His reign has not always been peacefi During the years of 1910-1916 his person was attacked and his whereabouts rendered for a time un by certain infidels, followers of a rival deity, Perigrinus. Each time, however, his magic pra d too much for his captors, and each time he returned unscathed. In 1918, alarmed by such esc H|; Dean T. U. Taylor amputated one of his pedal appendages, thereby rendering him less mobil Kl cut into 1000 pieces, labelled Celafotrap (part of Alec), and the pieces distribu ng worms ' Engineers. One final attempt at deposition was made at the Engineers ' Banquet, Hpuary 26, 1927, when the alleged Alec was abducted by an infamous band of laws. The follov Moay the announce- ment was made that the unfortunate victim was only a double, and after appeaiWg at a parade for the conversion of sceptics, he sought permanent retirement, and until this day hi faed ' = ' rc m inc; imlnnv. to all but a select few. Pasjc 151 rr r Page CLAC P HiTiiors . .iecond Year Laws . First Year Laws 163 167 164 166 166 ! The School of Law Our Law School, as an integral part of The University of Texas, was conceived in the minds of early Texas lawmakers almost a century ago. Although in the Constitution of the Republic of Texas there is a section providing for a general system of education, the first definite mention of a Law School appears in an act of the Legislature of February 11, 1858. Like most things worth while, the Law School was established only after a hard fight. The Civil War and the Reconstruction Period delayed the actual establishment of the Univer sity; it was not until 1883 that the School of Law was opened. We, as Texans, have ample reason to be proud of our Law School Two years ago, with a registration of 573 students, this law school was the largest state university law school in the United States; Michigan and Wisconsin were second and third respectively. We now have 708 students, a further increase of 24% since that time. The Law Library consists of 40,000 carefully selected books,- the students also have access to the General Library of the University, the State Library, and the Library of the Texas Supreme Court. The Texas Law School is generally recognized as belonging to the highest group of law schools of the nation. " M t •Ri«tfrr:;T i 86«i6H Edna r LJLW IRA POLK HILDEBRAND Dean of the School of Law Dean Hildebrand, a native Texan, was born at the town of La Grange, on Decem- ber 19, 1876. After graduating from the high school in that town, he entered the Texas Christian University at Waco from which he graduated in 1897 with the A. B. degree. During the next three years Mr. hHildebrand was a student in the college of Arts and in the Law School of The University of Texas, taking the LL. B. degree in 1899, and the A. B. degree in 1900. Still not satisfied with his educational attainments he went to the Harvard Law School in the fall of 1900, and during the next two years took their entire three years ' course, hie graduated with the LL. B, degree, after making a very excep- tional record as a student. After finishing his college work, the future dean settled in San Antonio for the practice of his profession, and became a member of the firm of Cobbs and hHilde- brand. In 1907, Dean hHildebrand was per- suaded to desert the courthouse for the classroom, and in September of that yeor he became a member of the faculty of the School of Law of The University of Texas. Dean hHildebrand has built up a most enviable record as teacher, legal scholar, and administrator. Dean hHildebrand has published a casebook on the law of private corporations in Texas as well as a casebook of a similar nature on Contracts. Perhaps the most important of his articles in legal periodicals are the two articles on the Massachusetts Trust, appearing in the 1923 and 1924 issues of the Texas Law Review. FACULTY Bennet, Dale Elmer; B.A., J.S.D., Assistant Professor of Law Crane, Edward; B.Litt., LL.B., Professor of Law Dodson, Mdttie R.; B.A., Stenographer in the School of Law Hargrave, Helen; LL.B., Assistant Law Librarian Huie, William Orr; B.A., LL.B.; Assistant Professor of Law Kecton, W. Pase; B.A., S.J.D., Associate Professor of Law Moore, Lucy M. LL.B. Secretary, Librarian, and Instructor in the School of Law FACULTY Oliver, Covey, T.; B.A., LL.B., Assistant Professor of Law Schmidt, Benno C; B.A., LL.B., Assistant Professor of Lav Shirley, Robert O.; LL.B., Assistant Professor of Law Smith, Bryant; M.A., J.S.D., Professor of Law Stayton, Robert W.; B.A., LL.B., Professor of Law Stumberg, George W. B.A., J.D., Professor of Law Wickes, Joseph A.( B.A., S.J.D., Professor of Law If THE PEREGRINUS In 1901, Colonel William Stewart Simp- kins, a professor of law in the University of Texas, was lecturing fiercely to fiis drowsy Junior Laws (more familiarly known as Simpkins ' jackasses) on the origin and sources of Equity in the Roman Empire. It seems that the Roman Emperor appointed a Praetor to travel among these incorporated nations and to settle all disputes according tQ the conscience of the Praetor. Pere- grinating from one nation to the other, he was called a Praetor Peregrinus. Russell Savage, a Junior Law, was awakened from his peaceful slumber by some specially violent outburst of oratory, and found star- ing at him on the blackboard, written in large letters, the mysterious word, " Per- egrinus. " Knowing nothing whatsoever of the connection of this word with Praetor or Rome, Savage resorted to fancy and there resulted the first recorded portrait of the Peregrinu . A reproduction was made on a bull hide banner that was soon captured and torn to bits by the envious engineers,- however this animal has been the subject of thousands of re- productions, painted, drawn, and chiseled, and is now the sacred totem of the School of Law. When asked about this incident. Colonel Simpkins expressed the opinion that " Rus- sell drew better than he knew, for the nondescript animal symbolizes both in limb and attitude the maxims in Equity, that guide the administration of the system. For instance, one of the front feet as originally drawn was an Irish ditcher ' s boot, — in- dicating the law ' s protection to the least of mankind. On the other front foot were naked claws, indicating that the greatest of mankind must fear its power. The arched back is the attitude of springing, indicating that the law was ever ready to protect right or prevent wrong. The sharp beak indicated the power to penetrate the mysteries of the law, which the true student must obtain by study. The bushy tail indicated that Equity brushes away the technicalities of the law and does justice on the merits. IT ' S THE LAW » «» In the School of Law, a place almost apart from the rest of the University " up on the Hill, " there is a real atmosphere of study and hard work. Most of the boys in the Law School are older boys; many of them have de- grees from " up on the hill. " The Law Library pictured below, outside of having one of the country ' s finest collections of law books, is a place in which each law student spends many hours each week. The only feeling is one of informality and seeking after knowledge . . and good grades. The men with the high marks are those who are respected most. Each year the seniors have a large panel made, and on it they put their pictures and those of the professors and the patron saint, Perigrinus,- such a board may be seen in the back of the library. ■omtlie Iwviiij ityjnd Jfade. specteij lie, and wyte Reading Samuel Williston ' s " Treatise on the Law of Contracts " is Dean Ira P. Hildebrand, B. A., LL. M., LL. D. The Dean is noted particularly for his classes in Contracts and Private Corporations. Page 157 Civil Procedure Class is in full swing with Judge Stayton lecturing; the general assignment in Civil Pro is 20 pages every hour — and that ' s lots of law; Judge Stayton is one of the country ' s authorities on the law of court procedure. The librarian, Miss Helen Hargrave, is assisted by many students, one of whom is Mr. Casey. Judge Oliver takes time for a cup of coffee. About the bulletin board there is always a crowd be- tween classes. The boys swap stories,- one may overheer several times, " Well, I thought in that case and so on. There too the J. A. ' s get together between hours to find out from J. A. ' s in another section how many cases such-and-such class covered that day — to see if they ' ve prepared that many cases. If so, they probably take time out for a cup of coffee. Below is Judge Joe Wickes conducting one of his classes. » f f Law students get a little more practica application of their law with mock trials, many of which work up campus-wide in- terest. In this court, His Honor, Judge Kee- ton, presides. The gentleman on the upper right is Donald Markle, a man who didn ' t make the highest marks in school but who was one of the most popular men in schoo he is destined to be one o Galveston ' s best. Below, Judge Keeton and the witness stand; one of lawyers makes his speech to the 12 ordi- nary, prudent men who serve as gentlemen of the jury. The Chancellors initiate. Without hoods in the front: Allen Hutcheson, Bill Brown, and Dick Henderson. Between classes, Judge Benno Schmidt and Judge Preston Shirley relax. Judge Schmidt also teaches Contracts; Judge Shirley teaches Creditors Rights and Auxiliary (Common Law Actions, Fundamental Legal Conception, Damages, Workmen ' s Compensation, and the Parol Evidence Rule.) Page 160 mK ,„ HutclieiO " . Upper right: Judge Stumberg who teaches Criminal Law, Con- stitutional Law, and Conflict of Laws . . . the other is Judge Keeton, teacher of the Law of Torts. Upper left: William R. Brown, Comment Editor of The Texas Law Review; Bill is right up toward the top of the graduating class. The Law Building . . . and an inside shot of the Reserve Library; the shot is taken thru a couple of the English Reports to Bill Negley, a mid-law, with the State Statutes behind him. Any first year law-student could tell you, or he should be able to tell you, just where each set of books in the library is . . . they learn that in Miss Moore ' s Auxiliary I. Page 161 Chancellors norary Society of the School of Law Founded, University of Texas, 1912 OFFICERS k .%i Allen C. Hutcheson William R. Brown John M. Jamison Mark A. Martin Grand Chancellor Vice-Grand Chancellor Clerk Keeper of Perigrinus FACULTY Edward W. Bailey W. O. Huie W. Page Keeton Covey T. Oliver Benno C. Schmidt R. Preston Shirley A. W. Walker, Jr. Joseph A. Wickes MEMBERS Fred M. Cassidy John hH. Crooker, Jr. Richard Henderson Hubert Dee Johnson Boyd R. Laushlin Charles C. McDugald Charles D. Matthews Harold A. Neuhaus HANCELLORS 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, five in the fall and five in the spring. New members are notified of their election by being tapped on Tap Day. into! tomif lawr ▼ Phi Delta Phi Honorary Legal Fraternity Founded, University of Michigan, November 22, 186 Roberts ' Inn Established February 28, 1909 Fifty-eight Active Inns OFFICERS Mark Martin FHayden W. Head John H. Crooker, Jr Hubert Dee Johnson Magister . Exchequer Historian . Clerk X FACULTY MEMBERS E. W. Bailey I. P. Hildebrand W. O. Huie O. C. Arnold William R. Brown Malvin Cain Allen B. Conner John Cook Raymond A. Cook John H. Crooker, Jr. W. H. Francis Harden W. Head Richard Henderson W. Page Keeton Covey T. Oliver Benno C. Schmidt MEMBERS Allen C. Hutcheson John M. Jamison Hubert Dee Johnson Ralph G. Langley Boyd R. Laughlin Mark Martin Charles D. Mathews Walter Morrison Louis V. Nelson George E. Pike Preston Shirley Bryant Smith A. W. Walker Harvey Penland Jack Plunket Alex Pope Jimmie H. Russell Hudson Smart James W. Summers Tol Underwood Thomas N. Watkins W. J. Williamson Fred Wulff PHI Delta Phi serves to unite the students in the School of Law v ith 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 are elected to membership of Phi Delta Phi. ma HUBERT DEE JOHNSON President of Law School, Chancellor, Phi Delta Phi, Texas Law Review staff, quiz master. Mark Martin, President Senior Class, Fall Term; Chancellor, President Phi Delta Phi, member Texas Law Review Staff; Alpha Tau Omeaa. ALLENTHARP, ROBERT DURHAM Stephenville BROWN, GEORGE W., JR., Beaumont KA. BROWN, WILLIAM RUSSELL, Austin ATA, ' I ' A , BrS, H2, Chancellors, Friars, Cowboys, Board of Directors Texas Union, Note Editor Texas Law Review. BURNEY, CECIL E., Corpus Christ! Athenaeum, President; Debate, Forensic Council, Inter-city Council, Corpus Christi Club, Mc- Laurin Law Society, Hildebrand Law Society, All-University Dance Committee, Round-Up, The Daily Texan, The Cactus, Intramurals Manager, International Relations Club, Y.M. C.A., Winner Connally Speech Contest, Creager Speech Prize. CASEY, MARTIN F., Austin USA, Athenaeum, President; Debate, Newman Club, President; Forensic Council. COX, FRANKLIN LANIER, Harlingen ASP, Debate, Instructor in Business Law, Presi- dent Lattimore Memorial Class, President Young Democrats, Vice-president Hogg, Vice-president McLaurin Law Society, Stu- dent Advisory Council. CUNNINGHAM, WARREN PEEK, JR., Austin DAVIDSON, LLOYD WITTEN, JR., Austin A X, Head Yell Leader, Athletic Council. DAVIS, RALPH STEPHEN, San Antonio ELKINS, CAMPBELL HILL, Lubbock FENDER, JOE G., Dallas GARCIA, GUS, San Antonio USA, ASP, SAII, j ns, Captain Debate Squad, Texas Law Review, The Daily Texan Editorial Council, Forensic Council, Hogg, Latin-American Club, Hildebrand Law So- ciety, Newman Club. GARRETT, JESS JENKINS, Fort Worth Tejas, Friars, ASP, Cowboys, President Students ' Association, President Board of Directors, Texas Student Publications, Inc., Board of Directors Texas Union, Memorial Museum Campaign, Fireside Forum, Judiciary Council, Debate, President McLaurin Law Society, President Y.M.C.A., President Lattimore Memorial Class. GOLDBERG, BILLY BENJAMIN, Pharr President Rusk, Hillel Executive Board, President Hillel Foundation, Debate. GREEN, BETTY, Bowie KA, KBIT, riSA, Ownooch, N.U.T.T., Orange Jackets, Sidney Lanier. GRIMES, E. B., White Deer Texas Law Review. HALL, WILLIAM ELY II, Temple I Ae, A J A, APS, Debate, Cowboys, Fresh- men Football, Basketball. JAMISON, JOHN MILTON, Pleasanton I A , Chancellors, Comment Editor Texas Law Review. JOHNSON, HUBERT DEE, Sanderson " tA , Chancellors, President Law Schooy Texas Law Review, Hildebrand Law Society. JONES, L. E., JR., Houston A9 , Chairman Judiciary Council. KLIEWER, EDWARD, JR.. Lonsview Texas Law Review, McLaurin Law Society, President, Hogg; F ildebrand Law Society. LANGLEY, RALPH GEORGE, San Antonio A ! , Texas Law Review, Cowboys. LAUGHLIN, BOYD R., Eddy I A I , Chancellors, Quizmaster. LEGRAND, LESLIE PARIS, Palestine S I E, McLaurin Law Society. LOGAN, THEODORE RALPH, San Anselo A Tfi. McDUGALD, CHARLES CALLAWAY, Austin Ben, Chancellors, Cowboys, Texas Law Re- view, Hildebrand Law Society, President First-Year Laws. MORALES, ANTHONY, JR., Del Rio Hogg, Newman Club, Border Club, Latin- American Club, Hildebrand Law Society, McLaurin Law Society. SENIORS I MimMi 1937 Page 16i SENIORS NESBin, JAMES THOMAS, San Antonio AG , Texas Law Review, Hildebrand Law So- ciety, Hogg. NEUHAUS, HAROLD A., San Antonio Chancellors. O ' HAIR, WILLIAM ROBINSON, Lubbock KS. PAHERSON, JOHN McKEAN, Austin PLUECKER, HAZEL E., Port Arthur Secretary Senior Class, Clerk McLaurin Law So- ciety, Vice-President McLaurin Law Society. POPE, ALEXANDER, JR., Dallas I A9, A$, nSA, Cowboys, Texas LaW ' Review, Honor Council Law School. RENFROW, LOUIS RANDOLPH, Texas City li OH, Inter-fraternity Council, Hildebrand Law Society. RHODES, JON KNOX, Fort Worth RUSSELL, LOUIS WYATT, Nacogdoches SHANDS, NED DOUGLASS, Lufkin K2. SMART, HUDSON, Abilene Ae, A . SMITH, JAMES TRAMMELL, Midland 2AE, nSB, S T. SORRELL, JACK M., Pearsall SPENCER, JOHN CHURCHILL, Fort Worth Texas Law Review. SPENCER, KEN, Austin STRIPLING, MORGAN M., Nacogdoches SUMMERS, JAMES WILLIAM, Rusk A , Ae, Br 2, I HS, Texas Law Re- view, Assistant Tennis Manager, Assistant Football Manager. TERNUS, JOSEPH, Houston THOMPSON, JOHN RANDOLPH, Ft. Worth K A, Cowboys. THYFAULT, CLIFFORD, Dallas WAITE, THOMAS B., JR., Mission IIKA, Hidalgo County Club, McLaurin Law Society. WATKINS, THOMAS N., JR., Houston WHITTAKER, LOWRY, Austin nSA, HS, President Hildebrand Law So- ciety, Texas Law Review. WILEY, DONALD GORDON, Fort Worth Hildebrand Law Society, Fort Worth Club, Inter-city Council. WILLIAMS, SUMNER, Plainview AX. WISE, WILLIAM L., JR., Fort Worth YATES, ELMER T., JR., Brownsville Q John E. Cook, Chairman Honor Council, Phi Delta Phi, Law Re- view, Cowboys, Phi Kappa PsI. John Jamison, senior law who is pushins the top man ior scholastic honors, hails hom Pleasanton, Texas. But there ' s nothins small-town about his beins clerk of the Chancellors, comment editor of The Lav Review, and a member of Phi Delta Phi ... a fine record indeed. II I ' as e JtiS SECOND-YEAR LAWS U ALLEN C. HUTCHESON, JR. Grand Chancellor, Phi Delta Phi; Chairman of the Board of Student Editors of the Texas Law Review; Sisma Alpha Epsilon fraternity. CHARLES MATHEWS President Senior class, spring term; Chancellor, Phi Delta Phi and member of Texas Law Re- view staff. m DAVIS, GEORGE WYNN Houston EDWARDS, TILDEN HAMPTON Coleman McCUNE, H. L., JR. El Paso McDonald, francis goodall Hillsboro MARTIN, JAMES BRYSON Dallas MOTLEY, HOWARD SMITH Tenaha NICHOLAS, WILLIAM E. San Antonio PERRY, THOMAS EDWARD Robstown STELLMACHER, HERBERT Dallas AITKEN, DONALD Houston ANDERSON, LAWRENCE W. Dallas BANKHEAD, FREDERICK WARD Kaufman BURKE, WARD Lufkin CAMP, JACK HILL Port Arthur CAMPBELL, B. F., JR. Winnsboro CHILCOTE, LYNN EDWIN ' Tyler DUNLAP, CASWELL LANIER Dallas DYER, IRBY LLOYD • Barstow FOSTER, JACK COX Canton GARRISON, W. ARTHUR Tyler GREENHILL, JOE ROBERT Houston HAWLEY, LOUIS LEE El Paso KUYKENDALL, EDWIN D. Bullard MARTIN, ROY YOUNGBLOOD Wichita Falls MASON, MIKE R. Port Arthur MOODY, ROY OZRO Sinton MOORE, JACK W. Stamford MULLIGAN, W. K., JR. ' oRSON, HENRY G. Midland PRUITT, WARREN D. Abilene REHMET, VINCENT WILLIAM Moulton SANDERS, SARAH LYNN Center SEAL, JESSE EARL Sanger SNYDER, JOHN Dallas THURMAN, MACE BAXTER, JR. Austin WEBSTER, JAMES RICE Cleburne FIRST-YEAR LAWS UPBH Page xes Law R exas Law iseview STUDENT EDITORIAL BOARD Allen C. Hutcheson, Jr Chairman William R. Brown Case-note Editor John M. Jamison . . . . . . Comment Editor F. M. Cdssidy J. E. Cook V. S. Donoghue G. C. Garcia E. B. Grimes H. D. Johnson MEMBERS B. R. Laughlin M. S. Lindsay M. Martin C. D. Mathews W. J. Morrison J. T. Plunket Alex Pope J. E. Smith Mrs. lone Stumberg T. B. Waite T. N. Watkins T. L. Whittaker W. J. Williamson CANDIDATES R. p. Bennett F. C. Bolton R. Brock P. M. Chuoke T. F. Coleman R. A. Cook J. H. Crooker J. Doughty W. H. Francis F. L. Heard P. H. Huser L. Jones C. B. Kennelly E. Kliewer C. FH. Lilienstern L. V. Nelson J. T. Nesbitt F. H. Pannill H. M. Patterson H. Penland G. E. Pike H. E. Pluecker A. J. Pope J. H. Russell A. G. Schwartz J. C. Spencer J. W. Summers V. Taylor J. T. Underwood J. H. Walker J. O. E. Warburton E. T. Yates PUBLISHED as a legal periodical under the joint auspices of the Texas Bar Association and the School of Law, the Texas Law Review constitutes a forum for the discussion of legal problems and recent important cases and developments in the law with particular reference to Texas. The editing of the publication is under the supervision of Benno Schmidt, of the faculty of the School of Law, chairman, and Allen hlutcheson. Bill Brown, and John Jamison, the student editorial staff. Candidates for the student editorial board are selected purely on a basis of scholarsh second and third year students in the School of Law. Members of the board are selec from those candidates who have submitted satisfactory contributions to the Review during the yeai The Chairman, Case-note Editor, and Comment Editor are selected from those members of the b p possessing the highest scholastic average. rage - j ■ ; ; ) 1 72 ■173 173 173 fh; The College of Pharmacy Since its transfer from Galveston in 1927, the Department Pharmacy has become of ever-increasing importance as an intesral part of The University of Texas. It was established in 1893 and has grown steadily with the rest of the school ever since. To date the school has conferred 676 desrees, that degree offered being Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy. There are 191 students in the departm this year. Its primary purpose has been to prepare students to become professional pharmacists, not clerks for life, with the ability and training to cope with the requirements in any given field of pharmacy. Since its removal from Galveston in order to secure the benefit of the physics, business, chemistry, and biology laboratories, the College offers a basic curriculum of 30 courses, with extensive modern laboratories and ample equipment. It maintains a completely out- fitted model drug store where all kinds of pharmaceutical merchandise and sick-room accessories are available for study and where commercial pharmacy is taught. The College of Pharmacy co-operates with the University hiealth Service and operates a dispensary which fills prescriptions at cost, filled by the students under the strict supervision of their instructors. Because the College has planned its facilities in recognition of the growing demand for graduation from colleges having well-equipped laboratories as a prerequisite for the practice of pharmacy, its gradu- ates meet the requirements of 45 states and of Alaska, Porto Rico, and the Philippine Islands where collese training is mandatory. rf77 aikMTTr «i ' i-i4JMi iipnp PHARMACY DEAN WILLIAM FRANCIS GIDLEY Ph. C, B. S. — University of Michigan CARL CLARENCE ABTERS Ph. G., A. B., B. S. in Pharmacy — The University of Texas Ph. D. — University of Wisconsin WILLIAM RUST NEVILLE, JR. Ph. G. — The University of Texas DR. CHARLES P. HARDWICKE A. B., M. D. — The University of Texas LEWIS WILLIAM SCHLEUSE Ph. G., B. S. in Pharmacy — The University of Texas •y, II ' :) i Hi The Idbs make the lectures and textbooks practical . . • practicil correctly Fillins prescriptions; below that, practice in modern phdrn| in the model drus store set up in the building. Behind the scenes in the Campus Dispensary, drug store to you, the chemicals are mixed . . . Dean Gidley makes it all clear to the student . . . notice the characteristically tightly closed hands, a typical reaction. ,aO SENIORS Shelley Roaten is one of those frank sincere West Texans who commands a host of friends. He is a member of Rho Chi, Reporter for the Pharmacy Club and comes well-recommended from those members of the faculty who have had the privilege of teaching him. I If mt S 1 Wmm , i r ■ - b Glen O. Flake transferred from Baylor, where he sot his degree and has continued making friends here. He is a member of Rho Chi, a tutor in Zoology, and makes excellent grades. W ARRINGTON, VICTOR PRESNALL, Caldwell BOWERS, FRANK H, Caldwell DEHNISCH HAROLD HARRY, Sinton K , Freshmen Track. DIELMANN, RAY E., Austtn ENGELKING, RUBY GRANTHAM, Fremont GRIFFITH, ELBERT WARREN, Lubbock Tech Club. HAWKINS, THOMAS WILLIS, JR., Dallas HENRY, WILLIAM PAUL, San Antonio Chemistry. HOWARD, DAVID, Devine K ■ ! ' , Chemistry. JOHNSON, KENNETH BRADLEY, Del Valle Ex Schreiner Club, Longhorn Band, Progressive Democrats. KASPER, IRENE, Shiner KLECKA, THEODORE ARTHUR, Cuero D.K.G., Newman Club. KRAUSE, LOTHAR A., McGregor AX A. LAVOI, ROSE, Beaumont Newman Club. LINNEY, HARRY, Refusio ROATEN, SHELLEY, San Angelo PX. SAMANO, GEORGE, Brownsville WAGNER, WILSON O., Milford Chemistry. WARHAFTIG, HYMAN, Austin Hlllel Foundation. WARHAFTIG, MAHHEW, Austin HZ, NPX Chapter. WILLE, JEPTHA WILSON, Seguln 1937 Page xri " JUNIORS MENN, WILL Yorktown PARRA, RAMON Brownsville WALKER, WILLIAM J. Clarendon SOPHOMORES Q Frank H. Bussey, a senior pharmacy student who ranks high in his ciasswork and works his way as a pharmacist in a down- town dispensary. He is Vice- President of his class and taught school previously, before trans- ferrins here. ATKINSON, GEORGE H., JR. Austin FULLER, PANSY MARGUERITTE Hemphill KRAEGE, ROLAND HENRY Yorktown TOM, NYLAH Lubbock URBAN, WILLIAM J. Hempstead WISEMAN, CLAUDE E. Sudan FRESHMEN BEDINGFIELD, MORRIS Freeport CISNEROS, MANUEL ROBERTO Brownsville HALL, MARVIN D. Austin KOEN, CLEO Hamilton MACDONALD, ETTA Houston PAIGE, RAY FRANK Buckeye PALACIOS, ROBERT LEON San Diego PATTERSON, SAMUEL J. Spearman RAMSEY, CHARLES Wink SCARBOROUGH, CECIL P. Odessa SLAUGHTER, JOHN ARTHUR Edgewood L J. Richard Stockton is the only undergraduate from Pharmacy School nominated as outstanding. Carrying 36 hours yearly through his Junior year, he has made only two grades as low as B. He is an active, cheery member of Rho Chi. II WRIGHT, ROBERTA Katy Page 173 88 ;89 190 191 192 i93 194 School of Medicine The Medical Branch of The University of Texas, located at Galve ton, has an enrollment of 372 Medical Students and 142 Studei Nurses, with a teaching faculty of 59. The John Sealy hHospital with a turnover nl 6,000 ward patients each year and the Out Patient Clinic with 75,000 ambulant cases furnishes adequate practic teaching facilities. The school points proudly a t its three nel hospital units, the Colored Hospital, the Crippled and Deform« Hospital, and the Psychopathic Annex, which will be opened the u a ran c g i »ai n c Mprtinn triiioL TT arence rearson ■« M« us i ness ivianoge r MEDICINE W. S. Carter, M. D. Dean, School of Medicine With affection we dedicate the Medical Section of the Cactus to Seth M. Morris, B. S., M. D,, F. A. C. S. With regret the School of Medicine accepts his resignation after foity-six years of untiring service as a teacher. FACULTY Meyer Bodansky, B. A., M. A Ph. D., M. D. Professor of Pdtfiologicdl Chemistry Paul Brindley, B. S., M. D. Professor of Pathology Willard R. Cooke, B. A., M. D., F. A. C S. Professor of Gynecology and Obstetrics W. T. Dawson, B. A., M. A., Ph. G. Professor of Pharmacology Titus H. Harris, B. A., M. D., F. A. C P. Professor of Psychiatry and Neurology B. M. Hendrix, B. S., Ph. D. Professor of Biological Chemistry George Herrmann, B. S., M. S., Ph. D., M, D., F. A. C. P. Professor of Clinicai Medicine Harry O. Knight, B. A., M. D. Professor of Anatomy Dora Mathis, R. N., B. S. Director of College of Nursing Seth M. Morris, B. S., M. D., F. A. C. S. Professor of Opthamology E. L. Porter, B. A., M. A., Ph. D. Professor of Physiology Edward Randall, Jr., B. A„ M. D. Professor of Therapeutics W. Boyd Reading, M. D., F. A. C. P. Professor of Pediatrics H. Rcid Robinson William B. Sharp, B. A., M. S., Ph. D., M. D. Professor of Bacteriology and Preventive Medicine John George Sinclair, B. S., M. S., Ph. D. Professor of Histology and Embryology Albert O. Singleton, B. S., M. D., F. A. C. S. Professor of Surgery W. F. Spiller, M. D. Professor of Dermatology and Syphilology C. T. Stone, B. A., M. D., F. A. C. P. Professor of Medicine Dick P. Wall, M. D. Professor of Otolarynsology Page lie T i HONORARY The Alpha Omesa Alpha Medi ical FRATERNITY Founded, University of Illinois, 1902 Alpha oF Texas Chapter Established 1920 OFFICERS Dr. A. O. Singleton ' Counselor Dr. E. H. Schwab . ' . President Dr. John King Glen , . . Vice-President Dr. J. F. Pilcher . . ... . ' . • • Secretary-Treasurer ■ - ■ •-■- CLASS OF 1937 C. M. Agress I. Lew Mintz Robert K. Blair Betty Moody W. D. Blassingame ' SSyS j . " ' ' fc D. J. Sibley, Jr. E. K. Chunn 3 i S J- Leroy Sims H. J. Frachtman ■ ■■|mm q SqU R. J. Hanau tO Km iw " - Strozier Louis J. Levy ■ ' Z SSf SmJUK C. E. Ihoma Ht Blasingame, Dr. F. J Blocker, Dr. T. G. Brindley, Dr. Pau Burge, Dr. C. H. Carter, Dr. W. S. Cooke, Dr. W. R. Curb, Dr. D. L. Delany, Dr. J. J Duff, Dr. P. A. .. ■ Eggers, Dr. G. W, N;V Edwards, Dr. T. G. Herrmann, Dr. G. R Knight, Dr. H. O. .» • i Lee, Dr. George T. McMurray, Dr. J. R. Moore, Dr; R, M. Morris, Dr. Seth M. Pilcfier, Dr. J. F. Randall, Dr. Edward Reading, Or. Boyd " chwab, Dr. E. H. Sliarp, Dr. W. B. Sfieckles, Dr. L. W. Singleton, Dr. A. O, . . c.Pr.C.T, Jj ' t !rf ' ' Left to right: Dr. Porter demonstrates the spineless man . . . while a freshman nurse relaxes before going to class . . . and there is Scotty in anatomy lab. . . . Second row, an attractive group of nurses without an emergency . . . Marie Lammert, President of the Senior Class, rides forth on the beach . . . while Dr. Sinclair conducts his freshman class in hiistology with suction going at its strongest . . . Third row, Santa Claus comes to the crippled children . . . Miss Runge, Librarian, smiles attractively for the photographer . . . And there is Helen Goldberg, Ina Moodie Calhoun and Elizabeth Williams v orking hard on Anatomy . . . Left and right are two reasons why John Sealy nurses keep the school from being too uninteresting . . . Freshman trying to find out what is ' s all about in physiology lab. . . . And Dr. Dick Wall examines a patient in the Ear, Nose and Throat clinic. Behind the autos and going into the Chem. Building is a group of Seniors ready for Dr. Spiller ' s lecture ... But the Library is the place for concentration .... Sophomores seeking knowledge in a Pathology Lab. . . . and there ' s an exterior view of the Anatomy building . . . Below, Dr. George Herrmann makes a ward round, demonstrating his " passive vascular exercises. Hk S. D. SIMPSON President, Student Associatior AGRESS, CLARENCE MENDEL, Dallas A. B., M. D. SA, AE, AQA, AEA, A. ALLAMON, E. L., Galveston A. B., M, A., M. D. OK . ARLEDGE, ROBERT M., Hillsboro 8. S., M. D. ARMSTRONG, J. T., Paris A. B., M. D. A2. BARSH, ALBERT GUS, Galesville B. S., M. D. KAn, AMPO. BLACK, VERNON A., Wichita Falls M. D. KS ' iAS. BLAIR, ROBERT K., Vernon A. B., M. D. i Bn, A a A. BLASSINGAME, W. D., Denison A. B., M. D. AEA, ATH, AKK, Ai2A. BROWN, WALLACE H., Marshall M. D. Bn. BROWN, W. O., San Benito M. D. AEA, eK . BRUCE, ROBERT GRADY, Commerce B. S., M. D. N2 N. CAIN, JAMES CLARENCE, Houston A. B., M. D. AKK, AKE, AEA. CARROLL, MARY VIRGINIA, Austin A. B., M. D. BK, lEH, AEI. CHRISMAN, PALMER, JR., Dallas A. B., M. D. QBn, AEA, X. CHUNN, EDWARD KEITH, Electra M. D. Bn, AAA, AEA, S E, Osteon. CONNALLY, H. FRANK, JR., Waco A. B., M. D. i A2, KS. CROW, JACK ALLEN, Merkel A. B., M. D. 02, X, Osteon. DEAN, JOHN L., JR., Crockett A. B., M. D. AS. DIAMOND, MAX MYER, Galveston B. S., M. D. TA , AE. SENIORS 1937 Page ISO fl i SENIORS 1 1937 DOUGHTIE, JACK L., Cleburne M. D. x. ELLIOn, HARDIE B., JR., El Paso M. D. j A2;. ESTESS, BERTHOLD H., New Braunfels B. S., M. D. AMPO, AEA. EWERT, WILLIAM ARTHUR, San Antonio B. S., M. D. AMPO. FINE, ELDON B., Cleburne A. B., M. D. AKE, AEA, AKK. FRACHTMAN, HIRSH JULIAN, Houston A. B., M. D. GARDNER, HERMAN L., Dallas M. D. I Bn, AX, Osteon. GOLDBERG, HELEN, Pharr B. S., M. D. AEA, AEI. GREADY, T. G., JR., Houston A. B., M. D. AKK. GRIFFIN, LAWRENCE L., Houston A. B., M. D. SN, AEA, AKK. HAMMOND, FRED M., JR., Fort Worth B. S., M. D. AS, SAE. HANOU, RALPH J., El Paso M. D. ZB T, AE, Ai2A. HARRIS, WELDON, Temple B. A., M. D. A2. HEWSON, FRANK McCARTY, JR., Houston B. S., M. D. 2N, AKK, Osteon. JENSON, ALFRED J., Clifton B. A., M. D. X, Osteon. KATRIBE, PAUL J., Houston B. A., M. D. KEYSER, LESTER L., Castell B. S., M. D. NSN. LEVY. LOUIS J., Fort Worth A. B., M. D. SAM, AEA, AE, B K, AOA. LEWIS, ROBERT L., JR., Paris B. S., M. D. SAE, AKK. Page 181 J. L. VAN ZANDT, III President of Senior Class 9 SENIORS II LEWIS LEVY Hishcst Scholastic standing in Senior Class ROBERT BLAIR Vice-President of Student Association 3 McKINNEY, WILLIAM W., Houston B. A., M. D. AKK. MARTIN, JOHN DENNIS, Palestine B. S., M. D. OK . MAXWELL, ERNEST A., Galveston M. D. S2BII, I A2. MIDDLETON, JOHN W., Greenville B. S., M. D. AS, Osteon. MILLER, H. W., El Paso M. D. i A2;. MIL LER, WALTER S., JR., Denton B. S., M. D. ■J A2. MINTZ, I. LEW, Houston B. A., M. D. AE, AS2A. MOODY, BETTY, Houston B. A., M. D. AEI, AHA. MOODY, IRVING WRIGHT, Galveston M. D. I rA, AMPO, Osteon. NIBLING, BOYD, San Anselo B. S., M. D. N2N. NICHOLS, E. O., Jr., Plainview B. A., M. D. AS , I AS. OHO, JOHN LESLIE, El Paso M. D. AS. PEARSON, CLARENCE C, Austin B. A., M, D. AS. PITRE, ROY P., Port Arthur B. S., M. D. i AS. PITTARD, KNOX, Anson B. A., M. D. AS. POLLARD, CLAUDE, JR., Austin M. D. Uen, AEA, AKK. POOLE, WARREN, Floydada A. B., M. D. RIVES, C. T., Jr., Winters B. S., M. D. GK . SEDGWICK, JAMES C, Austin A. B., M. D. e K . i--i 1937 Page 182 SENIORS SIBLEY, D. JACOBI, JR., Fort Stockton A. B., M, D. AMPO. SIMPSON, S. D., Houston B. S., M. D. I X. SIMS, J. LEROy, Houston A. B., M. D. AKK, BK, AOA. SMITH, C. COLLOM, Mart A. B., M. D. AEA, AKK. SMITH, J. E., Winona M. D. B n. SOLIS, G. R., Mercedes B. S., M. D. AUA. STEWART, JOHN H., San Antonio A. B., M. D. AKK, BK, AEA. STOELTJE, JOE, Rosebud B. S., M. D. STRICKLAND, JOHN H., Alice A. B., M. D. STROZIER, WILLIAM E., Houston A. B., M. D. AKK, AS2A. TALLEY, JOSEPHUS BARTOW, JR., Temple A. B., M. D. x. TERRELL, CHARLES J., Fort Worth B. S., M. D. SAE, AKK, Osteon. THOMAS, CLYDE E., JR., Bis Spring M. D. 1 BII, AS2A. THOMPSON, CHARLES S., Weatherford A. B., M. D. A2. TURBOFF, SIDNEY W., Houston B. S., M. D. VAN ZANDT, ISAAC LYCURGUS, III, Fort Worth A. B., M. D. K A, AKK, AEA. VAUGHN, JIM M., Tyler B. S., M. D. I BII. WIEMERS, EUGENE LEE, New Braunfels A. B., M. D. GK . WILLIAMS, ELIZABETH C, Rusk B. S., M. D. AEI. . . WINDROW, NUEL C, JR., Laredo M. D. AS, ATA. ALFRED JENSON Senior Honor Council Representative VERNON BLACK Secretary-Treasurer of Student Association 1937 Page 1S3 Left: JAMIE FRANCES PALM Alumnae award for hishest averase in scholastic work MARIE LAMMERT Senior Class President ELIZABETH TOMME Alumnae award for highest general average of both academic and practical work BAUMGARTEN, WALLY G.N. Schulenburg BENTON, MAYME G. N. Houston BERLOCHER, HARRIET G. N. Houston EILAND, HAZEL G. N. Munday EVANS, JUANITA G. N. Tyler FRIEND, JIMMIE G. N. Ft. Davis GARRISON, DORIS G. N. Angleton GRUNDY, WILLIE MAY G. N. Quitaque HAFLER, MELBA G.N. Beaumont HEILIGMAN, PAT G. N. San Antonio HUMBLE, ALICE G. N. Tyler KNOX, FRANCES G. N. Cleburne LAMMERT, MARIE G. N. Houston MIKA, LILLIE G. N. Ballinger MILES, EDITH G. N Victoria MILLER, ROWENA G. N. Carenco, Louisiana MOORE, RUTH G. N. Austin OTSUKI, SUMI G.N. Mercedes PALM, JAMIE G. N. Austin SANFORD, IRENE G.N. Waller SLAY, RUBY JEWEL G. N. San Angelo SPILLER, SARAH G.N. Freeport THORNTON, RUTH G.N. Tyler TOMME, ELIZABETH G. N. Teague USSERY, MAY BELLE G. N. Conway, Arkansas WHARTON, GENIL G. N. Seymour WRIGHT, MARY TERRELL G. N. Alto GRADUATE NURSES |l 1937 Page 18 i John Sealv Nurses GRADUATES Eiland, Hazel Evans, Juanita Freind, Jimmie Humble, Alice Kellersberger, Ardone McKean, Inez McKean, Irene Mika, Llllle Miles, Edith Otsuki, Sumie Peters, Pauline Smith, F. Elise Thornton, Ruth Ussery, Belle SENIORS II Baumgarten, Wally Benton, Mayme Berlocher, Harrier Garrison, Doris Grundy, Willie Mae Hafler, Melba Heiligman, Annie Laurie Knox, Frances Lammert, Marie Miller, Rowena Moore, Ruth Palm, Jamie Frances Sanford, Irene Slay, Ruby Jewel Spiller, Sarah Tomme, Elizabeth Wharton, Frances Wright, Mary JUNIORS II Anderson, Frances Beasley, Alice Beaver, Mary Alice Dalchau, Lucille Davis, Erma Belle Davis, Dorothy Fletcher, Marie Hanks, Mary Jane Hogan, Mary Holtz, Iva Lee Horttor, Nellie Howell, Audie Hyde, Martha Kennedy, Jennie Lucile Lewis, Hazel Lorence, Frances Matteson, Caroline Robertson, Jeannette Schwethelm, Verde Seeman, Louise Shudde, Lucille Slay, Pauline Spiller, Stella M. Stricklin, Audie Talbot, Ruth Wandless, Gloria Werlin, Nadine Wilson, Margaret JUNIORS I Beasley, Ona Faye Blankenship, Louise Gallaway, Evelyn Greer, Bettalou Hunt, Willie Dee Kovich, Beatrice FRESHMEN Calloway, Dick Comstock, Wilma Jane Crane, Ann Elizabeth Dickerman, Teresa Du Menil, Bertha Ewing, Florence Foster, Elizabeth Jeanne Hampton, Frieda Hildebrandt, Augusta Johnson, Arthur Jean Josey, Carol Koger, Corinne Long, Esther Maude Luescher, Velma McDowell, Rosa Lee Miksousky, Martha Morris, Estalee Norton, Kay Palmer, Grace Peterson, Bertha Pincham, Delle Elizabeth Schell, Mary Katherine Schelper, Anna Katherine Sikora, Victoria Stephan, Era Lucille Taylor, Mary Lee Vinsant, Wilma PRELIMINARY CLASS Beard, Margaret Bowers, Urythe Goff, Dorothy Grimm, Betty Hewitt, Dorothy Lee Lucas, Jane Nesbitt, Nina Miller, Jessie Lee Sikes, Vivian Jane Tdlley, Alma Maurine Townsend, Blanche Tucker, Evelyn Paye 185 Freshman CI man iass LOOKER ABLE AVES JENKINS : - Soph omore v iass CL on an wool J unior v iass CI, Page 181 Top row: Le is, Van Zandt, Hewson, Stewart, Terrell, Grcady, Schutz, Sims, Fine, Strozicr, Cain, Pollard, Second rov : Anthony, La- Due, Wooten, Ballich, D. M. Grcady, Carrigan, Smith, Griffin, Blassingame, McGivney, Campbell, Shaver Third row: Belleggie, Childs, Scobee, Shelton, Mixson, Clarke, Lawson, C. C. Cody, Grammer, Barnes, Braden, Osborn Bottom row: Broyles. Carter, Mayo, Cody, Melville, Able, Partain, Jones, Barnes, King, Armstrong, Jcnlcins, Ashburn I Alpha Kappa Kappa Founded 1888 Dartmouth College Alph Th M F.:ti hli.h rl 1900 mm B 9 ' i P 3[ £11 C , C ' O. Oi OFFICERS C. J. Terrell jK ' President J. C. Cain i lE ie ' ■ Vice-President E. B. Fine ' S iteii ' • Treasurer Charles LaDue Recording Secretary Frank Ashburn Corresponding Secretary Donald G. Gready FHistorian Edward T. Clark Marshall Ben Shaver Chaplin Richard Scobee Warden J. L. Sims Dining Club Manager SENIORS— W. D. Blassingame J. Clarence Cain Eldon B. Fine Tom G. Gready, Jr. L L Griffin F. M. Hewson Robert L. Lewis W. W. McKinney Claude Pollard J. L. Sims C. C. Smith Jofin H. Stewart William E. Strozier Charles J. Terrell I. L Van Zandt, III JUNIORS— Russell A. Anthony MEMBERS Frank S. Ashburn N. L Ballich Thomas A. Carrigan Donald M. Gready Charles N. LaDue John Q. McGivney Joe D. Shutz Youel C. Smith James H. Wooten, Jr. SOPHOMORES— Ear! Bowers Barnes Phillip A. Belleggie George Maury Campbell Tilden L. Childs, Jr. Edward T. Clarke Claude C. Cody R. B. Grammar Wm. G. Lawson Wm. C. Mixon Richard G. Scobee Benjamin B. Shaver Elvin Lee Shelton, Jr. FRESHMEN— Luke W. Able Mayo Albert John Armstrong George B. Barnes A. H. Braden, Jr. George Broyles James W. Carter Melville Cody Dan E. Jenkins Charles C. Jones Walter B. King R. W. Osborne J. M. Partain Page 188 QBESTSlHaE: i Nu Silma Nu Founded 1882, UnRersity of Michigan Beta Lambda Chapt» Established 1915 WMF % % % Top row: Bruce, Nibling, Keyser, Zdnek, Zedler, Mc- CarroM Second row: Crain, Mdgliold, Byars, Martin, Braselton, Cyrus Bottom row: Deonier, Oswalt, Spripka, Reveley, Hunter, Petta OFFICERS Lester Keyser .... l vw President Boyd Nibling . S • Vice-President E. M. Cyrus, Jr Secretary L. B. Grain Treasurer-House Manager Charles Braselton Historian J. C. Byars, Jr Custodian MEMBERS SENIORS— SOPHOMORES— FRESHMEN— Robert Grady Bruce Charles W. Braselton, Jr. James A. Hunter, Jr Lester L. Keyser J. C. Byars, Jr. Loy McCarroll Boyd Nibling Frank Cole Charles Oswalt JUNIORS— L. B. Grain E. M. Cyrus, Jr. Walter B. Petta Hugh Reveley A. J. Masliolo O. L. Zanek C. W. Deonier Scott H. Martin Charles F. Skripka Garland G. Zedler Page 189 Phi Alp|ia Sigma Founded 1886 Belleviiz College, New York Texas Epsilon ChapKr Established 1903 Top row. Connally, V. S. Miller; Hdmmond, Middle- ton, Maxwell, Irvine; Arm- strong, H. W. Miller, Nichols, Harris, Otto, Ell- iott, Dean Second row: Thompson, Black, Pearson, Windrow, Pittard, Pitre, Scurry, Wynne, Blewett, Gray, Lee, Sey- bold, Stirling Third row: White, Jimmy; Casey, Price, Peters, Hotch- kiss,Powell,Singeton, Boyd, Cooper, Gill, Colgin, Hall, Costello, Beavers Bottom row: Blanton, Bowyer, Cox, Goodwin, Baker, Shapira, Brindley, Ellingson, Thomas, Breath, Adriance, Bankhead, Springall, Bed- Ford iM Ji l O f O Cll i (• f?i ( f OFFICERS C. C. Pearson . V. A. Black . FH. K. Wynne . Chase Thompson President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer SENIORS J. T. Armstrong V. A. Black H. Franlc Connally, Jr. John L. Dean, Jr. H. B. Elliott, Jr. Fred M. Hammond, Jr. W. W. Harris E. A. Maxwell John W. Middleton Hubert W. Miller W. S. Miller E. O. Nichols, Jr. J. L. Otto R. P. Pitre Knox Pittard, Jr. Chase Thompson N. C. Windrow, Jr. Clarence C. Pearson JUNIORS— E. K. Blewett Claude Gray Thomas R. Jones MEMBERS Jack Lee M. M. Scurry W. D. Seybold Earl H. Stirling James White H. K. Wynne SOPHOMORES— D. M. Baker Lon Beavers Bassel Blanton Mack Bowyer Thyron Boyd G. V. Brindley, Jr. Robert E. Casey M. W. Colgin Cyril Costello Kenneth Cowan Jeff Cox Horace Gill Charles Goodwin James D. Hall William Hixson William Hotchkiss Leo Peters John Powell Steve Price Jake Shapira Albert O. Singleton, Jr. FRESHMEN— C. T. Adriance Jap Arnold Fred Aves Alexander Bankhead D. R. Bedford Burt Breath W. L. Carrington J. L. Coleman W. L. Cooper Kenneth Cowan E. A. Ellingson Sid Irvine William Johnston Thomas McMillan Jack Springall John Thomas Paue 11)0 li Be Phi Beta Pi Founded 1891 Western Pennsylvania Medical School Alpha Kappa Established 1910 Li i.i. 1.- f ry m. p ' ' P ' S £1 ii ' lim ' " rr y M Top row; Gardner, Bain, Chunn, Vdushn, Thomas, Brown, Smith, Richards, Montgomery, Jones, Post.. Williamson Second row: Ford, Garrett, Saegert, Watlcins, Kennedy, Ballinger, Crews, Tipton, Crocker, Harris, Hermann, McCuistian Third row: Sutton, Olhausen, Hopper, Hall, Baggett, Tritico, Griffin, Logsdon, Craddock, Nicholson, Wood, Boverie, Paggi Fourth ro : Vogel, Salmon, Wilson, Skarke, White, F.; McCary, McKee, White, John; Scott, Wilkins, With- ers, Koberg, Rogers Bottom row: Poetter, Collins, Ainsworth, Bailey, Strauss, Jenkins, Bannister, Koontz, Speck, Dow, Avent, Jink- ins, Archer OFFICERS Wallace Brown Clyde Thomas Perry Post . Bonham L. Jones . George W. Tipton . President Vice-President . House Manager Treasurer . Secretary SENIORS— Robert K. Blair Wallace Brown E. K. Chunn Herman L. Gardner J. E. Smith Robert Sutton Clyde Thomas James M. Vaughn JUNIORS— Seldon Baggett Felix Ballinger Rush Crews Ed S. Crocker Walter Ford John Carr Garrett J. L Hall James H. Harris Robert C. Hermann John Hopper L. Bonham Jones J. C. Kennedy C. Hal McCuistion MEMBERS Robert McKee W. D. Montgomery Sidney Olhausen S. Perry Post A. H. Saegert George W. Tipton Pruitt Watkins Lee Williamson SOPHOMORES— R. F. Boverie Wallis L. Craddock Charles C. Logsdon R. M. McCary W. D. Nicholson Leonard Collier Paggi John T. Richards George Wilbur Salmon Edward A. Skarke Joseph Tritico Edward Vogel Forrest A. White James A. Wilson Murray Wood FRESHMEN— William Ainsworth Thomas J. Archer Woodrow Avent C. C. Bailey Mortimer Bannister Robert Collins Harold D. Dow Harold Griffin Marion T. Jenkins Wiley J. Jinkins Frederick Koberg Lee A. Koontz Henry W. Poetter Funston Rogers Thomas Scott Carlos D. Speck E. H. Strauss Jack L. Walker John White Billy True Wickens B. T. Withers Puuc I ' ll Phi I Chi Founded 1894; Louisville, Kentucky Zetd Chapter Htdblished 1903 Top row: Schubert, Doushtie, Chrisman, Simpson, Crow, Gardener, Poole, Jensen, Arledge, Siddons, Har- rison, Clark Second row: Behrens, Ogden, Wilson, Hisgins, Douglas, Dreibrodt, Palm, French, Talley, DeLange, Cooper, Amerson Third row: Moody, Richard- son, Gilliam, Anderson, Baker, Swearingen, Robert- son, Bodenhamer, McKin- ley, Donaldson, Gerlich, Thompson Bottom row: Jones, Ghormley Riddle, Canon, Locker, Knight, Gibson, Dimmitt Stampfli, Bagwell, Richey. OFFICERS J. Bartow Talley " ift ' " Senior President E. William Jones . MJ m ' ' - ' ' ' ° ' ' President C. August Behrens . . K Judge Advocate Joe V. Moody Secretary Arnott DeLange Sergeant-at-Arms MEMBERS SENIORS— Robert M. Arledge W. Palmer Chrisman, Jr. Jack A. Crow Jack L. Doughtie A. J. Jenson Warren Bell Poole Dixon Simpson J. B. Talley JUNIORS— August Behrens Dan H. Clark R. C. Douglas, Jr. Ben A. Dreibrodt Robert Gardner Wilson H. Harrison Wm. P. Higgins, Jr. FRESHMEN— W. E. Jones E. W. Amerson U. B. Ogden Wm. Thomas Anderson William Palm Robert Bagv ell George Siddons J. G. Bodenhamer Claude Wilson Maurice Canon Dean Dimmitt SOPHOMORES— J. D. Donaldson N. A. Gerlich Sidney F. Baker Wm. C. Ghormley Bill Cooper H. M. Gibson Arnott DeLange Maynard Knight Jack A. French Braswell Locker Hughes Gilliam W. F. McKinley Joe V. Moody Roy Riddle George S. Richardson James Robertson Harvey M. Richey Wendell Stampfli H. A. Schubert Revace Sv earingen Page 19 Theta Kappa Psi Founded 1879, New Haven, Connecticut Beta Phi Chapter iiablished 1918 i mmmm ' i I Top row: Brown, Haves, SedgewIcL Wremins, Rives, Allamon Simmang, Smith, Schmidt, Draper, Wvse, Jensen. Second row Ashmore, Grumpier, Old- ham, Khnt,Rvdn, A. Wilson, Smith, A. Munroe, Ross, Burr, Davis, C. Munroe. Gottom row: Olsen, Gillespie, Schlecte, Barnes, Bohenlolk, Kuy- kendall, Sadler, Weisner, Donaldson, Smith, Diclcer- son, Fueste, Arnold. OFFICERS J. C. Sedgwick iSw ' President J. D. Martin . Hr Vice-President James Donaldson . W Secretary F ugo Klint House Manager MEMBERS SENIORS— E. L. Allamon W. O. Brown J. G. Hayes John D. Martin C. T. Rives, Jr. J. C. Sedgwicl Eugene Weimers JUNIORS— C. H. Ashmore Hulen Grumpier Stuart Draper W. H. Joyce Dudley Oldham Henry Schmidt Arthur Simmang Gharles R. Smith SOPHOMORES- Thomas Barnes Stanley Bohmfalk James Burk David Davis James Donaldson Andrew Jensen Hugo Klint Harold Kuykendall Myrick Monroe Ryan Pierson Lamar Ross William Ryan Gharles Sadler Travis Smith Thelbert Wilson George E. Wyse FRESHMEN— Hiram Arnold William Gruce Joseph Dickerson Monroe Fairchild Garlos Fuste Gharles Gillispie William Knight Nelse Olson Marvin G. Schlecte Lacy Smith Page 193 Osteon ■ -- a.EnK.«;wE: iWi; .- . .--i - i::-.JKSiSiie kiSs!ifi : segi iHiSi ' i Top row: Crow, Moody, Middleton, H. Gardner, Hewson, Chunn, Connally, Terrell, Siddons, Swearingen, Mc- Cail Second row: Ballinser, R. Gardner, Hig- gins, Jinkins, McGivney, Montgomery, Bagwell, Logsdon, Richards, Mixson Barnes, Colgin Bottom row; Hixson, Irvine, White, Arnold, Jenkins, Jones, Barnes, Bannister, Stampfli, Thomas, Boverie, Brindley OFFICERS H. F. Connally President Earl Barnes ■ • . . Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Jap Arnold J. A. Crow John W. Middleton Frank Ashburn R. A. Gardner W. C. Mixson R. W. Bagwell Herman L. Gardner Wm. D. Montgomery Sidney Baker F. M. FHewson Irving W. Moody Felix Ballenger Wm. P. Higgins George S. Richardson M. H. Bannister W. C. Hixson M. McL. Scurry Earl Barnes Sidney Irvine W. D. Seybold G. B. Barnes D. S. Jenkins George Y. Siddons Bassel Blanton Andrew Jenson W. P. Stampfli R. F. Boverie W. J. Jinkins R. Swearingen G. V. Brindley C. C. Jones C. J. Terrell W. C. Brown Charles Logsdon J. F. Thomas E. K. Chunn Homer C. Matthes J. M. White M. W. Colgin Donald McCall - . F. Connally John McGivney I ' aae 19. ' , i._- . ' Jfc The John Sealy nurses go dra- matic, proving it ' s not allwork, but some play . . . College Inn be- tween classes for a drink, cigaret and relaxation . . . Below, Dr. Seth Morris and Dr. Sykes make an eye examination before a group of senior students. ' ■ p ■Illllllllllllllllll ■■■■■■■lllllllllllll ■■■■■■■lllllllilllll ■■■■■■■lllllllllllll ■ ••••. rEXAS STUDENT PUBLICATIONSJnc, William L. McGill Mildred BdsFord Burt Dyke Louis Baethc The University oF Texas has the distinction of being one of the first institutions in the United States to coordinate the busi- ness management of its publications under a central organization. The Texas Student Publications, Inc., organized in 1921 under the authority of the Students ' Assembly, handles the business affairs of the three student publications — The Daily Texan, The Cactus, and Texas Ranger. A Board of Directors, composed of six students and three faculty members, names the Director and he serves as executive officer of the organization. Working with the Director is a staff of graduate and undergraduate students which carries on the duties incident to the issuing of the three publications. da May Hall Joe Greenhill Joe Ward t, Anderson Fitzserald aul J. Thompson . B. Wharey Bob Eckhardt Ed Hodge Jimmy Brinkley §i ' M Francis Burt Woodrow Walter Nan Pearce O. P. Whittinston Franlcie Mae Welborn Marvin Pierce Paul Browning Dick Watts Kenneth Hart Jack Smith Clyde Sansing Ed Rodgers Alfred Kins Howard Williams Woolford McFarland Winnie Jo Ramsay Joe Ward Bob Townsend Olcutt Sanders Gordon George Ben Powell Thomas Taylor Emory Powers James Muslow Carl Biebers William Harvin ™ Evans Munroe Cavett Binion THE CACTUS JOE R. GREENHILL Editor The presentation of Student Life of Tfie University of Texas in its permanent record, The Cactus, is the result of several dominating forces: the desire for more action pictures and fewer words, the eternal struggle for a presentation which is crisp and new, the preservation of certain traditions which will give continuity to the transitory student body, an unbiased presentation of all classes and groups of students, and a hope for a presentation of The University of Texas and its student body as it really is — in bold and true strokes of photography and writing. The 1937 breaks away from the usual pattern of Cactus which, we believe, has been perfected in the recent issues, i.e., the fixed border, the fixed theme of buildings or history, and the spending of great sums of money for expensive art work, and emerges into a field of greater realism as opposed to the artistic. Of the $26,000 budget for the production of the Cactus a greater proportion was spent for photography and varied page layouts than ever before. Of course the production of The Cactus would not have been possible without great and varied assistance from a loyal and hard-working staff and the cooperation of the artist, Mr. Bruno Lore of Fort Worth, Texas,- the printer. The Steck Company of Austin; the engraver, Wallace Engraving Page J98 i 4 Niebolif, ( Si. ' Ml jnot a The Steel BURT DYKE Business Manager Company oF Austin; and the photosrapher, Paralta Studios of Texas, Incorporated. Special recognition is due Wilbur Seiders and Eddie Niebuhr, photographers of many of the excellent photo- graphs throughout the book; they photographed the view section, the sub-division pages, and the still life of the main division pages. Also deserving of special acclaim is Marjorie Archer, who worked patiently and continuously throughout the year. And it goes without saying that the administrative and business staff of the Texas Student Publications, In- corporated, was of invaluable service, especially Burt Dyke, Mildred Basford, and W. L. McGill. We do here and now, openly and without hesitation, apologize for the Grind Section. We have always felt that an editor had enough to do attending to the worth- while parts of the book without having to snoop around all year as a scavenger for bits of scandal. We think The University of Texas has outgrown that sort of thing. But the Cactus Thorn is one tradition we have been unable to overthrow simply because the students demand it; but let us hope that it will continue to die away gradually and vanish before many years have passed. THE EDITOR. Marjorie Archer Copy Editor Page 109 Georse Chamberlain Associate Editor Ellen Umphres Jim Dick McCulioush - qH ' 1 David Wallace Norris Davis ' " Jenkins Garrett Frank Hustmyre John Cook Harvey Penland Walker Cain Bill Francis Lois Sager James Kerr ■ Fred Much Ann Bentley Clarence Pearson Clarence Cain Harry Quin Kathryn Owens Nathan Safir Norris Davis John McCully Ehzabeth Keeney Everett Shirley Mavournee Fitzserald Juanita Whittlesey Helen Fay Passmore Vernon Rooke Joe Frantz Douglas Perkins Lynn Jackson James Pounds, THE DAILY TEXAN ED HODGE Editor Before it had time to test its wings, the 1936-37 Daily Texan fluttered once and capitulated into a Regential-brewed stew oF censorship. In that condition it kicked and squirmed about for over seven months until a compromise agreement was made whereby censorship would be lifted as soon as Editor Ed Hodge went out of ofl-ice on June 1. Despite its spasmodic outcries while in the censorship stew, several changes occurred which set the 1936-37 Texan apart from any of its predecessors. The first improvement in the Texan was neither in style nor policy. It was the installation at the University Press of a new rotary press and supplementary stereotying system to replace the tired and failing flat-bed type used for many years. With this innovation, the Texan ' s appearance improved, and the time consumed in " running off " the paper was cut in half — especially in its three big Registration, Thanksgiving, and Round-Up special editions, averaging forty pages each. So-called " liberal " editorial policies of two-years standing were continued for a third term. Matters provoking frequent comment and campaign besides the principal issue of censorship were: support of the State Book Depository plan; opposition to the establishment Frankie Mae Welborn Pericles Alexander Joe Belden Ednfl Merle McMurry Frances Landers Mack Robertson i. THE DAILY TEXAN ED SYERS Associate Editor of an R. O. T. C. unit; support of increased and lump-sum University appropriations and fiigher faculty salaries; a program for less emphasis on athletics and more on academic progress; a program for better cooperation between students, faculty, administration, and Regents; and strong support of the Longhorn Band and other worthy campus organizations. This year ' s Texan assumed a more personal appearance, with greater stress laid on pictures of and news about the students. The first " Extra " edition in years was published on the occasion of the employment of the new football coach, Dana X. Bible. Interpretive news of state, national, and international affairs was made a regular feature, and much space was given to discussions on political questions of the day. Campus politics also came in for their share of publicity. Among other outstanding staff members not pictured but who Blayed an important role in making the 1936-37 Texan a success were: ick Watts (proofreader). Jack Henneberger, Harvey Gabler, Walter Washington, Sam Lester, Jack hiart. Bob Kincaid, Evelyn Brister, Gladys Matson, James Howard, Franciska Tillman, Betty Rockwell, Margaret Hollingshead, Bob Wilkinson, William Edmond- son, Madeline Crimmins, Seawillow Holmes, and Bill Mcintosh. del Pat Daniels Gus Garcia Bob Brinsmade Lane Goldsmith Joel Westbrook Virginia Nixon Gerald Porter Evelyn Buzzo J. C. Arnold Joe Whitley Margaret Presnall Je ei Moore Winston Gardner David Rasco Fred Gipson Olcutt Sanders Margarette Garrison Helen Ramsey Juliet Knight Bob Baskin Ann Eldyss Jarrait Alice Mary Adams Jack Guinn Alice Mary Adams Joe Tennant Elizabeth Tipps Bob McKinlcy TEXAS RANGER ROBERT ECKHARDT Editor The TEXAS RANGER is by far the oldest pubhcation on the campus, having been organized in 1834 by a coahtion of Mexican cutthroats, Fihbusters, and friendly Indians. The first RANGER was printed on corn shucks and sold for an ounce of black powder and six buck shots,- however, soon after its first release, an itinerant preacher censored the first joke. The joke in its original form read: " Who was that lady I seen you with last night? " " That was no lady. That was a squaw. " which was changed to the less vigorous form: " Who was that lady I seen you with last night? " " That was no lady. That was my wife. " This joke in its various forms is still being used in the RANGER today. So far as has come to the knowledge of this reporter, no editor has approached the end of his editorial career without either being in bad standing with the University authorities or being expelled. Various methods of accomplishing this result have been employed. Some of the more approved ones are: chasing Burt Dyke with a ball Page 202 fcican Bm powder tmerant jiread: m irbeinj TEXAS RANGER VANCE MUSE Associate Editor bat, flunking five courses in the first semester, faking tickets to the German, sleeping in the hedge outside the Union building, or furnishing sound effects to " By a Water Fall. " All of these methods have been employed by past editors, not to mention the printing of censored jokes. In 1845 when the editor was an Indian of the Cherokee Nation, his salary was doled out to him in shiny beads. Since then the salary has been changed into the coin of the realm, the purchasing power, however, remaining the same. Then in 1867 the RANGER fell into the hands of the Carpet Baggers who changed it into a literary magazine and thus it remained for some time until white folks got it back into their control. Today the TEXAS RANGER is a humor magazine and enjoys a wider circulation on the campus than does the " London Times or the " New York Sun " and is twice as funny. Many people have read the RANGER who have never read the Koran or the Talmud. We are printing on this page the pictures of a number of persons who think the RANGER is hilariously funny. We present . The Staff. Page ZOS f0 ' h A. Bob Engelking Mary Kate Duggdn Irving Paley Frances Landers J«dc KcIIm ssfS.iin CKsb n B s, • OfI1 Octl Page 206 £11 £12 £13 214 £16 217 A £SS!amamtmsii .i .X ' .- . ' .-.... ' -iii ' ...: . . . :;.t- ::cj f. ,v:;.. , ...... ,.. Ata,7 .. -:. ' ;:■:. -.- ; ac£-s..; ' ■.. . v... - ;- ' . :V. ■•_ I. wiriitt SflnHprs ' J■ iL HlM gJt FinE Swing it, Boys, and the famous Longhorn Band does that very thing when Col. Hurt lifts his baton for the signal. Above: An informal picture of some of the members of tfie Girls ' Glee Club singing witfi tfie Co-ed Trio. At Right: The table ' s turned • . . and Norma Egg, soloist, plays the piano while Mary Love Armacost poses be- fore the " mike. " ii. ' { ' The Gregg House Players, an organization associated with the Episcopal students ' Sunday Club, gave some Fine performances during the year . . . above are scenes of theirs. The University Orchestra, distinct from the band, is pictured below. Well worth mention here in connection with Fine Arts, though not pictured here, was the Music of the Masters program put on several times each week; during that hour the music of the masters was heard througli the medium of the phonograph. An especially fine set of records brought many the music they like best. ■■f liiiMmmmmmmmmmmimii. •- ?ti -•• ' ( i fisi: - p?: V .- ly%V ¥ % ' . W.i yr i m " r.r: l - i4: «v • i ' f 0 jfc. Of particular interest was " The Big Broadcast " over the National Broadcasting system pictured above. The program was put on by Pontiac with the cream oF the University ' s entertainment talent. The Girls ' and the Men ' s Glee Clubs, the Girls ' Trio, Games Weaver ' s Orchestra, the University Band, John Held, Jr., and others were featured. But the University Glee Clubs made several trips outside of the vicinity of Texas; below is a picture of the Men ' s Glee Club on tour. Beside them is Val Jean Aldred, prominent in the University Light Opera Group. IM h 9 .. i3H ..A - -. k. ' ■ » l ' v40lv B ' 3S 5 ' ■ ■ b ' ■ - ' j rr rtixf o .pi j f Scenes from the Curtain Club ' s productions this year: Green Grow the Lilacs, Post Road and Biography THECurtj one-act citector o( Jojrjpliy ' ' PoitKojc ' " CWlesf WKcteof, ' oraierijirjr ity.p ffiesei 1,411(1 f«« k The Curtakn Club Top row: Sininions, Goodrich, Billard, Hart, Dickey, Whit- ley, Wheelis, Dunn Second row: Foster, Edwards, Linstrom, Goldsmith Wood- row, Dawson, Tom, Little, Keppic Third row: Cloud, Kerr, Mings, Munves, Baldwin, Graham, Hagy, Hill, Tcni- son Fourth row: Brace, Harris, Pondrom, Wertheim, Shep- pard, Merriam, Wells, Gresg, Blankenbeckler Fifth row: Miller, Broderson, Painter, Strange, LeMay, Quist, Runck, Ely, Davis, Allen, Emken Bottom row: Hearne, Ramsay, Pittenger, Sucke, Scruggs, Thomason, Director, Wein- ert, Connally, Stebbins, Livingston, Hoi Iowa y, Schofield OFFICERS Katherine Pittenger . ... . . . President Jack Sucke . . ' Vice-President Virginia Livingston Secretary Jane Weinert, Mattie Rena Scruggs, John Connally, and Edwin A. Stebbins . . Governors THE Curtain Club season for 1936-1937 consisted of four major productions and a studio evening of one-act plays and skits. An innovation tfiis year was a system of guest directors. James R. Burton, director of tfie Red Dragon Players at Austin High School, supervised the first Curtain Club play, " Biography " by S. N. Behrman, which was presented on November 2, 3, and 4. The next play was " Post Road " by Wilbur D. Steele and Norma Mitchell, given December 8, 9, and 10 under the direction of Charles M. Seay, veteran stock actor and director. The two spring plays, " Green Grow the Lilacs " by Lynn Riggs, presented March 16, 17, and 18, and " Enter Madame " by Gilda Vares and Dolly Byrne, presented May 3, 4, and 5, were directed by A. P. Thomason, a graduate student in the University and former director of the Roswell, New Mexico, Little Theatre. On April 13, the Curtain Club, in conjunction with Alpha Psi Omega, honorary dramatics fraternity, presented an informal studio evening of one-act plays and other entertainment. The season was well-rounded, including a sophisticated comedy, a mystery comedy, a Southwestern drama, and a farce. Page Bll university Light Opera Company Top row: Proctor, Dalt ' on, Rather, Winkler, Pearson, Johnson, Kendall, MuMin Second row: Woods, Smith, Kone, Wells, Barrier, Blaise Bottom row: Kerr, Kuehne, Linstrum, Aldred, BaiJen OFFICERS Walter Kerr President Charles Barden Vice-President Gertrude Kuehne ... . . . Secretary Oscar Linstrum . Business Manager THE newest organization on the blanket tax, the University Light Opera Company presented a season of three productions — " The Bohemian Girl " by Balfe on December 2 and 3,- " Robin hlood " by De Koven on March 23 and 24; and " The Mikado " by Gilbert and Sullivan on May 19 and 20. hierbert Wall v as director of the company of 85 students who are interested in taking active part in producing light operas and musical comedies. In addition to the performances on the campus, the group took " The Mikado " to A. M. in May. The year was brought to a close with a spring banquet. Preceding its final show, the company appeared in joint concert with the University Symphony Orchestra during National Music Week as part of the campus observance. Organized in the fall of 1931 for student activity in dramatic and musical fields not provided by other campus organizations, the Light Opera Company has staged productions each succeeding year. Following the group ' s organization in 1931 with Dean V. I. Moore as faculty sponsor, Annabel Murray as president, and W. E. Metzenthin, Everett G. Smith, and Miss Dorothy Gebauer as faculty advisors, Rudolph Friml ' s " Firefly " was presented. This was followed with Friml ' s " Katinka " in 1933. In 1934 Gilbert and Sullivan ' s " Pirates of Penzance, " " The Gypsy Bride, " written by University students, and Sigmund Romberg ' s " Desert Song " were presented. Herbert Wall replaced the former directors, Thomas Reid and Lester Brenizer, in 1935 and staged the musical comedy " Good News " and the Gilbert and Sullivan comic opera " Yeomen of the Guard. " Dr. J. M. Kuehne is the present faculty advisor of the company. Page 212 II .: ■ Debat Top row: Daniel, Foxhall, Retry, Neal, Ragsdale, Hughes Second row: McCutchan, Al- ford, Watkins, Davis, Mar- vin, Noten, Miller Bottom row: Goldberg, Thorp, Garrett, Burney, Edwards, Stephen, Garcia, Rousse obinHood " !9aKl!0. - Syspbiy 0jiblty ( Gwtd. The varsity debate squad, composed of 24 students selected from a group of over seventy contest- ants in the fall, held the most extensive schedule in its history this year. The team opened its season in Austin, participating in the Southwestern Debate Tournament. Several other Southwestern colleges and universities took part in it. The Texas affirmative team tied for first place, while the negative team won second. A two-man team from the University participated in the Iowa State University Tournament, held at Iowa City, March 6 and 7. Debating the affirmative side, the Texas debaters were named the best affirmative team in the meet. Texas also won second place in extemporaneous speaking. The final out-of-state tournament in which Texas competed was the Missouri Valley Forensic Tournament, held at St. Louis, Mo. Texas won second in extemporaneous speaking, third in debate, and fourth in oratory. The season concluded with a no-decision debate against L. S. U. at Baton Rouge, La., and an exhibition debate at San Antonio. Twenty speakers were awarded letters for their work on the squad. In order to receive a letter the student must represent the University in at least one official intercollegiate contest. Four questions were debated by the squad members: Nationalization of Munitions, Minimum Wages and Maximum h ours for Industry, Extension of Consumers ' Co-operatives, and President Roosevelt ' s Supreme Court Plan. T. A. Rousse, associate professor of public speaking, is coach of the squad. Gus Garcia, senior law student and four-year letterman, was elected captain of the squad at the beginning of the school year. Members of the squad include: Starley Alford, Cecil Burney, Lanier Cox, John Daniel, Richard Davis, Tilden Edwards, Lewis Foxhall, Gus Garcia, Jenkins Garrett, Billy Goldberg, Billy FHarvin, Warren Hughes, Gerdes Isenhower, Jack Love, James K. McCutchan, Jim McGoodwin, Ed Miller, Joe W. Neal, Kay Nolen, F erbert Petry, Paul Ragsdale, John Stephen, Robert Tharp, Ped Watkins. FORENSIC COUNCIL The Forensic Council of the University is the administrative body in charge of all public speaking events, both intercollegiate and intramural. Composed of members of the public speaking faculty, the presidents of the four men ' s literary societies and of the members of Delta Sigma Rho, national honorary forensic fraternity, the Council directs the forensic schedule every year. Under the direction of the Council, the intersociety contests are carried on in the fall and spring. Debates are held separately each semester, while one extemporaneous speaking and one oratorical contest are also held during the year. The Council awards prizes to the club and individual winners in these events. Ellwood Griscom, professor of public speaking, is chairman of the council. Other members are: T. A. Rousse, debate coach, A. G. McNeese, Jesse Villarreal, and Robert Tharp, instructors in public speaking, Gus Garcia, Joe W. Neal, Darby Orgain, James D. Smullen, Cecil Burney, Billy Goldberg, Douglas Perkins, Lanier Cox, and Jenkins Garrett. M " Pai 6 213 Top row: Slimp, Coward, Estill, Potter, Longwith, Carsner, Matson, T. Smith, Passmore, Loomis, Knisht, Sheppard, Foster, Gotham, Miller, Walker, Cope, Yates Second row: hHungerford, Harris, Tullos, House, LeMay, HuFf, — , Lipoff, Goforth, Plum, Barnes, Ray, Holland, Cook, Matula, DeWoody Third row: Burntson, Leathers, Lee, Brim, Shuford, Webb, -, Hinman, McAnnelly, Lasa- ler, Murray, L. Adams, Spires, Davis Fourth row; Willis, Campbell, Dickson, Schweikhardt, J. Adams, Armacost, Schow, Rusch, Dill, E. Smith, — , Vance, Thornton, Holmes, Burni- son, Schwartz, Wellborn Bottom row: Donoho, Spence, Self, Dohlberg, Eyres, Schramm, McCullough, Lewis, Boner, Gilbert, I. Smith, Hull Club OFFICERS Norma Egg President Laura McCullough Manager Jane Eyres Vice-President Anna Lee Spires Skit Director Marcella Schweikhardt, Seawillow Holmes, and Elizabeth Sibertson Librarians Isabelle Smith Accompanist h Giili ' G University, and in aninUprojri Music Weel Oneolttieo Dililberj, Wryn i dob concerts witli Kvuetfieyreceii recen« ' ITH a membership of more than 150 students this year, the Girls ' Glee Club served well its dual purpose of offering University girls an opportunity to indulge in musical expression and in bring- ing musical entertainment to the campus. Appearing jointly with the Men ' s Glee Club, this group gave two formal concerts at Hogg Memorial Auditorium, one on February 18, and the other on April 29. In addition the girls made a trip to Fredericksburg and Schreiner Institute at Kerrville early in the spring,- later they sang at A. M. Wral oKnt, J«ller Lewis, Je To qualify for !vei5itycoufsei, J| GilberttSd. ' s sponsor. Jane Eyres Vice President Page iH % tli Girls Gilbert E. Schramm, Director The Co-Ed Trio, com- posed of Kdthryn Spence, Vivian Ddhlberg, and L.ouisc Self, and the accompanist, Virginia Donoho The Girls ' Glee Club also participated in the Varsity Show, a national radio broadcast from the University, and in the Round-Up pageant, " Varsity on Parade. " The year was brought to a close with an informal program in the main lounge of the Texas Union as a part of the campus observance of National Music Week. One of the outstanding features of the organization has been the Co-ed Trio, composed of Vivian Dahlberg, Kathryn Spence, and Louise Self. These three girls have added a modern touch to glee club concerts with their striking arrangements of tunes of the day and have made numerous appearances at club meetings, at banquets, on the radio, and elsewhere. For their performance in the Round-Up Revue they received generous acclaim. Several members of the Girls ' Glee Club are capable soloists as well as ensemble singers. Mary Mueller Lewis, Jessonda Gilbert, and Margaret Bone were soloists in the February concert. To qualify for membership in the Girls ' Glee Club, students must pass a voice test and four Uni- versity courses. Try-outs are held in the fall and again in the spring. Gilbert E. Schramm was director of the group. Miss Dorothy L. Gebauer, dean of women, served as sponsor. Norma Egg President .Hi : Page 215 Men s GUc Club ' ■if 9 Mii, ki 3X£ B iJS(SMV iS 4fi }bf : ' Top row: Markley, Dougherty, Sellce, Quirk, K i n m j n. Cage Peterson, McKay, Ritter, Wdssci, German Second row: Childs, Jones, Fain, Tingle, Bean, Crowell, Fitzwilliam, Murphy, Peltier, Mitchell, Proctor Third row: Strci kl er, Petter, Schraub, Beck, Higdon, Vanzura, Rodgcrs, Grant, Johnson, Wilson, Bivens Bottom row: Key, Wilcox, Gray, Roqers, Gardner, Schramm (Direc- tor), Shelby, Hoffman, Vineyard, Schri v e n e r, Brady, Tucker OFFICERS Frank Gardner President David Shelby . . ' . . . . . . . Manager John Petter Historian Jim McCarty Accompanist THE Men ' s Glee Club, composed of about forty voices, had an eventful 1936-37 season. Besides ■ two concerts in Austin with the Girls ' Glee Club, the group made a trip to Alice, Corpus Christi, Robstown, and San Diego and another to Belton. Frank Gardner, president, sang the solo parts in cowboy songs presented over the Varsity Show, national radio broadcast, and the glee club made itself heard from coast-to-coast. Participation in " Varsity on Parade, " night pageant which brought the 1937 Round-Up to a close, and in the campus observance of National Music Week were other activities of the group. Soloists from the club who sang in the February concert are C. I. Mitchell, Gardner, and Phillip Schraub, Jr. Clyde Mitchell, violinist, also appeared with the club. Bryan D. Beck, John Rogers, Wesley Childs, and Schraub formed an able male quartet. The purpose of the Men ' s Glee Club is to create and perpetuate an interest in vocal activities on the campus and to make more intimate the connection between the University and the people of the state. At the beginning of each semester new members are selected on their ability to sing; the director, the president, and the manager of the club judge the voices. Gilbert E. Schramm was director and Charles N. Zivley sponsor of the club for 1936-37. Pai e 216 The Lonjhorn Band The Famous Longhorn Band Poses on Steps of Gregory Gymnasium ipusQinsti, idpationix , Jur OiliPOi JI. Mi " FLUTE Patterson, Andrew OBOE Weisman, Morris CLARINET Bagley, Thomas Barrow, Emmitt Baum, Harold Blair, Lee Buchanan, George Buie, Neal Call, Tomme Cain, Byron Carroll, Jack Deweese, Charles Frazar, Dean Garrett, Dodson hiamilton, Robert Hand, I. B. Haney, John Hejtmancik, Milton Hill, Clifton Hoffman, Maurice Holder, Clyde Hosch, Lawrence Kasch, John Kennard, Red Lipscomb, Raymond Magid, Leon Mahaffey, Howard McKee, James Mikusek, Joe Phillips, Wilson Primeaux, James Reynolds, Richard Roach, Lloyd Thomas, James Williamson, Jay Woods, Jarrett SAXOPHONES Bowman, Harry Bryan, Pat Burnett, M. D. Callaway, Roy Chalmers, Pressley Chandler, Orville Dieter, Philipp Files, John Goldsmith, C A. Goodall, P. A. Grubbs, Jack Gumm, Charles Hubert, Frank Harris, Bob Martin, Ray Papacek, Arnold Ramirez, Enrique Vernor, Alvin Wadley, Frank Warren, Frank Welhausen, Harry Tankersley, Randale TRUMPET Baldwin, Moreland Bonner, Robert Chamberlin, Stuart Downs, W. Dee Dunlap, Ben Franklin, Walter Gant, Lloyd Glover, Arthur Granville, J. B. Hamilton, Paul Hatcher, Van Hendrix, Philip Heppel, Frank Hoffman, Leo Horton, Burke Hunt, James Huser, Paul Kriegel, Lawrence Malone, Norman Manes, Charles Niebuhr, Waldo Richardson, Donald Sandidge, John Slaughter, John Simms, Orion Settle, Jim Park, Walter Sullivan, John Swearingen, Bill Trulove, Earl Watkins, Walter Wilson, Joe Winkler, Hen ry HORN Biggers, Jack Pearce, Billy Robinson, h-larold Conatser, Neal Marquis, Robert BARITONE Atwell, Ben Hopkins, Louie Hutchison, Robert Martin, Roy Urban, William Bright, W. C. Fennel, James TROMBONES Anthony, Bob Bartlett, David Doyen, June E. Dunlap, John Harris, Earl " Heiskell, Jim Horton, Billy Kavanaugh, John Keene, E. L. Morgan, Martin Nowlin, Jack Parker, Dorsey Pollard, Hardin Richter, Arley Saunders, W. L. Wray, Hal Wren, Hodge BASSES Barton, Tom Brown, Carroll Daniel, Charles Davidson, Morris Gibbs, Charles Malone, James Mindrup, Philip Owen, Percy Scaff, Robert Swinson, Ouentin Van Berg, Charles Waugh, Bobby DRUM Bell, Basil Criswell, Glenn Edens, Ed Furgason, Carl Irons, David Leslie, Duke McGlamery, Bob Saegert, Clarence Satterwhite, Bill Spencer, Fred Whitehead, Bobby Wilson, Billie Wood, Conan Zucht, Joseph BELL Orgel, Vic Mitchell, Randolph Page 2n I ' lil i;t:il,i Ih. Phi Gdinnirt [){ ' , ' .. Phi Kapprt Psi Phi Sigiiid Di-lta Pi Kappd Alphd SiHni.i Alpha Epsilon Slfjlllti Alphd Mil - Sifjma Chi . Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Epsiion Tau Delta Phi Tejas . Thetd X :S4 236 238 240 242 244 246 248 250 252 254 256 258 260 262 264 266 268 270 Statistics on Fraternities Number of Active Chapters, 22 Number of Fraternity Men, 1 ,11 5 Men Enrolled in the University, 5,743 Proportion of Non-Fraternity Men to Fraternity Men: Approximately 5 to 1 Number on the Chapter Rol Alpha Tau Omega, 82 Beta Theta Pi, 54 Chi Phi, 58 Delta Chi, 32 Delta Kappa Epsiion, 63 Delta Tau Delta, 64 Delta Theta Phi, 34 Kappa Alpha, 68 Kappa Sigma, 115 Phi Delta Theta, 48 Phi Gamma Delta, 66 Is according to the Dean ' s records: Phi Kappa Psi, 52 Phi Sigma Delta, 42 Pi Kappa Alpha, 71 Sigma Alpha Epsiion, 84 Sigma Alpha Mu, 39 Sigma Chi, 43 Sigma Nu, 37 Sigma Phi Epsiion, 46 Tau Delta Phi, 33 Tejas, 34 Theta Xi, 24 First Fraternity to be Installed on the Campus: 1883, Phi Delta Thetai H e wa rel W illi a m Sai-Uu ii EJ i lu i ' RATERIIITIE5 ji " N.. I I I v The gentleman who is the supreme Archon of the supreme Archons of the fraternities, Dean Victor I. Moore, a gentleman and a Kappa Sigma. The Dean is a particularly likable man, and an efficient Dean of Men — whose whole job is by no means merely supervising fraternities. To many, his drive to abolish the paddle, which was suc- cessful, was a great step forward. To others, it was the abolition of a great old tradition. In either case, he was enforcing a State law. hHis new plan is to abolish the so-called Hell Week. What- ever his policies are, we ' re for him because he ' s sincere, and earn- estly trying to do a good job well. (ratemitio ' ' " 4 Fraternity life in two of its rather different aspects; the cordial, almost over-zealous greeting and partying . . . then " just before the paddle, Mother " they pledge. Later pledge washes cars — but just because they want to please the brothers, of course. On the right: Papa pays for these too — the fraternity dances. The price? Well the average fraternity dance costs about $500 that ' s about $10 a man, not counting usual accessories. Most of the fraternities have done away with the added expense of flowers. The dance is the Sigma Nu Fall formal. i 1 At the Intrafraternity Sing-Song, the students, ex-students, and friends of the University got a real treat. Many of the fraternities and sororities (pictured in the sorority section) really had good choruses. Even those who couldn ' t attend were given the opportunity to hear ... via the loca radio station. Dean Moore presented the awards to the winners: Phi Gamma Delta, first place, and Beta Theta Pi, second place. Choruses on the page: below the presentation. Pi K. A.; below them, A. T. O., and below them D. K. E. To the left and at the top, the winners. Phi Gamma Delta. Below them are the runners-up, the Betas. Big Lip " Hall, the man with more stories than Major Hoople . . . chews his cigar . . .then there ' s Don Kavanaugh, one of A. T. O. ' s best intramural athletes ... a gentleman in sweet repose . . . and George Chamberlain, K. A. On the cock- eyed block . . . Joe Tonahill, Frank hlust- myre, Deke, and Bob Doherty, Beta . . . Al King, Phi Gam, Bubba Karkowski, S. A. M., Parker, S. A. E., Fred Crook, A. T. O. Vance Muse, Phi Gam, J. G. Martel, Chi Phi, Johnny Pope, Delt . . . and in the corner, Joe Nalle, another of the better Dekes. Dean Arno Nowotny, " Shorty Nowotny " to his close friends, ' is Assistant Dean of Men; he ' s one of the finest fellows to set foot on the University campus. iidiiiW Other fraternity activities . . . The Round-Up floats requiring much work and not over $25 expenditures . . . The Delta Theta Phis have a banquet and the Phi Delta Thetas have a dinner dance. urn nfX) . TOTAL NATIONAL MEMBERSHIP OF NATIONAL FRATERNITIES HAVING CHAPTETRS AT THZ UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS FRATERNITY o toeoc 20000 30000 40000 Jbooo PHI DELTA THETA _g gn SiCiMA ALPHA EPStLON 1 ■ ■H gg 1 BETA THETA PI ■MB 936 KAPPA 5IQMA SiCiMA NO 2 JJJJ J 1 uel-l PHI GAM MA DELTA ALPHA TAV OMECA 1 SlOMA CHI HH ■M 1 Pl KAPPA ALPHA DELTA kA PPA EP3ILON [[[ J ft, Mar Kappa alpha nmm 1 PHI KAPPA PSI 34erni PQ-rATAt; PEtTA _ 5I MA PHI ePil LOW r Js Fr DELTA THETA PHI 1 :: Qea Chi Phi DELTA CHI ■ THETA yi OURCf Sr«iMA ALPHA MW 5 PMI Sit, MA DELTA TAU DCLTA PH I V V TOTAL NUMBER OF CHAP- HAVING CHAPTER A1 FRATERNITY © 5 16 ineifioJS rERS -THE ■ 10 ts- s OF U 5- s IVEl T RS f 7 lONAL ITY 7r So FRATERNITIES F TEXAS SiaMA ALPHA EPSIi-ON ' ■ _ _ _ _ 1 Phi OaLT THETA _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ 1 KAPPA SUMA I SldMA (MO _ _ _ _ g 19: 4 SICMA CHI m _ 1 _ m _ ■ ALPHA TAI flIMECA m _ ■ I- BETA THCTA PI _ _ _ _g ue pl KAPPA ALPHA _ m g 1 on DELTA TAC OEiUTA _ ■ _ ta i_ i+ Phi Camm pelta _ ■1 ■ _ ■ _ ■ _ ■ 5H.MA PHi EPSILOiO I z m I g irr KAPPA ALPHA _ ■1 1 OEuTA THETA fHI _ H _ M _ ■ d ' j Fr of Phi kappa psi _ _ s ■EC DELTA KAPPA ZPSH-OtJ r or THETA X) _ ■ _ 1 e: 0 DELTA CHI ■ - : ■ 1 CHI PHI RC TAW DELTA PHI ■■N 5 DU PHI 6l iM« DELTA IX ■ 1 1 L. Page 226 I limit IB " ■ Interfrdtemity Council Tod row: Denman, M e e r. Whitman, Hutchcson, Whit- sett, Sheppard, Doherty Second row: Russell, Graharr Lynch, Basham, Godard, Park, McFarland Third row: Connally, Wassell Miner, Fritz, Wagner, Thomas, Goodfriend Fall Duke Godard R. P. Doherty . Irving Goodfriend OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Spring John R. Whitman R. P. Doherty Irving Goodfriend MEMBERS Fletcher Graham Alpha Tau Omega R. P. Doherty Beta Theta Pi Duke Godard Chi Phi Lester Fritz Delta Chi John R. Whitman Delta Kappa Epsilon William H. Russell Delta Tau Delta John Connoly Delta Theta Phi John Ben Shepperd Kappa Alpha Bob Park Kappa Sigma John Minor Phi Delta Theta George Basham Phi Gamma Delta Ray Lynch Phi Kappa Psi Max L. Wagner Phi Sigma Delta Emmett Whitsett Pi Kappa Alpha Woolford McFarland Sigma Alpha Epsilon Irving Goodfriend Sigma Alpha Mu Leroy Denman Sigma Chi h-lerbert Thomas Sigma Nu Everett F utchinson ... . Sigma Phi Epsilon Julian Meer Tau Delta Phi MacClellan Wassell Theta Xi ThHE Interfraternity Council, which has as one of its objectives, the solving of problems peculiar to ' fraternities, such as rushing activities, intramurals, and the formulation of general rules of policy between fraternal and non-fraternal groups, was founded in the spring of 192 6. Tommy Suggs, the council ' s first president, with the able assistance of Dean V. I. Moore is responsible for the continued growth and leadership of the Council in campus activities, affecting both fraternal and non-fraternal groups. One member, selected from each of the fraternities, together with Dean Moore, Dean Parlin, Judge Walker, and Dr. MacCorkle, the advisors, comprise the membership of the Council. Page 287 mega ■■■ ' ; " ' v? " j " p ' ■■■ rJ Mraw r ■■ ' ..■■ ' ,: ' ,i%0 ,y Spring ' , ' ' iC( ' ; ' , Louis Nelson, President Charles Sanders, Vice-President Nesbit Boehme, Secretary Mark Martin Treasurer Conrad Geeslin, B. Ad., Brady Ed Goolsbec, Eng., Beaumont Charles Hall, B. Ad., San Antonio Hayden Head, Law, Sherman Ralph Loaan, Law, San Angelo Mark Martin, Law, Dallas Walter Morrison, Law, Dallas Edward Napier, Law, Wichita Falls Bill Pitzer, Eng., Brcckenridge H. V. Reeves, A. 8c S., El Campo Charles Shaver, Lav , Huntsville Charles Sander, B. Ad., Bellvillc Kent Trippleton, Eng., Fort Worth Bill Trippleton, A. S., Fort Worth Carl Whaien, A. S., Galveston Pascal Walthall, A. S., San Antonio PLEDGES Ed Bracher, Beaumont Fletcher Graham, Beaumont John Logan, San Angelo id Miller, San Antonio Louis Nelson, Beaumont Tom Tipton, Dallas John Wood, San Antonio Fred WulFf, Brady FIRST YEAR LAWS Earnest Gammage, Houston Ben D. Geeslin, Brady Larry Gibbard, Dallas Darwin Kinney, Des Moines, Nolan Pickett, Liberty Pat Pickett, Liberty Marvin Pound, Marshall Craig Stevenson, Port Arthur Harvey Weil, Corpus Christi Carloss Morris, First Year Law, Houston Frank Dunn, B. Ad., Senior, San Antonio Moss Adams, A. S., Junior, Nacogdoches Cleve Bachman, A. S., Junior, Fort Worth Ralph Burns, B. Ad., Junior, Indianapolis, Indiana Jack Cameron, A. S., Junior, Houston Jack Linthicum, A. S., Junior, San Angelo Grady Morrow, A. S., Junior, Brady Miller Pitts, A. 8: S., Junior, Sherman Charles Smithcr, A. S., Junior, Huntsville Glen Soloman, B. Ad., Junior, Marshall Gus Carter, A. S,, Sophomore, Marshall JUNIORS John Adams, A. S., Amarillo Bill Ash, A. S. Dallas Albert Bevil, A. 8: S., Beaumont Charles Cappel, A. S., El Campo Richard Kleberg, A. 8: S., Corpus Christi Roy Leslie, A. St S., San Antonio Bernard McCall, A. S., Temple Graham Milburn, A. 8: S., San Antonio Scott Miller, A. S., Dallas Joe Moore, Eng., Berryville, Va. Julian Morehouse, Eng., Dallas Warren Osborne, A. S., Houston Bill Riley, A. S., Austin Bert Schwartz, A. St S., Houston Roy Smith, Eng., San Antonio Bob Trippleton, A. S., Fort Worth SOPHOMORES Wayne Ankenman, A. S., Houston Jack Bergfield, A. Be S., New Braunfels Todd Burncy, A. 8: S., San Antonio Douglas Smith, A. 8: S., Corpus Christi Jim Sweeney, A. 8; S., Breckenridge James Tackabcrry, Eng., Houston PLEDGES Jack Grieves, A. 8: S., Sophomore, Houston Don Kavanaugh, Eng., Sophomore, Houston George Northington, A. 8t S., Sophomore, Egypt Bob Pitzer, A. St S., Sophomore, Brcckenridge Bob Vineyard, A. 8c S., Sophomore, Wharton Homer Jones, A. 8: S., Freshman, Houston Leslie Carlton, A. 8: S., Freshman, San Antonio Chester Marston, Eng., Freshman, Bonham Jack Proctor, A. 8c. S., Freshman, Waco John Seaman, A. S., Freshman, Houston Jim Rollin, A. 8c S., Freshman, San Antonio FACULTY Dale E. Bennett Assistant ProFessor of Law Mark A. Martin Instructor of Business Administration E. G. Fletcher Assistant Professor of English W. T. Rolfe Professor of Architecture George W. Stocking Professor of Economics LOUIS NELSON Spring President FRED WULFF Fall President AlplialjyO, after t ivillj »i ' tlim bemity ' " taitisswtiojo ' Jplii Till Onega ' fik ' wliid ' AtleiMtic Page 228 Top row: X . Tripplehorn, Tacka- berry, Sander, K. Tripple- horn, Ash, Moore, Crooker, Miller Second row: Sweeny, Burney, Pickett, Leslie, McCall, Wood, Logan, Cummins Third row: Bevil, Morehouse, Burns, Nelson, Martin, Milburn, NX ulff Fourt row; Riley, Hall, Cappel, Anken- man, Bergfeld, Weil, Pick- ett, Bond Fifth row: Stevenson, McDaniel, Tip- ton, Kinney, Gibbard, Bachman, Grieves, Sweeney Burney Sixth row: Carter, Morrow, Coffey, Cameron, Marston, Jones, Proctor, Lauglin, Siaman Bottom row: Smith er, Roll in, Dunn, Pitzer, Vineyard, Adams, Solomon, Northington, Pitts NATIONAL HISTORY It was the First fraternity organized Alpha Tau Omega was the first Alpha Tau Omega was founded at Richmond, Virginia, in 1865. after the Civil War. A national extent was planned from the first southern fraternity to be established in the North, its success being in part due to members of other y- -i fraternities who joined its efforts to overcome sectional feeling. There are ninety-three active chapters ; ' , Alpha Tau Omega was the first fraternity to become incorporated. The fraternity publishes a quart r v V . " The Palm, " which has appeared continually since its establishment in 1880. General dlrzciorjes- rji issued by the national office, and many alumni associations and chapters also publish directorie-s f J-y . ' p ' ' . ' -i Texas Gamma Eta was established at The University of Texas in 1897. ' ' ' " " ' " ' ■ ' ' ' ' " A y ' ; A " Mf j ;; ;f , " rl?e B. Ad., Galveston %i{U(i i calfe ' Fitzhugh, B. Ad., Galveston ' ft VlN ' evifi ' Ikard, Law, Henrietta d ' Moore Markle, Law, Galveston Antonio ouston , B. Ad., Houston Richard Wilkins Tiderriann, B. Ad., Galveston W)SFP ' ' - - ' ' " ; fl rd-Mbore Markle, Law, 3 I ' i- ' r - r ' ' 1 ' " , - ' ' i rthur ' Newton, B. Ad., San W ( ' ' - ' YmS ' i? " . ; ' y ' J ' Vames Lee Pardue, Law, Hou , ' ' . ' :;-ii ' ' .: . ?J;? ' : ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' Borden lennant, MIDDLE LAWS Hcrmon Clyde Pipkin, Jr., Amarillo James Hunter Scott, Navasota -■ " Spring ' Hermon Pipkin, President Sidney Lindsay, Vice-President Gordon George, Recorder John C. Dougherty, Secretary Beta Thcta Pi FIRST YEAR LAWS Frank Lindsey Merrill, Houston Ira B. Simmons, Jr., Houston Robert Ferdinand Strange, Houston JUNIORS Frederick Joseph Derby, A, S., Laredo Ben Donnell, B. Ad., Wichita Falls Robert Pace Doherty, Eng., Houston John Chrysostom Dougherty, III, B. Ad., Austin George Morgan Juneman, B. Ad., Galveston David Kemp Langford, Eng., Wichita Falls Sidney Afton Lindsay, B. Ad., Austin Bruce Raymond Merrill, B. Ad,, Houston Drue Edward Nicholson, Jr., B. Ad., Terrell Joseph Brewer Plaza, Eng., San Antonio John Burwell Pope, Jr., B. Ad., Austin Lee Butler Stone, B. Ad., Houston SOPHOMORES Charles Colman Casey, A. S., Austin Jack Armstrong Derby, A. S., Austin Julius Frank Derby, A. S., Monterrey, Mexi Gordon Napier George, B. Ad., San Anionic If PLEDGES George Elmer Cullen, A. S., Junior, Houston Jess Garnett Dixon, Arch., Junior, Wichita Falls Gentry Lewis Rowsey, B. Ad., Junior, Taylor Ned Hardy Sweeney, B. Ad., Junior, Houston Oscar Jack Casey, A. S., Sophomore, Galveston John Archibald Elmore, B. Ad., Sophomore, Houston Thornton Court Greer, B. Ad., Sophomore, Houston John Nathaniel Olver, B. Ad., Sophomore, Amarillo Raymond Perigo Pearson, B. Ad., Sophomore, Houston Hugh Morris Potter, Jr., B. Ad., Sophomore, Houston Leslie Seymore Winch, Eng., Sophomore, Laredo Roy Moats Bain, A. S., Freshman, Houston PLEDGES J. Harry Corby, Eng., Freshman, Calvert Frank Charles Elter, B. Ad., Freshman, Houston Guy Malcolm Kinman, Jr., Eng., Freshman, San Antonio Robert Homer McNew, Jr., Eng., Freshman, Big Spring Robert Rutledge, B. Ad., Freshman, Dallas William Rutledge, B. Ad., Freshman, Dallas Lawrence Skeliey, B. Ad., Freshman, Austin Thomas Ulvan Taylor, 11, R. Ad., Freshman, Austin Stanley Frank Weidman, B. Ad., Freshman, Wichita Falls Kenneth Mears Stout, B. Ad., Freshman, Houston FACULTY J. E. Pearce Professor of Anthropology Bryant Smith Professor of Law HERMON PIPKIN Sprins President HERBERT CARTWRIGHT Fall President ' SKfet college ff, " «rtivecliipte,5 ' " IWjyJIfelu 4ly,a3azi„e, »iodicali. ,, " «5«ine. f " . 5in Antonio ic icVi «lls Top row: Cartwright, Fitzhugh, Don- nell, Mdrkle, Newton, Doushcrty, Strange Second row: Tidcmann, Plaza, Pipkin, Ikard, McDugald, Merrill, Bruce, Simmons Third row: Derby, Stone, Tcnnant, Langford, Nicholson, June- man, Dohcrty Fourth row: George, Sweeney, Casey, T. Greer, Cullen, Casey, Stout Fifth row: Woodward, Bain, Eller, McNew, Pearson, Taylor, Rutledge Bottom row: Winch, Skclley, Elmore, Olver, Corby, Potter, Rutledge ' NATIONAL HISTORY Beta Thetd Pi was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio in 1839. It was six secret collese fraternities and was the first to orisinate west of the Alleghenies. nine active chapters. A unison was made with Alpha Sigma Chi in 1879 and with the in 1889, full fellowship being extended to the alumni of both organizations. The fra a monthly magazine which has been published since 1872. A number of college chapte periodicals. The fraternity has established the Baird Fund, the proceeds of which are the magazine. There is an endowment fund from which loans are made to undergradu Beta Omicron was established at The University of Texas in 1885. iJV. Chi Phi ' ■i- ' LJS ' . ' S ' - ' . ' ;:■ ' ' ' Joseph S., Corpus Christi ,. . , -- - , - i Galveston I VRobert M. Hull, A. St S., Ancon, Canal Zone s. ..■ i, |_jjpq|j Lewis, Eng., San Antonio ncis Rachal, Law, Corpus Christi S. Smith, B. Ad., Houston William J. Steeger, Law, Houston John F. WarReld, Law, Houston MIDDLE LAWS Bryant M. Collins, Austin James H. Russell, Belton FIRST YEAR LAWS Joy B. Brown, Mercedes William B. Butler, Houston JUNIORS Francis Conley, A. S., Ranger George E. Dullnig, B. Ad., San Antonio McGee Garnett, Eng., Brownwood Simon H. Johnson, Eng., Houston E. Alex Kinsel, B. Ad., Corpus Christi Lawrence H. Kriegel, B. Ad., Giddings John Gabriel Martel, B. Ad., Houston George Metzenthin, A. S., Austin James E. Walker, Eng., Mindcn, La. Howard W. Wells, A. S., Ganado Wilmer M. Williams, A. S., Austin John G. Worrall, B. Ad., Houston ' , -- ,- ' • ,.-.Ar - ' .James E. Walker, W M-- ' " Z Alpha W. Harold Lewis, Beta Richard E. Rolle, Gamma Louie D. Godard, Delta PLEDGES Douslas demons, A. S., Sophomore, Houston William Cummer, Ens- Sophomore, Houston William Haddock, Eng., Sophomore, Houston Jack Perry, A. S., Sophomore, Frankston Vernon Zay Smith, A. S., Sophomore, Houston Andrew N. Walker, A. S., Sophomore, Minden, Louisiana John Abney, A. S., Freshman, Lampasas Herman Bullock, A. S., Freshman, Houston Joseph Clark, III, A. S., Freshman, Houston Robert Cummer, Eng., Freshman, Houston Charles Delancey, A. , S., Freshman, Houston SOPHOMORES George Kurt Badelt, Eng., Mexico City, Mexico Jack W. Brown, Eng., Mercedes W. T. Caswell, Jr., A. S., Austin Brant Cox, A. S., Houston James Kreisel, A. S., Austin Alex Axel Lassberg, A, S., Austin William Luedecke, Eng., Austin Alvin Martin, A. S., Houston Richard E. Rolle, A. S., Houston William B. Yarborough, A. S., San Antonio PLEDGES Jack Dingle, Eng., Freshman, Houston Michael Gaines, A. S., Freshman, Houston Tom L. Hall, Eng., Freshman, Austin Thomas P. Hewitt, A. S., Freshman, Houston William McMahon, A. S., Freshman, Houston Albert Menke, A. S., Freshman, Austin Fred Morse, A. 8c S., Freshman, Austin Buford Mounce, Eng., Freshman, Houston Ralph Reser, Eng., Freshman, San Antonio James Roddie, Eng., Freshman, San Antonio FACULTY JAMES E. WALKER Spring President IRBV COBB Fall President M. B. Porter C. E. Rowe L I. Griffin Professor of Pure Mathematics Professor of Drawing Tutor in Cfiemistry CtiiPliiffjtei twoltlieaut « first oltlwe, " OlfistlllJi[v{_ " fritmity, I I OB ' ' «« City, M«, iS.HllK» M « 1( ;,. ; iHoM •(HaMi W Top row : Rdcfidl, Beasley, Russell, Wdrfield, Stec9cr, Cobb, Collins, Godard Second row: Worrall, Butler, Lewis, Smith, Dullnig, Walker, Williams, Metzenthin Third row: Kinsel, Caswell, Varbo- roush. Cox, Hull, Smith Zay; Brown, Jay Brown Fourth row; Badelt, Martin, Luedecke, Lassberg, Rolle, Garrett, demons, Dillin, A. Walker Fifth row: Kriegel, Cummer, Mc- Mahon, Haddock, Conley, Clark, Gaines, Minke, Wells Bottom row: Mounce, Roddie, Abney, Hewitt, Morse, Hale, Dingle, Reser, Delancey I NATIONAL HISTORY Chi Phi Fraternity as it exists today is the result of the union of three separate and distinct organiza- tions of the same name which grew up at different times, and at different places in the limited states. The first of these organizations was founded at the College of New Jersey, now Princeton University, on Christmas Eve, 1824. The second was founded at the University of South Carolina in 1858. The third was founded at hlobart College in 1860. In 1867 the Princeton and Hobart Orders combined.r- A to form the Northern Order, and in 1874 the Northern and Southern Orders combined to form Qh Ci Phi fraternity. There are thirty-four active chapters at the present time. y ' ' -i jf ' j if ' . The Nu chapter of Chi Phi was founded at The University of Texas on March 10, 1892. J ' j ' ' , ' ' SECOND YEAR LAW James Guitar, Colorado Marvin Pierce, Wichita Falls FIRST YEAR LAW Clint Small, Amarillo Charles Smith, Austin JUNIORS Erwin Barrow, Eng., Houston Lester W. Fritz, B. Ad., Wichita Falls James FHarder, B. Ad., Plainview SOPHOMORES Dean Couch, A. S., Houston James Dyke, A. S., Beaumont A. H. Meadows, Jr., B. Ad., Longview Edward Silk, B. Ad., Wichita Falls m PLEDGES Rodney Barron, Arch., Freshman, Tyler Lloyd Borrett, Ens., Sophomore, El Paso William Lyie Brewster, A. S., Junior, Brownsvil Joe Edgar, A. S., Sophomore, Austin Jack Lochridse, A. 8: S., Freshman, Dallas George Lucas, Eng., Sophomore, Houston PLEDGES Ted Montgomery, A. S., Sophomore, Milwaukee, Wisconsin James Morrison, A. S., Sophomore, Hawkins B. F. Orr, Eng., Sophomore, Houston L. Eugene Prewitt, A. St S,, Freshman, Stamford James Smullen, Second Year Law, Palestine James T. Termini, Second Year Law, Dickinson SUMNER WILLIAMS " A " JAMES GUITAR " B " 5«ltaOiiw«| |» ' e United Ststa ' ' tour!es. In CO, ' " Junivmitylife j " ' «Uipi„p, « Strati HP I M I i Top row: X ' ' illiams, Guitar, Harder. BilUrd, Small Second rev : Underwood, Orr, M, Pierce, Brosdon, P. K. Roger Third row: Fritz, Meadows, Smith, Termini, Silk, Couch Fourth row: Ed Bar, Chernosky, Morri- sori, Bennett, Lockridge, Lukas Bottom row: Barrett, Prewitt, Brewster, Chin, Barron, Montgomery NATIONAL HISTORY Delta Chi was founded in 1890 at Cornell University. There are now thirty-fi in the United States and Canada. The fraternity was originally composed of men stuc law courses. In consideration of this fact membership in other organizations, indue ternities, was forbidden. This policy was abandoned in response to changing cone and university life, and now includes men from every department. There is no longe on membership in professional or honorary societies. Delta Chi has added to the of fraternity government with a special alumnus advisor for each chapter. Collectiv form an advisory council in the central government. The chapter at The University of Texas was established in 1907. lonora Epsilon MIDDLE LAWS Eugene C. Montgomery, B. Ad., Ozond Joe Ndlle, Eng., Austin Robert M. Patterson, A. S., Austin Horton T. Pruett, Eng., El Paso Flournoy E. Sansom, Law, Plainview Ney Sheridan, Jr., B. Ad., Sweetv ater Tom H. Sweeney, B. Ad., Brownsville Edwin B. Tigner, B. Ad., Houston John R. Whitman, B. Ad., Austin Horace F. Brown, El Paso Robert C. Johnson, Dallas George F. Smith, Sherman FIRST YEAR LAWS Robert H. Battle, Cleburne Knox M. Fant, Austin Harry Holmes, Houston A. Earl White, Cleburne JUNIORS Harry P. Fulwiler, B. Ad., Abilene Charles A. Holaday, B. Ad., San Antonio John B. Holmes, B. Ad., Houston James W. McCullough, B. Ad., Houston Paul C. Ragsdale, A. S., Smithville Norman F. Rogers, B. Ad., Dallas W. Tim Welch, B. Ad., Dallas SOPHOMORES Roy Berry, Jr., Eng., Houston Sam Butler, Jr., A. S S., Eastland Fred Chambers, A. S., Dallas Frank B. Howard, A. St S., Houston E. Drexel Johnson, A. S., Harlingen Earl W. Jones, A. S S., Abilene Alvin T. Raetzsch, Eng., Seguin M. Gordon Rountrec, A. S., Houston Robert F. Townsend, A. S., San Antonio PLEDGES Lynn E. Chilcote, First Year Law, Tyler John S. Harvey, Eng., Junior, Houston John R. Hubbard, A. . S., Junior, Denton W. Malcolm McNatt, A. S., Junior, Beaumont John Guest, A. S., Sophomore, Baton Rouge, Louisiana Dave J. Johnston, A. S., Sophomore, Tyler Ed Harrison, A. S., Sophomore, Dallas Albert Maverick, III, A. S., Sophomore, San Antonio PLEDGES Williams McBirney, A. S., Sophomore, Tulsa, Oklahoma Joe H. Tonahill, A. S., Sophomore, Beaumont William H. Crain, A. S., Freshman, Victoria Iver M. Bowles, A. . S., Freshman, Houston Jon Brook, A. . S., Freshman, Houston John R. James, A. . S., Freshman, Houston P. Barry Niland, Jr., A. 8: S., Freshman, Galveston Robert B. Whitehead, A. S., Freshman, Fort Worth JOHN WHITMAN EUGENE MONTGOMERY FACULTY Dana X. Bible Coach of the Football Team John W. Calhoun Professor of Applied Mathematics Walter C. Harris, Jr Instructor in Architecture Benno Schmidt Assistant Professor of Law Thomas P. Harrison, Jr. .... Professor of Enslish Walter P. Stewart, Jr Instructor in Enslish IwUoto d " ppoto ' existence |«nbyttl,jcf, ataceitotablis ' ile chapter ft " eSiQiid, I I MS,S iA«ofiio U C si Top row: Holdday, Gregory, Whit- man, Keeling, Duncan, Montgomery, Keen, Conner Second row: Alexander, Holmes, Rogers, White, Fant, Tigner, De- laney, Harvey Third row: Patterson, Sansom, Pruelt, Sweeney, Hustmyre, Gran- ville, Sheridan, W. Fulwiler Fourth row: Holmes, Smith, Ragsdalc Welch, Battle, H. Fulwiler, Hilburn, Chitcote, Sarver Fifth row: Werlein, McCullough, Hubbard, Beery, Maverick, Johnson, Chambers, Butler, Townsend Bottom row: Rountree, Raetzsch, Tona- hill, James, Grain, White- head, Bowles, Niland, Mc- Natt NATIONAL HISTORY Delta Kappa Epsilon was founded at Yale College in 1844. The movement at First local, but opportunity soon came to start branches in other schools. These branches were pendent existence as chapters. The fraternity became a system of periodic conventions history, but the central council was not established until 1882. In the second year ( existence it established a quarterly magazine which has appeared every year since that the Yale chapter established a scholarship which was open to any student of any univer: many alumni associations throughout the country. At the present there are forty-seven a Omega Chi chapter was established at The University of Texas in 1913. " ' iDelta Tau Delta -■ 4 ' MIDDLE LAWS atonid Tommy Gordon, Austin Springs, Miss. Nick Woodward, Austin ).; Palestine ort Worth FIRST- YEAR LAWS ouston Ross Elliott, Breckenridse Harold Miller, Austin Athens J., Fort Worth Galveston Josh Parr, Hillsboro William H. Russell, San Antonio Jimmy Watson, Temple w,- . , ' ;VSpr:nB f - ' ■ ' . ' ' . ' XS MHUim H. Russell, ' ,- y ■ ' ' ' ' ,. ' •• ' President Joe Wilson, Vice-President Alfred Frobese, Secretary Keith Alley, Treasurer ntonio Frederick Reslin, Ens., Waxahachie Edgar Richardson, B. Ad., Fort Worth Gail Shults, Eng., Brownsville Barton Smith, B. Ad., Rockford, III. PLEDGES Dan Johnston, A. S., Senior, Houston Tom Moore, First Year Law, Dale Robert Collier, A. S., Junior, Wichita Falls Whitfield Collins, A. S., Junior, Dallas Joe Logan, A. S., Junior, Fort Worth Freddie Eilenberger, A. S., Sophomore, Palestine Alfred Frobese, A. S., Sophomore, Austin Rip Mitchell, A. S., Sophomore, Dallas John Singleton, A. S., Sophomore, Austin I. Henry Smith, A. S., Sophomore, Shreveport, Louisiana Walter Babel, A. S., Freshman, Austin Sam Clark, A. S., Freshman, Dallas Robert Eaton, Eng., Freshman, Palestine JUNIORS Keith Alley, B. Ad., Austin Bobby Bright, A. S., Austin John Dickson, B. Ad., Dallas Harry Reading, B. Ad,, Eagle Lake Lewis Scofield, B. Ad., Austin SOPHOMORES Jack Sims, A. S., Hillsboro John Atkinson, A. S., Austin James C. Baldwin, A. S,, Houston Lloyd Birdwell, A. S., Shreveport, La. Charles Dozier, A. S., Austin Tom Law, A. S., Austin Ike LaRue, A. 8t S., Athens Joe Wilson, A. S., Luling PLEDGES Joe Gribble, A. S., Freshman, McKinney Kenneth Holloway, A. S., Freshman, Houston Louie Hopkins, A. S., Freshman, Lulu, Mississippi Meredith Howell, A. S., Freshman, Escondido, California Bill Huckabay, A. S., Freshman, Dallas Foster Jacoby, A. S., Freshman, Dallas Ed Montgomery, A. S., Freshman, Palestine Homer Mueller, A. S., Freshman, Austin Evans Munroe, A. S., Freshman, Houston Graham Peterson, Eng., Freshman, Dallas Pete Reading, A. S., Freshman, Eagle Lake Jim Word, A. S., Freshman, Austin H. T. Parlin . Joseph M. Ray FACULTY Dean of the Collese of Arts Sciences . Instructor in Government WILLIAM RUSSELL President JOE D. WILSON Vice-President ' ■ ' feS3 ! I I ■ II Top row: Brown, Arnitn, Alley, Murphy, Elliott, Odgen, F. W. Laurent, Gentry Second row: Johnson, Kel!y, Smith, Richardson, Shults, Gallo- way, Mathews, Nash Third row: Pope, K. McCrea, Broyles, Reading, Dickson, J. Bald- win, Williams, Johnston, Bright Fourth row: Collins, Mitchell, Reglin, Montgomery, Rutherford, Murray, Sims FHopkins, Wilson Fifth row: Atkinson, Miller, Smith, Collier, Dozier, Watson, Valentine, Woodward, Birdwell Sixth row: Singleton, LaRue, Law, Peterson, J. W. Moore, W. H. Russell, Parr, Hollo- way, Gribble Bottom row: Babel, Clark, Reading, Jacoby, Frobese, Munroe, Mueller, Eaton, Huckabay NATIONAL HISTORY Delta Tau Delta was informally organized in 1858 at Bethany College, Virgin and insignia were adopted in 1859. The fraternity was merged in 1886 with the the diamond jubilee of the fraternity was celebrated at Bethany. The most importa quarterly journal originally called " The Crescent, " but its name was changed to " Th time of the union with the older fraternity. Each fraternity publishes a periodica a year. A catalogue of the fraternity has been published in several successive editi ing in 1936. The first edition of the song book appeared in 1886. It has been rev and the last edition appeared in 1925. Gamma lota was chartered at The University of Texas in 1904. _v S ' ' V} ' ' ' ' " Pcarce, B. Ad., Texon 4 J ' ! irry Pickett, A. S., Fort Worth ■ ' -t ?r ' ' ■ ' ' y David Ralston, Law, Corsicand y SiSr ,.- " ' ■ ' Norman Reed, Law, Fort Worth fU iT .f y Garland Smith, Law, Austin Gene Talbcrt, Law, Tyler Murph Wilson, Law, Overton elta Theta Phi SECOND YEAR LAWS Ralph Brock, Lubbock John Connally, Floresville Harold Engdohl, Houston F. G. McDonald, Hillsboro Wayne Matthews, Troup Dan Moses, San Antonio Jack Owen, Tyler James Jarrel Pickle, Big Spring Sam Reams, Corpus Christi Francis Richter, Cotulla Neilson Rogers, Austin Henry Wade, Rockwall PLEDGES Solomon Casseb, Jr., San Antonio Calvin Howard, Houston Wayne Matthews, Second Year Lav FIRST YEAR LAWS Dale Cochran, Austin Dudley Davis, Center Frank Harrell, San Saba Brockman Home, Orange Fred Klinseman, Karnes City Edwin Kuykendall, Bullard Roy Moody, San Antonio James Herbert Moore, Lufkin David Morris, Brov nwood John C Ratliff, Garden City J. O. Smith, Lubbock Angus Wages, Morton ARTS AND SCIENCES James B. Jackson, Rockport Norvell Jackson, Rockport Homer Pogue, San Antonio PLEDGES John C. Ratliff, First Year Law, Garden City James Voss, San Antonio Angus Wages, First Year Law, Morton Faires Wade, A. S., Senior, Rockwall JAKE PICKLE Dean WARREN LOGAN Vice-Dean wifiU iversiN 7« revered ' i- Active,, il aummt Top row: Btrdwell, De Gcurin, Rals- ton, Jackson, Jones, Nesbitt Second row: Pickett, Butler, Logan, Patterson, Reams, Brock Third row: Klingeman, Eng- dohl,Wade, Moses, Rogers, Cochran Bottom row: Owen, Pickle, Connally, Davis, Kuykendall, Harrell - — jBS NATIONAL HISTORY Delta Thetd Phi is a national, professional, legal fraternity which claims amo the prominent members of the bar and bench of Texas as well as of other states of tl ternity was founded in Chicago in 1913 by the union of three law fraternities. I from the organization of the first of these fraternities. Delta Phi Delta, at the Cleve Baldwin University in 1901. The government of the fraternity is carried on by th perform the executive, legislative, and judicial business of the fraternity, respect magazine, " Paper Book " is published quarterly. A plain badge is worn by ai ' who have rendered distinguished service to the fraternity may be voted the privileg badges. Active members who are outstanding in scholarship receive the scholars Sam Houston Senate was chartered at The University of Texas School of Law A(m 4 % Alpha s ' etH joetzlte, A. ft S., Harlingcn € ;f?l " n Haag, A. S, Midland " , Dallas , Graham , Dallas Houston J. C. Suttles, B. Ad., Houston Ed Taylor, A. S., Dallas ill Thompson, A. S., Dallas Searcy Watson, A. S., Houston Hewitt Whelcss, A. S-, Shreveport, La. MIDDLE LAWS John Croom, El Paso Gcorse Darr, Fort Worth Lynn Davis, Houston John Hawlcy, El Paso Ross Lea, Da James Lore, Fort Worth J. I. Staley, Wichita Falls Toll Underwood, Fort W orth FIRST YEAR LAW Ralph Bullington, Weatherford Gaines Baldwin, Marshall , ' ' " - ' » ' ' - .;4V fySte.wart Skidmorc PLEDGES Tom Perry, Middle Law, Robstown William Eyssen, First Year Law, Fort Worth Reagan Cartwright, A. S., Junior, Beaumont Staley Hawkins, B. Ad., Junior, Wichita Falls Andy Knight, B. Ad., Junior, Bartlett Whitfield Outlav , Eng., Junior, Beaumont Hulbert Smith, A. S., Junior, Fort Worth Earl Clawatcr, A. . S., Sophomore, Tyler Robert FHarris, A. S., Sophomore, Dallas John K. Hurst, A. S., Sophomore, Anderson Bruce Jones, Eng., Sophomore, Fort Worth Clarence Malone, A. S., Sophomore, Houston JUNIORS Bill Alexander, B. Ad., Austin Andy Carter, Eng., Dallas James Cartwright, B. Ad., Terrell George Chamberlain, A. S., Clarendon Jeff Copeland, B. Ad., Frederick, Okla. Neal DuBois, A. S., Harlingen Charles Dulaney, B. Ad., Fort Worth Lewis Foxhall, A. S., Memphis Howard Harder, B. Ad., Fort Worth Ed Jordan, A. S., Dallas Andrew Kaulbach, B. Ad., Beaumont Billy Marsh, Eng., Tyler Vincent Marshall, B. Ad., Teague John Ben Shepperd, A. S,, Gladewater Erwin Smith, A. S., Houston Harvey Suttles, Eng., Houston Henri Tallichet, A. S., Houston Clint Wood, B. Ad., Dallas SOPHOMORES Bill Clements, A. » S., Dallas Harold Leavey, Eng., Shreveport, La. H. V. Ryan, A. S., San Antonio PLEDGES Bob La Montagne, A. S., Sophomore, Mexico City, Mexico George H. Norsworthy, A. S., Sophomore, Dallas Royall G. Smith, A. S., Sophomore, Fort Worth James C. Watson, A. S., Sophomore, Dallas James Cotton, A. S., Freshman, Weatherford Harold Foxhall, A. S., Freshman, Memphis William Henger, A. S., Freshman, Dallas Thomas M. Kirk, A. S., Freshman, Dallas Richard M. Lucas, A. S., Freshman, Berclair Louis M. Pearce, A. S., Freshman, Houston Billy W. Williams, A. S,, Freshman, Houston G. D. HINSON " 1 " LEWIS FOXHALL " 2 " FACULTY J. T. Barton Bureau of Municipal Research R. A. Law Professor of English Clyde LittlePield Head Track and Cross Country Coach; Freshman Football Coach D. A. Penick Professor of Classical Languages MM Itewasdurinjdij ' i previous ems 4«dteep,„to " »»fGewja„ Omcfonclypt, Dm ■ AatDMo Top row: Reedy, Wheless, Kaulbach, Bullington, Perry, Alex- ander, Htnson, Lore Second row: Knight, Goetzke, Cart- wright, J. Suttlcs, Stdcey, Stewart, Marshall, Harris Third row: Hdwicy, H. Suttles, Wat- son, Darr, Underwood, Du Bois, Chamberlain, Carter, Sheppard Fourth row: Brown, Wood, Smith, Watson, Norswarthy, Tallichet, Smith, Moore, Ryan Fifth row: Ring, Outlaw, Lcavey, Jones, Marsh, L. Foyhall, Clement, Malone, Cope- land Sixth rov : Cart Wright, Kirk, Hurst, Clawater, Harris, Cotten, Baldwin, G. Baldwin, Thompson Bottom row: Smith, H. FoxdII, Pearce, Williams, Henger, Lucas, Davis, Epson, Hawkins NATIONAL HISTORY Kappa Alpha was Founded in 1865 at Washington College, now Washington and This was during the time that Robert E. Lee was president of the college and he was ideal of the fraternity. The original name was Phi Kappa Chi, but it was changed to with a previous existing fraternity. There are sixty-seven active chapters. Alumni ch wide and keep in touch with college chapters by an annual joint meeting held on JanL day of General Lee. Over four thousand members of Kappa Alpha served in the Wor every member of the chapter at The University of Texas. Omicron chapter was established at The University of Texas in 1883. j£Z f .V ' . Spring Jack Josey, Grand Master Robert Park, Grand Procurator Henry Taliaferro, Grand Master of Ceremonies Albert Stone, Grand Scribe .3ates McFarldnd B?lk, Law El Paso Atbert Henry Bcll, B. Ad:, Waco ftarl Douglas Ghristian, A. 8; S., Shaw, Miss. __Henrv Markfey Crosswell, Jr., B. Ad., Houston Bluford Wijltifr Cratn, Jr., Arch., Longview , .Wrlliam Prather Davis, Arch., Waco lOosepIn Glenn Kurth, A. S., Lufkin ,.W(lIiarr Fredcrick Leigh, Law, Huntsville .- gobert E. Miller, B. Ad., El Paso I Robinson O ' Hair, Law, Lubbock pJmt9rt Giddings Rogers, A. S., Navasota n .-t-onH Slaughter, Jr., Eng., Austin i) ' .Albert Stone, Jr., A. S., Brenham y ' thomas Lowry Whittaker, Law, Austin MIDDLE LAWS Thad Alexander Barrington, Jr., Jack Ellingson, Huntsville James Lawson Goggans, Dallas Jesse Weed Stuart, Beaumont Ben Alexander Smith, Sulphur Springs FIRST YEAR LAWS Emory Ambler Cantey, Fort Worth Robert Homer Park, Beaumont Frederick Caton Stewart, Shamrock JUNIORS Robert Conrad Ammann, A. S., Austit Walter Scott Benson, A. S., Austin Sterling Price Bush, B. Ad., Dat William Isaacs Burch, A. S., Houston Henry Sterling Drumwright, A. S., Cisco John Edwin Fagg, A. S., San Saba Walter Richard Fisher, A. S., Austin Robzrt Raymond Goodrich, A, S., Fort Worth William Gammon, II, A. S., Galveston Manton Hannah, Jr., Eng., Waco John E. Harrison, Jr., A. S., Austin Robert Lee Hatchett, Jr., A. S., Rusk Thomas Ross Jennings, A. S., Fort Worth Jack Smyth Josey, Eng., Houston William Alvin Landreth, B. Ad., Fort Worth William A. Little, Jr., A. S., Austin Frank Byrd Lary, Eng., Da Fred Hagen McMahon, A. S., Longview James Karmon McKay, Jr., B. Ad., Waco Rich Bakke Meyer, Eng., Houston Franklin Darby Orgain, A. S., Bastrop John William Potter, Eng., Fort Worth Graham Preston Stewart, A. S., Graham George Owen Slaughter, B. Ad., Austin William Harrison Storey, A. S., Galveston Nathan Luse Swayze, A. S., Yazoo City, Miss. Holman Taylor, Jr., A. 8c S., Fort Worth Henry G. Taliaferro, Jr., A. S., Calvert Gregg Cooper Waddill, B. Ad., Austin Walter M. Woodward, A. S., Coleman SOPHOMORES John David Birdwell, A. S., Beaumont Richard Edward Brooks, A. S., Houston Robert Hines Baker, A. S., Houston Edwin Elmore Bewley, Jr., A. S., Fort Worth Cavett Sayers Binion, A. 8: S., Lufkin James Holloway Colgin, A. S., Waco William B. Deaderick, A. S., Houston John Axford Hicks, Eng., Sulphur Springs Walter Fred Hasskarl, A. S., Brenham John Wharton Newton, Eng., Beaumont Andrew C. Porter, Eng., Lufkin Charles Donnally Schmidt, Eng., Dallas Alfred Scott, A. S., McKinney Edwin Meredith Sykes, A. S., San Antonio William John Walden, Jr., A. S., Houston PLEDGES Ballinger Mills, Jr., First Year Law, Galveston Frank Alfred Bailey, Jr., A. S., Junior, Fort Worth Jack Flavell Buescher, B. Ad., Junior, Smithville Harry Harrison Ford, Jr., A. S., Junior, Houston Frank E. McPherson, Jr., A. S., Junior, Corsicana Arthur Lee Owen, A. S., Junior, Waco Joe Newton Fra ' ar, Jr., A. S., Sophomore, Eagle Lake Charles Clayton Gumm, Eng., Sophomore, Fort Worth William C. Hughes, Jr., A. S., Sophomore, Birmingham, Ala Robert Riesner Lockhart, Eng., Sophomore, Houston Quay Bayard McMahon, A. S., Sophomore, Longview Claude E. Upchurch, A. S., Sophomore, Tyler Guy ToN nsend Anderson, Eng., Freshman, Calvert Joseph Lester Brooks, A. S., Freshman, Beaumont Maclin Hobbs Benagh, Jr., Eng., Freshman, Ancon, C. Z. Huffman Baines, Jr., A. S., Freshman, San Antonio George Hubert Bollman, II, A. S., Freshman, Dallas Dixon Hill Cain, Eng., Freshman, Houston James Walker Cain, A. S., Freshman, Houston Harry Thomas Carroll, A. S., Freshman, Houston Andrew Long Chilton, A. S., Freshman, Fort Worth PLEDGES Jack Curlin, A. S., Freshman, Waxahachic Tom Curlin, A. S., Freshman, Waxahachie Amrie Denson Clark, Jr., A. S., Freshman, Tyler John Stephen Dunn, Eng., Freshman, Houston George Arthur Donnelly, Eng., Freshman, Fort Worth George Washington Delavan, A. S., Freshman, San Antonio James W. Finney, A. S., Freshman, Coleman Billy Peck Gibson, A. S., Freshman, Corsicana Gavin Garrett Goodrich, A. 8; S., Freshman, Fort Worth George Burnitt Gibson, Eng., Freshman, Calvert Robert Leslie Harriss, A. S., Freshman, Galveston Norman Vaughan Honnet, A. S., Freshman, Tcpeka, Kan. Burford King Isaacs, A. S., Freshman, Fort Worth Walter Kaapke Long, A. S: S., Freshman, Austin John Edwin Meyer, A. 8: S., Freshman, Houston William Marcus Null, Eng., Freshman, Houston Arvel Rodolphus Ponton, Jr., A. S., Freshman Fort Worth BIythe Smith, A. Sc S., Freshman, Sulphur Springs Arthur Weir, A. S., Freshman, Fort Worth Ernest Lewis Youens, Eng., Freshman, Navasota JACK JOSEY Grand Master, Spring B. W. CRAIN Grand Master, Fall FACULTY V. I. Moore Dean of Student Life T. U. Taylor Dean Emeritus of College of Engineering Ira P. Hildebrand ..... Dean of Law Scfiool Oi Decentw Wd.butinigi ited in every 5( 7««Ptoripdid, Top row: Croswell, Goos- dns, Grain, Miller, Davis , Bell, 0 Hair, McMahon, Woodwdrd, Ellingson, CuU len Second row: Larry, McKay, Hatchett, B.Sterling, Storey, Barring, Page, Storey, Hicks, Stone, Stewart Third row: Landreth, G. Slaughter, Meyer, Walden, Frazer, McPherson, Colgin, Birdwell, Brooks, Harrison, Harris Fourth row: Cantey, Ov en, Curlin, Drumwright, Burch, Waddill, Taliaferro, Han- nah, ' L. Slaughter, Bailey, Park Fifth rov : Schmidt, Sykes, Binion, Gunn, Baker, Hass- karl, D ead e ric k, Scott, Goodrich, J. Newton, Jr., Taylor Sixth row: Bewleys, New- man, Porter, Lockhart, Dunn, Meyer, Carroll, Getzando, Ford, Goodrich, McMahan Seventh row: Brooks, Isaacs, Upchurch, Hodges, Clark, Buescher, Cain, Horett, Chilton, Weir, Can Bottom row: Gibson, Baines, Bollman, Smith, Ponton, Donelly, Delavan, Eenaugh, Nev some, Anderson, G. Gibson NATIONAL HISTORY On December 10, 1869 Kappa Sigma fraternity was formally organized in tfie room of William Grigsby McCormick, 46 East Lawn, at the University of Virginia. At first expansion was limited to the South, but in 1880 a chapter was chartered in the North. At present there are 106 active chapters i " located in every state of the Union except three. There is one chapter in Canada. Kappa Sigma pub-,. ' .- . lishes a detailed annual report of the scholastic standing of its chapters; and in 1932 instituted a syst.effe- , of preceptors paid out of an endowment fund. Seven thousand Kappa Sigmas served in the ' ' t yp .i ' fd War. This number constituted over half of the total membership. Tau chapter was founded at The University of Texas in 1884. Theta v. ' ,- 4 ' W- ' Antonio i«fald Browntnsf nhctt tng Dallas .%dlter Allen Oealcy B Ad Palest ne Burton Robert Dyess 6 Ad Donna Joe Greenlee B Ad Cors cana WlUm Ely Hall Law Temple . _j , R phard Henderson Law V ctor a f " ' l ' McCulloch B Ad Clarksvlle ' j ' V - es Bruce Martindale Jr B Ad San lOfi ynfi Boyd Milam A S Dallas ' ( . i t hn Herbert M ner Ens V cksburs, Miss. Henry C Niehuss, B. Ad., Dallas Georse Matthews PasC Arch., Austin Alexander Pope, Law, Austin Roy Lamar Rather, Eng., Austin Robert Sumner Shapard, A. S., Dallas J. Hudson Smart, Lavs ' , Abilene James William Summers, Law, Rusk Joe Lett Ward, Eng., Waco James Masterson Weymouth, B. Ad., Amarillo - X » . i r . " ? Ward( ent Ward, MIDDLE LAWS Hugh William Ferguson, Dallas William Negley, San Antonio George Harvey Penland, Dallas William Purvis Middleton, Greenville FIRST YEAR LAWS Joe Robert Greenhill, Houston James Herman Kerr, Houston John Harris Meyers, Austin George Walling Sparks, Austin Edgar Ottway Weller, Austin JUNIORS John Anderson Barclay, B. Ad., Austin William Azro Blalock, A. S., Marshall Clyde Owens Brindley, A. S., Temple Frederick Jay Hcyne, A. S., Houston Eugene Murphy Locke, A. S., Dallas Robert Campbell McGinnis, A. S., Austin Rozier (Bud) Murphey, A. S,, Longview William Edmond Penland, A. S., Dallas Frank L. Summers, A. S., Rusk Robert Maurice White, A. S. Clarksville SOPHOMORES Bertrand Allan Adoue, A. S., Dallas Gus Bowman, A. S., Austin Hanes Hanby Brindley, A. S., Temple John Thompson McElwrath, A. S., Corsicana Walter Howard Meyers, A. S., Austin Stanley Eugene Neely, A. S., Dallas Russell Stevenson Rembert, Eng., Dallas Frederick Joseph Scott, A. S., Fort Worth Herbert McCelvey Seybold, A. S., Temple Charles Stanton Sharp, A. S., Dallas William Waggener, A. S., Dallas Thomas Howard Williams, Jr., A. S., Waco A I Dealey, Secretary James McCulloch, House Manager PLEDGES Malvin Clacy Cain, Mid Law, Winnsboro Benjamin Harrison Powell, First Year Law, Austin Jack Vickrey, First Year Law, Hico John Burchell Allison, Eng., Junior, EI Dorado James Pinkney Pearson, Eng., Junior, Waco David Pullon Wallace, Jr., A. 8: S., Junior, Waco Walter Jackson Williams, A. S., Junior, Comanche Thomas Lane Amis, Eng., Sophomore, Dallas Thomas Lanier McKnight, A. S., Sophomore, El Paso PLEDGES Boyd Tanner, A. S., Sophomore, Eastland Jack Tibault Bowman, A. S., Freshman, Austin William Charles Harvin, A. S., Freshman, Houston Baine Perkins Kerr, A. S., Freshman, Houston Robert Preston Scott, A. S., Freshman, Houston Andrew Zilker Thompson, A. S., Freshman, San Antonio Albert Hodges Wadsworth, Jr., A. S., Freshman, Bay City FACULTY Eugene Barker ProFessor of American History Roy Bedichek Chief of the Bureau of PublicSchool Interest Dana Casteel Professor of Zoolosy Frank L Jewett Professor of Bible Edmund T. Miller Professor of Economics Robert W. Stayton .... Professor of Law A. W. Walker Professor of Law JOE GREENHILL Spring President RICHARD HENDERSON Fall President P i Delta U m University, Uieij,e, c ' dest Irate ' " 3es Willi Eurt iwai ' «iveri,tyo(Tttj5 lop row: Ward, McCulloch, Hall, Kerr, Pope, Miner, Milam, Locke Second row: Henderson, Greenhiil, McGinnis, Page, Summer, Deaiey, Heyne, Bennett Third row: G. Sparks, Scott, Williams, Sharp, Smart, Rather, Neeley, Weymouth Fourth row: Murphy, Bow- man, Meyer, Blalock, Brindley, Meyers, Weller, Ma rtindale Fifth row: Greenlee, Summer, Rembert, Brindley, McElrcath, White, Neehuss, Seybold Sixth row: Cain, Adoue, Mid- dieton, Barclay, Bowman, Powell, Wallace, Scott Seventh row: Thompson, Pearson, Allison, McKnight, Amis, Kerr, Wadsworth, Harvin r i W. kik A j NATIONAL HISTORY Phi Delta Theta was founded December 26, 1848 by Robert Morrison and at Miami University. At the present there are one hundred and Five active chapt one states in the United States and six provinces in Canada. The total membershi chapter houses are valued at $4,000,000. It was the First fraternity to enter many some of the Canadian colleges and universities. The fraternity official magazine, second oldest fraternity magazine in existence. The First fraternity to initiate a mO ' exchanges with European universities. The First Fraternity to establish Full time c ' Texas Beta was established in 1883,- it was the First Fraternity to be Founded o University of Texas. .r.A JUNIORS Clayton Amacker, Eng., San Angelo George Basham, A. S., Dallas John Fleeter, Eng., Houston Henry Johnson, A. $., Galveston Vance Muse, A. S., Houston Henry Widdecke, B. Ad., Dallas Branigar Hopkins, Eng., Galveston MIDDLE LAWS David Irons, Fort Worth PLEDGES Fennell Dibrell, A. S., Senior, San Antonio Nat Brown, Eng., Junior, San Antonio Dick Connelly, A. $., Junior, Brownwood Dick Cooper, A. S., Junior, Port Arthur H. L. Fannin, Jr., A. S., Junior, San Angelo Curtis Gwynnc, A. S., Junior, Dallas James McNamara, A. S., Junior, San Antonio Logan Mewhinney, A. S., Junior, Holland Park Myers, A. S., Junior, Austin Ralph Sharpless, Eng., Junior, Port Arthur Ned Snyder, A. S., Junior, Brownwood Womack Decker, Eng., Junior, Corpus Christi John Ainsworth, Eng., Sophomore, El Paso Harry Jewett, A. S., Sophomore, Houston Sam Lee, Eng., Sophomore, Grand Saline Oscar Pendleton, A. S., Sophomore, Shamrock Bsrt Phillips, A. S., Sophomore, Fort Worth SOPHOMORES Marlin Andrews, Eng., Fort Worth Jack Bartholow, A. S., Dallas William Fisher, A. S., Galveston Frank Keith, A. S., Port Arthur Alfred King, A. S., Corpus Christi Earl Peterson, A. S., Dallas John B. Pettcr, A. S., San Antonio John Pillet, Eng., Dallas George Sergeant, A. S., Dallas PLEDGES Oran Smith, A. S., Sophomore, Cleburne James Smyth, A. S., Sophomore, Dallas Hitliard Thomas, A. S., Sophomore, Cameron Ted Bartholow, Eng., Freshman, Dallas Carl Biebers, A. S., Freshman, San Antonio Etheridge Dibrell, Eng., Freshman, San Antonio Alfred Fuller, Eng., Freshman, Bonham Bill Hanks, A. 8c S., Freshman, San Angelo Charles Gibbs, A. S., Freshman, San Angelo Hopkins Haden, Eng., Freshman, Galveston Tommy Main, Eng., Freshman, San Angelo Bob Matthews, A. S., Freshman, Gonzales Arnold Reynolds, A. S., Freshman, Alexandria, Virginia DuVal West, A. S., Freshman, Austin Richard Hale, A. S., Freshman, East Chicago, Indiana Robert Wooldridge, A. S., Freshman, Toronto, Canada FACULTY Frederic Duncalf Professor of Medieval History Jethro Meek ........ Tutor in English Richard Ballinger Tutor in English Gerald Stafford Tutor in Geology JETHRO MEEK President GEORGE BASHAM, JR. House Manaser layDeiiten Top row: Ballinser, DibreM, Cdldcr, Deianey, Timmins, Stall, Meek, Dever Second row: Cooper, Con- nally, McNamara, Harless, Stall, Ordway, Fleeter, Fannin Third row: Jones, Harrison, Basham, Hale, Johnson, Sharpless, Widdecke, Me- whinney Fourth row: King, Lee, Snyder, Phillips, Bartholow, Thomas, Brown, Echols Fifth row: Andrews, Petter, Fishier, Smyth, Peterson, Ainsworth, Keith, Sergeant Sixth row; Pillet, Curtis, Pen- dleton, West, Gibbs, Biebers, Bartholow, Myers Bottom row: Dibrell, Main, Smith, Hale, Haden, Fuller, Reynolds, Womack, Wool- dridge NATIONAL HISTORY Phi Gamma Delta was founded at Jefferson College, Canonslung, Pennsylvania in 1848. constitution was founded on May 1, 1848, wfiicfi is known as Founder ' s Day. Since tfie patronage of Jefferson College was largely from the southern states it was quite natural that expansion should begin in the South. The fraternity is now national in extent. The journal of Phi Gamma Delta, a quarto r - ' j3 form, was first issued as a monthly in 1879, under the auspices of the Ohio Wesleyan chapter. Lat - « .-i it was removed to Greencastle, Indiana and changed in size to an octave. Today the editoriaJ ' ' ' a5} f .yj publication office of " Phi Gamma Delta " is in the fraternity ' s permanent headquarters in WasJ?rO 9iit ' ' " ' D. c. i0 Tau Deuteron chapter was founded on The University of Texas campus in 1883. J ' j ' JXi t ' Tt i-i.- a AaL " TC. ' aaaii: Raymond A. Cook, Law, Houston George E. Pike, Law, Houston Max H. Wier, San Antonio Angus Gilchrist Wynne, Dallas Earl Arnett, Vice-President Bob Van Gundy, Recording Secretary E. W. Smith, Treasurer ng., San Antonio Houston ' JpKn James Currie, B. Ad., Amari ' .Henry Turney Fletcher, A. S., Marfa Oliver Arnold Fulcher, A. S., Naples Elmer Knox Jones, A. S., Wellington Nelson John Munger, A. S., Houston Albert Stansifer Ross, Eng., Dallas Fred Cox Sanford, B. Ad., Fort Worth Hugh Umphres, A. S., Amarillo Robert Van Gundy, B. Ad., Houston Charles Lindey Zwiener, Eng., Austin PLEDGES FIRST YEAR LAWS Ben Palmer Atkinson, Law, Austin Raymond Augustus Lynch, Dallas Ramsey Lycurgus Moore, Da Leon Mather Payne, Da E. W. Smith, Dallas JUNIORS J. Arch Ross, A. S., Austin T. Carrol Tillotson, Eng., Austin Marshall Foch Wells, A. S., Wellington Pat Temple Wilkirson, Eng., Grandview SOPHOMORES Joe Harvey Eidson, A. S., Hamilton Charles Edward Fyfe, A. S., Amarillo Leo John Peterson, A. S., Amarillo Franklin Clifford Jones, First Year Law, Houston Fred George Cimmerman, B. Ad., Junior, Austin James Wallace Davenport, A. S., Junior, Plainview I Dee, B. Ad., Junior, Amarillo Bill Wood Dysart, A. S., Junior, Plainview Joe Clint Rogers, A. S., Junior, Amarillo James Sullivan, A. S., Junior, Wellington Burtis Forest Williams, A. S., Junior, Newton Robert Augustus Kennedy, Eng., Sophomore, Lufkin Harvey Clopton Rogers, A. S., Sophomore, Austin Robert Patrick Baxter, A. S., Freshman, Dallas PLEDGES James Ross Boothe, A. S., Freshman, Sweetwater Thornton Bradley Burns, A. S., Freshman, Dallas Raymond Thornton Coffin, A. S., Freshman, Dallas Carmen A. Cook, A. S., Freshman, Lufkin Ted Hayward, A. S., Freshman, Amarillo Donald David Rasco, A. S., Freshman, Amarillo John William Rhea, Eng., Freshman, Roswell, New Mexico Steven Franklin Scott, A. S., Freshman, Amarillo Everett Lee Shirley, A. S., Freshman, Fort Worth Lowell Lyndon Wilkes, A. S., Freshman, Hubbard Thomas Jefferson Wood, Eng., Freshman, Houston FACULTY W. H. Brentlinger Assistant Professor of Psychology H. V. Craig Assistant Professor of Applied Mathematics E. E. Hale Professor of Economics J. L. Henderson .... Professor of Secondary Education C. P. Patterson Professor of Government R. P. Shirley Assistant Professor of Law O. D. Weeks Professor of Government Mi always m m meet! b RAMSEY MOORE Fall President RAYMOND LYNCH Spring President " mtemityini ofAesonjto, Wooiy. I Top row: Wells, Fletcher, Cook, Sanford, Ross, Arnett, Fulcher Second row: Jones, Munger, Van Gundy, Currie, Cook, Morriss, Jones Third row: Dysart, Atkinson, Wier, Rhea, Smith, Daven- port, Cimmerman Fourth row: Wier, Tillotson, Wilkirson, Wells, Lynch, Kennedy, Payne Fifth row: Dec, Williams, Rogers, Moore, Peterson, Eidson, Fyfe Bottom row: Burns, Shirley, Wood, Wilkes, FHayward, Coffin, Baxter Phi NATIONAL HISTORY Kappa Psi was founded February 19, 1852 at Jefferson Co It has always maintained a conservative policy of expansion and the present fifty- sreatest number of active chapters in its history. The fraternity is governed by the which meets biennially and an executive council, composed of four alumni at Phi Kappa Psi is divided into districts and each district is presided over by an A the fraternity include eleven editions of the catalogue, a complete history of the fra of the song book, an official magazine, " The Shield, " and a private quarterly pa bers only. Texas Alpha chapter was established at The University of Texas in 1904. mtaaxi rhi Sigma Delta FIRST YEAR LAWS Robert Kaufman, San Antonio Theodore Naman, Houston JUNIORS Saul Friedman, B. Ad., Houston Raymond Goodman, A. S., Laredo Robert Purvin, A. S., Dallas Arthur Roscoe, A. ft S., Waco ernard Rosenman, A. S., San Antonio Bernard Seigle, A. S., Houston Jack Tobolowsky, A. S., Dallas SOPHOMORES Royal Brin, A. S., Dallas Selden Brin, A. S., Dallas David Greenfield, A. S., Houston Moise Levy, A. S., Houston Leonard Rosengarten, A. S., Dallas H. D. Schwartz, Eng., Hempstead Dan Wunderman, A. S., San Benito ' jS ffcT oodman, . Wagner, rf - ' .ai ' rf ' fi ' . ' House Manager ' r ' ' " ' . ' ' ' - " C Assistant House ' ' ' [Z " ' ' . y ' Manager ■ ' ' ' 5 ' ( ' ■ ' ■ ' ' ' ' Bernard Scigle, V ' ' ? ' Reporter Norman Fink, A. S., Junior, San Antonio David Felsenthal, A. S., Sophomore, Shreveport, Louisiana Josef Mintz, A. S., Sophomore, Dallas Edward Bullman, A. S., Freshman, Dallas Stanley David, A. S., Freshman, Dallas Stern Feinberg, A. S., Freshman, Texarkana Paul Finkelstein, A. S., Freshman, Dalles Silas Friedlander, A. S., Fteshman, T,lcr PLEDGES Jack Nussbaum, A. S., Freshman, Waco H. Marks, Eng., Freshman, Dallas John Singer, Eng., Freshman, Houston Atvin Shwarts, A. $., Freshman, Corsicana Jack Straus, A. S., Freshman, Houston Louis Tobian, A. S., Freshman, Dallas Louis Sonnentheil, A. S., Freshman, Dallas DAVID STRAUS President BERNARD ROSEMAN Vice-Presider»t Wejreoinetee J ' ' Ktoryiials ' ■ ' " ' ixljcliip 1 Homd i Top row: Mortie Marks, Levy, Straus, Laven,Jole$ch, Wag- ner Second row: B. Kaplan, Pur- vin, Goodman, Tobolowsky, Blum, Friedman Third rov : B.Boseman, Roscoe, R. Brin, S. Brin, Fintc, Rosen- Sdrtcn Fourth row: Schwarz, Bennett, Roy; Winderman , Field lander. Levy, Greenfield Fifth row: Felsenthal, Tobian, Mintz, Schwartz, Marks, Stanley, Kauffman Bottom row: Finklcstein, Fein- bers, Nussbaum, Bullman, Singer, Strauss, Sonncntheil NATIONAL HISTORY Phi Sigma Delta fraternity was organized at Columbia University, New York, November 10, 1910. There are nineteen active chapters on the fraternity roll. Graduate clubs have been organized in cities throughout the country. The fraternity 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 are awarded annually to outstanding chapters s S The Professor Brummer Cup, the Victor Icove Cup, and the Lambda Cup are the names of the tUp ' ff .i. cups. The Lambda Cup is presented by the chapter at The University of Texas. - ' ' - « V S Lambda chapter was established at the University of Texas in 1920. Alph« feffersjjii C fi ' f- ' fi ' . S., Vicksburs, Miss. ' Joho ' Roy Biry ' ett Bi ' Acl., Clarendon :.fTi i ' ' y ' Qfvin 5r 3ks Carter, Eng., Austin Ww ' ' ! ' 0 r ' ' } ' ' f ■: ' ' ' ' ° ' ' ' ' ' B- Ad., Dallas W f i 1 K ' ' ' ' 1 i ' Robert Smith Davis, A. » : R l ' r M ' 5 ' ' y-- ' ' V ' P5?f v ' . ' , 1 ' ' ,-; «ctc William Evans, En: S., Belton g., Livingston S., El Paso FIRST YEAR LAWS John G. Beasley, Crockett Ray Kirk Freeman, Denison Ellis O. Mayfield, El Paso Edwin R. Roberts, Dallas William Elzie Ward, El Paso Robert E. White, La Tuna ffj! f-j, ' i ' i- i ' «i Dwight Hodge, B. Ad., El Paso , UM.i _ti« ,:r jX_ , ;. jx ' illiam P. Horsley, B. Ad., Dallas ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' " " I E. Lancaster, B. Ad., San Antonio orrest Metcalf, Eng., El Paso . O ' Rourke, B. Ad., El Paso MIDDLE LAWS Clayton Loftis Bray, Austin H. L. McCune, Jr., El Paso John M. Preston, Childress James H. Starley, Pecos Emmett L. Whitsett, Floresville JUNIORS SOPHOMORES G. Curtis Clark, A. S., Corpus Christi Richard W. Creal, Eng., Dallas David S. Crockett, A. S., Dallas John Paul German, Eng., Austin Erie Vansant Painter, Eng., Dallas Dean J. Robertson, A. S., Dallas Clinton B. Smith, A. S., Houston Gene Mack Woodfin, A. S., Paris , Fort Worth , Dallas Sam J. Callaway, A. S., Richard A. Gump, B. Ad., Lawrence M. Gary, Eng., San Antonio Paul Klatt Herder, B. Ad., Weimar T. K. Irwin, A. S., Dallas Thomas H. Markley, A. S., Austin Laurens Pratt, Eng., Austin Robert R. Ritter, A. S., El Paso W. K. Ramsey, Eng., El Paso W. H. Tonn, Eng., Austin Ralph E. Williams, B. Ad., Pecos ' 09 PLEDGF.S Ed. , S. Bayless, Graduate, Beaumont Bill Q. Jamison, A. S., Senior, Denison George H. Spears, B. Ad., Senior, Belton Stuart Chamberlin, B. Ad., Junior, Paris W. F. Cain, A. S., Junior, Nacogdoches Shelby G. Hammack, A. S., Junior, Paris Louis H. Haring, Jr., A. S., Junior, San Antonio Harry N. Stafford, Eng., Junior, El Paso Basil B. Bell, A. 8: S., Sophomore, Cuero William H. Callaway, Eng., Sophomore, Fort Worth Randall G. Heye, A. 8t S., Sophomore, Galveston Morris Donald Kennemer, A. S., Sophomore, San Angelo John S. McKee, Eng., Sophomore, EI Paso Earl K. Preston, A. S., Sophomore, Childress George A. Pringle, A. S., Sophomore, Austin John Clarke Roberts, A. S., Sophomore, San Antonio PLEDGES Dan William Ryan, A. S., Sophomore, Houston Ed A. Steedman, A. S., Sophomore, Sherman V, B. Watts, A. S., Sophomore, Livingston Harry William Wilcox, A. S., Sophomore, Austin James M. Windham, A. S., Sophomore, Livingston Rudolph P. Bergfeld, A. S., Freshman, Dallas Carl Houston Burnham, Eng., Freshman, Sullivan City Frank Cage, A. S., Freshman, Austin Cornelius Ray Curtan, A. S., Freshman, El Paso Charles Q. Jefferies, II, A. S., Freshman, Fort Worth Jack E. Meadows, Eng., Freshman, Dallas Marion Tucker Moore, A. S., Freshman, Fort Worth Bert G. Stout, A. S., Freshman, Dallas Murray D. Voss, Eng., Freshman, Austin Alva Gene Workman, Eng., Freshman, Dallas I f. J. M. PRESTON President J. G. ARTZ Vice-President DICK GUMP Vice-President FACULTY L. T. Bellmont Director of Physical Training for Men C. M. Montgomery Professor of Romance Languages L. W. Payne Professor of Englisfi 1 n Mppi oftliefratei 36 Top row: Horsely, Carter, Pratt, Faulkner, Fueille, Bray, Whitsett, Evans, Metcalf Second row: Ramsey, Free- man, Hodse, White, Star- ley, Preston, Herder, Beas- iey, Woodfin Third row; Windham, Artz, Irvin, Roberts, McClure, Cochran, O ' Rourke, Staf- ford, Ward Fourth row: Spears, Preston, Williams, Calloway, Cain, Rittcr, Mayfield, Marsley, Bartlett Fifth tow: Gump, Creal, Ton, Robertson, Harring, Berg- feld. Bell, Smith, Watts Sixth row: Heyc, Painter, Curtan, McKee, German, Wilcox, Crockett, Lan- caster, Prinsic, Ryan Bottom row; Jamison, Calla- way, Burnham, Kennemer, Case, Meadows, Stout, Roberts, Jefferies, Cham- berlin NATIONAL HISTORY Pi Kappa Alpha was founded at the University 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 Reconstruction Period. A reorganization carried out in 1889 is known as the " second found- ing " of the fraternity. Most of its growth dates from that time. There are seventy-eight active chapters. The fraternity was one of the first to outlaw mock ceremonies in connection with initiations. Pi Kappa Alpha instituted the requirement of one term of college work before initiation, scholarship cup annually to the chapter having the highest average. Beta Mu chapter was established at The University of Texas in 1920. ■■ : -. Austin rt Turgot Brjnstrracfe L w, San Louis -•Pbtosi, vWico iKn B, Dahitff,-A. S., Temple Witcox Doc li le; A. S., Dallas D witt Dtmn, Law, Houston .Bob Engcrtki a, Eng., San Antonio Ralph .Guess, B. Ad., Corsicana 3ma Alpha Epsilon ,jfi ' tf ' W M? ' ' .Saandert Gregg, Law, Ranger . ' -■ ..- ' ' 5 ' rt y _,w All ' en Hutcheson, Law, Houston ' !W ' r ' y fJlom Loffland, A. S., Fort Worth W, - ' 11 ..-Vv ' tiwrerice Parker, B. Ad., Bryan ' y- ' • ' ,- ' .. V- " wiMiam Parker, Eng., Austin ? t» .■■■ ' SA: ' ' Obhn T. Plunket, Law, Greenville ' ' " ' ■■ t V ' „.; ' VJamesT. Smith, Law, Midland i?! " - ;,- ' Robert S. Vance, Law, Tcxarkana Willis Vaughan, A. S., Clinton, Kentucky Joel Westbrook, A. S., Austin James Willis, Law, Waco MIDDLE LAWS Howard Amason, Roswell, New Mexico Joe Clarence Goldston, Houston Jack Hornberger, San Antonio Palmer Hutcheson, Houston Ryland Howard, Houston J. Woolford McFarland, Galveston Henry Morris, Dallas FIRST YEAR LAWS Walter P. Brenan, San Antonio J. Daffan Caldwell, San Antonio Bond Davis, San Antonio Alfred Dohoney, Paris Adrian Patton, Dallas Ben H. Stone, Amarillo Selden Simpson, Amarillo Reagan Wiseman, San Antonio JUNIORS Dallas San Antonio Charles Knight Adams, B. Ad. Albert M. Biedenharn, B. Ad Carlisle Bird, A. » S., Dallas J. C. George, A. S., Brownsville William Hardie, A. 8c S., El Paso McVoy Mclntyre, Eng., Minden, La Jim Pittman, A. Sc S., Houston Roger Sullivan, A. S., Dallas Sam Webb, A. S., Dallas SOPHOMORES Bill Cochran, A. S., Houston John Carpenter, A. S., Dallas Thornton Hardie, A. S., El Paso Bob Hardwicke, A. S S., Fort Worth Harry Holslun, A. S., Dallas Baxter Jackson, A. S., San Antonio Vinson McCelvey, A. S., Temple George Morris, Eng., Dallas Gordon Rogers, A. S., Kansas City, Missouri Jack C. Staley, A. S., Wichita Falls Walter Brenan, Iford McFarland, ent Treasurer Sprins Eminent Archon Ben Stone, Eminent Deputy Archon Albert Biedenharn, Eminent Recorder J. Woolford McFarland, Eminent Treasurer PLEDGES Arthur Grenier, First Year Law, Montclair, New Jersey Pete Laird, B. Ad., Junior, Kilgore Bob Murphy, B. Ad., Junior, Tcxarkana Carroll Wheeler, A. S., Junior, Texarkana Rabun T. Wilson, A. S., Junior, Austin Joe Wolverton, A. S., Junior, Vernon Eugene Carrington, A. S., Sophomore, San Antonio Jamie Gulp, A. S., Sophomore, Temple Guy Witherspoon, A. S-, Sophomore, Greenville Warren Bellows, A. S., Freshman, Oklahoma City, Okla. John Bynum, A. S., Freshman, Houston Bob Caton, A. S., Freshman, Tyler Roland Chatham, A. S., Freshman, Bryan PLEDGES Bill Cousins, A. S., Freshman, Austin Bob Cousins, A. S., Freshman, Austin Dan Craddoclc, A. S., Freshman, Dallas Bob Darden, A. S., Freshman, Waco Jack Fox, A. S., Freshman, Childress Bill Frost, A. S., Freshman, Eastland Howard Georgi, A. St S., Freshman, Dallas Willis McMurry, Eng., Freshman, San Antonio Lingo Platter, A. S., Freshman, Austin Frank Richey, A. S., Freshman, Waco John Robinson, A. S., Freshman, El Paso Jerry Stone, A. S., Freshman, Dallas Clark Wilkinson, A. S., Freshman, Longview James Wilson, A. S., Freshman, Austin H. y. Benedict; President E. G. Smith J. B. Wharey . . FACULTY Professor of Applied Mathematics and Astronomy Professor of Marketing Professor of Engh ' sh SigfnaAlp[« WALTER BRENAN Spring Eminent Archon ROBERT VANCE Fall Eminent Archon d| «LMreMmo ■llatd to Greet V Civil War,,, ' Siiiitedinij I . Overeijf S Top row: Plunket, Vance, Smith, Pdtton, Mc I n t y re , Hardie, Daniel, NX illis Second row: Caldwell, Stone, Howard, Hutcheson, Grc93, Brenan, McFarland, Goldston Third row: Dohoney, Mor- ris, Wiseman, Parke, Ama- son, Loffland, Simpson, Wolverton, Adams Fourth row: Carpenter Murphy, Culp, 8. Frost J. C. Gorge, Carrington, Milam, Thomason, Davis Fifth ro,w: Sullivan, Hol- stum, McCleve, Vaughan, Platter, Chatham, Danden, Bellow, Robins Bottom row: Fox, Craddock, Wilkinson, Richey, McMun, Cousins, Cousins, Caton, Bynum NATIONAL HISTORY Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded at the University of Alabama in 1856. A contemplated from the first, and there are now 109 active chapters. The fraternity the Levere Memorial Temple, in Evanston, Illinois, which contains the most complete related to Greek-letter organizations. Over half of the members of Sigma Alpha the Civil War, including every member of four chapters. A policy of expansion i inaugurated in 1883, the fraternity having been considered a distinctly southern orga time. Over eight thousand members served in the World War. Alumni orga formed abroad. Texas Rho chapter was established at The University of Texas in 1884. . rSigma Alpha Mu JUNIORS Aaron Cohen, Ens., Cleburne Raymond Friedlander, A. S., Tyler Robert Karotkin, A. S., Austin Daniel Kleinman, A. S., San Angelo Edward Levine, Eng., Memphis, Tennessee Sidney Levinson, A. S., Menard Arnold Travis, Eng., Houston SOPHOMORES Jean Braunig, A. S., Amarillo Meyer Blinderman, A. S., Amarillo Burton Davis, A. S., Fort Worth Melvin Lachman, A. 8: S., San Antonio Robert Strauss, A. S., Stamford Soi VfTedJAM C ' zm. W PLEDGES Marvin Brown, B. Ad., Junior, Brownsville Herman Eisen, A. S., Junior, Tyler Morris Blinderman, A. 8c S., Freshman, Amarillo Milton Cohen, Eng., Freshman, Cleburne Sylvan Gurinsky, A. S., Freshman, San Antonio Marion Goodman, Jr., A. S., Freshman, Houston Jim Muslov , A. S., Freshman, Shreveport, Louisiana PLEDGES Philip Lipstate, Eng., Freshman, Tyler Sidney Raffkind, A. S., Freshman, Amarillo Paul Rosenfield, A. S., Freshman, Clarksville Albert Schwartz, A. S., Freshman, El Paso J. M. Schwartz, A. S., Freshman, Easle Pdss Bernard Wolf, A. S., Freshman, Tyler FACULTY Aaron SchaFfer Professor of Romance Languases ED WINKLER Prior PAUL FORCHHEIMER Exchequer rtive members. AJolpM.Fabii, ctt?r L.:.. ! I ha Top row: Alexander, Davis, Harris, H. Schiff, Forchhei- mer, Davis Second row: Winkler, S. Lev- inson, Karkowslci, Kleinman, Massman, Travis, Brown Third row: Karotkin, Good- friend, Friedlander, X eil, Cohen, Fisher, Robt. Strauss Fourth row: Eisen, Lachman, Blinderman, J. BrauniS Raff- kind, Rosenfield, Schwartz Bottom row: Wolf, Muslow, Goodman, Gu rn isky, Cohen, Schwartz, Lipstate 4 NATIONAL HISTORY Sigma Alpha Mu has thirty-Five chapters in the United States and Canada active members. It was founded on Thanksgiving Eve, November 26, 1909. The Lester Cohen, Jacob Kaplan, Ira N. hiind, David Levinson, Samuel Ginsburg, Adolph I. Fabis, and Hyman I. Jacobson. The fraternity has an endowment fund th ships and loans to chapters and students are made. The chapter having the best and cultural activity for a given year is awarded the founder ' s cup. Another cu chapter having shown the most improvement during the previous year. The f private monthly magazine and a quarterly called the " Octagonian. " Sigma Theta chapter was established at The University of Texas in 1922. Benjamin Anderson, Houston Leroy Denman, San Antonio Dudley Peterson, Hillsboro Rofler Tyler, Austin JUNIORS Bob Butler, Eng., Austin James T, Downs, A. S., Dallas Carey Hargrove, A. 8c S., Houston William Houston, B. Ad., Austin Landis Mahaffey, A. S., Austin Curtis Perryman, A. S., Fort Worth William Swcaringen, Eng., San Antonio Frank Yochem, B. Ad,, San Antonio Howard Motley, Secretary William Swearingen, Treasurer MIDDLE LAWS Bob Eclchardt, Austin Howard Motley, Tenaha PLEDGES Bill Boone, A. S., Senior, Marshall an Coyne, A. S., Senior, Arkansas City, Kansas Douglas Perkins, A. S., Senior, San Antonio Jud Atchison, B. Ad., Junior, Baird George Harrington, A. S., Junior, Austin Grover Keeton, A. S., Junior, Corpus Christi Roy Mead, Eng., Junior, Tulsa Martin Butler, Eng., Sophomore, Austin Ed Cravens, A. S., Sophomore, Austin Ray Grasty, Eng., Sophomore, Austin Guy Cannon, A. S., Freshman, Austin Carroll Church, A. S., Freshman, Houston Thomas Day, Eng., Freshman, Houston Gilbert Denman, A. S., Freshman, San Antonio Henry Dietz, Eng., Freshman, Waco SOPHOMORES John S. Burns, A. S., Austin Frank Chappell, Jr., A. S., Dallas Jack Coke, A. S., Dallas Alfred Kuhleman, A. S., Houston Billy Mayne, B. Ad., Austin Harris Philquist, A. S., Austin Charles Prothro, A. S., Wichita Falls John Riley, B. Ad., Austin PLEDGES Erich Downs, A. S., Freshman, Dallas Ed Duncan, A. S., Freshman, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Laurence Eastland, A. S., Freshman, Houston Raymond Erwin, A. S., Freshman, Corpus Christi Robert Erwin, A. S., Freshman, Corpus Christi Jim Gardner, A. S., Freshman, Tulsa, Oklahoma William Kuhn, A. S., Freshman, Austin Lewis MahaFfey, Ens., Freshman, Austin Bart Mann, Eng., Freshman, San Angelo Charles E. Marsh, Jr., A. S., Freshman, Austin George Richardson, A. S., Freshman, Dallas Victor Ritter, A. S., Freshman, Many, Louisiana William Stanberry, A. S., Freshman, Austin Phil Yochem, A. S., Freshman, Austin DAVID HUME Fall President GEORGE STOKES BROWN Spring President Bryant Carstarphen Edward Crane . Dr. A. E. Cooper . Stanley P. Finch . Jack Gray Hush McMath . FACULTY Instructor in English Professor of Law Professor of Applied Mathematics Professor of Civil Engineering Assistant Football Coach Head Basketball Coach Instructor in Architecture [■ ' ?ll, James P %Nijcl J ' i Top row: Covington, Regan, Ander- son, Denman, Boone, Perryman, Brov n, Gunn Second row: yochem, Dov ns, Hume, Swearingen, Paxton, Ma- haffey, Hargrove, Kuhleman Third row: Tennant, Cravens, Keeton, Mead, Peterson, Butler, Houston, Harrington Fourth row: Riley, McCullough, Mann, Coke, Mayne, Prothro, Grasty, Marsh Fifth row: Motley, Butler, Burns, Philquist, Chapman, Ritter, Church, Denman Bottom row: Ridhardson, Cannon, Kuhn, Dovens, Mahaffey, Mead, Yochem, Stanberry, Gard- ner. ,.,- NATIONAL HISTORY Sisma Thef H Sigma Chi was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in 1855. the Miami Triad composed of Phi Delta Theta, Beta Theta Pi, and Sigma Chi C Bell, James P. Caldwell, Daniel W. Cooper, Franklin H. Scobey, Isaac M. Jordan, Runkle, Lewis M. Lockwood. There are ninety-eight active chapters and thirty-three thousa All Sigma Chi chapters except five own their houses. Unique in Greek Letter history is the Chapter of Sigma Chi. This chapter was composed of members in the Confedera Civil War, and was maintained to perpetuate Sigma Chi in the South. Alpha Nu chapter was established at The University of Texas in 1884. mmm ' .y m ' ' ' ivij ' iS ' , ,, rjjS GK W . .SfS ' , San Antonio ■ ' -■ ' - ' ' jV ' y«; ' i|_l i»|f(i»at4 ' Syers, A. S., San Antonio jr ■■■ ■ ' S ' ni nl ' ih, B. Ad., San Antonio ' j ' i- . ■ ' ySKiy ' Wi ' y ' o ' " ' Jf., Law, Brownsville ly J. " ' ' .1 ' . ' f p f6,ef 1 ' homas, B. Ad., Brownsville Wj ' : ' iSohpi. Walker, Ens., San Antonio " V i ' ' ' Beilald N. While, Eng., San Antonio ►H ' -J ' ' ' VChauncey B. Whitehead, A. 8c S., Fort Worth ' ' " MIDDLE LAWS FIRST YEAR LAWS Robert Weldon Mills, Tyler George A. Prowse, Alice Leiand A. Prowse, Jr., Alice Milton H. West, Jr., Brownsvil Henry Golishtly, Jacksonville Morris McKay, La Porte r PLEDGES Lindsay J. Burnett, A. S., Junior, Little Rock, Arkansas William John Guyette, A. S., Junior, Galveston Thomas Finney Brashear, A. S., Sophomore, Austin Ben Orvell FHindman, Eng., Sophomore, San Antonio Richard Ralph McKay, A. S., Sophomore, La Porte Clifton Jack Middleton, A. S., Sophomore, San Antonio Conrad Milton Newton, A. S., Sophomore, Dawson Alex FHerman Bernhard, A. S., Freshman, Seguin John Boyd Bolton, A. S., Freshman, Alto Halbert H. Bybee, A. S., Freshman, Austin George Foote Clark, Eng., Freshman, Nacogdoches JUNIORS Ben Blanton, B. Ad., Clarksville Herbert Clarkson, Jr., A. S., San Antonio Howard Dodd, B. Ad., Tyler James Landrum Goode, A. S., San Benito Robert Louis Jones, B. Ad., Brownsville John D. McCully, A. S., Little Rock, Arkansas James Edward Newman, Eng., Tyler Gus Faber Obcnhaus, Eng., Columbus Weldon Leech Porter, Eng., Hillsboro Jack D. Wrather, A. S., Tyler SOPHOMORES Winchester Kelso, III, A. S., San Antonio Robert Nelson Smith, A. S., Mission Philip Wandel, A. S., Dallas i PLEDGES Willis Wayne Gray, A. 8c S., Freshman, McAllen Willis Everts Jarrel, A. S., Freshman, Tyler Edward Alan Karper, A. S., Freshman, College Station Fred Bowers Koontz, Jr., A. S., Freshman, Tulsa Louis McDonald, A. 8c S., Freshman, Wharton Harold Dunnam Price, Eng., Freshman, Boling William Augustus Purdy, A. S., Freshman, Sulphur Springs John Francis Robinson, A. S., Freshman, Austin Arthur G. Schulze, A. S., Freshman, Austin Henry Wayne Smith, A. S., Freshman, Palestine ■pa iNy jn ; 1868 tow ' eurei.letter, ii WJili VOLNEY TAYLOR Commander HERBERT CLARKSON Lieutenant Commander ™typul)licjt JpsiUcliap Top row: Syers, Howard, McKay, Quirk, Muller, While, L Prowse Second rov : Obenhdus, Bruce, Taylor, Blanton, Walker, Thomas, Dodd, G. Prowse Third row: Porter, J. B. Smith, Jones, Newman, Jarre!, Acker,Mc- Kay, Moxley Fourth rov : Mills, Middleton, White- head, West, Wrather, Mc- Cully, Kelso, Wandel Fifth o A ' : Brasher, Smith, Hindman, Bernhard Goodc, Koontz, Burnet, Bottom row: Bybee, Smith, McDonald, Purdy, Clark, Bolton , Schuiz, Gray NATIONAL HISTORY Sisma Nu srew out of a secret society, the Legion of Ho tute in 1 868 to meet the need of fraternity organization felt durin The Greek-letter and the fraternity organization were adopter date of founding of Sigma Nu. The fraternity directed its exp until it was firmly established. At the present there are one fraternity publication is " The Delta, " established in 1883, and i Upsilon chapter was established at The University of Texas dams, Law, Houston enffJr., Eng., Blanket W n ' IV ' ' t Brummett, Law, Amarillo ' p ' fert ' pf ' ancis Carroll, Eng., Coleman Ji liOU illiam Cavanaugh, Phar., Lufkin , B. Ad., Miami Law, Dallas Lloyd Vance Foster, B. Ad., JeFfcrson Edward Wright Gaudet, Eng., Bay City James William Hodges, Eng., Beaumont Everett Hutchinson, B. Ad., Hempstead Leslie Paris LeGrand, Law, Palestine Sisma Phi Epsilon MIDDLE LAWS Henry Joseph Anderson, Wichita Falls Tom Lamar Beauchamp, Paris Ralph Provine Dickson, Wichita Falls Robert Minor Sellers, El Paso ,1 - FIRST YEAR LAW Thomas Burdett Weatherly, Huntsville JUNIORS Jay Arnold, A. S., Greenville Jay Huntley Kenesson, B. Ad., Doucette Arthur Edwin Moers, A. S., Houston Charles Henry Waldmann, Jr., Eng., Houston Thomas Herman Wheat, B. Ad., Bellville SOPHOMORES Edward Morris Carroll, A. S., Chicago, 111. Fred Lee Ramsdell, Eng., Philadelphia, Pa. PLEDGES Jewel Donald Daughety, Graduate, Brownwood Tom Netherton Jenness, Graduate, El Paso Grant Sheridan Baze, B. Ad., Junior, Melvin Ben Ellis Lockett, A. S., Junior, Waxahachie Horace Robert Mann, B. Ad., Junior, Houston Will Armon Yates, B. Ad., Junior, Waxahachie John Nolan Harvey, A. S., Sophomore, Da Thomas Henry Heard, A. S., Sophomore, Refugio Jack Thomas Holmes, A. 8c $., Sophomore, Fort Worth Rufus Parrel Marshall, A. S., Sophomore, Houston Robert Andrew McCulloch, Eng., Sophomore, Corpus Christ) Mangus Jay McSween, A. 5., Sophomore, Austin Donald Randolph McCauley, A. S., Sophomore, Wichita Falls Hugh Milton Miller, A. S., Sophomore, Granbury PLEDGES John Roger Simpson, Eng., Sophomore, Robert Lee Harvey Glenn Weeth, A. 5., Sophomore, Amarillo William Franklin York, A. S., Sophomore, Tyler Jack Keating Ayer, A. S., Freshman, Austin Desmond Joseph Byrne, A. S., Freshman, Dallas James Arthur Krausc, Eng., Freshman, Houston Richard Newton Lane, Eng., Freshman, Laredo Charles Fred Looke, A. S., Freshman, Austin Robert Oswald Moers, A. S., Freshman, Houston Thomas Hayward Norman, Eng., Freshman, Drexel Hill Charles Floman Petet, A. S., Freshman, Austin Rufus Ernest Powell, A. S., Freshman, Navasota Robert Holt Whitten, A. S., Freshman, Austin tortke purpose TOM WHEAT Spring President EVEREH HUTCHINSON Fall President ' Uirclesl, =f finance. To i Top row: Lc Grande, Dousherty, Carroll, Eades, Adam, Gandet, Cavanaugh Second row: Janness, Hodges, Hutche- son, Allen, D. Dial, Kruger, Foster Third row: Dickson, Weatherly, Baze, Moers, T. Beauchamp, Wheat, Brummer Fourth ro T Sellers, Kenneson, Harvey, Yoric, Ramsdell, Miller, Waldman Fifth row: McCauley, Simpson, Hoff- man, McDonald, Krause, McCullock, Heard Bottom row: Witten, Powell, Looke, Lane, Norman, Marshall, Moers, Potet NATIONAL HISTORY Sigma Phi Epsilon was the outgrowth of a local fraternity at Richmond College in Richmond, Vir- ginia, in 1901, emerging from " The Saturday Night Club, " a group of six young men banded together for the purpose of enjoying mutual association. Sigma Phi Epsilon is a charter member of the National Interfraternity Conference which was organized in 1909, and has become renowned in American:K ' Greek circles for its budgetary alumni control system of finance, known as the Sigma Phi Epsilon Pf of Finance. Today, Sigma Phi Epsilon owns fifty-two houses with an aggregate value of over $1 ,50Qp(jfT has sixty-nine active chapters in thirty-eight states; forty-six alumni chapters in twenty-nine stsffe ' ' ' " over 20,000 members throughout the world. y ' ' ' " " ' Texas Alpha chapter was established at The University of Texas in 1930. Maurice Charles Blumenthal, A. S., Houston Charles Boy Ford, A. S., Houston Joseph Grossman, Phar., Corpus Christi Jake Kafz, A. S., El Paso Leo Lipshitz, A. S., Fort Worth Julian Milton Meer, B. Ad., San Antonio David Ornstein, A. S., New York, N. Y. ' " tfassitor ' i PyA- i y ' ' Sprin pi- ' , : ' -Ydle Kalmdns, Consul M. C. Blumenthal, Custos Leo Hoffman, Scribe Julian Meer, Quaestor PLEDGES Aaron Hessel, First Year Law, Mercedes Burton Edward Grossman, A. S., Sophomore, Corpus Christi Harry Lewis, A. S., Sophomore, Houston Milton Morrison Arbetter, A. 8c S., Freshman, San Antonio Danny Jack Gachman, A. S., Fieshman, Fort Worth Gerhard M. Hoffman, A. S., Freshman, McCamey Stanley Joseph Nevelow, A. . S., Freshman, San Antonio Milton Louis Nuriclc, A. 8c S., Freshman, Houston SOPHOMORES Louis Bockstein, A. S., Fort Worth Jack Goren, A. S., Houston Leo Jaye Hoffman, A. S., Comanche Maurice Randolph Shu lman, A. St S., Jackson, Tennessee Dave Siesel, A. S., Dallas Jerome Melvin Sinser, A. S., Dallas Joseph Arthur Stool, A. S., Del Rio PLEDGES Robert Racusin, A. 8: S., Freshman, San Antonio Henry Replin, A. 8: S,, Freshman, Littlefield Morris Replin, A. 8c S., Freshman, Littlefield Lionel Harold Rottenberg, A. 8: S., Freshman, Whjrtan Alfred Schulman, A. S., Freshman, Bryan Jack Milton Spiner, A. 8c S., Freshman, Houston Roy Tashnek, Eng., Freshman, Houston Edwin Charles Weininger, Eng., Freshman, San Antonio ALE KALMANS Consul LEO LIPSHITZ Custos, Fall M. C. Blumenthal Custos, Spring i I Top row: Bender, Smith, Ornstein, Bochstein, Singer, Hochman Second row: Ford, Lipshitz, Stool, Kal- mans, Blumenthdl, Replin Third row: Grossman, Meer, Slegel, Hoffman, Schulman, Gross- man, Berman Fourth row: Schulman, Gordon, Nuriclc, Replin, Nevelow, Racusin, Arbctter Bottom row: Splner, Katz, Rottenberg, Gachman, Hoffman, Hessel, Weininger MM NATIONAL HISTORY Tau Delta Phi was founded as a local fraternity at the college of the City of Expansion was confined to New York City for several years but this policy was chc interest of men in other colleges. The fraternity roll now includes twenty-one active fraternity encourages scholarship, service, and general achievement. A cup is presenter which has achieved the highest standards during the preceding year. A scholarship to the chapter with the best scholastic average, and as improvement trophy to th most improved its scholarship during the past year. Individual awards are made ti with the highest scholastic average. Rho chapter was established at The University of Texas in 1926. ■ Jf ' J 1dii%i ei%% Manager f i ' af zi Parker, t Worth Allen Hood, B. Ad., San Anselo Jack Lewis, A. S., San Angelo Forrest Markward, A. S., Fort Worth Jerry McAfee, Eng., Port Arthur Charles Parker, A. S., Texarkana Barnet Skelton, Law, Temple Page Stanley, Eng., Joshua Bob Wise, A. S., Maysfield MIDDLE LAWS Hans Brockmoller, El Paso John Green, Dallas FIRST YEAR LAW Warren Dee Pruitt, Jr., Abilene JUNIORS Starley Alford, B. Ad., San Antonio Leiand Wayne Ashmore, A. S., Corsicana Harold Brady, A. S., San Antonio Terrell Coleman, A. 8: S., Eastland James Ward Fouts, A. S., Dallas Hugh Graves, Eng., El Paso Percy Harris, A. S., Fort Worth Kent Jones, Eng., Mercedes Paul Jones, Eng., Mercedes Buck McCasland, A. S., JeFferson Wendell I. Siebert, A. S., Eastland Jack Stuckey, B. Ad., Devers SOPHOMORES Bill Campbell, A. S., Laredo Clyde Chaney, A. S., Eastland Marshall Coleman, Eng., Eastland James Allen Graves, Eng., EI Paso Bob Keeton, A. S., Overton Ralph Mahon, A. S., Eastland Bill McLean, A. S., Hereford William Henry Pursley, Pharmacy, Humble Algie Wells, A. S., Dallas FRESHMEN David Mitchell Currie, A. ft S., Austin Jack Evans Hicks, Eng., San Antonio John Frank Turner, Eng., Joshua .1 . ; . V« JENKINS GARREH President JOHN GREEN Vice-President ' lMiii5tl,e ■ ' sAnjlici; I I ■kUw iSnAttiM Top row: Jones, Parker, Green, Bronstdd, Tharp Second row: Bridges, Baskin, Lewis, Bartram, Markward Third row; Stanley, Wise, Croom, Gar- rett, McAfee, Stuckey Fourth row: Hood, Jones, McCasland, Harris, Alford, Keeton Bottom row: McLean, Campbell, NVells, Ma-hon, Chainey, Walters HISTORY The name of Tejas orisinated from a form of greeting used by a certain tribe of welcoming the Spanish padres into the Southwest. The padres first applied the Indians themselves, and then later it was extended to denote the country in which they settlers Anglicized it to the present form, Texas. Because of its historic significance and its connotation of friendship, Tejas was of the Club when it was organized on the campus of The University of Texas in Sept club was organized for the purpose of promoting good fellowship and scholarship. Tejas selects its members from the University at large. i ■ f Secretary Harold Spears, Treasurer C. Ross Spencer, Steward ynum, Houston irdeaux, Galena Park uratti, Austin George L. Lewis, Houston McClellan Wassell, Corsicana PLEDGES Thcta Xi FIRST YEAR LAWS James Franklin Melton, Troup JUNIORS Bill Howell, B. Ad., Kenedy Ira Laird; Eng., Houston Roy Pennycuiclc, A. S., Crystal City Jim C Sheffield, B. Ad., Alvin John Wassell, Eng., Corsicana SOPHOMORES George Hayes, B. Ad., Kilgore Robert O. Jameson, A. S., Dallas Ed. Kampmann, A. S., Mexico, D. F. Harold Spears, Eng., Jacksboro Fred E. Simmons, Eng., Senior, Overton James A. Ahlgrimm, A. 8t S., Freshman, Austin Sam W. Bishop, A. S., Freshman, La Feria Joe W. Brown, A. S., Freshman, Luling Archie Donahue, Eng., Freshman, Texas City David Elliott, A. S., Freshman, Corsicana Marvin D. Hall, Phar., Freshman, Austin George Lamer Jarvls, A. S., Freshman, Kenedy Alfred B. Jones, A. S., Freshman, Hallsville PLEDGES James E. McCarty, Jr., A. S-, Freshman, Schuylervil A. G. Morton, A. S., Freshman, Kilgore Travis Nuckols, A. S., Freshman, Texas City G. Jackson Orr, Jr., A. S., Freshman, Dallas C. Ross Spencer, Eng., Freshman, Austin Ed. White, Eng., Freshman, Paris Clarence R. Wright, Eng., Freshman, Austin John G. Wuensche, A. S., Freshman, Texas City Leo Blackstock FACULTV Associate ProFessor of Business Administration i c. ded Aiwai iurinj LOUIS RENFROW President GEORGE LEWIS Fall Secretary CHARLES BURDEAUX Spring Secretary ' mmmmam W ' ' ■■ ' ■: W - T -i Im - .,. T " ■■ 4 !, 1 T 1L4 ' m y r 1 11 ,, ' r • r ■ - ■ ■ 1 m r ' mm r4 1 -3 PPP .,,; ' ..»: ' s. [JSi- T! " ! " ■™ i-- mm vesm te». . i Ck HBHRP " " " ' " " ■■ -«p . «mite trend tecy; « " % direct! ' «oft elrjt( ■■■jt ' if- -■ |l TW I C6 i.«i« D.[ ■Co Top row: Harrison, L. R. Bynum, Ren- frew, J. Wdssell, J. M. Wdssell, Sheffield, Hayes Second row: Kampmann, Jameson, Penny- cutck, Lewis, Morton, Laird, Howell Third row: Brown, Wright, Buratti, Burdeaux, Tingle, C. R. Spencer, Spears Fourth row: Melton, Bishop, Ahlgrimm, Donahue, Elliott, Jarvis, Krumb Bottom row: McCarty, Nuckols, Orr, Simmons, Wuensche, Wright, White NATIONAL ' HISTORY Theld Xi was founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in 1864. It was the founded during the period of the Civil War, when fraternity activity everywher suspended. Immediately after the organization was perfected negotiations were the establishment of a chapter at Yale. At first limitations were placed upon mem years membership was generally confined to students taking courses leading to a B. S, a definite trend away from this condition became general when chapters were placei than technical schools. The official organ, " The Unicorn of Theta Xi, " is publi: fraternity directory, pledge manual, and song book have been issued periodically si ment of the fraternity is vested in a biennial convention, the grand lodge, and a ce Rho chapter was established at The University of Texas in 1913. was INTENTS Pdse Ptinlu- ' lleriic . Alpha C. hi Omegd Alpha Delta Pi ■ Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Phi , Alpha Xi Delta Chi Omega - Delta Delta Delta Delta Phi Epsilon Gamma Phi Beta Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Kappa Gamma PhiMu . . . Pi Beta Phi . . Zeta Tau Alpha . 274 281 282 284 286 288 290 292 294 296 298 300 302 304 306 308 SOE 1 4= t l Un U mphr8» Sect ion EdU or fe ■= 5DRDR1TIE5 I: The Kappas hold open house and have a good time at their own party . . . while a trio of Zetas proudly review their line of pledges . . . Below, Pan-hlellenic plays Santa Claus at the Zeta house for a group of Austin ' s needy children. , " ••f ' I.o . A study in contentment is this groupof Alpha Delta Pis, assembled before the sorority ' s friendly hearth . . . Below, Arabella Jester evidently likes what Jim Dick McCul- lough iswhispering . . .While Clara Stearns, Alpha ' _Phi and accompanist par excellence, runs over the music for the Light Opera Company ' s new show . . . Roberta Culpep- per looks sweet and says " Hello. " and dy to make their debuts to the campus. Above are the Pi Beta Phi, Alpha Delta Pi, Alpha Chi Omega, Alpha Epsilon Phi, and Phi Mu prizes. " " " ' Climaxing three days of tears and laughs, oy and grief, there are found this array of lappy faces and pretty new dresses, jiancing over the page there is the Alpha hi, Alpha Xi Delta, Delta Phi Epsilon, jamma Phi jledge lines r - ww i h j " ,. ' " z Pappa pays for this, too . . . lovely girls in their pledge lines . . . Rush week is a high spot for these girls • • . hours of teas, talks, etc . . etc. ... ad nauseam. The girls get so worked up . . . and take it all so seriously that many of them just break down and cry about it. The usual thing is for them to call home and ask mother what to do — and of course she doesn ' t know. % i i Is I t: ri l ' w " " szy " %.: On the pages: The Thetas show their line (pledge line) ... a good crew; incidentally they have a swell look- ing house. Then the Tri-Delts with their prizes . . . and to the left of them the Chi Omegas; they look very happy. Below them, the Zetas — with what looks like an up-and- coming group of girls. V i JS% t " - -. „ f? ' " i in tkir t l it all so " ly ol im ' iowi end y «iisujltlii„5js • Hodo-ind fdoon ' i The sororities started practicing for the Sing-Song months in advance. Boys were particularly vexed with their dates when they were told, " I ' m sorry, but I have to go to Sing-Song practice until 8;30 " . . . and that went on for weeks. But the results in the beauty of the songs seemed well worth the effort. The decision of the judges as to which of the choruses should be given first and second places must have been indeed a difficult one. Many in the audience had picked their favorites long before the decision was rendered, but it was queer to note the variety of preferences among the audience ... so well had the different sororities performed. The judges brought in a decision, Kappa Alpha Theta, first place, Chi Omega, second place. Pictured on the page is Dean V. I. Moore, making the presentation and some of the sororities that the photographer snapped and managed to develop successfully. Top right: the runners-up, the Chi Omegas; below them, the A. D. Pi group; below them, the Pi Phi ' s. To the left of the Pi Phi ' s are the Kappa ' s representatives. At the bottom are the winners, the Theta ' s. Sorority floats in the Round-Up , . . top left, tfie Zetd ' s . . . be- ow tfiem and left to right down the panel ... the Kappa ' s sat up all night blowing up their ballons, most of which popped or were popped before the parade was over . . . but it was a pretty oat . . . then the Tri Delts with their Winged Victory ... the A. D. Pi ' s are well represented as are the Gamma Phi Beta ' s . . • and the A. E. Phi ' s with their Parisian Garden . . . then wel we don ' t know and they won t tell you, but it looks like the Ownooch . . . and Swingtime with the Phi Mu ' s . . • and that Pi Phi Arrow . . . arrow, not error. La«- Ak. _ rr!|l»«frft«,, fe.M Panh .la-sv ' fr i tw m - f-ii ' ' - Top row : Hildebrand, Williams, Clark, McLaurin, Dc- Woody, Crews, Lewis Bottom row: Whited, Campbell, Me- v hinney, Rosenwasser, Weir, Schmidt, Perkins OFFICERS Virginia Crews President Caryl DeWoody Vice-President Eunice Lewis Secretary Bernice Rosenwasser Treasurer ALPHA CHI OMEGA Caryl De Woody Gay Collins Mrs. Hugh Lynn CHI OMEGA Lcn Mcwhinney Betty Frost Mrs. Barney Farmer KAPPA ALPHA THETA Carolyn Whitcd Ida Mae Autrcy Mary Kirkpatrick ALPHA DELTA PI Eunice Lewis Jane Eyres Mrs. Gary Bray ALPHA EPSILON PHI Bernice Rosenwasser Francis Hirsch Mrs. Harold Eichenbaum ALPHA PHI Mary McLaurin Marguerite Winn Mary Jo Fitzgerald ALPHA XI DELTA Lois Butler Betty Winn Maxine,,Fincher DELTA DELTA DELTA Virginia Crews Lois Ravey Mrs. Rogers DELTA PHI EPSILON Sylvia Schmidt Mollie Swartz GAMMA PHI BETA Anita Campbell Maxine Butcher Genevieve Wilcox KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Gorden Clark Beverly Gramann Mrs. Gibson Randle PHIMU Catherine Perkins Helen Ramsey Mrs. Morris Midkiff Pi BETA PHI Frances Hildebrand Martha Chastain Mrs. E. R. L. Wroe ZETA TAU ALPHA Ruth Weir Frances Combest Mrs. Kellam The Panhellenic Council on this campus since 1904, is composed of a senior, a junior, and an alumna from each National Sorority represented in the University. The purpose of Panhellenic is to encourage sororities to work together for the good of the college, to benefit the sororities by cooper- ation, and to unify the interests of fraternity and non-fraternity women. Monthly meetings are held at sorority houses for discussion and solution of questions pertaining to the college and fraternities. The organization encourages scholarship by offering yearly a loving cup to the highest sorority, makes rules and regulations for rushing and pledging, and cooperates with campus movements and with the Interfraternity Council in an all-fraternity sing-song each year. ,- ChiO mega JUNIORS Narcissa Blalock, A. S., Marshall Eloise Johnson, A. S., Austin Martha Long, A. S., Wichita Falls SOPHOMORES Gay Collins, A. S., La Grange Hazel Heller, A. S S., Tyler Jane Ormand, A. S-, Houston N. M. - " ' j j v ■ -,■ w PLEDGES Evelyn Downs, A. S., Senior, Beaumont Helen Dashiell, B. Ad., Junior, San Antonio Fay McCamy, A. S., Junior, Fairbanks Freda Wilson, A. S., Junior, Arkansas City, Kansas Catharine Ayres, A. S., Freshman, Austin Muriel Ayres, A. S., Freshman, Austin PLEDGES Betty Byrne, A. S., Freshman, Austin Catherine Hungerford, A. S., Freshman, Edna Dorothy Schmidt, A. S., Freshman, Austin Alpha Mae Stone, A. S., Freshman, Amariiio Beatrice Stenberg, A. 8f S., Freshman, Austin Elizabeth Ann Warren, A. S., Freshman, Austin CARYL DEWOOPy President NARCISSA BLALOCK Vice-President liiW since 155 ' Star Studio, 4e any per; V . ' At Top row: Rockwell, DeWoody, Moore, Russell, McKellar Second row: Blalock, Collier, Johnson, Collins, Heller Third row: Ormond, C. Ayrcs, M. Ayres, Byrne, Downs Bottom row: McCamey, Schmidt, Dash- iell, Wilson, Sternberger wi w NATIONAL HISTORY Founded at DePauw University in 1885, Alpha Chi Omega included in its purpose the cultivation of fine arts. There are fifty-eight chapters on the fraternity roll. A quarterly magazine has been pub- lished since 1894. The fraternity supports an endowment fund for building and scholarships. In 1911 the Star Studio, located at the MacDowell Memorial Association in New hiampshire, was openeji where any person interested in the fine arts may be awarded its use by the MacDowell Associat ' rj A ' Mi During the war, the fraternity received several service medals for work in supporting French o A scholarship fund for high school children is administered by alumnae groups. Alpha Phi chapter was established at The University of Texas in 1924. A " ' W - ' " ' mmmf Delta P!PP9P Pi ■s ■ " ' ■iS ftc(reTCff-C 5on,.Ar S., Monroe, La. AV ' S., Fort Worth e Hofer, A. S., Austin S., Austin B. Ad., San Antonio . ' anita Phillips, A. S., Austin JUNIORS Dixie Alexander, B. Ad., Tyler Marjorie Buchtler, A. S., Tyler Jane Eyres, B. Ad., San Antonio Jean Marie hlowe, A. S., Dallas Florene Kendall, A. S., Munday Marsaret Martin, A. 5., Mason Lorraine Smith, A. S., Dallas Constance Matula, A. S., Runge SOPHOMORES Mary Rice Brosan, A. S., Austin Anne Brewer, A. S., Fort Worth Jane Estill, A. S., Austin Billie Lewis, A. S., Menard Laura Edith Miller, A. S., Ballinger Cora Dee Mings, A. S., Gilmer Valeska Adams, A. S., LaGrange Elizabeth Kniveton, A. S., Tyler ■l ' rgaretWj ■■■y-a- J- ' ' , ' ' ' 5» ' ' . t ' l e " Phillips, A. a S., Austin ™l v ' fJ ' . ' ' ' ' Portef ' f - S., Dallas ' ' ' ' J ' .f«! -», ' ' !,? ' ' yVVivien Ryan, A. S., Galveston Marian Tarlton, A. S., Fort Worth Dorothy Schneider, A. S., Galveston Mary Lee Wilson, A. S., La Center, Ky. Ljcille Womack, A. S., Tyler Marguerite Mings, A. 8t S., Tyler Nina Cole, A. S., Sherman FIRST YEAR LAW Margaret Wirtz, Austin PLEDGES Marcella Beckmann, A. S., Senior, San Antonio Mary Shaw, A. S., Senior, San Antonio Dorothy Swinney, A. S., Senior, San Antonio Katherinc Walsh, A. S., Senior, San Antonio Sara Lynn Sanders, First Year Law, Center Beth Buttriil, A. S., Junior, Lometa Madclyn Bachman, A. S., Sophomore, Dallas Hazel Dawn Nunn, A. S., Sophomore, Bryan Imogene Pyle, A. S., Sophomore, Houston Pauline Shoolray, A. S., Sophomore, Houston Mary Elizabeth Smith, A. S., Sophomore, Fort Worth Mary Margaret Stages, A. S., Sophomore, Austin Frances Bransford, A. S., Freshman, Fort Worth Gene Comer, A. S., Freshman, Austin Mary Dill, A. S., Freshman, Austin PLEDGES Christine Evans, A. S., Freshman, Galveston Mary Lucille Kuhn, A. S., Freshman, Galveston Mar Harman, A. S., Freshman, El Paso Jeanette Hedrick, A. S., Freshman, Abilene Dorothy Hood, A. S., Freshman, Houston Kathleen Howard, A. S., Freshman, Corpus Christi Georgette Murphy, A. S., Freshman, Galveston Mary Helen Perkins, A. 8c S., Freshman, Petrolia Martha Jane Pyle, A. S., Freshman, Houston Mildred Rutland, A. S., Freshman, Austin Margaret Walker, A. S., Freshman, Bryan Alma Widen, A. S., Freshman, Austin Jerry Wilde, A. S., Freshman, Austin Jane Wolvcrton, A. S., Freshman, Dallas FACULTY Lucile Williams Jet Winters Tutor in Romance Languages Professor of Home Economics JANE EYRES Spring President MARGARET WIRTZ fall President ik J 1 " » AW, laUelti UmversityofQi fvda|„oit 1 I NATIONAL HISTORY Alpha Delta Pi was founded as the Adelphean Society at X esleyan Female Colle and in 1913 the Greek name was adopted. There are Fifty-seven active chapters. Th two graduate fellowships in the field of child welfare for any college woman qual University of Chicago and one at The University of Texas. There are also available sc undergraduate members finish their college work. Alpha Delta Pi published one o histories, and in 1914 one of the first issued sorority songbooks. The ritual and tra preserved almost unchanged from the time of their establishment. Delta chapter was established at The University of Texas in 1906. Top row: Byers, Johns, Wilson, Cole Gardner, Coon, Lewis Phillips Second row: L. Smith, Ryan, Tarlton Wirtz, Mings, Womack HoFer, Schneider Third row: Porter, Martin, Shaw Matula, Brooks, Howe Eyres, Alexander Fourth row: Stages, Smith, NX alsh Miller, Buchtler, Taggert Brewer, Phillips Fifth row: Harman, Brogan, Estill Mings, Beckman, Walker Hedrick, Kniveton Sixth row: Bransford, Pyle, Rutland Nunn, Bachmann , Dill Wilke, Hood Bottom row: Widen, Imogent Pyle Comer, Wolvertor , Evans Kuhn, Beverly, Per (ins ■ V ' i v4« WUfAV rE .lestine ' ■? ' J " ' ' r - ' t» ' . ' Hi :. ' ' S., Marshall W ' 0 i ' fW r ' -■«• Ma " ! ' ' ? ' ' ' ' ' ■ S., Corpus Christi f ' ' . ' ii ' tt - ' ' ,. ' ,. i |»i ' Mft ' i , A. S., Shreveport, Louisiana jalveston ; S., Call JUNIORS Ruth Ellen Beaird, A. S., Dallas Maxine Friedson, A. S., San Antonio Resina Joseph, A . S., Austin Leah Nathan, A. S., Houston SOPHOMORES Burt Aschner, A. S., Dallas Jane Braunig, A. S., Shreveport, Louisiana Frances Hirsch, A. S., Marshall Marjorie Wagner, A. S., Houston Jeanette Wertheim, A. S S,, Carlsbad, N. M. i m ' ' Wy ' llSWy •fj ' mi i k- , A. S., Shrs ' aJ ' Vt V ' ■ ' %» ' V J 4 ' ,i f ' ia Livingston, A. ' . ' -Hf - ' A 0ji ' ' j .f Kf ■4e ' an Nussbaum, A. S., ( ' j f? " ' • " ' " Nussbaum, A. S., iioB ' j. Vj5 y ,(; ' ' Carolyn Rosenberg, A. S., Houston ■ ' ■•■ • i ' ■ ' {y ' Bernice Rosenwasser, A. S., Stamford Doris Rosinger, A. S., Beaumont Helen Schuleman, A. S., Houston PLEDGES Dorothy Ray Stern, B. Ad., Junior, Tulsa, Oklahoma Jacolyn Alexander, A. S., Sophomore, La Grange Dorothy Davis, A. S., Sophomore, Fort Worth Sonia Goldstein, A. S., Sophomore, Des Moines, Iowa Saredel Weiss, A. S., Sophomore, El Paso Marion Bergson, A. S., Freshman, Marshall Lethale Capland, A. S., Freshman, Port Arthur Lorraine Daily, A. S,, Freshman, Rosenberg Lois Edel, A. S., Freshman, Houston PLEDGES Adele Fridner, A. S., Freshman, Galveston Dorothy Goudchaux, A. S., Freshman, Beaumont Jule Jdcobson, A. S., Freshman, Mobile, Alabama Mildred Livingston, A. S., Freshman, Dallas Gloria Jane Mayer, A. 8: S., Freshman, Alexandria, Louisiana Ruth Rosinger, A. S., Freshman, Beaumont Minna Schwarz, A. S., Freshman, Corpus Christi Felice Weill, A, S., Freshman, Galveston Golda Wertheiner, A. S., Freshman, Houston VIRGINIA LIVINGSTON Dean JANE BRAUNIG Secretary Mptid Eps, f City, New yorf ' sorority ds arec wOrUa Of ega cna Qi esororit, sWuplve NATIONAL HISTORY Alpha Epsilon Phi was founded in 1909 at Barnard College, Columbia University, New York City, New York. At present there are twenty-three active chapters in the United States. Since 1917 the sorority has published " The Columns, " a quarterly magazine. Among the sorority ' s national proj- ects are a camp and day nursery in Los Angeles, a home for orphans in New York, dental clinics irv- ' -, M Top row: Levy, Blaugrund, Livingston, Rosen v dsser, Schuleman, Caplin, Nussbaum Second row: Harris, Harris, Hirsch, Rosenberg, Hart, Rosinger, Levy Third rov ; Friedson, Stern, Joseph, Nathan, Bcaird, Hirsch, Braunig Fourth row: Goldstein, Weiss, Wagner, Davis, Alexander, Ashner, J. Wertheim Fifth row: Dailey, Capland, Werthe- iner, Weill, Goudchaux, Edel, Rossinger Bottom row: Bergson, Schwarz, Fridner, Jdcobson, Livingston, Mayer, G. Wertheim y New Orleans and San Francisco, and a scholarship for social service work at Detroit. Omega chapter was established at The University of Texas on April 21, 1925. Omz ' d ( pizX-.,0 J ' ' won the sorority ' s national scholarship cup this year for the fourth time and has won the campulSgHpJ j ,,,, ' ship cup five times. ■ " ' yC y wm mm Eleanor Harris, A. S., Walnut Springs Mary Hearnc, A. S.; Cristobal, Panama Canal Zone Elizabeth Keeney, A. S., Austin Betty Kendall, A. S., Houston Dorothy Le May, A. S., Athens Mary Ann Lennox, A. S., Clarksville Martha Vincent Miller, A. S., Washinston, D. C Winnie Jo Ramsay, A. S., Austin Mary Sheehan, Ed., Tulsa, Oklahoma Emalynn Smith, A. S., Houston Juanita Whittlesey, A. S., Mexico City, Mex. Joyce Wickline, A. S., Port Arthur Marguerite Winn, A. S., San Antonio iM SOPHOMORES Frances Bullard, A. S., Galveston Helen Cantrell, A. S., Austin Florence Dulaney, A. S., San Antonio Inez Gillildnd, A. S., Eagle Pass Ruth Hull, A. S., Houston Mary Frances Keith, A. S., Austin Virginia Kendall, A. S., Houston Christine McKenzie, A. S., San Antonio Janis Parker, A. S., Houston IB I PLEDGES Judith Allen, A. S., Junior, Austin Evelyn Buzzo, A, S., Junior, Laredo Marjorie Lewis, A. S., Junior, Terlinsua Lois Crumley, A. S., Sophomore, Austin Nancy Ewing, A. S., Sophomore, Austin Elaine Harris, A. S., Sophomore, Seymour Mary Katherine Torrans, A. S., Sophomore, Jefferson Mary Sue Bates, A, S., Freshman, Houston Laura Linn Brace, A. S., Freshman, Houston Joy Corbin, A. S., Freshman, Dallas Jeannette Dickson, A. S., Freshman, Cleburne PLEDGES Marcy Gaston, A. S., Freshman, Austin Jane Gregory, A. S., Freshman, Austin Virginia Holland, A. S., Freshman, Athens Margaret Hollingshead, A. 8: S., Freshman, Galveston Betty Johnson, A. S., Freshman, Santa Barbara, California Josephine Jones, A. S., Freshman, Grand Rapids, Michigan Billie Mae Marburger, A. S., Freshman, Bryan Harriet Mitchell, A. S., Freshman, Austin Elizabeth Painter, A. S., Freshman, Austin Lucille Plumb, A. 8c S., Freshman, Kerrville Bette Reynolds, A. S., Freshman, Houston Mrs. Goldie P. Horton Porter FACULTY . Assistant Professor of Pure Mathematics I MARY McLAURIN President MARTHA BRODERSON Vice-President iy c :::.„ , ' ofian s (ratem ' sforliera, » " fratemitie teniBetoNati, In May, 15 ( Top row: Quist, Stearns, Broderson, Wheeler, McLaurin, Mor- ris, Keith, Harris, Buzzo Second row: Whittlesey, Winn, Bolkley, Sheehan, Kecncy, Lennox, Ramsay, Allen, Smith Third row: Wickline, V. Kendall, Hearne, B. Kendall, Miller, Cantrell, Yzaguirre, LeMay, Bullard Fourth row: Gilliand, Stuart, Parker, Dulaney, Jedlicka, Hull, Ewing, McKenzie, Harrison Fifth row: Crumley, Jones, Corbin, Gregory, Piubb, Johnson, Hollingshead, Eliz. Painter, Gaston Bottom row: Torrans, Bates, Reynolds, Lewis, Mitchell Marbur- ger, Holland, Pickson, Brace NATIONAL HISTORY woman ' s fraternity to build and occupy a chapter house. She maintains fellowship and scholarship ' A ' Alpha Phi fraternity was founded October 10, 1872, at Syracuse University, Syracuse, New York, by a sroup of ten girls. Alpha Phi has been a pioneer and a leader in many ways. She was the first loans for her members. She was the first to have the visiting delegate system, later adopted by mariy other f its name to National Panhellenic Congress. raternities. She also called the first Inter-Sorority Conference in 1902 which later chan . , ? In May, 1920, Omega chapter was established at The University of Texas, one of yy j M- J- active chapters which Alpha Phi now has in United States colleges. f " ' ' ' ' • y , i ■■■ ' f W ■■ ' ■ ' ident Olsd Kocurek, Treasurer Ani ta Mae Disch, Recording Secretar- Bernice Kocurek, A. S., Senior, Dime Box Christine Miller, A. S., Senior, Beeville Bettye Kocurek, A. S., Junior, Din Cora Steinmann, A. 8; S., Junior, Corpus Christi Florence Escott, B. Ad., Junior, Austin Blanche Edna Farquhar, A. S., Sophomore, Austin Reeda Lee McCormick, A. 8c S., Sophomore, Austin JUNIORS Azile Coffey, Ed., Austin Anita Mae Disch, Ed., Austin Mae Hamme, A. 8e S., Edinburs Virsinia Hensiey, A. S., Wetmore Mary Kenner, A. S., Corsicana Janice Moeller, A. S., Austin Betty Wynne, A. S., Kerrville PLEDGES La Verne Adrian, A. S., Freshman, Austin Barbara Kone, A. S., Freshman, Austin Eugenia Lee, A. S., Freshman, McGregor La Verne Nance, A. S., Freshman, Dallas Mary Kay Urschel, A. S., Freshman, FHouston Kathleen Strange, A. S-, Freshman, Bangs I MAE HAMME President MARY KENNER Vice-President £i i W l v 1 1 ifrp - - - ' M IL i fi. t ' ' AlpM, ' fs ' nalionaicoi ' ' «Sfty-iixdctiy ' ' Sodstionoll " ' fraternity all " il pfcilint " " ' eUentuct Top rov : Williams, O. Kocurek, Miller, Butler, Edgar, B. Kocurek Second row: Mocller, Hensley, Coffey, Disch, Escott, Kenncr Third row: Hammc, Steinman, Wynne, Kocurek, Bellyr, Farquhar, McCormick Bottom row: Nance, Urschel, Konc, Lee, Stranae, Adrian NATIONAL HISTORY Alpha Xi Delta was founded at Lombard College, Galesburg, Illinois, April 17, 1893. The First national convention was held in 1903, when an extensive program was adopted, until today there are fifty-six active chapters in the United States. A national scholarship fund is given to the American ,. Association of University Women to be awarded to any girl in the United States or Europe regardlessy ' C--; . . ' of fraternity affiliation. Scholarship loans are made to juniors and seniors in the fraternity. As tte,. ' y-j national philanthropic work, Alpha Xi Delta has supported a settlement at Carcassonne Comm.uti(fy .c ' 1 I • ' ' l. ' ii ' ; ' i .iSsF Center, Kentucky. Beta Alpha chapter was established at The University of Texas in 1929. mega : FIRST YEAR LAW Kathleen Joeraer, Rosenberg Mary McDonald, Tyler w ¥■■7 ison, B. Ad., Rosenberg S., Rosenberg Ld Feria . !iJJCj - ' ' !hristine Burton, A. S., Henderson J. J ' -iiMary Glynn Cdlliham, A. 8c S., Victoria ' Hazel Chinn, A. S., Houston Lois Lee Feagin, A. St S., Woodv Cornelia Ford, A. S., Mt. Pleasant Vivian Glithero, Ed., Columbus Ruth Hall, A. S., Texarkana Flora Jones, A. 8; S., Raymondvill Fay Kuehn, B. Ad., Bellv " Marguerite McGuire, Ed., Corsicana Dorothy Newman, A. S., Tyler Martha Jo Ogle, A. S., Dallas Ruth Pondrom, A. S,, Beaumont Mary Helen Powell, A. S., Dallas Mary Elizabeth Richter, A. S., Laredo Mattie Rena Scruggs, A. S., Houston Elsie Thompson, Ed., La Feria Leah Wilson, B. Ad., " Jean Windrow, A. Columbus S., Laredo JUNIORS Dorothy Ashley, A. S., Dallas Eleanor Brown, B. Ad., Orange Demra Collins, A. S., Mathis Jeff Davis, A. S., Center Pollyanna Eagleston, A. S., Houston Margaret Harkness, A. S., Texarkana Mary Frances Hickman, A. S., Woodville Jean Kriedler, B. Ad., McAllen Len Mewhinney, A. S., Holland Sue Montgomery, B. Ad., Brazoria Patti Beal Morriss, A. S., Mountain Homi Margaret Murray, A. S., Austin Celestine Owen, A. S., Tyler FHelen Potter, A. S., Houston Norma Ratliff, Ed., Sterling City Betty Gray Saunders, A. S., Bonham Helen Scott, A. S., Raymondville Lucille Selby, A. S., D, " Eugenia Stith, A. S., Austin Ruth Thornton, A. S., Dallas SOPHOMORES June Adams, A. S., Austin Shirley Brown, A. S., Dallas Billy Davis, A. S., Austin Gwendolyn Eschberger, A. S., Robstown Frances Fender, A. S., Dallas Betty Frost, A. S., Rockfort, Illinois Edith Hardey, A. S., Houston Clare Kiesling, A. S., Houston Josephine Pile, A. S., Dallas Jacquelyn Rayburn, A. S., Taylor Beatrice Ripple, A. S., Bellville Katherine Skinner, A. S., Columbus PLEDGES Mary Love Armacost, A. S., Freshman, Austin Julia Barnett, A. S., Freshman, Beckman L ' Ella Deane Beard, A. S., Freshman, George West Elizabeth Braden, A. S. Freshman, Columbus Anita Cook, A. S., Freshman, Austin Jettie DeLong, A. S., Freshman, El Dorado Frances D rake, A. Be. S., Junior, Houston Vivienne Evetts, A. S., Junior, Austin Hassie B. Foster, A. S., Junior, Harlingen Mary Ann Gustine, A. S., Freshman, Houston Beth Haley, A. S., Freshman, Dallas Mary Jane Hall, A. S., Junior, Center Martha Frances Harkrider, A. S., Sophomore, Center Rose Hilburn, A. S., Sophomore, Houston Maybelle Holder, A. S., Sophomore, Lancaster Catherine Holderman, A. S., Sophomore, Waco Barbara Home, A. S,, Freshman, Dallas PLEDGES Helen Kelley, A, S., Freshman, San Antonio Ann Kiesing, A. S., Freshman, Crockett Kathryn Gene Knight, A. S., Freshman, Little Rock, Arkan:a3 Margaret Logan A. S., Junior, San Angelo Matilda Real, A. S., Junior, Kerrville Eunice Rudman, A. S., Freshman, Gladewater Joy Skipworth, A. S., Freshman, Dallas Carrie Ruth Sloop, A. S., Freshman, Houston Clare Stanley, A. 8: S., Freshman, Eagle Pass Martha Starkey, A. S., Junior, Kerrville Ruby Struss, A. S., Freshman, Columbus Doris Taylor, A. S., Freshman, Dallas Myra Thibault, A. S., Freshman, Little Rock, Arkan;ds Margaret Jean Voiers, Ed., Junior, La Feria Bettie Wilson, A. S., Freshman, Fort Worth Alyeen Wood, A. S., Freshman, Gladewater FACULTY Kathleen Bland Assistant to the Dean of Women Helen Donovan Barnard Tutor in Anthropology V hfl I I I EVELYN BRADEN President ELEANOR BROWN Vice-President Ctii Onqj " Ktiveclijpti apportsaser I i scieni ' " " " Jationandi ' ' li is given a ' wWicdlairs, immmi i mi %%% M Top row: R. Hall, Kuehn, Ford, Glithcrs, Wilson, Powell McGuire, Fcagin, J. Betts Second row: Fender, Allison, Burton, Newman, Osic, Guthrie, Bailee, Windrow, Thomp- Third row: Chinn, Callihan, Starkey, Scrusss J. Mary Hall, Real, Evetts, C. Holderman Murray Fourth row: Morris, Thornton, Hick- man, t-ogan, McDonald, E. Braden, Cox, Roberts. Davis, Jeff Fifth row: Pondrom, Kreidler, D. Ash- ly, Harkrider, Potter, Eagle- ston, F. Jones, Scott, Voiers, Collins Sixth row: E. Brown, Mev hinney, N. Ratliff, Barnett, Owen, Montsomery, Pile, Adams, Armacost, B. Frost Seventh row: Eschberger, Metcalfe, Foster, Drake, Hardy, Wood, Rayburn, Skinner, Ripple, Kiesling Eighth row: S. Brown, Sloop, Wassell, Giesccke, Grestine, Stan- ley, Duggar, E. Braden, North, M. Merritt Bottom row: Hodges, York, Struss, Haley, Knight, A. Kiesling, Taylor, Home, Skipwith Kelly NATIONAL HISTORY Chi Omega was founded at the University of Arkansas on April 5, 1895. There are now ninety- one active chapters throughout the United States. Chi Omega is active in the field of social service. It supports a service fund the proceeds of which are used to publish res earch work in educational social and scientific lines. The fraternity has been admitted to membership in the Personal Research .. , Foundation and in the American Association of Adult Education. The National Achievement Award, y . ; which is given annually to an American woman who has made outstanding contributions in the fielg i- of public affairS education or the fine arts, is sponsored by Chi Omega. y ' ■ ' ' ' ■ ' ' ' lota chapter was chartered at The University of Texas in 1904. WP ' ' ■ ' Ji MW ,f ■ ' ■ A ' ' S ' ' ■•■■ ' Ray Belh Pegram Foster, ■ ' ' % ' ' ' - ' ' ' ' r f ' - ' i i.Ar ' ' ' , ' ' , ' ' ' ' Josephine McCranie, ' ' : ' ( 3s?f ' ' ' .- ' ' ' ,f,f- - i ' ' J.y Al ' McFarland, A. 5 ' ' ' - " -president Simmons, ice-President MafY Ann Tuffly, Secretary Lucille Weise, Treasurer 7 ' ■• ' ' .iP[A ' , ' " Ofi " 0 ' ' ' A. S., Ddingerfield ' • •- ' ■vM J ' VrtjiA ' Crews, A. S., Childress v ' j;) Ql artd Culpepper, A. S., Smiley Jr rfiii ' . ' IV arsarct Donoshue, A. 8t S., Fort Worth A. S., Austin A. S., Navasota A. S., Austin . S., Brownwood Elizabeth Anne Rail, A. S., Fort Worth Nanine Simmons, A. S., Mexia Dorothy Lynn Taylor, A. S., Stephenvill Margaret Ward, A. S., Dallas Lucille Weise, A. S., Dibolt JUNIORS Mary Arnett, A. S., San Antonio Mary Anne Beck, A. S., Austin Mary Frances Casbecr, A. S., Lampasas Amy Rose Catc, A. S., Austin Helen Davis, A. S., Austin Thercse Dean, A. S., Beaumont Mary K. Duggan, A. 5., Dallas Anne Fleming, A. S., Houston Reba Harris, A. S., Houston Walmar Dean Heap, A. S., Taylor Edna Kemp, A. S., Dallas Lady Cleo Lynn, A. S., Austin Margaret McDonald, A. ,S., San Antonio Marie Mclver, A. S., Dallas Agnes Pope, Ed., Corpus Christi Lois Ravey, A. S., Austin Margaret SheFfield, A. S., Alvin Mary Bland Smith, A. S., Bonham Elizabeth Stew art, Ed., Lorcna Elizabeth Tipps, A. S., Dallas Eleanor Anne Ward, A. S., Dallas Avis Woolrich, A. S., Austin SOPHOMORES Dorothy Baldridge, A. S., Clifton Patricia Burns, A. S., San Antonio Jeanette Cobb, A. S., Dallas Ella Nora Critz, A. S,, Austin Leia Haines, A. S., Waco Mildred Jackson, A. S., Dallas Mary Jo Johnson, A. S., Austin Sarah Lipscomb, A. S., Bonham Mary Helen Mobley, A. S., Dallas Virginia Moore, A. S., Navasota Dorothy Rather, A. S., Austin Ada David Stephens, A. S., Dallas Mary Ann Tuffly, A. S., Houston PLEDGES Malindia Anne Burt, A. S., Junior, Farmersville Margaret Dawson, Ed., Junior, Mathis Blossom Frederick, A. S., Junior, Brady Margaret Hogan, A. S., Junior Pharr Elizabeth Love, A. S., Junior, San Antonio Mary Virginia Polk, A. S., Junior, Pharr Helen Bell, A. S., Sophomore, Beaumont Idanell Brill, A. S., Sophomore, Austin Harriet Cage, A. S., Sophomore, Houston Mary Jane Field, A. S., Sophomore, Dallas Harriet Franks, A. S., Sophomore, Dublin Mary Fleming, A. S., Sophomore, Austin Mary Helen Gerdes, A. S., Sophomore, Waco Elizabeth Gordon, A. 8c S., Sophomore, Austin Harriett Hunkapillar, A. S., Sophomore, Pampa Marilyn McAskill, A. S., Sophomore, Edinburg Katherine McAuliffe, A. S., Sophomore, Beaumont Nona Lynn McHaney, A. S., Sophomore, Longviev Jane O ' Conncll, A. S., Sophomore, Dallas Martha Faye Parr, A. S., Sophomore, Sour Lake Elaine Price, A. S., Sophomore, Longvie ' Mary Lee Rogers, A. S., Sophomore, Mart Margaret Ames, A. S., Freshman, Houston Marjorie Anderson, A. S., Freshman, Tulsa, Oklahoma Dorothy Brumley, A. S., Freshman, Pampa Dorothy Bryant, A. S. Freshman, Austin PLEDGES Kittye Burger, A. S., Freshman, Houston Nancy Coppock, A. S., Freshman, San Antonio Martha Cloud, A. S., Freshman, Austin Mary Alice Cockrell, A. S., Freshman, Dallas Hazel Ross Deputy, A. S., Freshman, Brownsville Patricia Dickinson, A. S Freshman, Ft. Sam Houston Adele Du Bose, A. S., Freshman, WestoFf Mavis Ervine, A. S., Freshman, Houston Maude Alice Glover, A. S., Freshman, Dallas Norma Goldthwaite, A. S Freshman, Houston Rosemary Hatchett, A. S., F reshman, Houston Helen Johnson, A. 8: S., Freshman, Austin Janie Jones, A. S., Freshman, Dallas Barbara Kelley, A. S., Freshman, Cleburne Thelma Jo Koonsen, A. S., Freshman, Austin Ruth Naylor, A. S., Freshman, Dallas Billie Nuckols, A, S., Freshman, Brownsville Mary Lynn Orr, A. S., Freshman, Houston Bettinel Phillips, A. S., Freshman, Mexia Clara Frances Picton, A. S., Freshman, Rockport Margaret Ramsdell, A. S., Freshman, San Antonio Clara Taylor Spencer, A. S., Freshman, Winchester, Ky. Mary Sue Thrift, A. S., Freshman, Austin Nancy Thompson, A. S., Freshman, Lufkin Carolyn Vaughan, A. 8t S., Freshman, Austin Diana Votaw, A. S., Freshman Dallas »1|4 ' I m ROBERTA CULPEPPER Spring President MARGARET WARD Fall President Margaret Batjer Virginia Welch Sharborough FACULTY Instructor in Home Economics Lecturer in Nutrition Health Educational Bureau o izationof ' wly I- ■■ . IlietdZetai Top row; Ddlton, M. Ward, Cul- pepper, Weise, Foster, Simmons, Taylor, Green- wood, Conner, Crews Second row: A. Pope. E. Rail, M. B. Smith, Fleming, Burt, Hogan, Heap, McAuliffe, T. Decn, Ward Third row: Arnett, L. C. Lynn, Shef- field, E. Teps, Frederick, Cate, Mclver, McDonald, Gerdes, Dawson Fourth row: Love, Gilbert, Polk, Cas- beer, Duggan, Harris, Woolrich, Stewart, Beck, Raney Fifth row: Thrift, Fleming, Tuffiey, Cloud, D. Rather, Hunka- pillar. Cage, Spencer, Price, Critz, Burns Sixth row; Burger, Mobley, McAskill, Gordon, Ames, Baldridge, Brumley, Stephens, Mc- Haney, Bell, Jackson Seventh row: Haines, Johnson, Moore, Parr, Brill, Franks, Cobb, Field, O ' Conner, Phillips, Dickson Eighth row: Ervine, Nuckles, Votan, Du Bose, Goldthwaite, Coppock, Thompson, Vaughan, Naylor, Glover, Bryant Bottom row: Cockrell, Anderson, Kelly, H. Johnson, Jones, Hatch- ett, Deputy, Koonsen, Lips- comb, Pigton, Ramsdell ; NATIONAL HISTORY Delta Delta Delta was founded at Boston University on Thanksgiving Eve, 1888, the first woma organization of the kind to be formed in New England. There are now eighty-eight active Early in its history the fraternity began a system of endowment funds from which are supporter loan funds, The Trident, a fund for visiting delegates, and a house-building program. A sc and loan fund was established in 1928 in celebration of the golden anniversary of the founding the World War and for some months thereafter Delta Delta Delta maintained a Foyer at Ti later assisted a reconstruction school in France. Theta Zeta chapter was established at The University of Texas in 1912. ■ ' -V y elta Phi Epsilon JUNIORS Sadell DorFman, A. S., Beaumont Beatrice Friedbers, A. S., Houston Jeanette Ginsburg, A. S., Fort Worth Bertha Stool, A. S., Wink Shirley Rae Tashnek, Ed., Houston SOPHOMORES Evelyn Cherkas, A. S., Sealey Doris Marwil, A. 8c S., Henderson Valerie Rosenthal, A. S., Brownsville Ruth Schulman, A. S., Nashville, Tennessee Minette Tobolowsky, A. S., Alvarado . ' . ' Reporter " . y ' PLEDGES Miriam Rubin, A. S., Junior, Amarillo Sarah Cohen, A. . S., Sophomore, Tyler Sylvia Ensler, A. S., Sophomore, Fort Worth Sylvia Golenternek, Ed., Sophomore, Tyler Etta Leff, A. S., Sophomore, Houston Dorothy Ray Levinson, A. S., Sophomore, Houston PLEDGES Helen Nevelow, A. S., Sophomore, San Antonio Lillian PashkoFf, A. S., Sophomore, San Antonio Florence Forchheimer, A. S., Freshman, Alpine Helen Fox, A. S., Freshman, Dallas Selma Landau, A. S., Freshman, San Saba Frieda Leibman, A. S., Freshman, San Antonio I MOLLIE 5WARTZ Regina HELENE RABINOVITZ Vice-Regina J Top rov : Rdbinovjtz, Swartz, Schmidt, Frtedberg, DorFman Second row: Tdshnek, Ginsburg, Stoole, Cherkds, Tobolowslcy Third row: Rosenthal, Golenternek Mdrivil, Engler, Schulman Bottom row: Fox Landau, Levinson, Leibman, Forchheimer, Leff NATIONAL HISTORY Delta Phi Epsilon was founded in 1917 at the Was There are now fifteen chapters in the United States national in extent. In 1925 a scholarship fund was esta freshman girl entering a college in which Delta Phi Epsi service work as an important part in its policy. Each city in which its college is located. On Founder ' s Day table day. The sorority awards each year a " good we achieved the highest standing in regaid to scholarship and cooperation with the national organization. Quarterly, " a songbook, and a biennial manual. Chi chapter was established at The University of ' Gamma Phi Beta JUNIORS «S.Gwtipben, A. S., Houston irham, A. St S., Texarkana , A. S., Mexico City, Mexico , A. S., Mason , A. S S., Yorktown Helen Mclntyre, A. 8c S., Austin Fenora Meyer, B. Ad., Austin Mildred Moore, A. S S., Munday Marie Anderson, A. S., Plainview Claudia Barbe, A. S., Lake Charles, La. Mdxine Butcher, A. S., Houston Elizabeth Cochrane, A. S., San Antonio Margaret Correll, A. S., Austin Joyce Ehlers, A. S., Yorktown Hall, A. S., Austin Estelte Ingrum, A. S., Conroe Mona Parkinson, A. S., Austin Jean Phipps, A. S., Harlingen Lillie Ruth, B. Ad., Gladewater Helen Schroeder, B. Ad. Jourdanton Bettie Val lance, A. S., Austin Lois Walden, A. S., Austin . -MP V Gi ■ ■Tenord Meyer, i-J- ' U ' Xr. ' ' ' Pledqe Trair • . y Pledge Trainer PLEDGES Evelyn Gartman, A. S., Junior, Goldwaite Ola Mae Teril, A. S., Junior, Mountain Home Winifred Carter, A. . S., Sophomore, Austin SOPHOMORES Bennie Bryan, A. S., Cleburne Doris Crandall, A. S., Houston Mildred Ettcr, A. S., Houston Carrie Jane Mills, A. S , Austin Naomi Slimp, A. S., San Antonio Gene White, A. S., Dallas PLEDGES June Baxter, A. S., Freshman, Houston Pessy Flake, A. S., Freshman, Dallas Mary Nette Snider, A. S., Freshman, San Antonio FACULTY Annie Hill Reference Librarian Lorena Baker Loan Librarian ANITA CAMPBELL President HELEN MclNTYRE Vice-President Km 36 Top row: Wilcox, Lddner, Meyer, Cochrane, Durham, Wal- den, Hale Second row: Huff, Campbell, Hall, Phipps, Parkinson, Barbe ' Anderson Third row: B. Bryan, Mclntyre, Mills, Moore, Ehlers, Valianc?, Ruth Fourth row: Goforth, Butcher, Correll Schreoder, Gartman, Ettcr, Ingrum Bottom row: White, Slimp, Carter, Crandell, Baxter, Flake Snider NATIONAL HISTORY Gamma Phi Beta, first sirls ' chapter to be known as a " sorority, " was foum 1874, at Syracuse University. Since that time the organization has grown to im national chapters. Gamma Phi Beta maintains an endowment fund which is partial a biennial fellowship award for study in social sciences through the American Assoc Women to women not members of the sorority. During the World War, the ; the support of Begian children and later took an active part in a relief progran maintains camps for underprivileged girls in Colorado, Vancouver, and Virginia. Alpha Zeta chapter was established at The University of Texas in 1922. wm . appa Alpha Theta M : ■ . ' ' ' iT Q y ■ ' President Arabella Wofford, Vice-President Jcrolyn Meek, Secretary Lois Saser, Treasurer A- S.r ??;: ' Ad., Pecos W r- J ' Btf-ciwell, A ' ' S., Nacogdoches ye ly, B. Ad., Austin A. S., Dallas A. S., Fort Worth Ad., Wichita Falls ray, A. S., Austin Jt r J Vi ' ' ' " ' ' ' " ' Hindman, A. S., Houston k, A. S., Dallas e Klett, A. S., Lubbock ret McClung, A. S., Dallas Josephine Nash, Ed., Kaufman Katherine Pittenger, Ed., Austin Louise Rhea, A. 8c S , Fort Worth Margaret Thompson, A. S., Dallas Lorrain Thrift, A. S., San Antonio Rosemary Wahrmund, Ed., Beaumont Essie Mae Wentworth, A. S., Austin Carolyn Whited, A. S., Nacogdoches PLEDGES Katherine O ' Donnell, A. S., Graduate, Dallas Marion Lowdon, A. S., Senior, Fort Worth Anna Claire Beazley, A. S., Junior, San Angelo Jane Brainard, A. S., Junior, Beaumont Elizabeth Cook, A. S., Junior, Burnet Nancy Crow, A. S., Junior, Houston June Duncan, A. S., Junior, Burnet Louise Elliot, A. S., Junior, Amarilto Flo Floore, A. S., Junior, Austin Frankie Gist, A. S., Junior, Amarillo Kitty Knox, A. S., Junior, Pecos Mary Louise Lydick, A. S., Junior, Waco Mary Nell Perkins, A. S., Junior, Ouanah Phyllis Sims, A. S., Junior, San Angelo Naomi Smith, A. S., Junior, Temple Exeen Thiele, A. S., Junior, Beaumont Margaret White, A. S., Junior, Beaumont Florence Aves, A. fit S., Sophomore, Dickinson Lucille Blewitt, A. S., Sophomore, Austin Jean Bowie, A. S., Sophomore, Wichita Falls Jane Dunn, A. S., Sophomore, Corpus Christi Elizabeth HuFf, A. S., Sophomore, Wichita Falls Frances Hoard, A. S., Sophomore, El Paso Mildred Kirk, A. S., Sophomore, Amarillo Mary Margaret O ' Donnell, A. S., Sophomore, Dallas Betty Prichard, A. 8: S., Sophomore, Tulsa, Oklahoma Leila Katherine Ransom, A. 8: S., Sophomore, Richmond Kathryn Roach, A. 8: S., Sophomore, Amarillo Lois Sager, A. 8: S., Sophomore, Childress Sara Smith, A. 8t S., Sophomore, Tyler Helen Marie Woodruff, A. 8: S., Sophomore, Houston JUNIORS Lillian Adams, A. S., Brenham Ida Mae Autrey, A. S., Port Arthur Caroline Brownlee, A. St S., Austin Burnice Center, A. 8: S., Temple Martha Harwood, A. S., Taft lone Hudson, A. 8; S., Port Arthur Arledge Li pscomb, A. 8( S., Beaumont Genevive Majors, A. S., Dallas Kathryn Monnig, A. S., Fort Worth Kathryn Ov ens, A. 8: S., Austin Johnnie Bess Reed, A. 8c S., Sterling City Ruth Reichenstein, B. Ad., Dallas Mary Storm, A. %- S., Amarillo SOPHOMORES Lois Crow, A. 8c S., Dallas Cathren Crowell, A. 8c S., El Paso Jane Gentry, A. 8c S., Houston Nell Kuhn, A. 8c S., Houston Margery Ligon, A. 8: S., Austin Betsy Mangum, A. 8c S., Houston Dorothy Marks, B. Ad,, Austin Jerolyn Meek, A. S., Camden, Arka Lorraine Miller, A. St S., San Angelo Marjorie Ransom, B. Ad., Austin Ellen Umphres, A. 8c S., Amarillo Elizabeth Wahrenburger, A. S,, Conroe Dorothy Webb, A. 8c S., Vernon Le Beccd Wills, Eng., Sweetwater Arabella Wofford, A. 8c S., Athens PLEDGES Martha Louise Belt, A. 8: S., Freshman, Corpus Christi Valerie Bettis, A. 8: S., Freshman, Dallas Margaret Biehl, A. 8: S., Freshman, Galveston Mary Brownlee, A. %i S,, Freshman, Austin Sue Campbell, A. 8; S., Freshman, Little Rock, Arkansas Jean Crawford, A. 8: S., Freshman, Dallas Frances Embry, A. 8: S,, Freshman, Reading, Pennsylvania Mary Nell Gilmore, A. 8: S., Freshman, Houston Martha Harris, A. 8; S., Fresliman, Houston Florence Helland, A. 8: S., Freshman, San Antonio Martha Bea Houston, A. St S., Freshman, McKinney Patsy Kelly, A. 8c S., Freshman, Riverside, California Jane Leaverton, A. 8: S., Freshman, Longview Helen Lee, A. 8t S., Freshman, Tankersly Cissie Ligon, A. S., Freshman, Austin Margaret McKee, A. 8: S., Freshman, El Paso Ann Nibi, A. S., Freshman, San Antonio Betty Ann Savage, A. 8: S., Freshman, Tulsa, Oklahoma Jean Scales, A. 8: S., Freshman, Marshall Margaret Smith, A. S., Freshman, Colorado Pat Thompson, A. 8: S., Freshman, Tulsa, Oklahoma Martha Todd, A. 8: S., Freshman, Athens Willie Wages, A. 8t S., Freshman, Austin Katherine Weaver, A. 8: S., Freshman, Lubbock TRANSFERS Betty Bloss, A. 8: S., Sophomore, Beaumont Mary Elizabeth Cassin, A, 8c S., Junior, San Antonio Gretchen FHauser A. 8c S., Junior, Mobile, Alabama Marjorie Jester, A. 8: S., Junior, Dallas flP mM miL »»in FACULTY Mary Kirkpatrick Education Librarian Hilda Rosene Instructor in Zoology ELLEN UMPHRES Spring President MARGARET BEVERLY Fall President " i:i2s, was loy; utionally ' ' ' ? n of ufid iwsrtid eve,y ' lyorjaniz l«eroitywasp frou J lot Top row: O ' Donnell, Hindm«sn, Beverly, Bogarte, Thrift, Wahrmund, Reed, Mc- Cluna, Anderson, Storm, Thompson, Birdwell Second row: Pittenser, Whited, Burns, Nash, Klett, Cline, Lowden, Wentv orth, Thiele, Floore, Beazley, Owens Third row: Cork, Perkins, Lydick, Adams, Majors, Duncan, Autrey, Webb, Simms, Stephens, Reichenstcin, Harwood Fourth row: Smith, Hudson, Elliott, Knox, Miller, Branard, Gist, Center, Lipscomb, Ransom, Monnis, Reed Fifth row: Crow, Ransom, Sager, Bowie, Blewitt, Marks, Ligon, Aves, Roach, Meeks, Crowd I, Wofford Sixth row: Wills, Crow, Kirk, Bloss, Huff, Woodruff, Wahren- bergcr, Kuhn, Lee, Kelly, Dunn, Savage Seventh rov : Embry, Ligon, Smith, Brown lee, Biehl, Bethrs, Thompson, Prichard, Todd, Gilmore, Scales, Crawford Bottom row: Nibbi, Houston, Helland, Wages, Harris, Leaverton, White, McKee, M. Smi h Campbell, Gentry, O ' Don- nell NATIONAL HISTORY Kappa Alpha Thetd first women ' s Greek organization modeled on the principles of men ' s frater- nities, was founded at DePauw University, Greencastle, Indiana, in 1870. There are now sixty-three internationally active chapters on the fraternity roll. A loan fund is maintained which is available for the use of undergraduates who need assistance in completing their college work. A fellowship is awarded every third year for graduate study. There is a quarterly directory issued to strengthen the y closely organized alumnae groups by contact with active work. In 1930 a complete history of th -|j ' " fraternity was published. y J r From a local club on The University of Texas campus the Alpha Theta chapter was estab| «pi -:j 1904. yj iWy ■ — m ;dppa ivappa Oamma jf ' j ' y S f .„. ii% ' ., Houston ' S.vVnouston s ' .S S., Oklahoma City, ■J ■ PW V;;i5aS • • ' VWi ' ' , ' ' ' - Beverl. , j0 Spfins [ •fjir ' Pjtsident ' .■ " -il ' W ' S ' Secretary iT ' iff ,i ' jy uSV ' i ' ? ' ' .I-J« Biecl li4rn, A " . ' S., San Antonio rF fr ' i % ' . ' Ma garerSdne; A. S., Wichita Falls WS ' J f ' -Z jii j ' ' ,- ' yWytl ' a.Burkj?, B. Ad„ Corsicana raV A ' 2J ,r ' - ' i - ' ,- S«° " Clarke, A. S., Dallas ' S$ V ' iF S? )f " .; ' ■■ M- ' ' i ' ' " - ' S., Dallas !iS?m jr.-y - W ceiCrain, A. 8c S,, Waco y ,i ' 5s ' »lB E ' ohoney, A. S., Houston ' «W ' ?i!e Ely, A. S., Abilene ' " " ihzabeth Foster, A. S., Fort Worth erine Frank, A. S., Dallas y Farris Garth, A. S., Dallas ' ' ' :! " J? A ' ' ' ' Beverly Gramann, A. S., Austin ■■ - " " • ' " Catherine Henger, A. S., Dallas Arabella Jester, A. S., Corsicana Katherine Keffer, A. S., Houston Jean Merriam, A. S., Dallas Mar Frances Ridley, A. S., Paris Eleanor Stayton, A. S., Austin Ellen Steck, A. S., Austin Mary Frances Steck, A. S., Austin Betty Lois Stratton, A. S., Austin Ruth Eleanor Swift, A. 8c S., Palestine Julya Thompson, A. 8c S., Dallas Jane Weinert, A. S., Seguin Mary Williams, A. 8c S., FHouston Sue Wright, A. 8c S., Austin JUNIORS Betsy Boswell, A. 8c S., Evanston, Illinois Nancy Jo Casey, A. 8c S., Austin Hallie Crighton, A. S., Conroe Mary Johnson, A, 8c S., San Antonio Billy Sob Jones, A. » S., Lubbock Mary Jack King, A. 8c S., Marfa Marion Norton, A. 8c S., Dallas Frances Pope, A. 8: S., Austin Dorothy Runge, B. Ad., Galveston Jane Sheppard, A. Sc S., Cuero Ann Temple, A. S., Texarkana, Arkansas SOPHOMORES Anne Baker, A. S., Houston Dawn Blair, A. Sc S., Austin Ellen Douglas Brooks, A. 8c S., Wharton Frances Carruth, A. 8c S., Houston Patience Chance, A. 8c S., Bryan Jane Chiles, A. 8c S., Dallas Mary Elizabeth Harper, A. 8; S., San Antonio Mary Pitts, A. S., Sherman Madison Rountree, A. 8: S., Houston Hallie Stayton, A. Sc S., Austin Harriet Steck, A. Sc S., Austin Orissa Stevenson, A. S., Houston Sarah Ella Wilburn, A. Sc S., Houston Ellen Yantis, A, 8; S., Brownwood I ' jt - ' ■ Ajdfy!ys ' ' ' yNancy Jo Casey, Ann Temple, Treasurer Anne Baker, Pledge Advisor PLEDGES Marsaret Batts, A. S., Senior, Fort Worth June Learned, A. S., Senior, Houston Betsy Brown, A. S., Junior, Houston Nancy Brown, A. S., Junior, La Grange Kitty Kins Corbett, A. S., Junior, Bay City Harriet Daniel, A, S., Junior, Temple Billy Day, A. S., Junior, Waco Mary Louisa King, A. S., Junior, Waco Mary Ellen Kirvcn, A. S., Junior, Waxahachie Betty Moore, A. S., Junior, Sherman Grey Mullens, A. S., Junior, Temple Dorothy Nagle, A. S., Junior, Houston Margaret Ann Reeve, A. S., Junior, Denver, Colorado Martha Shuford, A. S., Junior, Tyler Margaret Stout, A. S., Junior, Sherman Corinne Talley, A. S., Junior, Temple Virginia Turner, A. S-, Junior, Waco Dorothy Cousins, A. S., Sophomore, Austin Mary Darden, A, S-, Sophomore, Waco Marie Flack, A. S., Sophomore, San Antonio Ruth Johnson, A. S., Sophomore, Houston Elizabeth Lightic, A. S., Sophomore, Searcy, Arkansas Connie Schuler, A. S., Sophomore, Waco Doris Thomas, A. S., Sophomore, Marshall Doris Baker, A. S., Freshman, Seguin PLEDGES Priscilla Bdum, A. S., Freshman, Corsicana Lynn Scott Beasley, A. S., Freshman, Beeville Elizabeth Ann Blackburn, A. S., Freshman, Corsicana Shelley Blount, A. S., Freshman, Fort Worth Barbara Bornefeld, A. S., Freshman, Galveston Jane Bothwell, A. S., Freshman, Galveston Sara Brim, A. S., Freshman, Sulphur Springs Martha Clarkson, A. S., Freshman, Corsicana Virginia Ann Daniels, A. S., Freshman, Fort Worth Edwina Davis, A. S., Freshman, Waco Agnes Field, A. S., Freshman, Calvert Josephine Houston, A. S., Freshman, San Antonio Blanche Hanlon, A. S., Freshman, Scarsdale, New York Howard Kolstad, A. S., Freshman, Palestine Mary MacQuiston, A. S., Freshman, Dallas Helen Merriam, A. S., Freshman, Dallas Helen Joyce Merrill, A. S., Freshman, Houston Elizabeth Neglcy, A. S., Freshman, Austin Virginia Rainey, A. 8: S., Freshman, Bonham Helen Rathbone, A, S., Freshman, Austin Elizabeth Swift, A. S., Freshman, Palestine Auban Adelle Tenison, A. S., Freshman, HousIot M ' Liss Vaughn, A. S., Freshman, San Antonio Laura Wells, A. S., Freshman, San Antonio Mary Ann Wood, A. 8t S., Freshman, Austin I » i JEAN BALDWIN Spring President ARABELLA JESTER Fall President Lucy Rathbone Agnes Stacy Elizabeth Baker Long FACULTY Associate Professor of Home Economics . Instructor in Physical Training for Women Pianist in Physical Training for Women i ' Wtlsw icli, i i«al town ir Pub ed by i BetaXicL I ISI PIi P PP Top row; Bellows, Bone, Douslas, Frost, Henger, Steele, Chiles, Norton, Swift, Foster Second row: Burke, Smith, Grain, Wiilidms, Bdldwin, Stratton, Stayton, Learned, Garth, Cleaver, Weinert Third row: Thomson, Ely, Merriam, Clark, Steck, Jester, Kcffer, Biedenharn, Temple, Bos- well, Pope Fourth row: Brown, Crighton, Cousins, Darden, Corbett, Runge, Daniel, Gramann, Bevjl, Day, Jones Fifth row: Casey, Johnson, King, Moore, Stow, Biedenharn, Nagle, Mullin, Shcppard, Brown, Talley Sixth row: Turner, Blair, Baker, Pitts, Kervin, Wellborn, Vogtel, Yantis, Thomas, Leghtle, Rountree Seventh rov : Stevenson, Brooks, Schulcr, Carruthj Harper, Shuford, Blount, Flack, Reeve, Craig, Blalock Eighth ro : Nelms, Davis, Baum, Baker, Tcnison, Vaughan, Clark- son, Johnston, Blackburn, Rathbone, Field Bottom row: Wells, Hanlon, Wood, Daniels, Kolstad, Bornefeld, Swift, MacQuiston, Both- well, Houston, Merrill NATIONAL HISTORY Kappa Kappa Gamma was founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, chapter roll includes seventy-one active chapters. Kappa Kappa Gamma promotes awards which are supported by the Fraternity. The war project of the fraternity was a small town in France. The Key, national publication, was established in 1882 published by a woman ' s fraternity. Kappa Kappa Gamma was responsible for National Panhellenic, which first met at her invitation in 1891. Beta Xi chapter was established at The University of Texas May 12, 1902. . ■y: ' 9 fi, ..■ K r- ' y i,y Presicfent f ' ,j ' ,J rnie Beth Re ;i;e Presidenb? dne Keeton, Austin ■arqaret Mc eSji, Austin .j ' ,» Maude Archer, Ed., Austin V ' ' ; « ' ' )jM ' ' " ' B ' nchard, A. S S., . j ■, X ' %(» ' LYles, B. Ad., Tempi Phi Mu JUNIORS Charlotte Boeck, A. S., Austin Sue Virginia Johnson, B. Ad., San Antonio Helen Ramsey, A. S., Austin Florence Sears, A. S., San Antonio SOPHOMORES Elsie Jane Allison, A. S., San Antonio Alice Brain, A. 5., Humble Erma Lee Brown Clifton, A. S., Houston Yvonne Fuller, A. S., Lake Charles, Louisiana Mary Ruth Riedel, Ed., San Antonio Grace Schulle, A. S,, Austin li Austin y i.JK ' erle O ' Neal, A. 5., Fort Worth (? ■ J ' Catherine Perkins, A. S., Charleston, W. • Bonnie Beth Reading, Ed., El Paso p Alice Slataper, A. S., Houston Sal tie Throckmorton, A. S., Lafayette, Indie PLEDGES Margaret Glidewcll, B. Ad., Senior, Wichita Falls Thelma Brady, A. S., Junior, Austin Loree Price, A. 8c S., Junior, Gulf Ellen Schuhman, Ed., Junior, Houston Florence Bissell, A. S. Sophomore, Austin Julianne Caddou, A. S., Sophomore, Houston Maxine Hyer, Ed., Sophomore, Buckholts Barbara Wells, A. S., Sophomore, San Antonio Helen Archer, A. S., Freshman, Austin PLEDGES Mildred Austin, A. S., Freshman, Austin Mary Louise Fuller, A. S., Freshman, San Antonio Marjorie Holder, A. S., Freshman, Austin Grace Lake, A. S., Freshman, Dallas Wilma Offer, A. S., Freshman, Victoria Dorothy Rathers, A. S., Freshman, Henderson Helen Wesley, A. S., Freshman, Austin La Faye Wadsworth, A. S., Freshman, Houston M FACULTY Louise Landis Armstrong Instructor in Home Economics ALICE SLATAPER President BONNIE BETH READING Vice-President ■ ' ■ " 0 active dijf Mobile, w ipofitsddp Ajraduateleii 3 ' tluiteiiiai,y Plii cliaptei fc iiffAlMD Top ro ' t Redding, Blanchard, Jean Jones, Lyies, ONcal Perkins Second row: Slataper, Archer, Throcic- morton, Schuieman, Brady, Sears Third row: Gildwell, Johnson, Ramsey, Riedcl, Boeck, Price Fourth row: Allison, Caddou, Clifton, Brain, Wells, Fuller, Schutle Bottom row: Lake, Rathe rs, Austin, Holder, Wesley, Fuller, Helen Archer . NATIONAL HISTORY Phi Mu was founded at Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia, in 1852, and two active chapters. In 1907 a quarterly magazine, " The Aglaia, " was begun. Th the Alpha Memorial Scholarship Fund, from which loans are made to undergrad Mobile, which operates in Georgia among the less fortunate people. Phi Mu su] ship of its chapters, awarding each year a cup to the chapter having the highest A graduate fellowship is given each year through the American Association of Un graduate in any college where Phi Mu has a chapter. Phi chapter was chartered at The University of Texas in 1913. J y Pi Beta Phi JUNIORS W: fy r . ' ■ ring -•president Nancy Lee Mijse, Vice-President Mary Helen Terry, Recording Secrelary Marjorie Archer, Treasurer oches ; S., Austin .a, ». w J., Victoria Nancy Lee Muse, A. S., Fort Worth .. Jamie Ragsdale, A. S., Victoria Frances Rather, A. S., Austin Noel Reynolds, A. S., Ennis Beth Ryburn, A. S., Dallas Helen Sharp, A. S., Austin Betty Fee Spears, A. S., Cisco Margaret Terrell, A. S., San Antonio Mary Helen Terry, A. S., Dallas Isabelle Thomason, A. S., El Paso Ella Mae Turner, A. S., Waco Alice Elizabeth Vaughan, A. S., Port Arthur Martha Wiggins, Ed., San Antonio Bernice Wilder, A. S., Austin Lorwen Williams, A. S., Fort Worth PLEDGES Mary Grain, Ed., Graduate, Houston Dorothy Lou Culton, A. S., Senior, Corpus Christi Eleanor Brittain, A. S., Junior, Terrell Lucille Bruce, A. S., Junior, Dallas Emily Anne Bryant, A. S., Junior, San Antonio Barbara Carver, A. S., Junior, Hillsboro Jean Ellis, A. S., Junior, Hazelhu.st, Mississippi Kitty Garrett, A. S., Junior, Shreveport, Louisiana Anne Harris, A. S., Junior, El Paso Helen Harris, A. S., Junior, El Paso Juanita Harrison, A. S., Junior, Longview Louise Jameson, A. 8: S., Junior, El Paso Mary Ellen Lilly, A. S., Junior, Fort Worth Loretta McDermott, A. S., Junior, Fort Worth Mary Nancy McElhannon, A. S., Junior, Sherman Virginia Middleton, A. S., Junior, Corsicana Mary Lou Stuart, A. S., Junior, Texarkana Vat Jean Atdred, A, $., Sophomore, Austin Lucile Campbell, A. a S., Sophomore, San Antonio Anne Cartwright, A. S., Sophomore, Waco Mary Casey, A. S., Sophomore, San Antonio Antda Darst, A. S., Sophomore, Richmond Patsy Gannon, A. S., Sophomore, Dallas Pauline Gill, A. S., Sophomore, Terrell Florence Hollis, A. S., Sophomore, Eagle Pass Peggy Kantz, A. . S., Sophomore, Pontiac, Michigan Kitty Lawder, A. S., Sophomore, Houston Carroll McPherson, A. S., Sophomore, Longview Dorothy Miller, A. S., Sophomore, San Antonio Laura Patton, A. S., Sophomore, Kerrville Mary Jane Potter, A. St S Sophomore, Amaritio Mary Fru Reynolds, A. 5., Sophomore, Fort Worth Jean Sanders, A. S., Sophomore, Nacogdoches Marjorie Archer, A. S., Houston Martha Chastain, A. S., Beaumont Margery Ann Cox, A. S., Houston Katherine Green, A. S., Dallas Lorna Hume, A. S., Eagle Pass Elva Johnson, A. S., Houston Edith Knies, A. S., Austin Mary Vaughan Montgomery, A. S., Dallas Genevieve Morrow, A. S., Houston Carolyn Russell, A. S., Houston Rowena Simpson, A. S., FHouston Peggy Stinnette, A. S., Fort Worth Evelyn Wilie, A. S., Austin SOPHOMORES Jane Arnold, A. S., Houston Frances Butler, A. S. Austin Doris Dickinson, A. b., Galveston June Fisher, A. S., Dallas Roberta Johnson, A. S., Houston Charlotte Maer, A. S., Wichita Falls Emily Marshall, A. S., Dallas Eugenia Moss, A. S., San Antonio Jeanne Richey, A. S., San Antonio Ruth Weddington, A. S., Bryan PLEDGES Florence Scheuber, A. S., Sophomore, San Angelo Elizabeth Sharp, A. S. Sophomore, Corpus Christi Frances Sibley, A. S., Sophomore, Austin Margaret Staniforth, A. S., Sophomore, Wichita Falls Tallie Teas, A. S., Sophomore, Fort Worth Dorothy Turner, A. S., Sophomore, Houston Eleanor Williams, A. S., Sophomore, Ballinger Betty Blankenbeckler, A. S., Freshman, Austin Jane Brazelton, A. S., Freshman, Waco Dorothy Brewer, A. S., Freshman, San Antonio Mary Frances Dittmar, A. 8: S., Freshman, San Antonio Anne Finch, A. S., Freshman, Austin Loraine Eraser, A. S., Freshman, Galveston Wanda Graham, A. S., Freshman, San Antonio Jane Green, A. S., Freshman, Dallas Gene Gregg, A. S., Freshman, Rusk Martha Harrison, A. S., Freshman, Amarillo Penelope Hayter, A. S., Freshman, Nacogdoches Jean Hudson, A, S., Freshman, Houston Mary Lee Humlong, A. S., Freshman, San Angelo Dorothy Jones, A. S., Freshman, Comfort Peggy Kreisle, A. dt S., Freshman, Austin Kate Gill Marriott, A. 8t S., Freshman, Terrell Catherine Morgan, A. S., Freshman, Paris Marjorie Morgan, A. S., Freshman, San Angelo Mary Nash, A. S., Freshman, Austin Adele Neely, A. S., Freshman, Dallas Dorothy Schneider, A. S., Freshman, Austin Jeanne Schneider, A. S., Freshman, Austin Mary Katherine Small, A. S., Freshman, Austin Marjorie Spear, A. S., Freshman, San Antonio Bootsie Trigg, A. S., Freshman, Dallas Dorothy Warner, A. S., Freshman, Mercedes BETH RYBURN Spring President ISABELLE THOMASON Fall President 1 Beta P! =f3inizjtio(i oi ' ' Moducati " " tlersraduate WAIo i Top row: Hildebrand, Spears, Bell- mont, Btount, Thomason, Harlan, Duggcr, Reynolds, Ragsdale, Wiggins, Rather Second row: Muse, Hackett, BIythe, Cowder, Ryburn, Te rry, Finch, Terrell, NX ' illiams, Vaughan, H. Sharp Third row: Schneider, Archer, Mor- rov , Chastain, Turner, Connally, Clark, Johnson, Weddington, Hume, Mont- gomery Fourth row: Jameson, Ross, Denman, Green, Russell, Simpson, Cox, Stinnette, A. Harris, Harrison, Gibson Fifth row: Ellis, Marshall, Darst, Potter, Johnson, Richey, Scheuber, Fisher, Dickinson, Wilie, Bicker Sixth row: Culton, H. Harris, Carver, Knies, McElhannon, Stuart, Casey, Sibley, Maer, Trigg, McPherson, Staniforth Seventh row: Campbell, Sharp, Patton, Williams, Butler, Moss, Brittain, Turner, Arnold, Lawder, Reynolds, Gill Eighth row: Middleton, Neely, Aldred, Gannon, Morgan, Gregg, D. Schneider, Nash, Cart- wright, Brewer, Hudson, Finch Bottom row: Dittman, Graham, Marriott, Green, Graham, Humlong, J. Schneider, Jones, Mor- gan, Warner, Blankenbeck- ler, Fraser NATIONAL HISTORY Pi Beta Phi was founded April 28, 1867, at Monmouth Collese, Monmou organization of college women it was the first to be established as a national frate Settlement School was founded at Gatlinburg, Tennessee, in memory of the twelve Phi, to educate the mountain people. The fraternity maintains a graduate fellows undergraduate loan fund. In 1935 Texas Alpha chapter won the Balfour Cup given by the fraternity to the most oustanding chapter. Texas Alpha chapter of Pi Beta Phi was established at The University of Texas g Tau Alpha (Corrfspofiding Secretary s iBryson, ' uf, pf jr efghidn, A. S., Corngan Bryson, B. Ad., Bastrop i S., NX aco ., A. St S., San Antonio best; B. Ad.; Beaumont ; A. S., San Antonio ' . ' orma Egg, A. S., Edna ' Margery Hombs, Ed., Palestine Dorothy House, Ed., Yoakum Virginia Lehman, A. S., San Antonio Jacqueline Noeike, B. Ad., San Angelo Annella Park, A. S., Jacksonville Katherine Smith; A. S.; San Antonio Hortense Tcllepsen, A. S., Houston Dorothy Waldrop, A. S.; Houston Maxine Weeks, B. Ad., Rosenberg Ruth Wier, Ed., Beaumont Elizabeth Wyche, A. S., Longview JUNIORS Anna Abney, A. S., Marshall Virginia Alexander, A. S., Houston Bonita Boundell, A. S., Lo ckhart Carolyn Callaway, A. S., Brownwood Mary Jane Campbell, A. S., Houston Frances Cook, A. S., Palestine Catherine Currington, A. S., Corpus Christi Dorothy Dennis, A. St S., San Antonio Rosa May Egbert, A. S., El Paso Seawillo Ed ' ards, A. S., Beaumont Helen Haggard, A. S: S., San Antonio Eva Mae Harp, A. S: S., San Antonio Marian Harris, A. St S., Smithv Amy Hinman, A. 8: S., New Braunfels Margaret Nell Hill, A. St S., Dallas John Frances Jennings, A. 8c S., Houston Mary Katharine Lyie, A. 8: S., Shamrock Mary Jo McAngus, A. S., Austin Inez Murdaugh, A. S., Palestine Marjorie Osborne, A. S., Bethany, Louisiana Zulema Prowse, A. S., Alice Myrtie May Pugh, A. St S., Marshall Kathryn Spence, A. S., Hebbronville Ann Sternbergef; A. St S., Palestine Blake Strouk, A. St S., Austin Marizell Taylor, A. S., Brownsville Josephine Tullos, A. 8: S., Corsicana Helen Wier, A. S., Houston Billy Ruth Young, A. S., Corsicana Joyce Zapp, A. St S., Palestine SOPHOMORES Glenn Appling, A. 8e S., Luling Dale Benbow, A. St S., Luling LeVerne Bryson, A. S., Bastrop Virginia Dial, A. S., San Antonio Eleanor Dumble, A. St S., San Antonio Minnie Katherine Holmes, A. S., Shamrock Barbara Hull, A. 8: S., St. LouiS; Missouri Peggye Jackson, A. S., Abilene Pauline Moon, A. St S., San Antonio Nancey Moreland, A. St S., Houston Nina Murphey, A. S., San Antonio Dawn Paulus, A. St. S., Yoakum Josephine Polk, A. St S., Corsicana Mary Katherine Settegast, A. St S., Houston Frances Utiey, A. St S., Sinton Nancy Woodward, A. S., Austin Alma Wright, A. St S., San Antonio I PLEDGES Anna Pearl Alexander, A. S., Junior, Bastrop Caren Crouch, A. S., Junior, Dallas Luc y Lee Dickson, A. S., Junior, Cleburne Suzanne Dunning, A. St S., Junior, Gonzales Christi Eiband, B. Ad., Junior, New Braunfels Jane Evans A. 5., Junior, Beaumont Elizabeth Griffin, Ed., Junior, McAllen Katherine Lothrop, A. S., Junior, Marshall Marienne Reed, A. St S., Junior, Austin Louise Richards, A. St S., Junior, Gainesville Ella Mae Starcke, A. S., Junior, San Antonio Elba Stedman, A. S., Junior, Marshall Bess Tisinger, A. S., Junior, Dallas Ruth Tulloss, A. S., Junior, San Antonio Helen Vallee, A. St S., Junior, Beaumont Mary Jo Wicks, A. S: S., Junior, San Antonio Anita Ruth Adams, A. St S., Sophomore, San Antonio Martha Agnor, A. S., Sophomore, Marshall Virginia Dabney, A. St S., Sophomore, Austin Ann Foster, A. St S. Sophomore, Dallas Jane Grider, A. St S Sophomore, El Paso Janette Hicks, A. 8: S Sophomore, Fort Worth Juanita Kastner, A. 8: S., Sophomore, New Braunfels Julia Lacy, A. 8; S., Sophomore, Dallas Josephine Lewright, A. St S., Sophomore, San Antonio PLEDGES Ruth Lewright, A. S., Sophomore, San Antonio Lovey Jo Mallory, A. S., Sophomore, San Antonio Mary Louise Scarborough, A. S., Sophomore, Kencoy Hazel Tipps, A. . S., Sophomore, San Antonio Rubye Youngblood, A. S., Sophomore, San Antonio Catherine Cade, A. S., Freshman, San Antonio Charlene Chandler, A. S., Freshman, Hamilton Mary Frances Crow, A. 8c S., Freshman, Houston Deidre Driver, A. S., Freshman, Hallettsville Jane Elledge, A. St S., Freshman, Houston Lynn Greusel, A. St S., Freshman, Houston Ann FHarlan, A. 8: S., Freshman, Austin Mary Hurlbut, A. St S., Freshman, Brownwood Lillian Hutton, A. S., Freshman, Houston Lottie Hutton, A. St S., Freshman, Houston Jackei Johnson, A. 8i S Freshman, Mercedes Virginia Kerr, A. S., Freshman, Corsicana Shirley Kerr, A. S., Freshman, Houston Maxine Kinsel, A. S., Freshman, Corpus Christi Dorothy Lee Perkins, A. St S., Freshman, Bastrop Stella Margaret Prude, A. St S., Freshman, Brownwood Margaret Robbins, A. St S., Freshman, Houston Jane Stroud, A. 8e S., Freshman, Austin Hallie Beth Willingham, A. 8c S., Freshman, Sabinal 1 11 . HORTENSE TELLEPSEN President BILLY RUTH YOUNG Vice-President ZetalauAl Virsmj, Orgs, ' ' ' ■ ' ■ " ? Lejiilitur, " ' " Valley H, hfii upti I j HPiiinso f : f •% iiES BDOPil ti % 1 1 f S f Top row: Cobb, Woods, Brown, Wdldon, Smith, House, Ddvis, R. Wier, J. Tullos, Bryan, Dial Second row: Bryson, Combest, Hombs, Grissom, Carl, Campbell, Lehman, Tellepsen, Weeks, Hinman, Ogilvie Third row: Elsbury, Park, Childress, Egg, Griffin, H. Wier, Spence, McAngus, Wyche, Callo- way, Noeike Fourth row: Abney, Haggard, Harp, Jennings, Alexander, Hill, Dennis, Taylor, Lyie, Prowse, Straud Fifth row: Voung, Moreland, Stcrn- berger, Pugh, Egbert, Ed- wards, Aden, Polk, Utiey, Murdough, Hull Sixth row: Holmes, Settegast, Zapp, Benbow, Murphey, Grider, Currington, Osborne, Fos- ter, Dickson, Appling Seventh ro w: Bryson, Woodward, Dura- ble, Mallory, Prude, Lacy, Eiband, Valle, Hurlbut, Lewright, Greusel Eighth row; Kerr, Evans, Kerr, Dunning, Harlan, R. Tutloss, Dabney, Robbins, Youngblood, Kast- ner, Cade Ninth row: Hutton, Tips, Tisinger, Driver,, Kimel, Crow, Chandler, Adams, Stedman, Lathrop, Starke Bottom row: Richards, Willingham, Wicks, L. Hutton, Strand, Agnor, Perkins, Lewright, Crouch, Johnson, S car borough NATIONAL HISTORY Zetd Tdu Alpha was founded October 15, 1898, at the Virginia State Normal S Virginia. Organized by a group of southern girls, the fraternity ' s expansion was at the South, until the Greek name was selected in the spring of 1899. In 1902 a cha by the Legislature of Virginia. There are sixty-one active chapters. Zeta Tau Alpha r ship loan funds, available to all girls, and a scholarship in child care and training at the Currin Valley hlealth center, supported by the sorority, does a comprehensive work amon of the Virginia mountains. Kappa chapter was established at The University of Texas in 1906. Page -iOS :ers ormitory Littlefield Dormitory Andrews Dormitory . Brackenridge Hall Grace Hall KirbyHall . . Newman Hall . Woman ' s Building Upper Class Advisors rage 312 314 316 318 319 320 321 322 323 Mlaiita 1 L v ans mu ni ' o e See tie n Ed itor gfW! PKW» ? i I DDRHIT DRIES SCOTTISH RITE DORMITORY OFFICERS 3uffl dun-man Naomi Childers Jean Scales . Mrs. James Ed. Ka Miss Selma Streit Mrs. A. P. Dohoney Mrs. J. F. Myrick Mrs. Sidney K. Lawhon Chairman of h ouse Council Freshman Representative Director Business Manager Assistant 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 main campus and has accommodations for three hundred and twenty girls. The dormitory is very proud of the Sue h iggins Cochran Memorial Library which was presented by Mr. Sam P. Cochran in 1931. As the largest of the University dormitories, Scottish Rite has many distinctive activities of its own. Outstanding among these is the " Sardine, " the yearbook put out by the girls of the dormitory. There are also a number of social functions sponsored by the dormitory organization. These include spring and fall formal dances, candle light dinners on holidays occasions, a tea on Washington ' s Birthday, and a lawn party for the seniors. An added feature this year was a tea to welcome Mrs. A. P. Dohoney, the new Assistant Director. The dining room . ... the Officials the main lounge . . from the west side . . a room for two or the Dorm . . . . and the dormitory . . and the student officials, the house council. LITTLEFIELD DORMITORY OFFICERS Fdll Elizabeth Baker, President Maude Alice Glover, Vice-President Edith Roberts, Secretary-Treasurer Mary Frances Crow, Reporter Spring Elizabeth Swift, President Ruth Hull, Vice-President Norma Goldthwaite, Secretary-Treasurer Edith Roberts, Reporter STAFF Martha C. Lockett, Social Director Margaret Grimes, Assistant Social Director Martha Harwood, Assistant Rosalie S. Godfrey, Business Manager Pauline Anderson, Business Secretary Page SJi Alice P. Littlefield Dormitory 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 and fifty 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 Home Economics Department. The dormitory accommodates one hundred and fifty girls. The fixed outstanding social functions of the year are: the fall formal dance given at the Union Building, the spring informal dance given at the dormitory, the beautiful Christmas dinner to which are invited each year the same sixteen or eighteen friends of Littlefield among the very prominent members of the faculty, and the four birthday dinner parties which are planned to celebrate every girl ' s birthday. The weekly hour dance each Saturday night and the pajama parties are greatly enjoyed. While Littlefield is essentially a freshman dormitory, the Dean of Women each year selects one-tenth of the resident girls to return the following year to aid incoming freshmen in getting established. Littlefield is rounding out its first ten years this June. During that time about fifteen hundred freshmen girls have resided there. Miss Martha Gary Lockett, who is retiring this year, has been director for the ten years. During this time Miss Lockett has endeared herself to all with whom she has come in contact, and it is with a deep sense of loss that Littlefield bids farewell to its beloved director. Top row: Goldthwditc, Glover, Baker, Hull Bottom row; Swift, Roberts, Crow Page 315 " IP ANDREWS DORMITORY Fall Ruth Weddington Sunny Murphey Sarah Lipscomb Julia Lacy OFFICERS President Vice-President . Secretary-Treasurer Reporter Spring . Sarah Ella Wilburn . Louise Andrews Barbara Bornefeld . Dorothy Strachan STAFF Miss h4elen M. Flinn Miss Clara Stearns . Miss May Brookshire Assistant Social Director Assistant Resident Business Director Jessie Andrews Dormitory was occupied for the first time in the fall of 1936. It has accommodations for 118 University women. The dormitory was named for Miss Jessie Andrews, one of the University pioneers, who entered on the opening day in 1883. Miss Andrews had the distinction of being the first woman graduate of the University and its first woman teacher. The residents of Andrews Dormitory are very proud of Miss Andrews ' record and are happy to have such a name for their University home. The interior decoration of the dormitory is very interesting and attractive. The living room, with its Chinese floral wall paper adds an air of gaiety and color to the first floor. It is furnished in Chippendale and Louis the Sixteenth. The dining room is in French provincial style, while the students ' rooms are in early American maple with a different color scheme carried out in the rugs and bedspreads of each room. Even though the past year was its first, the dormitory organi- zation has functioned smoothly all year. Under the leadership of the house council, the dormitory has had an interesting variety of social affairs including two formal dances, several formal dinners, pajama parties, and a number of open houses. Page 3 IB Above: House Council: Left to Right: Rose Munves, Sally Lipscomb, Sunny Murphy, Julia Lacey, Dorothy Strachan, Ruth Weddington, Sarah Ella Wilburn, Levonne Durham, Barbara Bornefeld, Lucy Lee Dickson, Leah Moncure, and Margaret Webb. At Left: A view of the living room. Paae in )« ■1K-J BRACKENRIDGE HALL Fall William McDowell, President Thurman Talley, Vice-President, Albert Fisher, Secretary-Treasurer Bill Blaylock, Sergeant-at-Arms OFFICERS Spring Thurman Talley, President Warren h-lewitt, Vice-President Fred Miller, Secretary-Treasurer Bill Blaylock, Sergeant-at-Arms STAFF Mrs. Alelaide M. Dazey, Resident Director Mr. James L. M. Miller, Resident Manager Miss Rosalie Godfrey, Business Director Breckenridge Hall, the first of the new men ' s dormitories, was named after one of the University ' s greatest benefactors, Colonel George W. Brackenridge. The new dormitory was designed to carry on the traditions of the old Brackenridge hiall, the first dormitory on the campus of the University. It was opened in the fall of 1932 and is thus completing its fifth year on the campus. One hundred and thirty men are accommodated in the four sec- tions of the dormitory. The governing body of Brackenridge hiall is the Brackenridge Hall Association, composed of the residents of the dormitory. During the year the Association sponsored several open houses, d Fall dance given in conjunction with Roberts Hall, and a Spring dance. The Spring dance, where a nautical theme was carried out, was remarkably successful. The dormitory also participated in intramurals, and had a very successful season. Horseshoe pitching and ping-pong are pro- vided for the recreation of the residents. " ' " •n " ' " " ». iHWHMuatta n ' •i ' USirti ♦Anns OTitoriei, was icton, Colonel ' ssdoijnedto HjII, k first « opened in on liie campus, tkefourscc- | r itic domiitoiy. I open houses, ! Hall, and a ical ttieue was indUavery , ■pong are pra- GRACE HALL Fail Doris Bryan, President Milton Marie Merritt, Vice-President Doris Windrow, Secretary Juanita Kastner, Treasurer Mary Elizabeth Dove, Reporter OFFICERS Spring Milton Marie Merritt, President Grace Evelyn Downs, Vice-President Geraldine Pratt, Secretary Adele DuBose, Treasurer Helen Goforth, Reporter STAFF Mrs. Martha Gavin, Director Miss Clemmie Waller, Assistant to the Director Grace Hall, the Episcopal Dormitory for girls, is the oldest dormitory at The University of Texas, having been established as a co-ed residence in the gay nineties. It v as built as a fulfill- ment of the dreams of Bishop and Mrs. George h erbert Kinsolv- ing. It is the property of the Episcopal Diocese of Texas and is governed by a Board of Regents, of whom Bishop Clinton S. Quin is Chairman. The number of girls living at Grace Hall has increased from tv enty to sixty. At various times the building has been enlarged and renovated, extensive redecoration having been effected during the summer of 1936. The small group at Grace Hall makes for unity and congeniality. Many social affairs are enjoyed during the school year. Out- standing in 1936-37 were: fall and spring formal dances. Thanks- giving coffee dance for the A. M. cadets, garden parties in October and April, a piano recital by Mrs. Harwood Stacy, after-dinner coffee for the Sunday Club, open houses, birthday dinners, pajama parties, picnic suppers, and a number of formal dinners. KIRBY HALL Fall Frances Butts Gladys Matson Caren Crouch Dorothy Matson HOUSE COUNCIL OFFICERS . President Vice-President . Secretary-Treasurer Reporter . VESPER COMMITTEE OFFICERS Sprins Blossom Frederick Mattie Lee Davis Roberta Milligan Bess Tisinger Dorothy Ann Davis Elizabeth Watts Jean Fitts Lillian Yates President Vice-President Secretary Reporter Kirby Hall was named in honor of Mrs. Helen Marr Kirby, the Univer- sity ' s first dean of women. It is a Methodist dormitory for girls located five blocks north of the main campus. This last year it accommodated a capacity crowd of one hundred sixteen girls. While Kirby Hall is Methodist in control it is decidedly interde- nominational in occupancy. It is open to girls of all religious beliefs, and nearly all denominations are represented on its list of residents. There is one feature, however, in which Kirby Hall differs from the nondenominational dormitories on the campus. That is the Sunday evening vesper service conducted by the girls with the frequent assist- ance of outside artists from Austin and vicinity. The dormitory organization, under the leadership of the House Coun- cil, sponsored during the year an interesting variety of social functions, outstanding among which were: a number of formal birthday dinners, one other special formal dinner, winter and spring formal dances, monthly open houses, informal pajama parties, picnics, and a party in the spring honoring the senior women of the University. KIRBY DIRECTOR ' S STAFF Mrs. A. B. Smith Director Mrs. C. F. Yeager .... Business Manager leGtli Jolin Henri idaptationi (JesijneJ l( oot to !P« provides. Ik » Sisters ol !■ Upper right: the House Council, student officials of the dormitory, get together on the front porch . . . and below them the spacious living room, center of the social activities, as shown at the left. w The Catholic dormitory, named in honor of the great Cardinal John hienry Newman, was opened in June 1918. It is a modern adaptation of the old mission style of architecture, and is especially designed for the personal comfort and happiness of the students not to speak of the religious and cultural atmosphere that it provides. The management is under the supervision of the Dominican Sisters of Houston, Texas. NEWMAN HALL HOUSE COUNCIL OFFICERS First Semester Beth Buttrill President Marion Briggs Vice-President Ivy Heinen Secretary-Treasurer Kathryne Belle O ' Donnell Reporter Catherine Pessoney Senior Representative Mary Sloan Sophomore Representative Second Semester Marion Briggs President Kathryne Belle O ' Donnell Vice-President Rosemary Mathias Secretary Rose La Vol Treasurer Alice Katheryne Kepple Reporter Julia Schwegmann Freshman Representative STAFF Sister Mary Sabina Director Mrs. E. T. Ory Chaperon The Hall Council is elected each semester. This group repre- sents the Hall in social functions and extra-curricular activities on the campus, and supervises the social affairs of the dormitory. A formal tea dance is given in the fall and spring, and an open house each month. Members of the House Council also assist one of the Sisters with the Sunday School classes at the State School for the Blind. w WOMAN ' S BUILDING OFFICERS Ferol Melms President Mary Helen McDonald Vice-President Ida Kerlagon Secretary Helen Kothmann Treasurer STAFF Mrs. Pearl G. Chadwell Assistant Social Director Miss Esther Christensen Asslstanti Business Director The Woman ' s Building, which has accommodations for ninety- three girls, was first occupied in 1902 and for twenty-four years has served as a comfortable home for University women. Located as it is at the very heart of the " forty acres, " the Woman ' s Building has a history as picturesque as that of the University itself. Buildings of the new style architecture are rising on all sides,- but this, the only dormitory on the main campus, still stands as a reminder of an era in the University ' s history that is about to be lost forever. During its long history the dormitory has developed a number of traditions that are still observed every year. Each fall it is the custom for the returning residents to hold an initiation for the newcomers. In addition to this, the Woman ' s Building has a long list of traditional social functions that are held every year. Outstanding among these are winter and spring formal dances, monthly open houses, weekly informal dances, and formal dinners for special occasions such as hHallowe ' en, Thanksgiving, Christmas, Valentine, and Senior Week. The hlouse Council poses on the front steps . . . a view of the front of the building . . . and a couple of shots of a Woman ' s Building formal. mtMum kni Upperclass Advisors LITTLEFIELD Elizabeth Baker Mary Alice Cockrell Harriet Franks Norma Harwood Selma Horn Ruth Hull Helen Machemehl Nan Pearce Josephine Pile Edith Roberts Amy Schwartz Katherine Skinner NEWMAN HALL Marion Briggs Beth Buttrill Ethel Doss Rosemary Mathias Katherine Belle O ' Donnel Virginia Runyon Mary Sloan JESSE ANDREWS Valerie Padgett Dorothy Strachan Ruth Weddington SCOTTISH RITE Josephine Bell Elizabeth Chambers Eloise Ely Betty Hutson Charlotte Lippman Fannie Machles Kathryn Strong Ann Stuckert KIRBY HALL Dorothy Anne Davis Mary Lois Gowdy Willie Mae Hassell Virginia Henderson Dorothy Matson Betty Nosier Ruby Mae Pilgrim Elizabeth Watts WOMAN ' S BUILDING Thelma Keese Helen Kothmann Margaret Leslie Mary Helen McDonald " To him that hath shall be given. " To her who has a little more of energy and industry directed toward her work than most of her fellow-students; To her who has a wide-awake interest in what is going on around her; who has discernment to put first things first and to evaluate fairly her own and her neighbor ' s powers,- To her who has discretion to follow as guide to conduct not merely the do ' s and th a rule-book, but rather principles and standards,- To her shall be given, not a prize, not a medal, not a loving-cup, but an opportun bility. To a small group of such girls as this among sophomores, juniors, and seniors, the dean of women ' s staff presents each year as its choicest honor the opportunity and the respon«bility of making the path of adjustment a little plainer, a little smoother, and a little safer for freshmeij rls. This is our invitation and challenge to the upperclass girls. Page 3ZSS :NTS rase f; iVi ' . ii-ji Ho.iiii 328 L)r :i[l (.- JdcU-tS 329 Cowbovs 330 Ownooch 331 Nu Upsiton TdU Tau . 332 CLUBS AND SOCIETIES Ashbel Literary Society , . - . 334 Athenaeum Literary Society 335 Border Club 336 Cap Gown . 337 Cleburne Club 338 Czech Club . 339 Dallas Club 340 Golden Glove . 341 Home Economics Club . . 342 Newman Club . 343 Pierian Literary Society . . 344 Present Day Club . 345 Reagan Literary Society 346 Rusk Literary Society .... . 347 Shelby County Club .... 348 Sidney Lanier Literary Society . 349 Victoria Club 350 Dr. Wharton, In Memoriam . . 351 Geo r ug Chdmbg r ld ln gw ti on Edno r CLUBS ?yiWw »Of ■• ■ ' ' . ' i- " ' i i ' i« ?M = i»rri mi J " i • •I. Fri riars To confer the honor of membership upon the eight most ehgibie men chosen from each senior class Founded, University of Texas, 1911 Louis Baethe WiNiam Russell Brown Burt Dyke Wilson H. Elkins William Howard Francis Jenkins Garrett Joe Robert Greenhill D. B. F-Jardeman J. C. FHunter Frank FHustmyre Frank Neville Ikard Bernard Karkowski Jerry McAfee Wilham L McGill Donald Markle William J. Murray Arno Nowothy EdOlle James Jarrell Pickle John B. Pope Benno C. Schmidt W. Edward Syers A. W. Walker, Jr. Joe Lett Ward Page S27 ' I ' Mortar Board Honorary Organization for Senior Women i gPET Founded, Syracuse, New York, February 16, 1918 Texas Chapter Established 1923 OFFICERS Martha Burns President Nanine Simmons Vice-President Margaret Berry Secretary Elizabeth Chambers Treasurer Mary FHirsch Historian Ida May Hall Reporter FACULTY ADVISORS Ruby Terrill Lomax Dorothy Gebauer Annie Hill H. T. Manuel MEMBERS Allene Atkinson Margaret Berry Martha Burns Shudde Bess Bryson Elizabeth Chambers Ida May Hall Maybelle Hardy Fannie Lee Harvin Mary Hirsch Mary McLaurin Katherine Pittenger Beth Ryburn Nanine Simmons Ruth Swift t Mortar Board, an honorary organization for senior women, was formed by the leaders of several senior societies for the provision of effective cooperation between senior honor societies for women, and for the recognition and encouragement of leadership among them. The requirements for member- ship are at least a B " average for all courses, active participation in campus activities, and an adequate exhibition of the qualities of leadership. New members are elected each spring from the women students of the University who have fulfilled the prerequisites by an unanimous vote of the chapter. There are never more than twenty or less than five. Elections are announced by the " tapping " of those chosen during the senior " swing out " in May. Paye ' 3 S i Orange Jackets Founded, University of Texas, 1923 OFFICERS Evelyn Buzzo . Amy Rose Cate Eleanor Anne Ward Margaret Correll . President (First Semester) . President (Second Semester) Secretary-Treasurer . Keeper of tfie Scrapbook FACULTY SPONSOR Dorothy Gebauer MEMBERS Elizabeth Baker Rosalie Bily Dawn Blair Evelyn Buzzo Mary Caroline Casey Amy Rose Cate Margaret Correll Margaret Fisher Martha Harwood Miriam Hollander Ruth Hull Betty Kendall Helen Machemehl Sue Morrow Leah Nathan Kathryn Owens Nan Pearce Josephine Pile Jesse Howard Smith Orissa Stevenson Ann Temple Ellen Umphres Eleanor Anne Ward Agnes Wilde Marguerite Winn RANGE Jackets was founded for the purpose of encouraging the development of worthv hile campus activities as well as a high standard of scholarship. Its membership is limited to twenty outstanding sophomores and juniors who must have at least a " C " average. Selected on the basis of all-round ability, five sophomores and several juniors are elected in the fall, and only sophomores in the spring. Orange Jackets serve as guides, hostesses, ushers, and in other capacities at various campus occasions throughout the year. This organization stands ready to assist any movement which is for the advancement of the University of Texas. In doing so, the members carry out the motto of the club — " For Texas I will. " Page 329 -jft V Cowboys Founded, University of Texas, 1922 OFFICERS Duke Godard Foreman Herbert Thomas Straw Boss Joe Nalle Horse Wrangler Bob Regan Camp Cook MEMBERS Douglas Arnim John Beasley Roy Beery Albert Biedenharn Bill Brown Herbert Cartwright Herbert Clarkson Irby Cobb Bryant Collins John Cook B. W. Crain Mark Crosswell Leroy Denman Bob Doherty Charles Dulaney Willie Fisher Bill Fulwiler Jenkins Garrett Duke Godard Henry Golightly Joe Greenhill Bill Hall Walter Hasskarl John Holmes Frank Hustmyre Frank Ikard Jack Josey George Juneman Bubba Karkowski Keith Kelly Bob Kern Richard Kleberg Jim Langdon Ralph Langley Tom Law Charles McDugald J. G. Martel Tom Matthews Lynn Milam Harold Miller Ramsey Moore Joe Nalle Stanley Neely Bob Park Lawrence Parker Hermon Pipkin Bill Pitzer Alex Pope Charles Prothro Bob Regan Burly Smith Ralph Stauffer Ben Stone Eugene Talbert Homer Tippen Herbert Thomas Bob Townsend Harris Van Zandt Joe Ward Harvey Weil Joe Wilson Ed Winkler Judson Wise Hal Woodward Fred WulFf THE Texas Cowboys came into existence in 1922 when the need for a men ' s service organization ' dedicated to an ideal of service on this campus became apparent. W. L. McGill was largely responsible for its creation, naming it and becoming its first foreman. New members are selected on the basis of leadership, ability, previous campus accomplishments, and scholastic standing. Eligible men are those in the second semester of their sophomore year. The memoership is limited to forty-five active members. Elections are held the third week in the first semester and again in the spring. Among the activities of the Cowboys are: coaching freshmen athletes. Union Building functions, rallies, working with the band for drills during the half of games, and Round-Up Activities. I I ' dyc .1.10 n ' wnooc fi Marjorie Archer Ida Mae Autrey Margaret Bellmont Margaret Beverly Caroline Brownlee Eleanor Harris Mary Hearne Frances Hildebrand Lorna Hume Katherine Klett Mary McLaurin Peggy Masterson Jo Nash Frances Rather Beth Ryburn Virginia Schneider Helen Sharp Mary Sheehan Isabelle Thomason Margaret Thompson Pcujn ;ijl TT Nu Upsilon Tau Tau Honorary Organization for Senior and Junior Women Founded, University of Texas, 1917 OFFICERS Isabel le Thomason hHlsh Worthy NUTT FACULTY MEMBERS Lula Bewley, Sponsor Dorothy Gebauer NUTTS Margaret Beverly Caroline Brownlee Jane Cleaver Johnye Mann Cobb Therese Dean Anne Fleming Lorna Hume Arabella Jester Kathleen Joerger Katherine Klett Len Mevyhinney Jewel Moore Josephine Nash Lois Ravey Helen Sharp Eleanor Stayton Ellen Steck Isabelle Thomason Patricia Wassell Ruth Wier Billy Ruth Young GOOBERS Ida Mae Autrey Margaret Bellmont Anne Birdwell Nancy Jo Casey Frances Combest Nancy Crow Catherine Currington Mary Helen George Billie Bob Jones June Learned Genevieve Morrow Marguerite McGuire Kathryn Spence I U UPSILON Tau Tau is one of those select organizations (?) which everyone attempts to comprehend, ' but never quite can, members not excepted. When it was founded in 1917 by Miss Alice Miller and Miss Kathleen Molesworth, the non-existent constitution was destroyed and the motto became " A stitch in time gathers no moss " or " If the shoe fits, lie in it. " In order to discuss the problems with which they are not confronted, the members congregate for lunch twice each month, and goobers are elected bi-annually. Rumor hath it that a keen sense of humor, campus activities, and a certain degree of scholarship are the basis for membership, but one can never know these days. It seems that things like Mr. Browning ' s poetry and Nu Upsilon Tau Tau are simply not meant to be understood, but must remain forever in the realms of the mysterious. Page S32 _ CILILIOS AN ID SCCIIICTIIES L ■ :.ju Ashbel Literary Society Founded, The University, af TexaS November 9.9., 18 Top row: Rather, Slrattor Morrow, Tussell Second row: Collins, John- son, Hdckett, Finch, Tem- ple, Swift Bottom row: Archer, Murray, Grain, Harvin, Smith, Chas- tain OFFICERS Fannin Lee F arvi President Jesse FH. Smith Vice-President Frances Grain Secretary Lorna F ume Treasurer Burnice Center Reporter SPONSORS Mrs. L. W. Payne, Jr. Mrs. Ben Powell Katherine Wtieatley Marjorie Archer Jean Baldwin Burnice Center Martha Chastain Demra Collins Frances Crain Eloise Ely Katherine Finch Helen Grayson Frances hlackett Fannie Lee Harvin Barbara Hull Lorna Hume MEMBERS Elvd Johnson Mary Louisa King Sally Lipscomb Mary Montgomery Genevieve Morrow Margaret Murray Josephine Pile Katherine Pittenger Mary Helen Powell Frances Rather Carolyn Russell Helen Sharp Katherine Skinner Jesse H. Smith Naomi Smith Kathryn 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 SHBEL Literary Society was the first hterary and dramatic orsanization formed on the campus for ' ' women. The purpose of this organization is to cultivate an appreciation of hterature through study and lectures. Membership is limited to forty girls, who are taking English at the time of selection, and who have maintained during the previous semester in the University or an accredited college a B average with a grade of " B " in English. Members are selected twice each year by unanimous vote of the society. The club sponsors lectures and reviews by prominent people who are authorities in the field of literature, both at the University and at other schools. An annual tea honoring the faculty is given in the spring. m ' Atf Petitio ibiiily Pfovid Wrtici I ' aae 3.!J tlectio " , Athenaeum Literary Society Founded The University ofeTexas, October 12, 1883 Top row: Abshirc, Nichols, Cdpp Second row: Jones, Toma- chcfsky, Oliphant, Foxhall, HduscSild Bottom row: Fitts, Daniels Licatd, Hushes OFFICERS Cecil E. Burney President Joe W. Neal Vice-President Vincent Licata Secretary Warren h ughes Treasurer Pat Daniels Reporter Robert Abshire Starley A I ford Lonnie Alston Nile Ball S. S. Barbarid Robert Baxter Bobby Billings Cecil E. Burney Matt Burns Robert Canton Martin Casey Clay L. Cochran John Connally P. B. Cox David Crockett Tom Cunningham John B. Daniel Pat Daniels Lloyd Davidson KellisDibrell Leon Douglas Frank Dunn Herman Eastland David W. Edmunds Bill Elkins Creekmore Path MEMBERS Lewis Foxhall Arthur Glover Robert Grimes Dick Gump Chick hialey Henry J. Hanschild Arthur Hartman Wallace Hassell Capres Hatchett Jennings Headrick Leo Hoffman Warren Hughes Hutch Hutcninson William Johnson Vale Kalmans Sam Kaminsky Joe Kilgore Sam Lester Thurman Levacy Vincent Licata Aubrey Liverman Vincent Lucia Jerry McAfee Jimmie McKay Woodrow McMillan Bryson Martin Bob Miller A. K. Mills Rayburn Mills John Mood Joe W. Neal Robert Nichols Norman Nicholson Herbert Petry Jimmie Pounds, III Alfred Schulman Billy Shirley Ben Smart Farrell Smith Garland Smith Robert Tharp Mace Thurman Herman Titts Jesse Villarreal Bill Wallace Walter G. Weaver Tom H. Wheat Emmett Whitsett Billy Wilson, Jr. Murph Wilson John G. Wuensche George Zeiss pUBLIC speaking activities at the University of Texas began on October 12, 1883, when the ■Athenaeum, the oldest literary society on the campus, was granted a charter by the faculty, on the petition of thirty students. The Athenaeum has for its objects the development of the public speaking ability of her members by having them participate in the programs of the weekly meetings and also to provide an opportunity for them to associate with students who have a similar interest. The society participates in the inter-society debates held yearly between the three debating organizations on the campus. Membership in the society is confined to persons interested in forensics, and is acquired after the organization votes favorably upon an individual in two successive meetings. Page 335 zr Top row: McDonnell, Clif- ford, Brewster, Brown, Stevenson Second row: Brocks, Brisgs, Davis, Asnevi , Oliver, Kayer Bottom row: Hill, Kirchner, Campbell, Stanley, Haisler, Murray, Robinson Fall: Mack Haisler Edward Campbell . Maude Mae Kirchner T. A. Stevenson Bill Boggess . John Rowland . Louis Judkins OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Manager . Reporter Spring: Edward Campbell Mack Haigler Maude Mae Kirchner Gertrude Hill Jack Laughlin Wally Hodge Claire Stanley MEMBERS Norman Agnew Ben Evelyn Barrow Joe Belden William Boggess Bill Brewster Louise Briggs Patricia Brooks Carroll Brown Marvin Brown S. B. Buchanan Evelyn Buzzo ' Bill Campbell Bill CliFford Charles Cook Helen Cecile Cook Frances Crawford Elvie Davis George Detert Louita Dodson Perfurio Flores Verna Rose Gauch Fernando Gutierrez Mack FHaigler FHelen FHaines Gertrude Hill Roger W. Hodge Louis Judkins Abe Kazen Maude Mae Kirchner Jack Laughlin Johnny Mack George Maher Arnulfo Martinez Bill Morton William Murray John Oliver Ruby Mae Pilgrim Jean Phipps Billy Price Jean Rector Jack Robinson John Rowland Beverly Rust Claire Stanley T. A. Stevenson Joe Stoole Dorothy Warner Ped Watkins Tessie Winch Bill Wright J. Frank Dobie, Sponsor Believing that a more complete life is realized when students share their personalities and efforts,- and desiring to promote good fellowship among the students of the University living within ten miles of the Mexican Border from Brownsville to El Paso, and wishing to further their social activities, the Border Club was founded in the fall of 1936. We wish to extend our appreciation to the first officers of last fall for their efforts which have firmly cemented the Border Club as a permanent organization on the University campus. The programs which bring before the group campus notables and other out- standing persons are prepared by a permanent committee. The social activities include the annual fall and spring dances and numerous picnics. The activities represent the Border region on the campus. JVif e . .J6 .ap an 7c lown Founded, The University of Texas, 1914 Top row: Gray, Weir, Brod- erson. Hall, Ely Bottom row: Matson, Bryson, BIdugrund, Hirsch OFFICERS Shudde Bess Bryson Ruth Blaugrund Margaret Grissomm Mary FHirsch Gladys Matson Martha Broderson Naomi Childers Marjorie Baike Zoe Barbe Margaret Batts Marcella Beckmann Margaret Bellmont Elizabeth Bellows Sechrest Bergman Margaret Berry Jane Betts Pauline Blanchard Ruth Blaugrund Lillie Boykin Lillian Bozarth Martha Broderson Joyce hlope Brown Doris Bryan Shudde Bess Bryson Christine Burton Lois Butler Vivien Byers Mary Glynn Calliham Anita Campbell Elizabeth Chaudoin Naomi Childers Helen Cecil Cook Hallie Jean Cowden Frances Crain Virginia Crews Madeline Crimmins Roberta Culpepper Mattie Lee Davis Mrs. Wanda A. Deter Caryl De Woody Virginia Dial Norman Egg Eloise Ely Elsie Emken Martha Evans Lois Lee Feagin Anne Fleming Elizabeth Foster Anna Nora Fowler Mary Eraser Vivian Glithero Erma Goldstein Jennie Marie Goodwin Margaret Gray Aubrey Greenwood Frances Grimes Margaret Grissom Edna Rae Gunn Helen Lee Haines Ida May Hall Ruth Hall Evelyn Harris Ruth Henneberger Lillian Hester Frances Hildebrand Mary Hirsch Margaret Jane Hofer Margery Hombs Charlotte Hummert Vernice Johnson Jane Jones Lucy Pearl Kenesson Olga Kocurek Fay Kuehn Nixie Ladner Frances Landers Lura Lange Victoria Lankart Elayne Larsen President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Reporter COUNCIL Eloise Ely Margaret Gray Ida May Hall Marguerite McGuire MEMBERS Eunice Lewis Charlotte Lippman Virginia Livingston Elma Lyles Mary Helen McDonald Marguerite McGuire Mary McLaurin Edna Merle McMurry Cecile Mann Fairy Margaret Martin Gladys Matson Marguerite Mings Leah Moncure Rosemary Moore Mrs. Myrtle Hargon Neblett Dorothy Newman Betty Nosier Jean Nussbaum Virginia Ogilvie Martha Jo Ogle Merle O ' Neal Annella Park Catherine Perkins Juanita Phillips Kathleen Phillips Kathryn Pierce Ardis Ann Piercy Ruby Mae Pilgrim Mary Helen Powell Lucille Prater Geraldine Pratt Lena Melvin Ouist Jamie Ragsdale Jewel Ragsdale Alexzena Raines Frances Rather Mary Helen Terry Mary Louise Weir Lillian Ray Bonnie Beth Reading Noel Reynolds Marjorie Rosen Bernice Rosenwasser Mary Russell Beth Ryburn Alice L. Sawyer Dorothy Louise Schneider Helen Schuleman Lois Virginia Seike Helen Sharp Mary Elizabeth Shaw Alice Slataper Margie Jane Smith Jane Bonner Sneed Eleanor Stayton Ellen Steck Mary Frances Steck Ruth Swift Alfreda Alice Tamm May Ola Taylor Hortense Tellepsen Margaret Terrell Mary Helen Terry Isabelle Thomason Elsie Thompson Dorothy Waldrop Maxine Weeks Mary Louise Weir Lucille Weise Leah Wilson Jean Windrow Helen Lucille Womack Kathleen Worley " AP and Gown is the official senior class organization for women students. Its purpose is the stimulation of fellowship among senior women, the assistance in the organization of the freshman class girls, and the perpetuation of the organization of the senior women as ex-students. All senior women are eligible for membership and initiations are held at the beginning of the fall and spring semesters and during Senior Week. The permanent class officers of Cap and Gown are elected by the entire group at a meeting preceding the Senior Swing-Out. Cap and Gown sponsors freshman class organization, plans Senior Week activities and directs the traditional ceremony. Senior Swing-Out, which is held at the close of Senior Week. Paye S31 Cleburne Club Top row: Senator Vernon Lemens, Swift, Marcus, Griffin, Wilson Bottom row: Dickson, Taylor, Kctiey, Daniels, Koonsen Fall: Waldo Wilson Jane Swift Billie Meredith Bob Battle Pat Daniels Sam Aker . OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Reporter Parliamentarian Spring: Pat Daniels Nan Randle Barbara Kelley Bob Battle Charlie Ferguson James Langdon Sam Aker Jack Aitaras Leon Altaras Dorothy Baldridge Robert Battle Joe Baxter Bennie Bryan Julius Buchanan Mary Jane Burns William James Burton Brice Cecil Boyd Cheatham Odell Cheatham Aaron Cohen Milton Cohen Mary Catherine Connor Carroll C. Cooke Nancy Cooper Audrey Cox Mary Evalyn Cumbie Pat Daniels Bill Deason Jeanette Dickson Lucy Lee Dickson Darrell Donaldson Ben Dunlap John Dunlap Emmett Ellett Lem Keith Ezell Robert Fain Charlie V. Ferguson Emma Louise Flake William Woods Flatt Dick Flatt MEMBERS Lareese Friou Mary Helyn Gerdes FHenry Jefiferson Gibbs Norris Gibson William Greenberg Lewis Gresham Truman Griffin Coleman Gulley Ruby FHaley Billy Hallman Leroy Hallman James Hardison Eleanor Harris Richard Hirsch Albert Hoblit Tom Ireland George James John A. James Bobby James Helen Dorothy Keene Barbara Kelley Mrs. Frances Kelley Keith Kelly Thelma Jo Koonsen Will T. Lacy Charles Langdon Jack Langdon Jimmie Langdon FInora Larson Wallace Lawson Lily Mae Leaton Lucille Leaton Ed Leaton Ben Lockett Mar Doris McCarty Morris Marcus Billie Meredith Rose Munves Rupert Murph Jack Nowlin John S. Owen Sadie V. Ownsby Albert Pike William Poindexter Nan Randle Jesse Phoden Other Berton Roquerr.ore Mozell Scott Raymond Dell Shelton Oran Smith Clyde Stanley Dorothy Sue Stephens Dillon Stringer Hartzel Styron Jane Swilt Mary Ellen Taylor Joy Waldrip Bertie Wall Don Webster James Rice Webster Alfred Earl White Rosalie Whitworth Pat Wilkirson Woodrow Wilson Waldo Wilson William Charles Wilson James Winn Raymond Wood With increasing of Johnson, Bosque, monthly meetings for success of its purpose, that of forming closer relationships between the students and Somervell Counties, the Cleburne Club this year continued to hold semi- the third scholastic year. Several noted speakers and musical entertainers were listed on the program schedule. Activities other than regular meetings included a spring picnic, a holiday dance in Cleburne, and participation in Inter-city Council programs. Bluebonnet Belle nominees selected were Barbara Kelley, Eleanor hiarris. Nan Randle, and Thelma Jo Koonsen. h onorary members of the club are Senator Vernon Lemens, Representatives Jack Langdon and J. K. Russell, former Repre- sentative E. E. FHunter, T. E. Darcy, and George Clarke. I M ueuben tyAle, Page USS SiJr. ,.iiiBeti. , ■ .zectfClub Founded The UnivAity of Texas 1909 Top row: T. Barton, F. Skri- vdnelc, E. Skrivanek, Bolf, Hegar, Chupik, Blaha, Baier, Chernosky Second row: Vrana, Pechal, A. Pokorny, Lostak, Bily, A. A. Morale, Stmecek, Snapkd Third row: Hajek, ace i, Atchison, Matejek, Ripple, Brownshddel, Pochobrad- sky Fourth row: Fojt, Zaruba, Cerny, Mussil, Sebesta, Foyt, H. Barton, Foit, F. A. Horak Bottom row: Micek, Pechacek, Kamas, Pagach, Huser, J. Skrivanek, E. Pokorny, Mar- chdk, Vanzura OFFICERS Henry Chovanec Alvin Marchak Viola Huser Albert Vanzura President Vice-President Secretar -Treasurer Reporter SPONSOR Dr. Edward Micek LdTrelle Atchison Louise Baier Harry Barton Johnny Barton Thoedore Barton Rosalie Bily Lucille Bolf Albert Blaha Gladys Blaha Libuse Cerny Charles Chernosky Henry Chovanec Vlasta Chupik Duckett La Fayette Lillian Foit Albin Fojt Anton Fojt Josephine Gallia Sylvia Hajek Al Harbartd Joe Hegar Arnost Horak MEMBERS Frank Horak Viola Huser Frances Kamas Bernice Kocurek Bettye Kocurek Milady Kocurek Olga Kocurek Ella Koemel Evelyn Koemel Frank Kokas George Kucera Cleve Leshikar Tommie Lostak Alvin Marchak Mrs. J. M. Matejek Lorraine Matejek Joe Mikusek Mary Mikusek Joe Musil Minnie Musil La Verne Nance Tommie Novasad Irvine Pagach Ernest Pechacek Elsie Pechal Victor Pochobradsky Alex Pokorny Elsie Pokorny Vera Prochaska Henrietta Ripple Ethel Sebesta Adeline Simecek Ervjn Skrivanek Frank Skrivanek Jessie Skrivanek Robert Sladek Laddie Slovak Helen Sula Eileen Svadlenak Dan Urbanek Sylevester Vacek Gus Vanek Albert Vanzura William Vrana Louise Zaruba iKJenS sejti- were mneei lip ' ' -- THE purpose of the club is to cultivate and promote the study of the Czech language and to bring ■ together students who are interested in such studies, for educational, informative and social purposes. There are approximately one hundred members in the club, active and honorary. To qualify for active membership a person must be either a student, actually enrolled in the University or a resident of Austin who shows an active interest in the work of the club. The club has a dramatic group, glee club, and orchestra. The dramatic group is under the supervision of Dr. Edward Micek,- the glee club is conducted by Alex Pokorny; and the orchestra is led by Mr. Joe Mikusek. rage .1.19 Dallas Club Fall: John Stephens Richard Gump . James GriFfin Ehzabeth Tipps OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms . Spring: . Richard Gump W. Dee Downs . Mary Jane Field Richard Preston BLUEBONNET BELLE NOMINEES Mary Alice Cocl rell Mary Jane Field Brownie Green Elizabeth Tipps Barbara Home Emily Marshall Mary Marsaret O ' Donnel The Dallas Club of The University of Texas was organized during the Fall semester of 1934 in order to form a closer relationship between all students from Dallas county. All Dallas students are invited to become members as any student is eligible for membership. The Club has sponsored Intramural athletic participation as one phase of its activities. Another part of its program is the sponsorship of an informal dance every semester for the members and their friends. Occasionally the Club has had as its guests the entire membership of other city organizations. The Dal las Club strives to co-operate with the Dallas Ex-Students ' Association in every way possible. The Club is the oldest city club having regular semi-monthly meetings. jroupi fepree Page 3i0 N Top row; Hargrave, Crock- ett, Fry, Cain Bottom row: Mallia, Haney, Glenn, Gathings George Gathings Dick Overstreet . Thomas Glenn . Clarence LaRoche OFFICERS . President Vice-President ■ Secretary-Treasurer Reporter FACULTY MEMBER FHarry Leinbach MEMBERS loonier : inviteo T. J. Augustat Charles Bond Raymond Brown Walter Cain Willis Cole David Crockett Leo Fry George Gathings Ogden Gerald Thomas Glenn Robert Goodrich Travis GriFfin John Haney Jack Harris Neville Hargrave William Hughes Robert McKinley John Mallia Hov ard Motley Dick Overstreet Melvin Pape Guillermao Townes-Pineda Harvey Pulliam Howard Terry Mjbcri I0»t)l i The Golden Glove was organized in 1932 for the purpose of fostering interest in amateur boxing among students at The University of Texas. Winners of intramural boxing tournaments and winners of tournaments 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. This year two members of the Golden Glove won the State T. T. A. F. tournament held in Fort Worth and represented the state in the national meet at Chicago. Page Sil A, ■:L ' r •iP« ' :?V? fop row: Shane, Casey Second row: L. Young, E. Young, Lay, Anderson, Ha- jek, Beverly, Bogarth, Mur- ray Third row: Jester, Staples, Boyd, Chalupa, Rutland Fourth row: Hill, McKeIvy, Blaylock, Stubbs, Owen Fifth row: Mrs. M. H. Neb- tett, McAnelly, M. Young, Tullos, RdtliFf, Bullard, Thames, Spain Bottom row: Wilborn, Van Ness, Pierqy, Sanders, Peck- enpaugh, Worley, Swan- son, Ford ' fs A- - ' .:;.- Home Economics Club Founded, The University of Texas, 1915 I OFFICERS Kathleen Worley Esther Peckenpaugh Ruth Swanson . Frances Sanders Martha Van Ness Amy Schwartz Doris Windrow Orene Wilborn . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Senior Representative Junior Representative Sophomore Representative Freshman Representative Mrs. Bob Armstrong Margaret Batjer FACULTY MEMBERS May Brool shire Mary Gearing Bess Heflin Berenice Mallory Mary Grace Adams Eiizabetli AsteenI Pauline Biancliara Maria M. Blaylocl Lucille Bolf Genevieve Boyd Lillie Boykin Lillian Bozarth Frances Bullard Mary Glynn Calliham Alma Carlson Marie Carter Mary Frances Casey Caren Crouch Lois Crumley Dorothy Daniel Mrs. Wanda Deter Joyce Ehlers Louise Engel Nancy Ewing Lillian Favvcett Lois Lee Feagin Betty Frost Melba Gilbert Josephine Goodman Ruth Hall Annie Mae Hampton Fay Hattox MEMBERS Mabel Hocott Edith Houston Isabel Jackson Marjorie Jester Vernice Johnson Mrs. Earline B. Kirksey Arable Lay Ethel Mae McCormick Christine McKenzie Rosa Nell McPhail Catherine Mackey Virginia Macune Emadele Marrs Fairy Margaret Martin Christine Miller Nell Miller Mary Frances Moursund Alice Marie Mundine Margaret Murray Mrs. Myrtle H. Neblett Louise Nickell Janice Owen Eulalee Palmer Esther Peckenpaugh Ardis Piercy Esther Quicksall Anna Bess Ratliff Cleome Rollins Mildred Rutland Frances Sanders Betty Gray Saunders Amy Schwartz Rose Seger Mrs. Jane Sims Elaine Smith Mrs. Gladys Smith Mary Nette Snider Mildred Spain Carrie Staples Alice Stubbs Ruth Swanson Mildred Thames Nancy Thompson Pauline Tucker Martha Van Ness Orene Wilborn Gracietta Williams Doris Windrow Jean Windrow Dorothy Withers Janet WoFford Natalie Wolman Kathleen Worley Elizabeth Young Louise Young Martha Young I rHE FHome Economics Club is an organization open to any student of The University of Texas who is majoring in F ome Economics or who is registered for any FHome Economics Course. The purposes of this organization are to broaden the interests of the club members along lines of their major not directly included in classroom procedure, to promote acquaintance among the girls of the various divisions of the department, and to provide a scholarship for a student in the department who meets the requirements specified. New members may join at 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. Page Hi Ncwmam Qui 1 ill] • " ' M Top row: Gonzales, Vanzura, Janak, Trevino, Crockett, Briggs, Jennings, O ' Con- nell, Smykal, Kazen, Bena- vides, Chapa, Palacios, Mathias, Ochoa, Camiade, Wittenburg Second row: Guiterriz, Ma- dero, O ' Connell, Svajda, Niland, Balfanz, Bleymaier, Wearden, Barreda, Mc- Dermott, Rzeppa, Klein, Clifford, Schroeder, Smitfi, Mackay, Adams, Jofinson, Naiser, Gonzales Third row: Morales, Johnson, Svajda, Maldonado, Gribbon, Ramirez, fHubbard, WipH, Racki, Lavoi, Smith, Cukovich, Noel, Goodwyn, Garcia, Palacios, Coyne, Sch egmann, Sloan Fourth row: Braden, Kelly, Halloway, Riviere, Frede, Kepple, Rather, Riach, Doss, Laughman, Belden, Oster- walder, Sagstetter, Votaw, Barr, Well Bottom row: Watzlavick, Poth, Byrne, Telepek, Byren, Wasick, Burda, Urban, Cas till o, Cu n ni n gha m, Campbell, Johnson, Vela, Martin, Gonzales, Unis. 1936 Joe Belden George Laughmdn Rosemary Mathias Ethel Doss . Ehzabeth Braden Gus Garcia . Adams, F. Vallee Adams, Josephine Balfanz, Ed Barr, Nell White Barreda, Eloy A. Bceam, Joe Bell, Basil Benavides, Enrique Bernsen, Betty Bialkowski, Joe Boyd, C. H. Braden, Elizabeth Briggs, Marion Brown, Kathryn Brownshadel, Elton Burda, Edith Eleanor Burns, Patricia Budwine, Alcide Byrne, Betty Calloway, Merle Carson, Brady Castillo, hienrietta Cisneros, Robert Clevenger, Betsey Clifford, Bill Conley, Frank Cosgrove, N. J. Coward, Mary Cow, Audrey Cukovich, Mary Jane Cunningham, Hugh Currington, Catherine Curton, Ray Deason, Maurice Donahue, Marcella Doss, Ethel Drake, Frances Edwards, J. O. Egozcue, Jack Elizondo, Ramon Flores, Dollie Flores, I. D. Finney, James Frede, Virginia Garcia, Armando Garcia, Clotilde Garcia, Gus Gonzalez, Carlos Gonzalez, Edna Gonzalez, Louis Goodwyn, Edwina Graham, J. R. Greusel, Lynn Gribbon, Joe Guerre, Arnold Guerra, Joe Gump, Richard Gutierrez, Emeterio Gutienez, Fernando FHahn, Louis Holland, Dan Holloway, Alma Rae Hollas, Alvin Hoppe, Lillian Hubbard, Sherrard Jay, Dorothy OFFICE BEARERS . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer . FHistorian Sergeant-at-arms MEMBERS Jay, Evelyn Janak, Benedid Johnson, Betty Johnson, Patricia Jones, O. K. Jones, Paul Kallina, Frank Kepple, Alice K. Kepple, Mary M. Kerr, Shirley Klecka, Theo Klein, Madeleine Kokas, Drcenk Lahey, Eugene Landry, Hulls Laughman, George LaVoi, Rose Mackey, Catherine Madero, Francisco Magner, Harold Maldonado, Marcelo Manniz, Gloria Martin, Sidney Martin, Thomas Martinez, A. S. McCarty, James McDermott, Elizabeth McKinlay, Ralph Niland, Barry Morales, Tony Montagne, Paul Montes, Gustavo Naiser, Chas. 1937 George Laughman Theo Klecka Alice K. Kepple Ethel Doss Marion Briggs Joe Belden Noel, Shirley O ' Connell, Jane O ' Connell, John O ' Donnell, Kathryn O ' Donnell, Mary M. Osterwalder, Olivette Palacios, Carola Palacios, Robert Papacek, Arnold Pechacek, Raymond Perkins, Doug Pessoney, Catherine Pery, Romeo Peters, Amos Phillips, Jack Phillips, Nash Picton, Clara Poth, Hinds Ramirez, Enrique Ramirez, Oswald Reilly, Anna S. Ramsay, Winnie Riviere, Harvey Roffiel, A. A. Runyon, Virginia Sagstetter, Wm. Schmitz, Jewel Schneider, Jeanne Schneider, Mary J. Schroeder, Fredlein Schwegmann, Julia Show, Robert Simkins, Evelyn Smith, Farrell Smith, Lorena Smith, Mary Louise Smykal, Bennie Staus, Christine Stephens, Virginia Svajda, Jerome Svajda, Leonard Stasswender, Anne Sula, Helen Marie Swenson, Boots TIapek, Jos. Trevino, Albert Unis, Tom Urbanek, Dan Urban, Wm. Vacek, Sylvester Vanzura, Albert Ulcok, Leona Votaw, Diana Wipff, Pershing Wilcox, Aline Wittenburg, Loretta Wyllie, Jimmie Wearden, Robert Watzlavick, Joe Webb, Margaret Xlmenes, Edward Zaruba, Louise Zagst, Chas. O. ThHE Newman Club is the organization devoted to the interests of the Catholic students at The University ' of Texas. Having for its aim the correlation of Catholic principles with secular education, it has been in existence for twenty-eight years. The club-room, St. Austin ' s Chapel, and a permanent chap- lain, are at the disposal of the students, the latter giving an annual series of lectures on controversial topics of the day. In addition, regular meetings are held every Sunday at which prominent figures in civic and academic life address the members. Social life is catered to by dances, picnics and parties, but these are all auxiliary to the deepening and quickening of the spiritual life. FHence, while monthly hdoly Communion is an essential for membership, weekly and even daily practice is urged. The Catholic student endeavors to live the motto of their illustrious patron, Cardinal Newman: " Cor ad cor loquitor. " Page ,1fJ . Pierian Litdrary Society Founded, The Uni«rsity of Texas, 1911 T Top row: Lennox, X hit€cl, Crumley, Hoard, Dial Second row: Crow, Morris, Sims, McDonald, Bcazley, Ryburn Third row: Knox, Bloss, Love, McAngus, Combest, Law- der Bottom row; Tipps, Tuff lev Culpepper, Birdwell Quist, Hildebrand OFFICERS Anne Birdwell President Frances Hildebrand Vice-President Roberta Culpepper Secretary Irma Cline Treasurer Buster Quist Reporter SPONSOR Dr. L. W. Payne, Jr. Ida Mae Autrey Anne Baicer Elizabeth Baterran Elizabeth Bellows Anna Claire Beazley Helen Bell Anne Birdwell Dawn Blair Betty Bloss hielen BIyth Frances Carruth Frances Carl Irma Cline Frances Combest Elizabeth Cook Kitty King Corbett Lois Crow Nancy Crow Cathren Crowell Lois Crumley Roberta Culpepper Mary Darden MEMBERS Margaret Dawson Virginia Dial Sarah Dugger Elizabeth Foster Blossom Frederick Beverly Gramann Margaret Gray Eleanor Harris Juanita Harrison Catherine Henger Frances Hildebrand Frances Hoard Harriett Hunkapillar Louise Jameson Mary Johnson Billie Bob Jones Kitty Knox Julia Rice Lacy Kitty Lawder Mary Ann Lennox Elizabeth Love Mary Jo McAngus Katherine McAuliffe Pauline McClinton Margaret McDonald Virginia Moore Louise Morris Buster Quist Mary Fru Reynolds Mary Frances Ridley Beth Ryburn Phyllis Sin-.s Betty Fee Spears Margaret Terrell Mary Helen Terry Elizabeth Tipps Mary Katherine Torrans Mary Ann Tuffley Jinks Turner Dorothy Webb Ruth Weddington Helen Wier Carolyn Whited Sara Ella Wilburn Doris Zweifel TFHE purpose of 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 requirements for membership are a general " C " average and a " B " average in English. Second-term freshmen filling these requirements and transfers with an " A " average in English are eligible. This fall semester the annual tea honoring new members of the club was given in the Faculty Women ' s Club. New members are elected in the fall and in the spring by unanimous vote of the society. soc Pfesen! Md i„ iiterest Pa( c 3. ' ,J, Present Day Club Founded, The University olTexas, February 14, 1913 Top row; Sears, Foster, Guthrie, Fuller Second row: Hall, Weiss, Kocurek, H. Ramsey, Hofer Bottom row: W. J. Ramsay, Alexander, Osle, Mann, Rankin Cecile Mann Martha Jo Ogle . Ruth Hall . . Mary Sheehan Winnie Jo Ramsay OFFICERS President Vice-President Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer FACULTY SPONSOR Lula Bewley MEMBERS Jdcolyn Alexander Maude Archer Pauline Blanchard Mdxine Brandeberry Mary Rice Brogan Helen Cantrell Isabel Cohen Levonne Durham Gwendolyn Eschberger Hassie B. Foster Yvonne Fuller Margaret Glidewell Sonia Goldstein Ethel Guthrie Ruth Hall Margaret Harkness Margaret Jane Hofer Josephine Hunley Florene Kendall Mary Kenner Olga Kocurek Mary Ann Lennox Charlotte Lippman Cecile Mann June Metcalfe Martha Jo Ogle Catherine Perkins Kathryn Pierce Winnie Jo Ramsay Helen Ramsey Jean Rankin Minna Schwarz Mary Sheehan Alice Slataper Ara Treadwell Bettie Vallance Saredel Weiss Nanine Wheeler Betty Wynne THE Present Day Club was organized to further the interest of University women in current problems, ■ social, political, and economic through the study of contemporary conditions. Speakers, chosen from the faculty and from the prominent professional and business men of Austin, are invited to interpret present day topics at the regular monthly meetings. Monthly luncheons are held at which the girls hold informal discussions of current campus activities. As a practical application of the club ' s purpose, a basket of food and other necessities was sent to a poor family at Christmas time. New members are selected in the fall and spring by a unanimous vote of the club. Oualifications for membership are an interest in present-day problems, and at least second-term freshmen standing. PcKje .l ' ,r «•- Reagan Literary Society Founded, Univeility of Texas, 1902 ' .: l ' t ' ,-W.i-! fi ' - ' .f.-z ■ ' -■.!:,• Cr . ' ' Top row: Wyche, Yzaguirre, Eiband, Connor Second row: Bryson, Wick- line, Keith, Koemel Third row: Vaushan, Haines, Ray, Hicks Fourth row: Ewing, Munves, Morrow, Hinman, Rankin Bottom row: Hombs, Stuart, Wheeler, Sawyer, Hull, Kendall i OFFICERS Martha Broderson Betty Kendall Agnes Boren Therese Dean President Vice-President Secretary Reporter MEMBERS Dorotliy Bdldridge Asnes Boren Martha Broderson La Verne Bryson Frances Bullard Maydell Connor Therese Dean Norma Egg Christi Eiband Nancy Ewing Leia Haines Janette Hicks Margaret Louise Hill Amy Hinman Margery Hombs Ruth Hull Mary Frances Keith Betty Kendall Mary Kenner Evelyn Koemel Marjorie Lewis Sue Morrow Rose Munves Janis Parker Helen Rankin Jane Ray Alice Sawyer Mary Sheehan Lorraine StengI Ruth Stuart Nina May Vaughan Eleanor Anne Ward Nanine Wheeler Joyce Wickline Elizabeth Wyche Betty Wynne Mary Ed Yeiser Gloria Yzaguirre pEAGAN Literary Society was named for John H. Reagan, chairman of the first Texas Railroad Com- ' mission, and was founded at the suggestion of h elen M. Kirby, former dean of women in 1902. This society was organized to foster literary interest and to promote friendship among girls with such interest. The organization meets on the first and third Thursdays of the month. A " B " average is required for eligibility, and membership is limited to fifty. Names of eligible girls are brought before the society by the invitation committee and these names are voted on by the club as a whole. The organization studies modern literature, discussions on different phases of modern literature being given by members of the faculty. ina stuc Page SiS Rusk Literary Society Founded, UniversRy of Texas, 1883 T. ' -f -jl •JJr.ia.-JJsffli mmm. Top row: Chappell, Brown, Tcnnant, Taylor Second row: Clabdugh, Den- man, Hart Bottom row: Kceton, Kassell Perlcins, Giles Fall Wroe Owens . Dudley Davis Jesse G. Kennedy Bernard Giles Winston Davis . OFFICERS President Vice-President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Spring . Douglas Perkins Bernard Giles . Winston Davis Joe Tennant, Jr. . DeWittHale FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. H. y. Benedict Benjamin Davis Dr. Page Keeton A. G. McNeese J. C. Arnold Joe Belden, Jr. E. N. Bender Billy Boone Treadway Brogdon Millard Carter Frank W. Chappell, Jr. William CliFford Brian Coyne Henry Daniels Dudley Davis Nuel Davis Winston Davis John Dawson Clarence Dillon Erich Downs Tilden Edwards LeRoy Fischer William W. Flatt Nash Flores W. C. Francis Joe Frantz Dr. D. A. Penick MEMBERS Bernard Giles Stanley Gunn Billy Goldberg Jack Hart Bill Hooker W. T. Jackson Joe Joseph Robert Kassell Grover C. Keeton Jesse George Kennedy Gus Kohms Ed Kuykendall Taylor LaGrone Jack Love Gurney McCasland Woolford McFarland William McNeel Dave McNeill Willis Maddox Robert Markland DeForrest Metcalf Wroe Owens Ed Patterson Jim Patterson Douglas Perkins Jake Pickle Robert Poole George Prowse Leiand Prowse Warren Pruitt Hal Rawlins Nolan Richardson E. B. Roberts Helmuth Romberg James Roos Horace Secrest Bill Sexton Cole Smith Rodney Sunday Duke Taylor Fisher Taylor Ped Watkins Peter W ells Ralph Williams Charles Workman LDEST of campus literary societies, Rusk Literary Society, lias field steadfast to its original purposes for more than fialf a century. To foster fellowsfiip, promote parliamentary knowledge and to increase forensic abilities fiave been tfie objects of the society. Membership is granted to any male student of the University who receives the unanimous approval of the society at two regular meetings. The society participates in all campus speech contests and has sponsored a weekly radio broadcast, the Rusk Radio Review, over Station KNOW for three years. Two banquets are held during the year. Prominent among former members are Senator Morris Sheppard, former Governors Dan Moody and Pat Neff, State Senators T. J. Holbrook, Grady Woodruff, D. A. Frank, Will Crews Morris, and others. Page SH The Shelby County Club Top row; T«sylor, Sanders, Adkison, Bussey Second row: Anderson, Hayes, Davis, Hooker Bottom row: Hall, McLcroy Harkrider, McNeill Fall: Dudley Davis David McNeill . Sarah Lynn Sanders Mary Jane Hall Virginia Walker . Tom McLeroy . Linnie Gillis . Julia Hooker . Duke Taylor . OFFICERS Spring: President David McNeill Vice-President Mary Jane Hall Secretary Sarah Lynn Sanders Treasurer Barbara Jeff Davis Reporter Virginia Walker Sergeant-at-Arms T. W. Smith Parliamentarian Dudley Davis Inter-City Council Delegate . . . Julia Hooker Alternate Duke Taylor MEMBERS Leon Achinson H. L Adi ison Boyd Anderson J. L Bdlker Moselle Black John Bogard Dan Bussey Bertram Childs John Cook Wiley Curlee Barbara Jeff Davis Dudley Davis Linnie Gillis Travis Gillis Mary Jane Hall Burdette Hancock Martha Frances Harkrider Jack Hayes Fred Henry Julis Hooder William Kaufman Clora Mae McCauley Tom McLeroy David McNeill Hov ard Motley Wilma Rushing Sarah Lynn Sanders Jake Smith T. W. Smith Duke Taylor John Fisher Taylor Virginia Walker Jamie Willis Durwood Yates To further the interests of Shelby County in The University of Texas, to maintain contact with all students in the University from Shelby County, to better acquaint each member of the club with former men and women from Shelby County now living in Austin and Central Texas, and to cooperate with those persons seeking to promote the interests of Shelby County — these are purposes of each member of the Shelby County Club of The University of Texas. Although the club was organized only this year, its activities have been varied, numbering among its social activities numerous picnics and dances given for its members and their guests. raue S!, H ti akWliEMdU. Sidney Linier Club Founded University o| Texas, June 7, 1900 7; . A Ti- ' 5« ;:;siM%P ffi. SMaSi ' HHi y Top row: Voiers, Real, Buchtler, Longwith, Fender, M. V. Miller Second row: Tom, Estill, Thrift, Hauser, Strong, Wil- son, Ames Third row: Ott, Matson, Widen, Braden, Bryson, Vdl lance, Fitzgerald, Mc- Murry Fourth row: Roberts, Good- win, Skipwith, Best, Wirtz, Cochrane, Friedson Bottom row: Moore, Ramsey, Taylor, Matula, Berry, Le May, Woodson, Dushele OFFICERS Margaret Berry President Nina Murphey . Vice-President Dorothy Lynn Taylor Secretary Dorothy Le May Treasurer Constance Matula Reporter Edith Hardey FHistorian Bettie Vallance Sergeant-at-Arms SPONSOR Miss lone Spears Anna Pearl Alexander Judith Allen Margaret Ames Margaret Berry Jane Braunig Eleanor Brown Marjorie Buchtler hielen Cantrell Evelyn Cherkas Elizabeth Cochrane Nina Cole Florance Dulaney Frances Dushek Jane Estill Frances Fender Margaret Fisher Mavournee Fitzgerald Maxine Friedson Inez Gilliland MEMBERS Jennie Marie Goodwin Vivian Glithero Edith Hardey Agnes Hauser Jeanette Hedrick Frances Hirsch Mary Hirsch Charlotte Hummert Madeleine Jones Virginia Kendall Clare Kiesling Dorothy Le May Jean Longwith Constance Matula Laura Edith Miller Martha V. Miller Ellen Beatrice Moore Rosemary Moore Nina Murphey Jean Nussbaum Margaret Ott Nan Pearce Winnie Jo Ramsay Tilly Real Edith Roberts Elizabeth Schmeck Evelyn Smith Dorothy Strachan Kathryn Strong Dorothy Lynn Taylor Ernestine Thames Loraine Thrift Nylah Tom Bettie Vallance Margaret Jean Voiers Alma Widen Leah Wilson Margaret Wirtz Martha Woodson wis all jtewtli TFHE Sidney Lanier Literary Society was organized for the purpose of creating pleasant and helpful associations for those girls interested in cultural literature. Various members of the faculty and prominent Austin people speak to the group during the year. This year the list of speakers includes Mrs. Gladys Whitley FHenderson who spoke on " Gone With the Wind " and Meredith Posey who reviewed " Texas Poets. " The society maintains a student loan fund which consists of accumulated donations from alumnae, proceeds from entertainments, and a portion of the dues. To qualify for membership girls must have a " B " average with scholastic excellence in English. Annual social events given in honor of new members include a joint tea with the other literary societies in the fall and a picnic in the spring. Page 3.i9 i i m m Victoria Club ■ :? " i j ai;y j g?.j:av a i ' ' ■- ;s ' .; ' . -v■ •. ; CV jfeA ' . ' te ,i ■ji l iiiii ' V Vvv? ' -r 3a Top row: R. Kilgorc, H Hduschild, Harbison, Leg- gett, Grain, Taylor Second row: R. Stoner, Roe- mer, Albrecht, Carsner, E. Hauschild Bottom row: Wearden, M. Stoner, Kerlagon, Mc Kamey, Michael Stoner, J. Kilgore OFFICERS Robert J. Weatden . . . Margaret Stoner Michael Stoner and V ilma Offei Robert J. Wearden . President Secretary Regular Delegate to Inter-City Council Alternate Delegate MEMBERS Elenora Albrecht Vivyen Beard Ridnard Blake Mary Glynn Calliham Adele Carsner W. H. Grain BartM. Dillon Olin Griffin Malcom Harbison Edward Hauschild Henry Hauschild Harold Heyland Margaret Hnatek Mary Gharlotte Hopkins Willie Mae Huebner Ida D. Kerlagon Jewel Kilgore Robin Kilgore Bill Knowlan Carey Legett Iris Lynn McCamey Jamie Ragsdale Leo Recknagel Oscar Roemer James Roos Frank Sargent Jim Sheffield Benny Smykal Horace Spence Kathryn Spence Margaret Stoner Michael Stoner Royal Stoner Charles Taylor J. P. Taylor Joe Warburton Robert J. Wearden Arthur D. White Elizabeth Wood Soon after the beginning of the long term in September of 1936, a group of Victoria students met and formed a Victoria Club on the campus of The University of Texas. The club, made up of ex-students of Victoria schools, has an enrollment of forty-five students. On February 12, 1937, the Victoria Club honored Regent E. J. Blackert v ith a banquet, at which time Regent Blackert was made an honorary member and Club Sponsor of the Victoria Club. The Victoria Club, member of the Inter-City Council, has had numerous other entertainme nts, including several picnics and a club dinner. This is the first time that Victoria students have formed a club on the campus of The University of Texas, but it is definitely a permanent organization now. I Paae 350 p DR. LAWRENCE H. WHARTON Beloved pastor of the University Presbyterian Church from 1922 until his death on January 13, 1937 ;enB first itdy Dr. Wharton was born at Steel Creek, North Carolina, August 1, 1892. After being graduated from Austin College, Sherman, in 1911 and from the Austin Theological Seminary in 1914, he began his first pastorate in the First Presbyterian Church of Laredo. Except for a period of service in France with the Y. M. C. A., he remained at Laredo until he was called to the Austin church. In 1925 he received his master ' s degree from The University of Texas, and in 1927 he received his degree of Doctor of Divinity from Austin College and Daniel Baker College simultaneously. Under Dr. Wharton ' s leadership the University Presbyterian Church, doubling its membership, has played a vital part in the guidance of student life and thought on the campus. Students came to know him as a friend, a counselor, and a leader, and their lives have become infused with the contagion of his spirit. FHe leaves behind him the living monument of the lives which he has changed. In grateful remembrance we dedicate this page to him. PRESBYTERIAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION Page SSI ■I i un -t-M t ' t ■ ■■■■■■■I III mwm : ■ ■iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ■■■■■iiiiiiiiiiiii ■■■■■■■iiiiiiiiiii eiUnV ' «MIBIllMIU(i UU JIU.KXV. IOIMV«ri(AtH» W Mk«l f ' r9ttrv H rrmv M M » ri Jwni arvifff»tmnaataK ottm 9»Mm A KH«W»W MMUWO K)MWtrt) M MLinM-WtVAWVOMM ■ ' M tji« ( vn n-nixiiMvsmvnx ! v vi rtt ■ ' vi i nk jr i n r irwii mm mi iwumjui i_l it M 3 aBBaBaiiiiiiiii TTmnTnim rfllllll : L ■■llllllllllllllll ■IHHBIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII ■ ■■■llllllllllllll m SAUNDERS GREGG ANNE BAKER FRANK HUSTMYRE HOMER TIPPEN IDA MAE HALL LYNN " IGGY " MILAM TOMMY SHELTON i I JOHN COOK BUBBA KARKOWSKI LRBERT CARTWRIGHT 13 " FANNIE LEE HARVIN JENKINS GARRETT JOE WARD 1 SKIPPER BAKER J. G. M ARTEL i ■■ i 1 r f , w » Sife ' 1 ■■ i V 1 - — ■■ MARGIE ARCHER BEN STONE RAY LYNCH DONALD MARKLE HORTENSE TELLEPSEN JAKE PICKLE STEWART SKIDMORt . w - kD WILLIAMS JOE BELDEN HERBIE THOMA JACK JOSEY BILL G.FMENTS Judnita Kastner Frances Drake Mary Bess Koy Virginia Runyon Juanita Harrison Barbara Hull Nancy Darden Lynn Greusel Louise Briclcman Anne Birdwell Evelyn Tyler Dorothy Helen Davis Loree Price Frances Hoard Carroll McPherson Lillian Foit Patricia Brooks George Anne Rutherford Helen Rathbone Evelyn Buzzo Harriet May Daniel Carolyn Russell Gertrude Hill Dorothy Marks Martha Wiggins Ann Louise Evars Peggye Anne Jackson Gene Comer Gloria Yzaguirre Ella hAae Turner Aubdn Adell Tenison Margaret Webb Ruth JohrKon Olive Wilcox Marjorie Archer Ruth Stuart Fanriie Lee Harvin Margaret Corrcll Essie Mae Wentworth La Faye Wadsworth Edith Houston Margaret Batts Ruby Pilgrim Oris Studer Nancy Coppock Mary Jane Field Mary Casey Virginia Lehman Thelma Jo Koonsen Ellen Umphrcs Valerie Bettis Elizabeth Tipps Mary Helen George June Denman Jean Hudson Val Jean A Id red Gertrude Kuehne Beth Haley Eloise Ely Nancy Crow Arabella Wofford Martha Harrison Tasca Blount " l Elizabeth Keeney Mary Jane Cukovich Patricia Downing Mary Ann Tuffly Betty Johnson Jane Eyres Shelley Blount Evelyn Williams Elizabeth Foster Katherinc Wilcox Phyllis Guyett Marjorie Osborne Evelyn Nilson Doris Dodson Sue Morrow Mary Montsomcry Jean Kreidler Loraine Eraser June Learned Mary Linn Frances Grain Hazel Chinn Peggy Masterson Evelyn Turnage Manine Hyer Viola Huser Ruth Swanson Ruth Pondrom Lottie Lee Hutton Barbara Home Barbara Bornefeld Mary Anita Fraser May Helyn Gcrdes Louise Rhea Virginia Macune Margaret Berry «».■ el — r c Y L.UI lZ_ V J J_ Dixie Alexander Mary Da I ton Myra Caplin Dorothy Rather Virsinia HollanJ Seawillow Edwards Doris Crandall Virginia Kerr Josephine Roberts Milton Merritt Pat Wassell Marion Briggs Marqaret Hogan Shudde Bess Bryson Exeen Thiele Marguerite McGuirc Vivian Ryan M. Isabelle Smith Iris Lynn McKarney Julia Hooker Carola Palacios Margaret Gregory Virginia Cotham Julia Barnett Edith Scott Judith Allen Kathryn Holmej Barbara Kelley Ruth Naylor Bettc Lee Bryant Flora Jones Virginia Stephens Ethel Doss Clara Picton Mary Ann Lennox Lois Crumley m_Mi Sylvia Golenternek Frances Combest Itti Jane Lcvcrton IK Minette Tobolowsky »i Mary Frances Keith ■■P i Jane Arnold l S. i) Betty Frost , _ w Ml Beverly Gunn ' A Janle Jones B - Ruth Huff ■ ' Lois Saaer 1 Yvonne Adele Fuller t|B Mary Elizabeth Martin Alma Rae Holloway Carolyn Rosenberg Jeanne Richey Sarah Jane Evans Mary Marsaret Sloner Dorothy Schiwetz Jean Crawford Bertha Swenson Nancy Crow Brownie Green Jane Betts Marjorie Buchtler Virsinia Crews Ann Foster Marion Lowdon Reeda Lee McCormick Dorothy Buckley Lilly Mae Leaton Violet Anderson Jane Wolverton Mary ScoReld Lucile Bruce ■q Martha Harris Kdthryn O ' DofinclI Laura McCuIlough Lillian Adams Kathryn Owens Margaret Murray Louise Morris Dorothy LcMay Mary Brownlec Anita English Janette Hicks Vivien Byers Pauline Blanchard Elizabeth Love Shirley Kerr Kathryn Beaty Ruth Thornton Helen Cecil Coolc Mary Love Armacost Marcella Donahue Juanita Cowsert Pauline McCllnton Betty Vallancc Elsie Pokorny Verdine Brookes Alice Kepple Gladys Matson Catharine Ayres Constance Matula Inez Gilliland Mattie Lee Davis Josephine Tullos Anita Darst Rosemary Mathias Helen Dashiell Bette Reynolds Caryl DeWoody Marsarel O ' FarrclI Wilma Rushing Louita Dodson Elizabeth Kniveton ' . " fl- • «IP ' ' ■ c ««i Mary Darden Blossom Frederick Evelyn Wilie Xelma Mullinax Francis Thomas Hortense Tellepsen Dorothy Lynn Taylor Betty Lois Stratton Frances Legsett Marjorie Wilson Mildred Jaclcson Jean Baldwin Isabelle Thomason Helen Cox Roberta Johnson Margaret Beverly Mary Helen Terry Arledge Lipscomb Lorna Hume Elizabeth Aden Mary Sue Thrift Frances Pope Mary Elizabeth Harper Mary Jo McAngus Mary Herod Mary Storm Rowena Simpson Jane Bothwell Len Mewhinney Anne Baker Anita Ruth Adams Henrietta Glass Margaret Bellmont Anne Cartwrisht Elaine Price Grace Schulle Myra York Beth Buttrill Caren Crouch Olga Kocurek Joyce Clayton Roberta Culpepper Margaret Lipscomb Phyllis Sims Nancy Moreland Doris Dickinson Edna Merle McMurry Doris Taylor Helen Vallee Caroline Brownlee Kittyc Burger Frances Connally Mary Agnes Pope Johanna Winkler Mary O ' Donnetl Kathryn Bailey Mary Lee Humlong Frances Moss Frankie Gist Virginia Donoho Maria Margaret Blaylock Pauline Gill Frieda Leibman Mary Frances Steck Frances Carruth Mildred Thames The 1936-37 YEAR BEGINS . . . students and faculty meet and greet, and then settle down to the " pleasure " of registration day. The pleasures of the day leave lasting impressions on our memory . . . wait- ing in line to get the physical examination until one de- velops a good case of falling arches . . . selecting courses . . . and then having to go down the long line again be cause the man at the microphone says that the sections you are registered for are closed . . . worn i jet] illly ISBBBSZ - m to w olfc wait- JectiiiS eM wonderins what the profs are like in those courses ... oh well, you can change if you don ' t like them . . . anything to get through and go home. That goes from the professor ' s side too . . . witness Mr. Burdine ' s tired look. Then when you finally get to the auditor to pay your $50 registration, $3 health fee, $10.50 blanket tax and the lab and locker fees, the student publications get you ... to buy a 1937 Cactus, which you prob- ably did because you were too tired to resist. ■H A couple of smoothies, Frances Rather and Mr. Pooge Dyess, practice up on each other . . . Caryl DeWoody with a letter from . . home . . . The Madman, Sir William Negley . . . and Al King ... a trio with plenty of vitamin T and Ed Syers, the Texan Editor for 1937-38, gathers news . . . MOODS AT A FOOTBALL GAME . . . with Texas ' s varied outcomes in the different games, the spectators ran the gamut of emotions . . . Texas did well ... as proved by the expressions of Frances Mable Hildebrand and FHaroid Miller, and Beth Ryburn and Jesse Weed Stewart,- Texas didn ' t do so well at times as expressed by two groups, and Texas did fair ... as expressed by Bill Francis . . . Then some just don ' t seem to mind . . as Evelyn Wilie who laughs all of the time anyway, and the gentleman in the lower right hand corner, not Johnny Walker below, who drowns his sorrows. AROUND THE PERIP we find severa very likable characters: Harvey Penland has a sood laugh . . . Val Jean Aldred is very camera shy,- but Val Jean has rea poise as a singer; she ' s one of the best in these parts. Jack Josey and his friend swing along to class while John Miner and Arabella Jester pause between classes. Frank " Grandpa " Hustmyre and Lazy Parker enjoy an off hour,- lots of the fellows find lots of these " off " hours to spend in or near the Chuck Wagon. The shot of Adrian Patton and Lefty Cummins is a little on the informal side; Patton doesn ' t look like that all the time. The swell shot of the tower was made by J. I. Staley with infra-red work. a: WITHIN THE CHUCK WAGON and the soda fountain rooms are spent many happy minutes ... or hours. The rooms furnish refreshment and comfort to the students between classes. They are most famous for the talk sessions, better known as " bull sessions. " In the Union itself, other students play a round or two of bridse. Mr. John N. McCurdy, Editor of The Alcalde.. The official pub- lication of the Ex- Students ' Associ- tion. kuih ' , m Shy Jimmie Brinkley runs from the camera in his timid way . . . while Stewart Skidmore and Adrian Patton pose in a semi- formal moment. A loyal friend of the University and a member of the Board of Regents, Mr. hH. J. Lutcher Stark Along the strip below .... In a bright moment, Tom Sweeney and Nancy Nixon ... In a happy mood, Ida May Hall . . . and in a pensive mood, Mrs. Ruby Terrill Lomax and Mrs. Kathleen Lomax Bland . . . Then " Goof " Harris, Bud Watson, and Bob Shapard after some long, tall, cool ones in the Chuck. Dr. Gilbert scratches his hair, both of them . . . Two of the more constant ones, Betty Fee Spears and Sterling Drum- wright . . . Bob Eckhardt of Ranger fame and misfortune . . . and two very confused young ladies. FALL ELECTION Campaigns, Hopes, and Results With registration comes the inevitable fall election . . . placards and cards, serenades and cigars play an important role in this political scramble ... Be careful, Judges, or we ' ll demand a recount. It ' s all over but the shouting . . . Important names are relegated to the trash cans ... the counting continues and the Daily Texan announces the re- sults . . . Someone ' s candidate must have been in the money judging from the smiles of Tom Law and Bradshaw. .:■ ■!• K- CCandi lat«9 for Aasemhly) IHl l l DU.ECE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES « H Cirl. ' H (2 ZlccUiy 1 Ma Msi ' Hall , ., t.087R Paulin« Blanchard ,..„_-„.,l,09tR Bor« Bill Clifford _ - -. l,0O« Tom Law l ? Kiigene M . . 9B9 Joe B ]-U:: ,_ 984 Warren " 0 zie " 0«born« -_ „ »_«___ 1,18S SCHOOL OF LAW (2 Elecled) Jack Plunket ._ 169 rhaTi» M-l " )--i!. .il _. , 102 .lolv , 171 Bill: «« John Connally _ . . SIO SCHOOL O! ' BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION (2 EJocled) Mark " Bubha " Crosswfl] . 90 Jane Eyrea . . • — 117 Jack Sucke 110 AI Do.Uy IJl PHARMACY (1 Electei!) Nylah Tom _ . SO Frank H. Bowar...., _ „ SO Tom W. Hawkins _._ — . _ 16 ' EDUCATION (Elected) Lena MeWin " Builcr " Quiet GRADUATE SCHOOL (2 Eiaotad) Wheeler Kfttlicrine Lyon -, .-_ _ 51 Paler Well. — _ . 74 _ Richarii Ballinner — _ „ S» ENGINEERING SCHOOL (3 Elett«J) Joa Ward - 178 J. C. Hont.-r . — ..„ 151 R Stan Ro.. 18» Jp.-v M..-, ■ _. U7R :,-n - - , leo DEPARTMENT OF JOURNALISM Stanley t. -. 15 Harry Quin .51 (Cattdtdatca for Judiciary Council) Girl. (3 Elactad) Shudda B«»» Bryion 1,»7« Carolyn Ru..cll _ 1,89» Sua Wrigt,. -1,718 Elowese Ciaiu _. ' " BOT« C3 «UclB.!) Raniiey Moor -.. Ben Stona Horbi,- " ' • ' • Pat. R— ,■-. . " — ThOic who a. " .!W«,-d !•■.■■ ' ' iiaii .r:.esti:,vn3 -o uJt ctr-MVihir. aril ' Scenes about the campus . . . Top right reading down " Red " McCormick and Edith Roberts . . . Burton Davis .... Ben Blanton . . . Coach Bully Gilstrap at the mike . . . an inquiring coed . . . some members of the Men ' s Glee Club including Rodgers, Strickler, Bivens and Fain. Back at the top . . . Arthur Moers and Coach D. X. Bible . . . Emily Marshall and Brownie Green ... A couple of lonq standing, Joe Ward and the kid . . . John Whitman and Jack Newell . . . Cecil Cook . . . Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Fulwiler ... To the left directly below: an intramural spectator . . . Jordan Roundtree . . . then Frank Gardner, that Glee Club president . . . Mary Casey . . . Wheeler Lyon and Jack Sucke . . . Champion at golf, Bill Welch. Directly above, a shot of the new Main Building. fUtHL C) ' I I n 1 1 ■% 1 . .. ' Am ' f jM l7 Seen about the campus ' . . . top left reading down — two co-eds leaving J. B. in a hurry . . . Simon Alexander trys his swing . . . Jesse Andrews girls . . . Isabelle Thomason, Bill Decherd, Adele Neely, and Mr. Smith . . . Naomi Childers smiles for the cameraman . . . three Glee Club girls, Laura McCullough, Norma Egg and Isabelle Smith. Next row, Games Weaver directs his orchestra . . . some more Glee Glub girls, this time in action . . . Isabelle Klein and Margaret Leslie . . . Doris Dickenson and Bob Miller leave the Chuck Wagon . . . two scenes between classes. Back at the top, Ella Mae ' Starkey and below her, John Rogers . . . Treadway Brogdon and Peg3y Stin- nett ... Ida Mae Cunningham and Martha Webb and then Albert Maverick. Directly below, a scene from dormitory life includes Nan Pearce, Frances hiarris, Edith Roberts, and " Red " McCormick. ■ A worm ' s eye view of the tower from ttie balcony on the 4th floor . . . Director Schram watches as the Pont- iac representative directs the Glee Club . . . Barbara Hull with the broad smile ... a swell sir . . . Harry Quin, one of the hard-workers on the Texan . . . a merry group out for a swell time . . . we know it ' s water she ' s drinking . . . And Capital- list J. J. Summers, law student and Director of a bank at Rusk . . . and Mary Helyn Gerdes . . . and Mary Katherine Settegast . . . and Martha Clarkson ... a pretty trio, Nancy Darden, Ellen Steck, and Jean Meriam; a celebration is due — Charlie Black gets his picture in the front part of the book for the first time in four years — nice snapping out of it, Charlie. On the left, the Intramural champion and runner-up in ping-pong: Curtis Clarl , runner-up and Marvin Kantrowitz, champ . . . and Izzy Thomason, a president of Pi Phi . . . and John Frances Jennings, a Cactus Beauty for 1936 . . . then Valerie ettis, Mary Nell Gilmore, and Patsy Gannon . . . and another winning hand- ball team of Beta Theta Pi, George Juneman, George Cullen, hHerbert Cartwright, and Jimmie Pardue ... a peaceful classroom scene with uninterrupted day dreaming, Virginia Alexander, Bor- den Tennant, and Margie Cox . . . and a really stu- dious looking couple. And the Thursday Eating Club, the B ' s: Hustmyre, Cobb, Greenhill, Godard, Gar- rett, Brown, Ward, Doh- erty, Thomas, Kern, Pope, Ikard, and Francis,- Josey and Schmidt weren ' t eat- ing that day. AND HERE WE HAVE VARIETY . . • with the Governor ' s inauguration . . . the Governor is sworn in by Texas bupreme Court Justice bharp; Walter Woodul and Pat Neff speak. Paul Whitman furnishes the music for the Ball. Among the students on the page,— Margaret Grasty, Ruth Johnston, Nancy Lee Muse, Mary Helen Terry, and some in- tramural champions. HERE WE HAVE Sookey Page, a terror on the ping-pong table and a darn good architecture stu- dent . . . Also an efficient ye staff, the runners-up in Intramural water polo — which is no sport for him who is not at home in the water; Duran Doak studying hard; the football fans got a big laugh from tfie impersonation of the " Red Scare " — the " Legislature " is chas- ing a bomb thrower all over the field. The capitol as seen from the tower . . . and three of Tex- as ' pretty maids. FRIAR IMITATES newly elected, J. C. Hunter, Joe Ward, Frank Ikard, and Bill Brown .... Radiating radiance from the radiator are Tasca Blount, Elva Johnson, Pat Wassell, et al . . . . Nu Upsilon Tau Tau blushingly takes its applause at the Sing Song; they won with a frog in their throats. THE GIRLS have a monoply on this corner. Virginia Nixon and Frances Landers coming from their work on the Texan,- Elizabeth Keeney and Mary McLaurin defy the jinx and walk under ladder. The group on Home Ec steps might called the embryonic gastronomic gratifier, the fudge class of ' 37,- but Betsy Brown doesn ' t seem so pleased at the offerings of her friends. the the be ' FACES AND PLACES . . . three of the nominees for the Texas Relay Queenship . . . Ella Mae Turner says " Hi " . . . while others just grin and cross the street to get, to the other side. In Andrews Dorm they also study. Sidney Levinson and Louis Weil return from class. Senator Locke gets a little of that " Man of the People " spirit ... as does Jinks Gar- rett, past president of the Stu- dent Association and one of the better boys around . . . others sit it out near the pond and enjoy nature. Bl I OTHER PEOPLE Find a sood time in various ways. Olcutt Sanders enjoys classical music — music of the masters,- Alice Baker Jones, John Meyers, Bill Hall, and Nancy Oow have theirs on the Phi " Junior- Senior " ; Evelyn Buzzo takes hers wherever she is — and is a mighty good sport at that . . . while others have a good time ust going to and from class. % ■.■■ EXAMPLES OF ACTIVITY AND INACTIVITY ... the wall, a favorite spot of inactivity between classes at Garrison Hall ... and activity of hustle and bustle between classes to get to class after you ' re spent five of the ten minutes between class doing a bit of " bulling " ... To be more specific, Billy Shirley, Ruth Pondrum ponder over the situation .... Hildegard Kuehne and Arthur Talley " shoot the sun in astrophysics . . . while Frances Merritt, Harris Philquist, and George Quinn go in for a bit of plain andjancy bridge playing in The Union. !» STRICTLY ON THE EXTRACURRICULAR ... the Kappa Sigs take the Phi Psi ' s in intramural football. Bob Parks, the Kappa Sis Sparkplug, is one of the best intramural athletes in the business. Dana X. Bible presents the medals at Fite Nite, assisted by Senior Intramural Manager Kerr. " Red Dog, " Bob Doherty, brings out that pleased look on the face of June Learned; they both passed the Kappa test. Two of the better publications boys are Cecil Cook and Emory Powers . . . and then two of the girls at the new dormitory about to discuss whether the new dorm shall be named Batts hiall or Andrews Dorm .... and the two on the grass, Pat Thompson and Roy Bain, do a little intramural time-killing. Fresh out of the Chuck are Martha Wiggins and Prettyboy Williams who also came to college for an education; notice the books. IGHT LIFE Ihev say that variety is the spice o( life V „ ■ -• ' " " B ' S ' i poitiay some o( the indoor al the Kappa big advertising party . Spen ' - •• latil, a swell girl (com the bis town o( Richi the nijht life has variety and plenty of il JILHtJilUlMBB.flciHMawiaN l M Wi PFW ■aisi, • v.« " 91 " icom the bis lo«»n ot Richmond ... and then June Ron Kellv Belie of t, " ' " " ' ' ,r ' i ' " t r ' ' u ' " . r " " • " " - " " " D»™i ' ° " ' °™ ' i Bell, of last yea, w.tl, a b,, sm,l, (o, the fellows and Auban Ad.ll Teni.on, a ,e. ' " « ' ... that s Joe Acker in the abbreviated lose. Iv ■ ■ ■ o should we fay Mn. Keith Kelly? She was one of the By. Sw««th a,t nomirsees last yea ' . and Avo Morrell, lh«l cute little jiti Ihafi elmoit Ave feet tall ... wo idwiell Brill, Blue Bonnet eal queen from Houston all died up in Roman fMhion »o» (he Phi Gtm danc ... as are jroup ne l PLACES AND FACES Th« AI|.Uniy.r»ity B«n Danct wh.rt lots o( wople had lots of (un . . . and lols of them (ell mora al home . . . Mafy Ruth SUwarl and Oaij Stevenson rtjimgm IfonI o( the chickan coop . . . andbelowthemJ.G. Mattel, o( the bovs in the band . . . J. G.s one o( the best trumpeters in these pacts . . . he played with Freddie MVlin ' s Band last summer at Holly- wood in Galveston . . . back to the top of the pase . . . Marie Flack and Chrys Dougherty soln ' to town ... and Fannie Lee Harvin and Mr. Slaushlcr as the Spearmint twins at an Adverlisinj party . ». . and Tiger Jo Nalle and Virginia Lehman . . . one ol the better Zeta ' s . . . a bi9 smile (torn Atetha Reed and a bored look from hei friend . . . Margaret Bellmont wins the cup at the Phi Delt bowery party (or the best costume and " Jake the Snake " Williams, her escort ... Sir William Negley ol Burleson Square makes the presentation . . , in the lower leh, Martha Shulord, a swell girl from Tylei . . . and brother is Harry Shulord, S. M. U. ' s All-Ameiican Joolball player of last year who was hurl in the Ros.? Bowl ««m_« . . Evelyn Norton, the Sweetheart of Texas A. « M. at the Round-Up also at the Phi Gam Party . . . bottom left . . . the crowd walches the orchestra peilorm • • ' »« ' « ' Peggy Jackson and Drexel Johnson ... and above them, Louita Dodson and Homei Tip en, one of the Prides of Richmond. Texas . . . Homer played good football at end, and was elected captain ol the 1937 Football Team, but he remembered laie in this season thai he ' d played a minute or two in a game his SophomoM yeai . . and told them of his o«(i accoiJ . »nl thai brought his number of years eligible to a close . they don ' t make em finer than Homer In the upper corner, " Big Jim " Langdon who ' s worked at the Union for years .... one of the best barbs around. And next to him, Gloria Yzaguirre spills a few crumbs. On the panel: more and better dances . . . there ' s Rollin Baker . . . then Blondie Hubert, sax tooter and orchestra leader with an old friend, Margaret Bellmont . . . then a couple at the Phi Gam dance . . . she seems to be rather hungry . . . taking a bite of shoulder ... the president of Andrews Dorm, Ruth Weddington, escorted by one who lookes like Walter Lee Porter of A. M. . . . then Bette Bryant and John Neil ... the big man with that pleased look, Johnny Whitman, a man about the Campus. At the Junior Prom, where sirl meets sirl in wolf ' s clothing; Evelyn Buzzo and Marguerite Winn lead the prom . . . up in the corner, Sadie Meadows, prominent Kappa Alum who is a swell girl from! West Texas . . . On the panel . . . Alice Vaughn and a happy pair . . . then Bette Bryant again with a farmer friend from Dallas .... Walter Kerr of Light Opera fame .... Leon Payne, J. A. Lawyer and Phi Psi, having an en- joyable time at the S. R. D. dance . . . bottom right: A. Earl White and Peggy Thomason. m Handbills, blotters, endorsement sheets, suckers (candy as well as well as other varieties, signs) . . . it ' s all in an election. The day was a big and successful one to John Green, Jake Pickle, and Chamberlain; Law and Engelking won by surprisingly arge numbers. The candidates who won were exceptionally good ones, and Harvey Pulliam ' s one-horse, rabble-rousing machine won not a single race. The spice of the election was the clever campaign between Engelking and Muse over the Ranger; it was the cleverest since the days of " Old Nick " and Simon Legree four years before. The group in the upper right is an inter- esting one; you ' ll find among others John Green, Jenkins Garrett, Tom Law, George Chamberlain, John Ben Shepperd, Sally Lipscomb .... Note on the block on the lower left one of Muse ' s many signs, " From Europe Wally . . . Sends a Note . . . Eddie I . . . Give Muse Our Vote ... " Engelking comes back with, " We . . like . . Barbasol Too. -. ' K. y, , ' « g . -m ■ ■,■;.«. ' ' " J f - . JiOtA J r:!i 6 Green , CliU Wins bw . ' K 1 ' ■ " . %e K ' " " lotion, I on? ■■ ' K wko ,,.. i nd Hjr.e, • 3 Ocliiri tS - i and .; Wtits,-: E$ » t i ■s tl!- is an inter- -iw, Geotjt " wd, Sily m 1 ' « left or! Mtf ' Vt BiopeWa:. SL..Gv: ei ' onj co:!i atollc- . ■ •;■■v•..,• fe; . ic r m i ' SS.ST »! ' - j! ' S » - ti - : f. SK„ k: ?i •vV ELECTION RESULTS I N ame Totd PRESIDENT Moore .... 2,134 Pickle .... 2,312 Eckhardt .... 595 VICE-PRESIDENT Couch .... 414 Pitzer .... 1,281 Green .... 1,708 Clifford .... 1,475 CHAIRMAN OF THE JUDICIARY Watkins . . . 1,904 Law 2,967 SECRETARY Lipscomb 3,323 Treadwell 1,528 CACTUS EDITOR Chamberlain . 2,727 McFarland 2,179 CACTUS ASSOCIATE EDITOR Sanders .... 2,021 Townsend 2,854 TEXAN EDITOR Ed Syers 4,898 TEXAN ASSOCIATE EDITOR Daniels .... 2,327 Belden .... 2,558 RANGER EDITOR Muse .... 2,201 Engelkins 2,685 RANGER ASSOCIATE EDITOR Tennant .... 4,907 YELL LEADER Ashmore 4,907 Floats and more floats For the annual Round-Up parade ... Phi Gamma Delta leads off with its Viking ship ... The Alpha Chi Omega Lyre stands high . . . Humor has its place and the Al- pha Xi Deltas furnish it with their " Round-Up Spe- cial " . . . Next the Sigma Chis offer a timely idea of a replica of the new Main Building set in a lone star . . . and the Longhorn Band furnishes the music . . . The Sweetheart Nominees prove that they are Queens in more than one way . . . But Kappa Alpha Theta had the crown . . . Sigma Nu again offers one of the more beautiful exhibits . . . While Bit and Spur rides forward to honors with its Cavalcade. Right: Zeta Tau Alpha offers beautiful girls in a beautiful setting. ■ ■«« i. , ' t I V» ■ " W4 h ' The Sweetheart, June Learned, is overwhelmed with congratulations . . . mostly Kappa Sisters. Below . . the excitement of the old grads. . . registrations and banquets, while theOrange Jackets act as registrars. JUNE LEARNED It - Tin IE IDILILIEIBCNNIET IE IE LILIES ' « t riCANCIIS KATIHIEIC IEILIEaVN€IC IHaVKKIS ■■ II MTflik LCILISE KICIHAKIDS HaVKTIHA SIHILirCICID m iD©K©iriny ASiMLiEy m ' r. YIIPeiNIA THJKNIEIC EILYA JPCIHNSCN . v. .. N IE ILL II ILIHN 9 I ATIHIPyN SIPIENCIE JUffiflfl i ' ; ■; NANCr JC CASIET w HaVipt rcsmiEiE 1 TIHIEKIESIE DIEAN mai iM n.-i--p-i ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■I iiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiii ■iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ■■■■■■■iiiiiiiiiiiii ■■■■■iiiiiiiiiiiiiii ■■■■■ ' ■ ' ■I iiiiiiiiiiii ■■■■Illlllllllllllll ■■■■■■■fill 1 1 1 1 mil Clint Smal Jay Arnold Judson Atchison Jack Collins Bernard Esunas William B. Forney Irvin Gilbreath Williani C. Hushes Ney Sheridan Howard Terry Hu3h Wolfe Raymond Keeling J. T. King Walton Lduney Wallace Liwsort Henry Mittermayer Charles Naiser John Peterson Paul William Pitzer Will Tullos Homer Tippen THEY ALSO SERVE WHO ONLY STAND AND WAIT . The Cowboys, Band, Col. Hurt and the cheer leadeis, more especially J.ek Lewis and Wayne Ankenraan ... Mul« Wilson el a! with smoked glasses Cowboys Irby Cobb and Jim Lansdon slay on the alkaline side with soft drinks sold by Matthew Burns Upper right it looks as if THEY could out- yell the best of em and that ' s THE TEXAS SPIRIT. AND A GOODLY GROWD WAS T HERE with many a mixed tmolion . Around the pas from top to bettom; Billy Shirley md Harold Hughe dont «•• Much le set excllMl about . , " " " « ' » « ■ ' he smoke-slaMJ MHblii Houston: Buddy Hays, Lee Stone, Johnny Elmore, and Glen Parmley Jack Sucke about to fall off the top . . also Sid tovmslon and John Mirier arid the j ««ic queen. Brownie Green with Steilins Bush also oresenl then Ruth Impson also . and Bud Smith; Bond Davis sives his throat a workout while Jack ' - ' wis haa jyUJ Ilie ttmdi • wgfftoirt. The sentlcman (no names menUoned) in Ih lower right hand comer will read all about the gam in Sunday ' s paper. THOSE TIGERS AGAIN ... top l«h, Rhodes about to tackle chief L. S. U. threat Coffee and under that, Small (1 5), Arnold (37), and Keelins (JO) surround Reed . . . lop nsht, Arnold gets off lor that Ions sain asainst Baylor on a pass, with Roach rishl behind him . . . under that another Baylor same shot, Russell sets away (rom Howard (11), Kins (!!),»nd Peterson (17) across the bottom, the bad Wolfe (12) runs wide from a close Louisiana tackier, as Tullos, (49), and Keelins (80), and Naiser (standing) help in the pile-up. Bi FOOTBALL -1936 Opehing a season ' s schedule, which the experts oF the girdjron game had termed a suicide schedule, the Unive ' rsiW Longhorns fought to a standstill one of the most pc verful of the teams in the ' Upirted States, Louisiana ' tate University, with a scbceof 6-6. -Ihe game was played on the hqrwi Md, and pep and enthusiasm ran high among the students in spite of the cellar position which sports scribes were predicting for the Ch,evi gny-coached eleven. Throughout the first half the game looked like it belonged to the desperately determined Longhorns. Hugh Wolfe kept the grandstands supplied with thrills aplenty. The Longhorns got the breaks against the muchly favored Tigers in recovering fumbles twice when the Tigers might have scored had they not fumbled. Completing a number of passes, the boys in Orange and White threatened against the Tigers in the first quarter but lost the ball on downs. The ball con- tinued in enemy territory until the end of the quarter, but no serious threat for a score was again made until in the second quarter. Witff only six rrnnatesTemaining in the second quarter the Longhorns recovered a fumble and Wolfe started driving down the field for short gains and then broke away for a sensational run of 47 yards and the first score of the game. Wolfe was immediately taken out for a few minutes of rest. The kick failed. Then All-American Tinsley caught a pass from Crass and eluded the Longhorns, fighting all the way, and land- ing on the Texas 14-yard line. A fumble ended their threat of scoring. Early in the third quarter, however, the Tigers put on a desperate drive after receiving the ball from the Orange and White on Texas ' own 38-yard line. Pat Coffee carried the ball down into scoring range for the Tigers, and Arthur Morton carried the ball around end for the scoring push. Their attempt to kick likewise failed. The last quarter showed little real threat on the part of either team except when Mihalick, Tiger end, snatched a pass on the Texas 3-yard line only to fumble and lose the ball to the Longhorns when hit by the Longhorn safety. Thus the game ended in a 6-6 tie. Richard B. Leche, governor of Louisiana, and several members of his staff, and James Munroe Smith, president of L. S. U., attended the game. Between halves Governor Leche presented Governor Allred with a football which had been autographed by all the L. S. U. players. OKLAHOMA GAME Carrying on with its determined-to-win streak the Longhorns traveled to the Dallas Centennial the next week-end to meet the Oklahoma University Sooners and defeated them 6-0. The Texas line had a hard time holding the plunging Sooners, and the backfield had to depend mostly on passes; but the aerial attack proved unusually effective and accounted for the lone tally of the game. The Sooners gained more yardage than did the Longhorns, but they failed to make the yards count for as much as the Orange and White did. At the kickoff the Longhorns gained possession of the ball on a fumble of an O. U. man. A nine-play drive combined with a 13-yard pass put the ball on the Oklahoma 12-yard line, but a 17-yard penalty ended the scoring threat of the Longhorns. rt .1 Arnold miK.. w Atchis Collil " Esun " W l m Forney At ■■ ■ Wfti 1 Pete Pitzer Tullo " . Tippen ILi Oklahoma threatened in the second quarter but lost the ball on a fumble. The Longhorns continued to threaten in the Sooner territory and Finally in the last period came a pass from Pitzer to Tippen. Tippen outran the O. U. men to fall across the line for the score that was to give the game to the Longhorns. The kick for the extra point failed. The Longhorns fought off the Sooners for the remainder of the game, batting down passes and desperately breaking up the power drives. The game ended 6-0 in favor of the Longhorns. BAYLOR GAME Playing again the next week-end in Memorial Stadium, the Longhorns lost their streak of luck and fell after holding a seemingly unbeatable lead until the last few minutes of the game. At the end of the third quarter the Longhorns held the Baylor Bears 18-0, but at the end of the game the score stood 21-18. The failure of the Longhorns to tally for their extra points, coupled with the irresistible driving and kicking of the Bears, proved fatal even after the Long- horns had seemed to have the game won. The first half of the game was completely the Long- horns ' . Pitzer passed to Arnold, who carried the ball to the Baylor 11-yard line. Gilbreath failed to gain on a try through tackle. Lawson went around right end for 2 yards. A pass, Lawson to Launey, was good for 9 yards and a touchdown. The kick went wide. In the second quarter the Longhorns took the ball on the 21 -yard line and with Wolfe, Sheridan, and Atchison carrying the ball drove down for a second touchdown. Wolfe carried the ball over the line. The kick was blocked. In the same quarter Jack Collins intercepted a Bear pass on his own 5-yard line and outran the field for 95 yards and the third touchdown. Throughout the third quarter the enraged and desperate Bears ripped the Longhorn line to pieces but failed to score in that period. Three plays in the fourth sufficed for Russell and Patterson to account for the Bears ' first score. The kick was blocked, but Texas was off-side. The Bears then passed for the extra point. A few minutes later Russell intercepted Pitzer ' s pass and the Bruins were on their way again. Sensational play centering around Russell and Brazell carried the ball over. Gernand made the kick good. The game still looked like Texas ' game, however. Only four minutes remained to play, but the Bears took the ball and marched down the field. A long pass to Russell for another touchdown and another good kick by Gernand ended the winning streak of the Longhorns in one of the most surprising games of the entire football season. Texas fans were stunned in their sudden overturn. RICE GAME On October 24, that same heartbreaking luck continued with a last minute defeat by the Rice Owls in a 7-0 game played on Rice Field in hlouston. At the beginning of the game the outlook seemed bright for the Longhorns. The whole backfield made numbers of beautiful runs and drives. Wolfe, Atchison, and Sheridan were outstanding in the backfield. Gtlbreath Hughes Sheridan Terry Wolfe Keeling The Rice Owls began to take over and make their threat for a score at the beginning oF the third quarter, but the Longhorns denied them until it seemed that the game would end in a scoreless tie. Finally in the last half minute of play, Vickers plunged over the line for the first and only touchdown of the game. Schuele kicked for the extra point. S. M. U. GAME October 31, the powerful S. M. U. Mustangs came to the Memorial Stadium and the Longhorns lost their third conference game of the season, 14-7. The Longhorns showed a better brand of football than they had shown in the previous two games, but they just couldn ' t hold the ponies in that last quarter. Texas scored first with a drive down the field in the middle of the first quarter. Sheridan began the drive with a long run ending on the Mustang 28-yard line. Wolfe then took the ball for ' two plays bringing it withiin 2 yards of the goal. LaWson made one yard and Wolfe then pJuajed over Wolfe then place- kicked for the extra point — the first time that the Longhorns had made the extra point during the season. Not until in the second half did the Ponies manage to drive over the Longhorn goal line. In the second quarter they tried for a field goal but failed. In the second half, Finley intercepted a pass from Judson Atchison, and the scoring drive of the Mus- tangs was under way. After a penalty against the Longhorns and several short gains by Finley, Finley carried the ball over. Stidger converted to tie the score. The next score came after sensational playing by Goodson and Finley. Goodson carried the ball over and Stidger again converted — score 14-7. T. C. U. GAME November 7, the University Longhorns journeyed to Fort Worth to battle the T. C. U. Horned Frogs, and the Frogs outpassed and outplayed them to a score of 27-6. The Longhorns took the field with a lightened line because of fear of the passing of Slinging Sammy Baugh. On the opening plays the Frogs crashed that weakened line for consistent gains. Then Sammy passed the ball to the one-foot line, and McClure carried the ball over for the first touchdown. Roach ' s kick went wide. T. C. U. soon recovered a Texas fumble and started another scoring drive. McClure again carried the ball over for a touchdown, and this time Roach converted for the extra point. An inter- cepted pass from Atchison again gave the ball to the Frogs, and again McClure reversed through a line that was prepared for the passes of Baugh. Roach again kicked for the point. In the second half the Longhorns came out playing much better football against the Frogs. An exchange of punts placed the ball on the 50-yard line for the Longhorns. Atchison passed to Arnold who lateraled to Small for 20 yards. Another such passing combina- tion, Atchison to Peterson to Wolfe, and Wolfe carried the ball over. Wolfe ' s kick failed. Baugh again passed the ball within scoring distance and McClure carried the ball over for the fourth score of the Frogs. Roach again made the kick good. i: " P «f| tNNESOTAGAME November 14, the Longhorns played the Minnesota Gophers in Minneapolis and lost to them 47-19. The nineteen points which the Lonshorns scored against the Gophers was more than all the other teams together had scored against them the whole season. The Longhorns were the first team to score three touch- downs against the Gophers since 1932. The Gophers power smashed through the lighter Longhorns for 21 points in the first half while the Longhorns were unable to score. The Gophers scored again late in the third quarter and then kicked off. Wolfe took the ball and ran 93 yards for a touchdown. His kick was successful. Two other sensational plays in which Atchison stood out and in which Pitzer, Arnold, Sheridan, and Launey, took leading parts left the Longhorns with a valuable nineteen points even if the Gophers did have forty- seven. A. M. GAME Thanksgiving Day the Aggies flowed into Austin in a steady stream to see their favored Maroon and White trample upon the long downtrodden Long- horns, but they were quite disappointed. The Longhorns brought out that disappointment about the middle of the first quarter, but the disbelieving Aggies could not be convinced until the last gun had cracked. In the scoring drive which won the game for the Steers, Wolfe and Sheridan carried the ball for a first down and then Sheridan caught a pass which he carried down till driven out of bounds on the 3-yard mark. Atchison on the second trial after that pass carried the ball over for the touchdown. Wolfe converted for the point. After that it was just a story of a team that would not be scored on. The Aggies started a drive in the second that put the ball within inches of the goal line, but the Steers refused to yield and smeared the Aggies for losses on ever play until the ball went over to Texas. Sheridan soon punted out of danger. Dick Todd also threatened to break the Longhorn lead with a 77-yard run that ended on the Texas 13-yard line. The Longhorns just refused to be scored on, and held them right there. The game was supreme for color and excitment. Texas, the underdog, had upheld her home-field jinx and defeated the arch rivals, the Aggies. The last game of the season was lost December 5, to the Arkansas Porkers, who by winning the game, became champions of the Southwest Conference for 1936. The game was played under a pouring rain that made the gridiron a field of mud and water. The winning touchdown from Arkansas came in the third quarter when four passes and a five yard run put the ball on the Texas six-yard line where another pass gained the winning 6 points of the game. Launey blocked the attempt to convert. Texas several times threatened but was driven back from the goal line by the powerful Porkers. The punting of Sheridan was outstanding. The Longhorns outgained the Porkers from running, but the Arkansas boys made their passes count while the Steers were unable to complete theirs. King Launey Lawson --v, s Mittermayer Naiser LETTERMEN Jack Allison Collins Henry Lawrence Chovanec Willard L Baxter Joe W. Roach Ned Sweeney ViVillie Lee Tale Henry Jerry Clifton, Jr. Don White m:% ' m Wm I ' lXnT ,« n, ' ' -. a . There ' s lots oF color and excitement in an evening of basketball at Gregory Gym; the place is filled at almost every game — a maximum crowd is about 8,000. The Longhorn band, a much improved band at that, starts the evening with several rousing numbers — the crowd is eager to cheer . . . even to boo . . • the long row of sports writers keep writing . . . and the spectators are kept on edge from start to finish. The Texas reserves wait patiently . . . Dean hiildebrand, an ardent Texas supporter, appears very much interested in a play. crowd is iW tlxevetii S even to ftitives The 1937 basketball team played hard . . . shot well, and they followed hard . . . every game was a close one. The gentleman in the upper right-hand corner is Jack Gray, head coach an Ail-American Basketball player a few years ago and a swell fellow. Read Cranberry and Dr. Penick watch as the Aggies perform at the half. In these pictures are caught a few of the plays. On the opposite page Joe Roach shoots a foul shot. On this page Clifton, Tate, and Collins are shown in a follow-up. The boys appear a bit flat-foot?d in the lower picture — but believe us, there was plenty of action. 4 Opening a season in which they were expected by sports authorities to take a leading position, the Longhorns showed up rather weakly against lesser teams in pre-conference games. That losing streak continued until the Longhorns were nearly out of the conference race. Then they snapped out of it to win five games,- but they lost too many, and they ended in a tie with A. M. for fifth place in the conference race. S. M. U., Arkansas, Baylor, and Rice led with T. C. U. taking sixth place. Most of the Longhorns ' games were lost only by small margins, but lost they wete. The Orange and White journeyed to Fort Worth on January 8 to open their part in the conference race and there lost to T. C. U. by a score of 23-21. That game was the only one that the hlorned Frogs won the whole season. Sammy Baugh led the Frogs in an unexpectedly stiff defense. Baxter, Long- horn forward, and Roy Snodgrass, Frog forward, tied for high point scoring honors with seven points each, hienry Clifton, Longhorn guard, got in a number of outstanding long shots and scored six points for the Orange and White. The game was close all the way through with the score being tied four times in the first half but with T. C. U. leading by a few points most of the time. The next day the Longhorns traveled over to Dallas and there were overwhelmed by the strong Southern Methodist Ponies, 27-16. The Ponies were led by J. D. Norton,- the Longhorns did not seem to be able to stop him at all. FHe accounted for eighteen of the points made by S. M. U. Jack Collins led the Longhorns with seven points, but he was forced out of the game a few minutes before it was over because of four personal fouls. White, Baxter, and Roach also did outstanding work for the Longhorns. The first half of the game ended 14-10 for the Ponies. The Longhorns played wildly and desperately in the last half but were unable to overcome the superiority of the S. M. U. quintet. Then on January 18 the Texas cagers went to A. M.; and, with something of their earlier-expected form, defeated the Aggies 23-14. The Aggies outscored the Longhorn five in the early part of the game,- but, led by Bill Baxter, the Longhorns came to the front and were leading at the half by a score of 10-6. In the second half they continued to build up their lead though a great number of their shots failed to hit the baskets. The Aggies had even greater trouble making their Page 42 shots good. Baxter was high point man with eight points, Collins was second with five. Only six fouls were called against the Longhorns. January 16 the Longhorns played their first home game and again slipped back into their losing streak to Rice by a deficit of eight points. The score was 28-20 in favor of the Owls. The game was the second win for the Rice Owls — who had also defeated the A. M. Aggies. Collins did a neat job of getting the tip-offs, but the LoMlfcrn five could not compete with the shooting of Willie Orr, ' Rice center, who scored eighteen points to make high point for the game. Willie Tate, Longhorn sophomore forward, led the Orange and White scor- ing with a total of nine points. Many fouls were called through- out the game. In the first half the score was tied three times. The game was close all the way through, but the Longhorns ' offense was too weak. The game ended with a sudden spurt by the Owls who scored six points in the last few minutes of play. January 19 the Longhorns took their revenge on the T. C. U. Horned Frogs with a score of 35-22. The first half of the game was slow,- most of the points were made on free shots afforded by fouls. The score at the end of the half was 12-11 in favor of the Longhorns. In the second half the Longhorns started a real rally. They were led by Tate, Baxter, and Collins. Twenty- eight fouls were called, fifteen of which were against the Longhorns. The fans booed the decisions of the officials plentifully. Bill Baxter led the scoring with twelve points and Willie Tate was second with eleven points. The Orange and White then went into a rally that promised to show some real hopes for promise in the conference race. The Arkansas Razorbacks came to Austin and fell before an exhibition of real basketball on the part of the Longhorns. The score was 39-28. The game pushed the Longhorns back up the ladder to third place. The largest crowd of the year watched the game. The game was fast and explosive, but the Texas five for the first time really got the range of the basket while the Razorbacks didn ' t aim quite so well. At the half the Longhorns led 16-11 . They continued to hold and increase their lead in the second half. The game was rougher than even the game with the Frogs, thirty-five fouls being called. Fifteen were against the Pape .}?5 mwj Jack Gray Coach Henry Chovanec Joe Roach Bill Baxter Jerry Clifton Jack Collins Longhorns. Roacfi and White lefftne game on fouls. Tate, Roach, Baxter, and CoNins scored six points each. The next night the Longhorns proved that their win was not just a Flash in the pan and again defeated the hlogs, this time by a score of 43-31. Roach led the Longhorns with thirteen points while Willie Tate came second with ten. Both Roach and White again were sent out on personal fouls. The crowd cheered them and booed the officials. Gilliland and hiamilton led the scoring for the Hogs with seven points each. The Razorbacks made a rally that was pretty good in the second half, but were unable to stay up with the Longhorns very long. February 13 the Longhorns visited Baylor and took an early lead which they were unable to hold, however. The score was 33-31. The Longhorns took an early lead in the first half, but the Bears rallied and tied the score at 15-15 as the half ended. In the second half the Longhorns again took the lead but soon, by bad plays, let the Bears tie them again. From then on the lead was first on one side and then on the other. The score was tied forty seconds before the end of the game. Then Clark sank one for the Bruins and the game was over. FHenry Clifton, Longhorn guard, was high point man of the game with eleven points. Collins made nine points for the Orange and White. The loss of this game put Texas pretty well out of the conference running. February 17 the Longhorns again lost to the Rice Owls in a heartbreaking game in which the Longhorns held the lead until just a few minutes before the end of the game. The score was 40-35. Texas held a 24-23 lead at the halfway mark and led 33-32 with only a couple minutes of play left. A free toss tied the score. Chovanec left the game on fouls and the Owls broke loose for their other points. The defeat pushed the Longhorns back into fourth place. Chovanec led the Long- horns in scoring with eleven points. Steen, Owl, made twelve points for his team. S. M. U. came to Gregory Gym February 20 and again the Longhorns tasted of defeat. The score was 24-19. The game was rough but clean. Roach tumbled about the floor, falling here and there, but managed to sink eight points which made him high point man for the game. Tate and Baxter got four points each. Don White bottled up the Lightnin ' Norton, and that ace shot counted for only seven points for the Mustangs. Page 426 Texas led part of the time in the First halF but couldn ' t quite stay up with the Ponies in the second. The Baylor Bears came to Austin February 28 and eked out d win over the Longhorns by one point in the last few seconds of the game. The score was 40-39. The Longhorns played a rather spiritless game most of the time but rallied to lead the Bears at the half 19-17. The Bruins came back fighting and piled up a lead which stood against all the efforts of the Long- horns until the last few minutes of the game. Then the Long- horns came up on them, tied them with a couple of free shots, and then took the lead with a free shot. Gernand made a wild, lucky shot in the last four seconds of the .game and it went good to give the Bruins a lead of one point. The game ended that way— Baxter and Collins led the scoring for the Longhorns with fourteen and ten points respectively. Then came the last game of the season and the Longhorns stepped back into their stride to win it easily from the A. M. Aggies, March 6, by a score of 37-29. The game left Texas tied with the Aggies for fifth place in the conference race. The crowd again booed decisions of the referees lustily when they took up most of the evening running from one foul line to the other; it seemed that the teams spent more time shooting fouls than playing. Texas took an early lead with shots by Joe Roach and hienry Clifton. They held their lead save for a short period late in the first half when the Aggies tied the score at 11-11. The Orange and White soon forged ahead again, however, and ended the half with a score of 16-12. They held the lead throughout the second half. Collins scored thirteen points while Willie Tate came second with ten. So ended the 1937 basketball season for the Longhorns — tied with A. M. for fifth place in the conference with five games won and seven lost. Pape 42 T k n Willie Tate Buddy Pedrlman Don White ;Ned Sweeney Ed Slavik p LEHERMEN Norman Branch Joe Fitzsimmons Richard Midkiff Henry Ramsey J. C. Munro Aubrey Graham Luke Winborn Lloyd Ri ' sby Morris Sands Melvin Preibisch Leroy Westerman Don Thomas William Holt Reasan Wiseman, Manase W smB Disch, Wm. J., Coach Munro John C, First Base Thomas, Don, Right Field Sands, Morris, Left Field eason ' Uncle Billy " Disch has delivered gain. Coach Disch gave to Texas the twenty-first c harrrpionship team in twenty-six years. With only four lettermen rii)ssing from ihe 1935 championship teain the Texas team breezedl through the Conference schedule with the loss of only, one game. i ' ' ' ' " ; ' ' The team was one of experience, most of the lettermen W having played ball the major part of their lives, and under the expert coaching and guidance of the Dean of college i baseball coaches the team was almost impregnable to TEXAS CHkISIIW ' defeat, as their record shows. The team was fortunate ; in having back Norman Branch and Dick Midkiff as the | Hi Frojs uie to AuS mainstays of the pitching staff. Branch and Midkiff were « wil tlie LoijM ' the outstanding pitchers in the Southwest Conference I ast|;oilfefro!i " ' ' ' ' ' ' year, both being all-conference men. The fact that thesef s SttefS. The oitire w two men will be missing from the 1937 lineup, along with seven others, may prove too much for the 1937 teantJ te veiy stinjy wiA Iw Only because of the " Grand Old Man " of baseball can Texas hope for this twenty-second championship. Besides Branch and Midkiff, Munro, first base; Graham, second base; Priebisch, centerfield; Winborn, short stop; Thomas, outfield; and hlolt, shortstop; will be missing from the Un lineup. Munro has another year of eligibility, but hadi a chance to graduate and did so, thereby proving that a| degree can mean more than another stripe on a sweater. (li Tlie Lonsbw tod runs out ol ll IT ik Steers, Willi Fisn Jkliii!. Ajiinii tliis bn It hits and lour runt. PRE-SEASON GAMES The Texas Longhorns have turned in for the ' 36 season 18 wins out of 22 starts and certainly no one could ask for more than that. The Longhorns started the season off by beating th Houston Buffs 9 to 8 and 10 to 7 in a two-game series here at Clark Field. They next encountered the Tuls« Oilers at Seguin and came out on top to the tune of 12 to 5. Texas then met Tulsa Oilers again at Clark Field and trounced them 10 to 0. San Antonio Missions succeeded in beating the Longhorns 9 to 8 in a hard ' fought battle. ' Texas encountered the Saints again April 8 in San Antonio and again tasted defeat with San Antonio beating them 7-4. Branch, Midkiff, Lane and Holt, alii pitched for Texas but none of them could handle the Missionaries. In addition to the five pre-conference games, Texas met the strong semi-pro Nu-lcy team of Austin in two games. The first was played April 20, and the Steers defeated the Icemen 8-6 with Branch pitching. Midkiff and Mann pitched the second game on April 26, and the Steers again downed the local team 12-5. .siimlilie excellent pndw li!eteintlienin«lr«K! lens encountered ihc I tided to show StiMyBu le third jane with I. C i«l proved to be i M k lijht end by i score o mens brned the b«to ' 4 ■ were very evenly { i hit. T. C U. «! tee runs, but fell! HiiSfTC concluded To «wiiininj3(iuto|3 iiiewii RICE SERIES Texas opened the Conference season in Houston on March 28 with a bang by defeating Rice 5 to 0. Normanj Branch pitched against the Owls and allowed them only six hits and never more than one hit in any single inning, except the ninth, when he gave them two hits. Sands took the batting honors by rapping out three hit s in five] trips to the plate. Page iSO BAVIC ' ' Siylof series p,o«|J I tjinfmnce i Bears w«p|, ., l«yior|li,St H ' «»thewo(|«|,s •«i«thinni,5by, " ' Sa«edndjfc ' «ibleiot(bJ = ' » ' !kyiheS„„, J°beatth,B „i„ J !«Ae,« f " ' " ' which ,„,, ' ' ' »»»Aepar. fc, ' ° hi! own ithFis»- ' »0I»( ■wclsivt sconol rtji 1 536 S m, The next Conference game with Rice did not come until vAay 9, and at that time Texas had already won jhe Conference. This did not cause the fighting ball cluyio (js Kouyi, and they handed Rici another ,smashin ' •i T fty beatirt them 16 to 2. D ck Midki v Ramsey, ijind McLane did the pitching-for Texas, with Fitzsimmons ' iSind Maedgen on the receiving end. Rice came out with even hits es compared to Texa ' s twenty-two. Batting lienors in this game went to Rigby, who rapped out jihree hits In five trips to the plate and scored a run for " osoltl)(ltt„jlvery hit. - " " IM Wii [oitt ' youixiMidBy TEXAS CHRISTIAN UNIVERSITY SERIES The Frogs came to Austin April 2, to play their first ame with the Longhorns. The Dischmen proceeded to roak the Frogs to the tune of 9 to 1 in an easy game for ■ " w. Hit fact dative Steers. The entire ball club played air-tight ball ■?3ji!Iltlip,il M iof ttit 1! WbKiGiabi, ;hind the excellent pitching of Norman Branch. Branch as very stingy with his hits, allowing the Frogs only iree hits In the nine frames and striking out nine men. Texas encountered the Frogs again April 3 and pro- WoPiAoitstopiliii eeded to show Sammy Baugh, who pitched for the Frogs, lat as a baseball pitcher he is much better on the football Id. The Longhorns took sixteen hits and managed to et fourteen runs out of them. Midkiff was in the box ifcrjripeoiuiwati r the Steers, with Fitzsimmons, and Maedgen doing the itching. Against this batting the Frogs managed to get ine hits and four runs. I mI be Ksins froi fWofdijiUily bit in, thereby prragi GAMES nedlfiiorilit ' S C8IHl|flKl0n(C tm rf by butini I B 7 n I two-jaiK Ml ocounttrd k (dUptottiittindl QilenajiHitClarl:! I Sn AnioMO Mi! The third game with T. C. U. was played in Fort Worth nd proved to be a hard-fought game with T. C. U. on le light end by a score of 11 to 8. Midkiff and Fltz- mmons formed the battery for Texas. Honors in this ame were very evenly divided with nearly everyone etting a hit. T. C. U. made a ninth inning rally by ;orlng three runs, but fell short of winning by three runs. iqw Aprils ytfti, lane and Holt, 3ii(ereiM!i»« ' ,ol Austin i " ' ' " " jUaitbeSitW ' ' J, reeki»i " This game concluded Texas ' series with T. C. U., with exas winning 3 out of 3. BAYLOR SERIES The Baylor series proved to be the only stumbling block the Conference schedule of the Steers. The first Jrfil Willi San A jme with the Bears was played in Waco, April 10, and as an off day for the Steers. The battle was hard- )ught on the part of both teams, the Bears finally winning 1 the ninth inning by a score of 8 to 7. Branch pitched e entire game and allowed only eight hits which the ears were able to take advantage of, thanks to several rrors by the Steers. W The Steers played in Waco again the next day and illled to beat the Baylorites by a score of 5 to 2. Midkiff Id the pitching in the second game and let the Bears ave nine hits which were well scattered and backed up y good play on the part of the entire team. Midkiff Id much to win his own ball game by rapping out a omerun with Fitzsimmons on base in the second inning. The third and last gam e with Baylor was played in vustin on the 25th of April, at Clark Field. The Steers ghtened up In this last game with the Bears and beat em by the decisive score of 9 to 3. Midkiff and Branch Paoe iSt ■mmmif m ff mf ' Rigby, Lloyd, Third Base Midkiff, Dick, Pitcfier Brancfi, Norniisn, Pitcfier Preiblscfi, Melvin, Center Field :,: ' .H4 pfH Winborn, Luke, Shortstop Graham, Aubrey, Second Base Fitsimmons, Bob, Catcher Wcsterman, LeRoy, Right Field both pitched and held th Bears to a meager seven hits while the Steers cashed »i on their ten hits. The batting honors were very evenly distributed among the Steers, with no one being outstanding. This game concluded the only series in which the Steers lost even one Confer- ence game. After the two-game win over the Bears, the Steers cinched the Conference title. J RN METHODIST UNIVERSITY SERfE The Longhorns stacked up three very impressive wins against S. M. U. { jctijj biii 3« ' ■ ' ■ " iijlrtiltlienif ' " ink inniiiS ' = tt ' i }Mc The first game was ' played in Dallas, April 16. The Steers had the old " batting eye " working in good form and were able to take eighteen hits and run these hits into twenty runs. Branch had the Mustangs right where h ' « wanted them during the entire game and allowed them only five hits out of which they were able to squeeze one run. Graham carried off the batting honors by nailing five hits. Branch was right on his heels with four hits to help win his own ball game. The second game on April 17 was almost as lopsided as the first, with the Steers trampling the S. M. U. boys 19 to 2. Ramsey and Lane did the pitching for the Long- horns and allowed the Mustangs only five singles. Rigby led the Texas batting list with four hits in five trips to the plate. Finley and Stuart were in the box for S. M. U.,, but could not control the Steers. The last game with S. M. U. did not come until May 15, but the story was much the same then as earlier in the season. The Steers ran up a score of 20 to 3 against the Mustangs, just to show the Texas students that a Steer ' s horns can be more effective than a Mustang ' s hoof in baseball if not in football. Midkiff, hlughson, and Lane were in the box for Texas and gave the Mustangs eleven hits out of which the Mustangs were able to secure only three runs. With this game Texas closed its season with S. M. U., having won three, not only decisive but over- whelming, victories. A. M. SERIES Texas first met A. M. at College Station, May 2nd, and defeated the Aggies in a hard-fought ten inning battle by a score of 4 to 3. Branch did the hurling for Texas, with Joe Fitzsimmons receiving as usual. Thej, Aggies managed eight hits off of Branch, while Texas took nine from Riddle, who pitched for A. M. Rigby and Thomas both secured two hits with Rigby making two runs and Thomas scoring the winning tally in the tenth inning. Texas next encountered A. M. in an exhibition, non- conference game at Brenham on May 13. This proved to be an unlucky day for the Steers because they lost a closely contested game by a 5 to 4 count. The Aggies made all of their tallies in the fourth inning, when theyg got the feel of Branch ' s pitching. Branch had not given them a single hit or walk until the fourth inning. Ramsey then replaced Branch and allowed the Cadets only two more hits and no more runs. The Steers could pick up only two of the necessary three runs to tie the old ball game and lost by the 5 to 4 score. fioitiiicca . o.ie ::nb«i« ji IK oji of tke tntin dole. A AU leltenen: Pane i-f ' Z PITCHING AVE liliff,,, dusty ' •« (« up . " " .TfTr Texds met the Aggies for the last garrfe ' Wthe season in Austin and were able to end the season with a very exciting ball game. Texas led the Cadets by a score of 6 to 1 until the ninth inning. The Aggies then pulled a ninth inning rally and made four runs, almost tying the score. Midkiff and Ramsey did the pitching, with Mid- kiff doing the larger part, and Fitzsimmons catching. A. M. made seven hits and one error as compared to Texas nine hits and two errors. This game completed one of the most successful, Reasons in the history of Southwest Conference baseball for T xdS,with the. rs losing 3nly one conference gam,e ,jifd three ndBSnference enty-two garbs ' on their otililtloiqiimei • " jlnmonbywillj blnls with bill ' vwilMilaslopsidri )l iSliKS.M.U.Ii« Kpddiiii lot tilt ailrfiveiiii;la Ei; rliii in Svt trips lo iiliKbmiofS.M. Lette CEGAMES Games At bat Runs Hits Ave. Ml Med ns ' syi ' 3n, and [■: did not COM until M| wllieiiieirlierink fjofJOtoSipsti t MJeils that « I Mustanj ' U,H»sii»r KtbcMusUnssdM ««ibletosecyrio4 (doediii season «» :o«lyd«cisivtbiitoi« (a Jamsey, p 3 3 X ' esterman, rf 10 27 jands. If 13 61 Holt, rf 8 11 Graham, 2b 13 50 igby, 3b 13 61 unro, lb 13 56 idkiff, p 7 20 anch, p 6 26 Teibisch, cf 13 51 inborn, ss 13 53 itzsimmons, c 13 46 ' homas, rf 12 29 ;iit, Station, May S j fd-lwilit ten innn .(,ch id tkt Willi " ■KM-ns as umI. 1 5ien«fc,wbiltH ldi(»A.«M. " ' .:-,;«, in I " ! J inborn, ss 89 25 39 iands. If 101 30 44 Holt, rf 12 5 5 iigby, 3b 100 32 38 Sraham, 2b 82 23 31 :amsey, p 13 4 4 J esterman, rf 39 9 14 ' homas, rf 51 14 17 reibisch, cf 91 22 30 unro, lb 97 21 31 vAidkiff, p 28 8 8 Iranch, p 39 5 11 itzsimmons, c 82 17 18 j, (ad not J 7 20 5 14 22 14 6 3 14 15 10 6 2 10 28 5 22 22 20 7 9 17 16 11 6 ALL GAMES Lettermen: PITCHING AVERAGES (Conference) Pitcher: idkiff.. Iranch . . . iamsey. . . J A Page 43.i .667 .370 .459 .454 .440 .361 .359 .350 .346 .333 .313 .239 .207 At bat Runs Hits Ave. .438 .436 .415 .380 .378 .377 .359 .340 .332 .321 .286 .280 .220 Won Lost Ave. 7 6 1.000 6 5 1 .833 3 1 1.000 Ramsey, Henry, Pitcher Holt, W. T., Riaht Field Wiseman, Reagan, Manager Mascot LETTERMEN JefF Austin Frank Ashley Jack Collins Gordon Fisher Charles Gruneisen Nelson T. Hall Earl Johnson H. W. Lewis H. V. Reeves, Jr. Heath RenFro B. S. Rockhold Allen Oneal Reed J. M. Seay Remus Thomas Edwin Tottenham George Vance Jack Vickrey Harvey Wallendcr e On the p«9« . . . Coach Littlefield, on« of lh« best in the counliy, keeps Itie specHtors informed t% the meet proceeds . . . Miss Idanell Brill, Queen o( the Texes Relevs, presides •nd It keeper and awarder oJ the trophies . . . Jack Vickrey caushi 6 ' 7 " up in the air by his own locomotion ... a swell jump in any man ' s meet . . . and the ludges measurins Ihe heisht to the fraction ol an inch . . . compare the height with the height of the man beneath the bar . . . then there ' s Reeves in the dash . . H W. Lewis, winner in the 1936 conference meet, i. M. Seav, letlerman in the pole-vault the last two weren ' t in the ' 37 Texas Relays, however . and the breath-ta ' , in3 ' ace o Blaine Rideout and Gene Venzke . Venxke is leadins he.-e, but Rideout uptet the dope to win. Vickery Austin Vance Reeves EARLY TRA ' The track prospects loo1 ea better as the season approached than was originally anticipated. The season opsged with the University ' s victory in the Internationdl Border Olympics for the fourth successive time. Rice, the team by Coach Little- field expected ' to provide greatest competition, finished a rather weak second. Rice proved strong in field events,- Texas, in dashes and relays. An easy victory followed this. North Texas Teachers College was defeated by a score of 75 to 47. H. V. Reeves was high scorer — amassing 2}4 points by pySces in t1ie100 and 220 dashes and broad jump, f As the; teams had not yet hit their strides, and th«re was a strong wind, medi- ocre times and distances Were registered. None of the S jthA t nfergnce records were bet- tered. ' The following week at the Southwest Exposi- tion Track Meet the Texasjeam sdve an idea of what might happen in the Texas Relays to be held on March 28th. The Texas track team annexed the University title at the fourteenth meet vvith 53 points. In second place were the Texas, Aggies with 4234 points. The LonghprQs ' 5 points came through seven first places outof the thirteen events. The sole bit of misfortune for Clyde Littlefield and his team was that Jack Vickrey, crack high jumper, in trying to set a new meet record fell and sprained his ankle — eliminating him from competition for a long time. Partly due to unfavorable weather was the fact that Univer- sity records remained intact. This was Texas fourth successive win of this Southwestern Exposition. TEXAS RELAYS Nine hundred and eight athletes from various high schools, colleges, and universities were entered in the 1936 Texas Relays. Present at the " South ' s greatest track and field carnival " were Floyd Lochner, national two mile champion, Glenn (Slats) Hardin, Olympic 400 meter hurdle race champion. Chink Wallender, premier dash- man of the Southwest, Sam Allen, holder of two world indoor records, Billy Ray, a famed pole- vaulter from Loyola, Archie Sam Romani, national mile champion and a host of others. Ten new records were established in the ninth Texas relays and one of them shaved a fraction of a second from an official world mark. The Texas Team won first place with a total of 26 points, followed by Kansas State with 23. In the half mile relay race the official world mark of 1.258 was bettered by the Longhorn team of H. V. Reeves, Beverly Rockhold Tiny Gruneisen and Captain Chink Wallender. Page i.lS N Ilieir Mof- lexas State ti jslelayf ' ' etsitwi " ' inloyrevcotsto wontlijIOOl felaytea iitN Texas Usji events. Iliewinninjii laywasp ccdo Kansas SutMlJ (lutdies w« special hijl :efeat« ■ir;!it ' j;e : ' k:I Kansas Si o( Kansas State wlio tied lor firs inclies. Victory captured by fc)) tieijk of 13 In k Discus Evert inclies, wliile a victory to Grc Javelin tlirowcr alter a 206 loot KANSAS AN Tlie interim be Uas Relays wj i " 3intwosucce versity. First Ti ratlier Ldily b Wallender of tf« w Univeriity ffdfelay. By ' ti Wfccetiicl Hnineb 7 Wicjptj stiared U « ■ On k outUest Tew " ■ Justice d«, S%olthj % r«l ' nn,„ S ' fy nearly fc ■up [ " kipatetl, If,t : . s victory E y fortliefoufti; I IbyCoacaLittM ' ct_rojpetitioi,i - -ice provd islwaixlrebii idis. Nortli lexii BJbyjscoreofJS jliscafer-amasjiiij !00«l220cli ■5 W not yet liil W3 wind, nedi- ' ■: None •verebet- ioiwest [xposi- t an idea oi Uo be lield Bnexed jocioillietliin ibtuiK lor Clyde that W Vick lo itt a new (leel jiile-tliuiMlin! 15 1«. Wyfii " ic(jcttlwtUraver- wwjslexasburtti Btcmbipoiitii ys ' --varioD! ; a were km ? ' « " ' ' ! IKJ yd carnival £ Brier Wt Jf, prtmier das -CroltWO ...redpoll; jj i.naficfisl li«5. bl tdi " ,™ " , abctionot a,Jol26f« ' j, |cialf ' i%Lo focM " gWle er. Their m of 1 .25(5 as well short of tfie former Texas Relay time as tfiey easily defeated the Kansas State team which opposed them. Capt. Wallender of Texas performed brilliantly in four events to take as many first places. hHe won the 100 yard dash; anchored the winnins relay tearil in the 440, 880, and mile relay. New Texas Relays records were set in each of these events. The winning time of 8.065 in the two mile re- lay was paced off by Oklahoma University with Kansas State- in second place. The 120 yard high hurdles was captured by Allen of Oklahoma Baptist followed by Cardwell of Nebraska. In a special hish hurdle feature Slats hfardin of L. S. U. defeated Morriss of Southwestern Louisiana ■Institute. The 3000 meter race went to Whee- iock of Kansas State at Manhattan, while the Uni- versity of Texas ' relay team won the 440 in a time of 41.5; the 880 in a time -of 1 .256. In the field events, Francis of Nebraska took the shot put with a distance of 51 feet 9% inches, hiigh jump went to Philson of Drake. and Stevens of Kansas State Teachers College, (Pittsburg) who tied for first place at a height of 6 feet 3M inches. Victory in the University pole vault was captured by Roy of (Loyola of the South) at a height of 13 feet 9% inches. Rett, of Rice, won the Discus Event with a throw of 152 feet 8H inches, while a broad jump of 23 feet brought victory to Cardwell of Nebraska. Laurels in Javelin throw crowned Terry of hIardin-Simmons after a 206 foot 2 1-10 inches heave. KANSAS AND PENNSYLVANIA RELAYS The interim between the Texas Relays and the Kansas Relays was filled by three dual meets end- ing in two successes and one defeat for the Uni- versity. First Texas A. Sc M. was conquered rather handily by a score of 75-47. Captain Wallender of the Longhorns was high scorer for the University, winning the 100, 220, and 440 yard relay. By the same score of 75-47 Texas de- feated Rice the following week (April 3). Texas gained nine first places in contrast to Rice ' s seven. The Texas captain and Smokey Brothers (Rice) shared high scoring honors, each winning two events. On April 14th a meet was lost to Southwest Texas Teachers College by 52 to 83. Justice demands the explanation that eight mainstays of the Texas team were at the Kansas Relays. In the Kansas Relays, Wallender showed his mettle. Running three heats in the hundred, he very nearly tied for first with Griene of Illinois. Texas ' iron man later ran anchor for Gruneisen Wallender Reed Thomas Pa( e isy .»« ' k mi: ? « ■p , . ' : ri L ' " , ■W : a, " %. ' ««(f I ' ' W o Se«y Fisher Ashley Renfro Rockhold his sprint r y team n " botH of their victories, second legjnn the university spriot -medley, and v ound up the afternoon by competing in the Uni- versity mile. A In the 44pyard relay Texas defeated Kansas, and Washington with a time of 41.5. The 880 relay also was annexed by. Texas while in second and third places were Nebraska and Illinois. The time for this race was 3.274, a new record. Texas medley Relay team extended Northwestern to its limits, only to encounter defeat. This came, however, only after a new ' record of 3.274 had been marked up. Again iii the mile relay Texas finished second, this time losing to Indiana. Colorful perforifiances were also turned in by Glen Morris, a Denver ney comer in the decath- lon field, who actjumulated 7,576 points, well above pl iods records in that field of the Kansas Relays is? fore. Glen Cunningham finished the 1,500 meter 30 yards ahead of Nebraska ' s Glen Funk and Sam Allen of Oklahoma Baptist won the 120 yard higtrhurdles for his third consecutive time at the Kansas Relays. The following week at the Penn relays the same Texas team of Reeves, Rockhold, Gruneisen and Captain Wallender ran the quarter-mile relay in 41.1 to succeed Columbia as champions of the Penn relays in this event. Wallender, the Texas anchor leg, picked up a 4 yard lead which had been prepared for him by Reeves, Rockhold, and Gruneisen. Eulace Peacock, running anchor posi- tion for Temple, pulled a tendon twenty yards from the finish while straining to overtake Wal- lender. The same team of Reeves, Rockhold, Gruneisen, and Wallender also won the 880 in very fast time. There was scant opposition in this event as Ohio State with the far famed Jesse Owens proved unable to start. Temple had slight hope of victory as Eulace Peacock had pulled a tendon in the earlier 440 event. SOUTHWEST CONFERENCE " One week after the Penn Relays, the Texas Team held a " little conference " with Rice and Texas Aggies. The Longhorns won with 72 points, followed by A. M. with 63 and Rice with 34. In true form, Texas also captured the largest number of first places — eight in number. After the Aggies began strongly by completely sweeping the quarter mile field, they also took first and second places in the shot put. The next event was the pole vault which was captured by Rice. At this point the Steers began displaying their power with wins in the next three events. From this point on they maintained a lead. A notable incks. Ok .;., ??o » i?ii- il Page i-IH po lo WlW tion was Rice wW order by lews Manisi witk 1M Qn!tia[i9,an(IW TdetradwiiliS ol nore tlian I ryld ajainit allo tliebook M captaivHaryeylC yard aiK previoai t Excellent ( foe iqyad were D Bfotliers, wlio earn Weicliert,wlio broil 13(eetlOy8inc(io Vicbey, Lonjlior old record in liii cvi indies, He tlius b ioraance in tlit " lit e y lied tlie pr forwinninjtiieffl eservei a great de liunninj witli cot ' ek team, (Austin, lender) annexed thai Jolinion ol loM ™lermjritibein3 ind Javelin tlirow, JwwereUia; «vei,wliolwlpi iyw e earning J dasn. ieaioftwaioi Vs liistory, aa I stofacfeem„ ' ' 50 points, 15 a k Southwest " ' " ettconseoj ' [we is due o ; i!Ue(JreU P points. W nea«wkow :,»sco.p« ' ' " ' « " d aC flK I k ■■ • ifiejj leinsecaj Illinois.!, w recoil WNortsweitu ' aeseit. Ii)jict5! brdoljiHa ■■ ■-efelayleii ! ' " j to IndiiM. « dl» toed iiilj, rawrintliedeali 1 1,516 points, fc aWdolfc i ainjlw linisliei .flINebraslffl ' s Baptist m ij :iiapions of k iiiider,tlieTf jro lead wliict ■■:oo!d, KMon twenty yrf - i nwttfll? W ' jryneisa • ' ;fiittilP . ,;.,D;vict(iri td i tendon in i NfEKNtt Tea t Rice i« Bet fice " wild Kit 3(iii won wf ' witli 63 ant .jijlio capture! -tijlitinniat r alylvcwljf ;eid,fea° ' :sfdpot. IbJ ichwasoptufeJ displayi " 3t « ' es " , 1 three ev , ialead. A " " ' performanc s ' thdt oTOJck Vickrey, who tied the confere ' n 4 hish-jump record. at 6vfeet 3J4 inches. Othef Texas First place?; came in the 100, mile, 220, brbad jump, 440 relays, javelin, two mile run, and high jump. On May 5 the University team scored 643 2 points to gair another Southwest Conference track and field ct],ampionship. In runner-up posi- tion was Rice with 373 points, followed in order by Texas A. M, with 343 points, Arkansas with 14, and Baylor with 10, Texas Christian 9, and Southern Methodist 2. The track was fast and there was a strong wind of more than 2 m p.h. velocity so that officials ruled against allowing any new dash records on the books. In his usual good form the Longhorn captaiiv Harvey (Chink) Wallender won the 100 yard and ' V220 yard ckshes. His time of 20.5 in the 220 dash was not allowed because of the previous official ruling. Excellent performances turned in by members of Rice squad were those of quarter-miler, Smokey Brothers, who earned two firsts and Rice ' s Dave Weichert, who broke his own record by clearing 13 feet lOVii inches. - ' Vickrey, Longhorn high-jumper surpassed the old record in his event with a jump ' of 6 feet 3 inches. He thus bettered by J4,,inch his per- formance in the " little conference " meet, when he had tied the previous record. For winning the mile run the Longhorn s Thomas deserves a great deal of credit. Running with comparative ease the crack 440 relay team, (Austin, Rockhold, Gruneisen, Wal- lender) annexed that event. Johnson of Texas broke the tape in the 2 mile run, firsts being gained also in the mile relay and Javelin throw. In the broad jump, the Long- horns were handicapped by the absence of H. V. Reeves, who had pulled a tendon earlier in the day while earning a second place in the 100 yard dash. The season was one of the greatest in the Uni- versity ' s history, according to Coach Littlefield. A list of achievements would include the earning of 650 points, 15 cups and 2 plaques, and win- ning the Southwest Conference Championship for the fifth consecutive year. Praise is due especially to Coach Littlefield and his famed relay team of Reeves, Rockhold, Gruneisen and Wallender, who themselves earned 245 points. Texas ' hopes for the future were left with hi. V. Reeves, lead-off man of the crack relay teams who was declared eligible for an- other year ' s competition, and Remus Thomas, a fast miler and half-miler. Page iS9 mgssamm Tottenham Hdll Lewis Johnson Littlefield, Coach ( ' 99 LETTERMEN Fred Bucchel Rdlph Burns Wayne Burns W. V. Byrd Henry Clifton S. C. Forsgard Lindsay Franklin R. C. McGinnis Gordon Pease Carl Smalley Paschal Walthall EdsarWcller Dolphus Compere, Manager • •• IP l i = Bums Pease Wdlthal Buechel Byrd Smdiley PCONFERE lCE LY SEAS£ Prognostics for.|ftie 1936 t ofifS season were very favorable becau of the presence»-jpf an abundance of experienced P rs in the University. Texas ,V 4erans such as Gonapi Pease Carl Smalley, ■ aaf- ' - ' eWer, Walthall, ByrcC Forsgard aflds f ry Clifton and Captain Lindsey Franklin were still eligibfc for competition. The early season proved quitfe as successful as was prophesied. In the openihg match of the year the East Texas State Teacher ' s College was blanked 14-0. Edgar Weller winning easily in he No. 1 position, the remainder of the team followed his example. Only five games were lost to East Texas Jn.jthe first seven matches. Overcome in the next two Ct secutive me?ts were the Oklahoma Teachers (6-0) anc an Marcos Teachers (8-1). On April 24lh ' " the dual meet with Tulane, annually one of the tefinis season ' s highlights rought together eight of theSouth ' s leading tennis ptayers. Ernest Sutter of Tulane, and younger brother of the famed Cliff Sutter, brought fe f into the hearts of the Longhorn fans as he defeated Edgar Weller in Texas ' number one position. Playing steadily and placing shots with accuracy, Sutter rallied after losing the first set to gain the next two and win the match. Gordon Pease played brilliantly in crushing Ashton Phelps, 2nd ranking player of Tulane 6-0, 6-3; especially well did he make use of his service and net game. Throughout the match Pease used superior speed to advantage,- he caught his opponent ' s service on the rise and turned its momentum to the disadvantage of the server. Following to the net behind well placed, stiff drives also proved lucrative to Gordon. Carl Smalley and " Bub " Walthall each brought Texas a singles victory. Both these players use beautiful orthodox strokes at all times. Smalley constantly taking the aggres- sive won 6-3, 8-0. Walthall with his consistent drives defeated Doyle 6-2, 6-4. Thus the singles matches ended 3 for Texas to 1 for Tulane. The decision was to rest on the doubles. Sutter and Thorne (Tulane) de- feated Longhorns, Weller and Pease in the opening doubles engagement. A continuously successful volley- ing and smashing attack from the net proved the Texas ' undoing. Thus, when it seemed that Tulane might win the remaining doubles match and finish the dual meet in an unsatisfactory tie score of 3-3, the Walthall-Smalley combination came through with a 6-2, 6-1 victory for the Steers. This made the score 4-2 in Texas favor, bringing the meet to a successful close as the 34th con- secutive victory for Penick ' s teams. CONFERENCE DUAL MEETS = Immediately following the second defeat (9-0) admin- istered by the Longhorns to San Marcos Teachers, the conference dual meets began. The Steers turned back the S. M. U. Mustangs without losing a match. The entire meet saw the loss of but one set by a Texan. Playing in Dallas the team followed the lead of Gordon Pease who won easily over Mansfield 6-2, 7-5. Smalley, Farsgard,McGinnis, and Byrd gained quick victories. Fred Buecle encountered some trouble against Lee, losing the first set 3-6. Rallying, he won the next two sets at 6-1, 6-3, thus making the whitewash complete. The next day keeping the record of the S. M. U. meet intact, the Steer team blanked T. C. U. in Fort Worth. Even greater was Longhorn success in this meet, as not one set was lost throughout the 6 singles and 3 doubles matches. The final score, therefore, was 9-0. The Texans next blanked the A. M. raqueteers 6-0 under the leadership this time of Edgar Weller. The youthful, smiling, Edgar set an excellent pace by stroking out a 6-2, 6-1 victory over the A. M. No. 1, FHarvey White. Walthall, Burns, Clifton, and W. Burns followed his lead playing in that order. This was Clifton ' s first match with the team, as until this time he had been playing basketball. FHighly commendable was his performance in defeating Walk of A. M. 6-2, 6-2. Bub Walthall I 1 iV ' . ■Jftiuiiiii -■-• Ovettn En«s| ' • pM brilwllrl ■opm ' ti BttdlSllJWIIjti abcMwdlpliif w to Goflkd 4 Cr2, 0-1 Victory u. r M in lew iivi| cl(Kjii)ie34lkcii|: ' eicte, fc ;i£ xici turafii w. I lovi) I wKk. It " , t w s« by a Ic . jifcelttdolGo - i,|iJM,?-5. S " ' (j victories.f ' i ' . fdkr. Ik ' »» " ' ' ! .j loiowd i of Texas also played a fine game to down A. M. ' s second ranked Crigkon at 6-1,jSj3. Walthall played a consistently accurttll game, giv1n|,J|g serve just enough punch to be eFf?5 ve .yet nd flwer-taxing. Although somewhat short ojf stature ' W|ittiaTl ' al:oved unexpectedly proficient in his ferecourt game. . „ .i,.;j In the last .j ference dual meetf t-t ,:season, Texas netmen overslreie the 4 man te is team of Houston ' s Rice Owls b a 5-1 score " " " ' Wilthall leading the victor- ious Steers fround Holden of Rice lo be a strong opponent. The first set was evenly contestedlup to a score of 4 all, at which point Holden r n it ojjit. In the second set Walthall rallied with a 6 3 win. Having now regained assurance, Walthall ' expe|ienced no difficulty in gaining the third set. In the No. 2 position Lindsgy; Franklin overhauled Campbell to a tunejl f 6-1 6-1 .j By this same score Gordon Pease defedt d Lorimer. ' Even better was Bill Byrd ' s conquest? of Jones 6-0, 6- ' l,,:,.,;Jexas suffered its only defeat in -thg.No. one doubleSy|j|An Pease and Franklin dropped a cioselv yOteS j TOpri to Holden and CamR ell. The 55 1 10-8, T-S Jiivo deuced sets. Indicates the sincerity of competition. In the other doubles Byrd arid -BuFnS vanquished Lorimer and Jones 6-2, 6-2. CONFERENCE MEET In New Orleans a few days before the Southwest Conference singles matches began, two Texas netters were still in the Southern Intercollegiate Tennis Tourna- ment. Ralph Burns upset the fourth seeded player, while Bill Byrd maintained his place in the tournament by overcoming Burtz Baulware of Georgia Tech who was seeded second in the tournament. In the semi-finals. Bub Walthall of Texas fell before Doyle of Tulane. Ernie Sutter of Tulane entered the finals by defeating Ralph Burns (Texas). Rain interrupted the other semi- finals match between Byrd and Doyle while the former was leading 7-5, 3-2. Byrd completed that victor in a postponed match to gain the final bracket opposite Sutter. Playing an exceptionally clever game against the Nation ' s 3rd ranked college player, Byrd nearly brought about a second upset in the tournament. He took advantage of Sutter ' s faulty service and his own stead- iness to gain the first set. In the following 3 sets only Sutter ' s greater experience could have overcome Byrd ' s coolheaded deliberate efforts, as he won them 8-6, 6-3, 7-5. In the above meet Texas ' success mighthave been a bi t sur- prising, but this was not true of the Southwest Conference Tennis Tournament. With no major upsets in plans, Texas University supplied all 4 semi-finalists of the Tourney. Carl Smalley, Edgar Weller, Gordon Pease and Lindsey Franklin, Capt. of Texas team, were participants still in the semi-finals. Weller-Franklin and Smalley-Pease, Texas doubles combinations, also reached the semi-finals. In the doubles finals, to which these two teams next pro- gressed, Weller and Franklin overcame their teammates for the title 7-5, 8-6, 5-7, 1-6, 6-4. The semi-finals of the singles saw Weller stop Gordon Pease 4-6, 6-2, 6-3. In the other semi-finals bracket Captain Lindsey Franklin overcame Carl Smalley in an easy 6-2, 6-3 victory. Thus the Weller-Franklin combination which won the doubles title had to fight out the honors in the singles division. Edgar gained the first set 6-3. In the next one he seemed a bit overly-anxious and frequently over- shot or drove into the net from the forecourt. Taking advantage of all errors, Franklin decided on a solid defensive game, though he also used a number of angled shots from the net. Trailing at 2-3, in the third set and 15-40 in points, Weller ' s backhand failed completely. The Steer Captain broke his opponent ' s service and won his own to lead 5-2. From this point on Franklin was definitely master of the situation. In the final games a driving rain greatly disturbed both contestants, as Franklin completed his victory. Franklin McGinnis Forsgard Weller Burns Clifton GoK Following the most brilliant performance ever given by a golf team of Tfie University of Texa wfien tfie 1935 golfers swept all before them, the 1936 golfers acquitted themselves with distinction and honor, achieving new laurels not gained by their predecessors. In the Southwest Conference Meet at Austin they set the remarkable record of a score of 1,178 for 72 hole medal play. Figuring on the basis that T. U. consistently has the best golf teams in the conference, and that this meet will only be held in Austin every fourth year, the record should stand for twenty years. Likewise the Longhorn squad garnered the four top choice positions in individual honors. Bill Welch, captain, leads with 288, seconded by Raymond Ramsey, 295, closely followed by Jack Fouts, 296, and Simon Alexander, who tied Willie Maguire of Rice for fourth place with 301. Nelson Munger and Bob Battle earned honors with 307 and 310. During the season the University six defeated A. M. and Schreiner 6-0, tied S. M. U., and lost to Rice 2-4. They attended the Southern Intercollegiate Invitation tournament at Athens, Georgia, and took second. L. S. U. led and Texas U. was only one stroke ahead of the powerful Georgia Tech squad. 156 was necessary to qualify in the championship flight. Welch qualified with 148. The sextet finished off the season at the National Intercollegiate Meet in Chicago, in 36 hole medal play succeeded by match play. Texas University finished seventh nationally and Munger was among those qualifying for the championship flight. I 1 i ' 4 Left to Right: Bill Welch, Simon Alexander, Jack Fouts, Ward Fouts, Nel- son Munger Cross Country, 1936 To sive credit where credit is due would be to shower the cross country men with glory. The 1936 harriers won for The University of Texas the 6th straight conference crown under the expert guidance of Coach Littlefield and his assistant, Buren Edwards. Remus Thomas captained the ' 36 squad and proved his worthiness by tying with " Mule " Wilson as the leading cross country man. NORTH TEXAS TEACHERS MEET The victory over the N. T. S. T. C. came between the halves of the S. M. U. -Texas game, Oct. 31st at Memorial Stadium. The Texans defeated the Teachers 22-36. The Eagles placed but two men in the first five. Henry Morgan of Eagles came in first with Capt. Thomas, " Mule " Wilson, Allen Reed, of Texas following in the order named and Frank Morgan of the opposition 5th. Ximenes, Baldwin, and Patillo of Longhorns followed. A. M. The practice meet between Texas A. M. and Texas on Nov. 6, proved to be an easy win for Texas; the score was 18-45 in favor of Texas. In the 2.5 mile run, the order of arrival was Thomas in the excellent time of 12.56 minutes followed closely by Geo. Wilson. Hunter Parks of A. M. was third, followed by Reed, Ximenes, Fisher, Baldwin, Patillo. RICE Texas encountered Rice Oct. 27, and defeated them 18-48 by carrying five of the six possible first places. Thomas and Wilson tied for first with Fisher second. Reed third, and Baldwin fourth. CONFERENCE The Southwest Conference Meet was in Houston Nov. 19-20. Texas led as usual by Remus Thomas and Geo. Wilson, breezed into the conference championship. Texas, Texas A. M., and Rice scored respectively 19-44-61 points. Allen Reed was fourth, Ximenes fifth, Tottenham seventh, and Baldwin eighth. This overwhelming victory gave Texas the sixth consecutive championship. VARSITY LETTERMEN FOR 1936 WERE: Gordon Fislier, Captain Elect Edward Ximenes RESERVE LETTERMEN WERE: Fred Bohls Remus Thomas, Captain Georse " Mule " Wilson Allen O ' Neal Reed Edwin Tottenham Joe Baldwin Sam Patillo Tom McSpadden Jesse Thompson Clinton Kerney Top row: Coach Littlefield, Fisher, Pdtillo, Baldwin, Edwards, (Assistant Coach) Bottom row: Ximenes, Totten- ham, Thomas (Captain), Wilson, Reed %( ■ - Pk. ' j»«e;: ' V ' iv -H A ums ■ tj -«j ZJ I M M •! ' jai tst y - V p o A « k . ' I %. i { Jk L i ' Travis Hubbard Erickson Looney Zay Smith Crouch Baker Levine Zweiner Bowling Nendell Bergfeld Tallcy, Captain Robertson, Coach Koerth, Manager The University of Texas Swimming Team The school year 1936-1937 was one of rapid develop- ment for the swimming team of The University of Texas. Improving their ability in great strides, they are now forging ahead to national prominence in the swimming world. When " Tex " Robertsori became swimming coach at the University, the Texas swimming team ranked among the first forty teams of the nation. Under his tutelage, the team moved up into the ranks of the first twenty teams the next year. Now, " Tex, " in his third year as coach, has a squad among the first five teams of this country. The team, featuring Texas ' first Ail-American swimmer, Rollin Baker, compiled an admirable record this pas ' , year. Texas participated in numerous dual meets and was defeated only once. This defeat was by Nebraska, and it was due to a technical disqualification of the Texas team after they had really won the meet. Among the teams which were beaten by the University in these dual meets were: the Tulsa Aquatic Club, the Kansas City Athletic Club, the Fort Worth Y. M. C. A., the St. Louis y. M. C. A., and the A. M. College team. In the Southwest Conference Meet, the Texas team swept the contest, winning the championship as they broke five out of nine possible records. The squad went to the National Intercollegiate Swim- ming Meet in Minnesota, where they made an excellent showing, despite the fact that they didn ' t win the title this year. The team was captained this year by Thurman Talley, The other stars were Hondo Crouch, Rollin Baker, and Jack Bergfeld. The outstanding event of the team was the free-style relay, which featured Talley, Crouch, Bergfeld, and Arnold Travis. The team will lose Rollin Baker and Charles Zweiner by graduation, but it will be greatly strengthened by the eligibility of Adolph Kiefer and a host of other freshmen stars. Kiefer, who is the star of the freshman team, is the Olympic backstroke champion. With his successful attempts at free-style swimming this past year, he is now hailed as the greatest swimmer in the world. Our school is rapidly becoming swimming-minded, with the rapid development of this sport. Ninety men reported for the squad at the first of the year. Now, more boys take swimming for physical training than any other sport. This increased interest along with the splendid record of " Tex " Robertson ' s team points to a national intercollegiate swimming title within the next two or three years. Page ,i,6 I I f: INTHAMI He bw« ' " proper fwlilio ' ' ' evj jtudenti " " ont way « f " Priwfily, « iliewtisfs ' ' - m korstiki X " ' It presail l«f« iports. Hii ' « « iron the m al lleliiWiirilD ? ' been included, indil iivenesoflkepro? Liit year, the tow! iports was 6,809. tlijt k record, be pjrlicipjnti my enti which Jre: the frjtf Domitor Diviiioo, totii of eijhty-S»e oi Ihe larnjetihip t the highest praiie i Director Serry M. Lorene Grejj, a cat by hard work «i c jran with renariublf Ihus far we have i of the Inlraiura! Dt •norjaniied phase, lid 5aiiei artanjej it their own coim bishedthetudm ized,asw(ll«o(ji the Intraiiifai [lepm ■anner that a xnx ' MpanyAepkysc i ' . lexas INTRAMURALS FOR MEN The Intramural Department endeavors to provide the proper facilities for, and to encourage the participation in, a well-rounded sports program, both organized and unorganized. Its motto, " A sport for every student and every student in a sport, " is illustrative of its appeal, in one way or another, to every student on the campus. Primarily, the department encourages participation by the average student. Here, you and I may play anything from horseshoes to football among our near equals. The present Intramural calendar includes twenty-two sports. This represents a development of the program from the original calendar of six sports. Any sport that the Intramural Department feels there is a demand for has been included, and these additions explain the comprehen- siveness of the program. Last year, the total number of participants in Intramural sports was 6,809. This year ' s participation exceeded that fine record, being substantially over 7,500. The participants may enter in any one of the four divisions, which are: the Fraternity Division, the Club Division, the Dormitory Division, and the Independent Division. A total of eighty-five organizations entered this year. The managership of the Intramural department deserves the highest praise by the student body, hieaded by Director Berry M. Whitaker, Secretary and Recorder Lorene Gregg, a capable staff of student managers, they, by hard work and co-operation, ran off the sports pro- gram with remarkable success. Thus far we have spoken only of the organized phase of the Intramural Department. Equally important is the unorganized phase. This consists of the informal matches and games arranged for and supervised by the students at their own convenience. The best of facilities are furnished the students in over thirty sports. In unorgan- ized, as well as organized sports, it is always the aim of the Intramural Department to conduct activities in such a manner that a sense of fair play and satisfaction will accompany the physical benefits derived. JUNIOR MANAGERS Burton Grossman Fred Scott Jack Hubbard William Henser Bertrand Adoue Alfred Shulman Earl Prade Baine Kerr ASSISTANT MANAGERS Billy Harvin George Wise Georse Bollman Lionel Rottenberg Andy Thompson Joe Frazar Bob Scott Milton Nurick Evans Munroe W. S. Jacoby f 1% JUNIOR MANAGERS ASSISTANT MANAGERS James Kerr Page H7 Treadway Brogdon Ralph Builington OEGORYCYMNAiluM W S. Intramural Section Upper left: Mr. Whitaker, the genial director of Intramurals. Lower left: Wayne " Ladies Man " Ankeman, starts around right end. Lower right: Miss Lorene Gregg, the efficient secretary of the Intramural Department, displays her winning smile known to all " Intramuralers. " Next page, upper left: O ' Rourke carries the ball for the Pi K A ' s. Upper right: Lynn Alexander, D. K. E., on the re- ceiving end of a lateral. Bayard McMahon, Kappa Sigma, looks for aid from teammates, Ellingson and Sykes, so that he might elude Coffin. ' ry. . % m mmp f- ii -SwtaKfe- i, •■ -- ■ v ■■fa! " ' ' % T. v;: r i m Upper left: University championship, Sigma Phi Epsilon, volley ball team defeating the Austex team at Fite Nite. y-s m Intramurals appeal to all types of students on the campus. When the sun is out and the classes are dismissed, such informal gatherings as these are numerous. Upper left: First baseman Graham and onlooker Syers. Joe Tonahill in the com- pany of the late Miss Mangum, the present Mrs. Fulwiler. " Pompamo " Pete Henderson, what do you think you are going to do with that bat? From the ex- pressions on the faces of Tim Welch, Norman Rogers, Alma Wright, and Bob Patterson, the Dekes must be winning. Stauffer smiles sweetly. Uidsun m Just the sheer fun of playins! No extensive training, or experience, or uniforms needed — -only a spirit of sportsmanship. Above: Mur- phy, the bis pitch, winds up. Right: The kickoff. fiteN Dijniliries In the first picture above Referee George Stautz gives final instructions to Champion Robert Goodrich, right, (Kappa Sigma) and his opponent John Newell (Rangers). The second picture shows Robert McKinley, left, (Rangers) and Oran Hughes (Mergle) sizing each other up. McKinley won the fight. Charles Bond (Rangers), Intramurais Champion, gets inside the Ex-Champ, Tarlton " Too Tali " Jones (Urban- Sturban). The University Fencing Championship is annually de- cided on Fite Nite. Here we see Hudson Anderson (O pen) as he defeated Travis Goodman (Rangers). John Hawley (Kappa Alpha), thrice Intramural Cham- pion, attempts to pin Walter Kaltemeyer (Austex). Fite Nite annually attracts a capacity crowd in Gregory Gymnasium. Students, Faculty Members, City Residents, and State Dignitaries gather to see the University Champions decided in Basketball, Boxing, Wrestling, Ping-pong, Fencing, and Volley Bal Below: Kantrowitz (Tau Delta Phi) defeats Clark (Pi Kappa Alpha) in the Ping-pong Finals. Coach D. X. Bible presents award to Freethrow Champion Smith (Austex). Austex defeat A. M. College, Second FHeadquarters Battery, Field Artillery team. Above: Chink Adoue, Intramural Manager, checks in handballers Wilbur Chunn and Lon Sailers. Upper right: Billie Bob CoFfee, who teamed with Jack Cameron to win the Intramural Golf Doubles Championship. Lower left: Joe Ellis, A. J. McNeese, Joe Bleymaier, and Kelly Gaffney (Austex) won the Handball Team Championship. Gaffney and McNeese were run- ners-up in the Handball Doubles Tournament. -...i ,. ..- PRECISION! Glen Parmley (Urban-Sturban) Free Throw runner-up, 41 out of 50. LET ME HAVE IT! John Sinsleton, Delta Tau Delta ' s third baseman mi tf i -c-,J ' J ' iihj: - BIT AND SPUR Anna Lee Spires, Leader Miss Le jh Gregg, Sponsor MEMBERS Anna Pearl Alexander Mary Jane Allison Elizabeth Bellows Carolyn Brownlee Demra Collins . Mary Jane Coffing Marie Flack Lura Mae Frost Jane Grider Frances Hackett Frances Hildebrand Theresa Lev is Alice Sawyer Ruth Tulloss Intramural Managers TEE CLUB Martha Burns, Leader Mrs. Blossom Goddard, Sponsor MEMBERS Elizabeth Baker Nelt Francis Frankie Gist Beth Gregory Evelyn Harris Mary Ann Lennox Elizabeth Lightle Frances Preston Anne Russe Dorothy Rutland Clara Spencer Harriet Hunlcapillar Nylah Tom Margaret Ward Lucille Weise Junaita Whittlesey Mary Ruth Riede Tee Club s : ? w m Ping Pons 3nd Archery, two popular sports Tennis doubles champs and runners-up. above: the Baslcetball champs and runners-up TEE-WAI-HISS Lorraine StengI, Leader Miss Theima Dillingham, Sponsor MEMBERS Jane Beville Verta Broussard Margaret Collier Juanitd Cowsert Lucy Lee Dickson Anna BeHe Dill Cleonell Echols Joyce Ehlers Margaret Fletcher Louise Gillespie Anne Harris Joan Louise Holem n Martha Bea hHouston Kitty Knox Janie Lindeman Dallie Maberry Inez McKean Irene McKean Mary Ruth Riedel Sue Joe Roberts Elizabeth Ross Charlotte Seeber Rose Seger Jane Shaver Eileen Stronman Maydell Touchstone Carolyn Tucker Geraldine Wander Frances Ward Dorothy Williams Dorothy Withers Lillian Yates UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS SPORTS ASSOCIATION Shudde Bess Bryson . -President Margaret Louise Hill . Vice-President Elizabeth Bellows Secretary Frances FHackett Treasurer Juanita Whittlesey . Publicity Manager Carolyn Brownlec Member-at-Large Elizabeth Baker Member-at-Large RACQUET CLUB Mary Louise Weir, Leader Miss Sheila O ' Gara, Sponsor Members; Glenn Appling, Norma Archer, Dorothy Baldridge, Shudde Bess Bryson, Mary Casey, Irma Cline, Kitty Corbett, Virginia Crev s, Margaret Gray, F-lazel Grey, Melissa Hogsett, Ruth Kirk, Virginia Murray, Josephine Nash, Joseph- ine Polk, Carol Quebedeaux, Peggy Rehm, Nanine Simmons, Elise Smith. BOW AND ARROW Jean Buchanan, Frances Bullard, Ruth Coquat, Maxine Drury, Robert? Culpepper, Mildred F art, Lorraine Smith, Margaret Wilson, Mary Ann Schneider, Lady Cleo Lynn, Dorothy Schmidt, Margaret Nell Hill, Marjorie Ransome, Helen Ramsey, May Russell. TURTLE CLUB Irma Cline, Leader Miss Hodgins, Sponsor Members; Elsie Jane Allison, Elizabeth Baker, Alice Brain, Pat Downing, Winnalin Griffin, Ruth Hull, Frances Kay, Dee Kiester, Terry Lewis, Gretchen McGowan, Elsie McKellar, Mary Margaret Naglc, Carol Quebedeaux, Mary Ruth Riedel, Dorothy Runge, Pauline Thomas, Billy Ruth Young. QRCHESIS Lucilc Schroeter, Leader Miss Mary McKee, Sponsor Members; Burt Aschner, Martha Chas- tain, Virginia Craig, Therese Dean, Frances Grimes, Irma Harvey, Fannie Lee Harvin, Len Mewhinney, Sue Morrow, Josephine Moss, Leah Nathan, Virginia Nixon, Mary Nelson Quin, Rose Alice Roberts, Marigold Rollins, Helen Scott, Cecilia Terrell, Martha Watkins, Mary Wheat, Katherine Wilcox, Arabella Wof- ford. Ping-pong doubles; Winners, Alice Browne and Hortense Tellepsen, Zetas; runners-up, Carol Quebedeaux and Mary Jean Murray, Independent 111; Badminton; Winners, Irma Cline and Jo Nash, Theta; runners-up, Shudde Bess Bryson and Glenn Appling, lhetas,Basketball;Winners, Czech Club, Elsie Pokorny, Henrietta Ripple, Lucille Bolf, Louise Beier, Rosalie f ily, Lillian Foit, Minnie Musil, Adeline Sime- cek; runners-up. Independent 111, Jessie Vance, Gladys Brandeberry, Winnallin Griffin, Victoria Lankart, Pauline Thomas, Helen Dunlap, Dorothy Myers, and Pat Downing; Club Leaders; Bit and Spur, Mary Jane Allison; Racquet Club, Jo Polk; Turtle Club, Elizabeth Baker; Bow and Arrow, Lorraine Smith,- Orchesis, Leah Nathan; Golf, FHarriet Hunkapillar, 3aseball; Winners, Independent 111, Ada Mae Douglas, Mary Jean Murray, Helen Gray, Gladys Brandeberry, Dorothy Myers, Frances Gimble, Jessie Vance, Pauline Thomas, Jean Lowry, and Victoria Lankart; runners-up, Tri-Delt, Virginia Crews, Anne Fleming, Marie Mclver, Mary Alice Cock- rell, Mary Virginia Polk, Marjorie Young, Mary Frances Casbeer, Marjorie Ander- son, Norma Goldthwaite, Harriet Hun- kapillar, Barbara Kelly, Nanine Simmons, and Dorothy Baldridge; Tennis: Winner, theta, Irma Cline; runner-up, Littlefield, Marjorie Murray; Swimming; Winners, Phi Mu, Helen Ramsey, Elsie Jane Allison, Mary Ruth Riedel, Alice Brain, Maude Archer; runner-up. Alpha Phi, Ruth Hull, Margaret Hollingshead, Harriet Mitchell, Janis Parker, Marcy Gaston; Deck-tennis doubles; Winners, Shudde Bess Bryson and Jo Polk, Zetas; runners-up, Marjorie Archer and Carolyn Russell, Pi Phis; Archery; Mar Nagle, Anita Campbell, Irma Cline, Victoria Lankart (winner), Bess Shepard, Anne Fleming, Marie Reed, and Louise Morris; Tennis doubles; Winners, Jo Polk, and Dorothy Lee Perkins, Zeta; runners-up, Marjorie Mur- ray and Edith Fordtran, Littlefield; Volley ball; Winners, Jumping Jacks, June Sebastian, Frances Heard, Beatrice Jones, Mary Helen Perkins, Jean Alff, Dorothy Schmidt, Mackie Westerman. Winner of Ping-pong singles is Alice Browne, Zeta, runner-up is Carol Quebedeaux, Inde- pendent III. Shudde Bess Bryson, Zeta, is winner of Deck-tennis singles and Pauline Thomas, Independent III, is runner-up. A panoramic view of the girls ' athletics. Top are the council members; volley ball champions, both winners and runners-up, freshman; ping-pong winners for doubles and the CDrchesis Club in full glory, I ' ll a c ' i(SZ ))iS ' , :..MA m : ' :. CACTUSITA Your YEARBOOK In Brief i.ri r-AcnjndGlai DEDICATION.... W ' i n ' A puppet in the hands of those who could pull his strinas as easily as they could flatter him. A traitor to the ones who elected him, he sold his right to merit confidence for the sake of seeing his name in print associated with rabble-arousing ideas — full of sound and fury, signifying nothing. Without regard for those who had put their confidence in him and the harm he might do, he tore down the good will of thousands over the State for The University of Texas, which had been painstakingly won by half a century of work on the part of his predecessors, and brought an unwanted censorship on The Daily Texan. The victim of his own vanity, he violated the policies of The Board of Publications and sacrificed news stories to print his propaganda and used the power which had been vested in him to misrepresent the thinking populace of the University. Not one constructive contribution has he made toward building a greater University,- his own fraternity brothers apologized for him. His only redeeming act his desertion of his post, although he continued to take the $50 monthly salary, to take a full time job in one of the State Departments, thereby leaving the real journalists to publish the Texan, hampered only by an occasional libelous " Must " story from our editor — ED HODGE. ADMINISTRATION-The Four Horsemen JIMMIE BRINKLEY ... a heel print on the sands of time who needs no introduction. His infantile antics have shed such light upon his character as to cast an unhealthy pallor upon the office which he held. However, feeling that you might think the Cactuscita biased, the following excerpt is quoted from the Austin American commenting on the occasion when he broke the confidence of the Athletic Council and flapped his lip out of turn on the coaching situation — a incident which lead to his being kicked out of that position; " After pondering over the acts of that session for 24 hours, Mr. Brinkley yielded to an irresistible urge to exercise his vocal organs in the vicinity of the Daily Texas office — a habit, it might be added, to which this man is addicted. The sight of his name in print fills him with constant awe and admiration. Mr. Brinkley told Texan scribes the council had voted to give Chevigny the boot and hire Dana Bible, and why keep it a secret? The Texan boys didn ' t know why, so they set about letting the world in on it. Chmn. Dolley thought there were plenty of reasons that Mr. Brinkley should have kept his lip buttoned, a sufficient one being that it had been an executive session with all members automatically pledged to strict secrecy. In scholarly and polished phrases, Chmn. Dolley referred to Mr. Brinkley as something pretty bad. Having lost confidence in Cousin Jimmy because of his flagrant breach of faith, the council asked the student body to replace him. The method in his apparent madness is not difficult to discern. A Houston resident, Mr. Brinkley is said to have legislative ambitions. He desires to hear his own voice thundering through our temples of government. Here was a golden op- portunity to get his name in some papers larger than the faithful Daily Texan. And for Houston consumption, what could have been more appropriate than the added comment that he himself proposed the motion to do away with Chevigny, and that he had opposed Chevigny ' s reappointment all along? I can think of nothing good or very bad to say about young Mr. Brinkley; other more interested parties probably have said plenty by now. I feel sure that Cousin Jimmy will be grateful, however, for even this slight notice. Checking over this column, I find that our budding young politician has scored as follows: Councilman Jimmy Brinkley 1, Jimmy Brinkley 1, V r. Brinkley 10, Young Man 1, Cousin Jimmy 2, He 3, Budding Young Politician 1, Something Pretty Bad 1, Total 20, Something Nice going, Jimmy (21). The foregoing may be substantiated by an elucidation of some of the political perversions of Jimmie (he ' s no cousin of ours) Brinkley . . . such as nominating himself to the Athletic Council, casting the deciding vote in his own favor, and then so acting as to be kicked out of that office ... his illegitimate appointment of Dean Couch to the assembly during a meeting to sway the vote his way after a legimate vote of the assembly had been taken . . . and his self-engineered sit-down strike against his own proposal to get himself more of his much wanted self-publicity, etc., etc., ad nauseum. ■We give you the greatest hoax that was ever perpertrated upon the student, the man who valued his own shodd ' political ambitions and self-publicity more than the interest of the student body . . . Jimmie Brinkley. BILL CLIFFORD — Stooge, closely associated with the S. A. E. ' s and A.T. O. ' s, and unsuccessful candidate for membership to The Hillel Foundation and the Newman Club. . . . Clifford was considered a man of considerable political promise after the Assembly election; but after he came out from under his cloak of anonimity he didn ' t do so well. During his strenuous spring campaign he unfortunately met enough people to insure his defeat; his idea of furnishing free rides to his constitutents repayed him a thousand fold (3,600 to be exact) on election day — he received in return the longest ride of them all. His high character and good sportsmanship were demonstrated by his statement to the press after his crushing defeat when he said, " It ' s mighty complicated, but I guess there just weren ' t enough voters who didn ' t know me. " During his service on the Assembly and in private life, " The Great COMMONer " has never been known to be at a loss for something to say. To anything more involved than an introduction (which is pretty hard to avoid with him), his inevitable and devastating reply, " It sounds mighty complicated to me. " can be depended on to leave his listeners in awe and consternation. L. T. CUMMINS ... a man actively inactive . . . who during his brief political career clearly demonstrated those characteristics responsible for the ascendancy of the fence riding, knifing-in-the-neck, back-slapping gentlemen which corrupt any government ... a man who consistently refused to vote on controversial questions . . . His election to the Vice-presidency is another unfortunate example of a little man being given too big a job for his capabilities. HARVEY PULLIAM We started calling him Flop Pulliam because of his ears but next it was his mouth and now he ' s flopped all over. The man whose extra-curricular activity is going to class. The man who would like to have been called a HAS BEEN but who never was. After an fizzle out of school he returned as the " ghost of Hamlet " to incite his compadres to the organization of associated independents, a collection of Would-bes, the leaches who capitalize upon the abuse of the non-fraternity students to perpetuate their own selfish ideas. The election results in spite of their using their own counters, showed that even the thinking independent students had caught on to him. He won not a single race. A man who got his picture on the front page every time he could. He is so low we hestitate to class him as a politician. .Note: Orchids to Margaret Gray — devotion to duty — she stuck by duty even tho ' her desk was in the same office as Brinkley ' s. faije . ' id ' i w (Mrv III mi OLD TW6V CALLS n wliick Hover. jfciipi " ofci ittui We SENIOR When You Done It BOB VANCE: when he hadn ' t gone to a certain law class for a long time, or not long enough to find out who the teacher was . . . when he sidled up to a man and said, " Say, have you got any cold briefs or out- lines in that course? 1 hear that that fellow doesn ' t put out much. " The man turned out to be the teacher, Mr. Shirley. HERBERT CARTWRIGHT; when he ran down Congress Avenue at noon in his shorts only, as a result of losing a bet on the Texas- A. M. game. hHe ran all the way from the Capitol to the bridge followed by honl ing cars and blushing girls. The bet was with Frank Ikard, and if Ikard lost, he was to go to school in Boy Scout dress. Either is a good form of Beta shining. ED TIGNER: when he consistently played ball in Intramurals with questionable sportsman- ship; he consistently knocked basemen off their bases and never missed stepping on the first baseman ' s foot as he ran to first. SHUDDE BESS BRYSON: one of the head managers of Women ' s athletics who insisted violently that all of the championship groups which were not in the Cactus be put in,- it was interesting to note that her own picture was in over half of these. But of course that wasn ' t the reason she wanted those pictures in. PAT DANIELS; a fair fe]low lacking backbone wrote Pulliam ' s " must " stories, which were signed by Hodge as a matter of routine, and wrote them however they told him tO; a jelly fish would have more spunk than that. JIMMIE BRINKLEY: when he pulled hundreds of questionable tricks; one of the smuttiest of his was to entice three girls into his office and get them to sit on the floor, and then call a cop and tell him (and the papers) that the girls were pulling a sit-down strike for one of his ideas. Of course the Texan ran the story as a legitimate one. Also, when Brinkley was rightly removed from the Athletic Council for not being trustworthy. These two incidents, however, cover a portion of the field. FRANK IKARD: when he pulled the worst " smoothie " of the year by trying to get 4 Beta ' s into the Cowboys by passing Harris Van Zandt off as a barb when he was a Beta pledge . . . and you should have heard Ikard and his stooge Pipkin shouting for a " fair and impartial election. " Then the very next night, Ikard had the gall to put Van Zandt ' s name before the fraternity clique as a candidate of Beta Theta Pi for president. Some guts, Ikard. JOHN BRADSHAW: which conducted a most undignified Judiciary Council meeting dur- ing his short stay as Chairman of the Judiciary Council. One of his better moves was to draw up the majority opinion of the council before the council had voted; during the whole trial, also, the defendants never left the room. Page. - ' ,C,t] j l» «i We S E N I O R When You Done It TIGER JO TENNANT: when he went down to the Law school to take some candid camera shots. He got in the back of the classes, disturbed the recitations, almost got thrown out of a couple of classes, had Dean Hildebrand calling on men all around where he was sitting to try to find out who he was and what he was doing . . . AND ThIEN, it turned out that he ' d forgot to put film in the camera. DARBY ORGAIN: a doubtful brother in Kappa Sigma who was asked not to stay in the Kappa Sigma hiouse. PHILLIP SMITH and JACK COWLEY: editors of The Campus Review, who put their own picture on the first page of the first issue. Modest fellows . . . • T HENRY MITTERMAYER HENRY MIHERMAYER: when he played particularly dirty and unsportsmanlike foot- ball against Rice,- and whose presence was not desired at the football players ' dormitory. CAROLINE RUSSELL; a swell girl, but an order taker from Ned Sweeney. And when they go down the Pi Phi steps together and she holds the umbrella over his head, that ' s the last straw. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON: when they, after they ' d split from the fraternity clique of their own volition, broke and retracted many invitations to fraternity men. It ' s funny, but other fraternities invite men because they like them, and not for political reasons. POST GRADUATES JIMMIE SMITH. B. A. as a P. T. Major, M. A. on " How to Make the Team Every Year " and Ph. D. on " The Cultivations of Chickens and How to Live With Them. " Member of Halpha Alpha, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, and Beta Upsilon Tau Tau. HARVEY PULLIAM: B. A. in Political Science, M. A., thesis, " Rabble Rousing " or " How to Get Nowhere by Hook or Crook " ; Ph. D. on Gong-Ringing and Team Play. BILL CLIFFORD: a miracle man, major in Simplicity. Thesis on " Chicken, " or " How I Got That Way. " A man who sprang from oblivion to graduation and now to post graduation as a past master in his line in one year. BOB BRINSMADE: B. S. in the Art of Making Love; Master ' s thesis: " Blacklists and How I Make Them. " FREDDIE " FLY " CROOK; LL. B. Passed the Bar, but not without wading its difficult and deadening trials. Too old to continue his gymnastic pursuits of flitting from bar to bar. We honor his seniority in that field. He now has four stripes and a star. CHARLIE McDOUGAL; a man reformed DEGREES u . c-u I They say that to be consistent with the carbon briefs and cold outlines that they are goins to sive carbon diplomas this year in the Law School CLUB SECTION Chapter House The Tee Boo Hiss Club HONOR ' RY SOCIETY Symbol: The bird Founded in the Bronx HONORING: Inter-City Council — A creature of and a stepping block for politicians who could set no other qualifications. An organization which has no purpose other than selfish advancement. It is not strange that it ceased activities after election day. The University Co-Op — Not because their management, service, and merchandise isn ' t good, but solely because they capitalize on the name when in fact there is no co-operative. Those that haunt the Union Building from early morning until they are run out by the janitor at night. Moderation is a good thing. The Union is fast becoming a breeding place for a low breed of ' Drug-store Cowboys. Progressive Democrats — The Texas Relays — For forcing upon the student body another unpopular election and then not running it in a digni- fied and efficient manner. The case is such that many prominent girls refused to mix up in it. Forensic Council — For making a lot of noise and accomplishing a questionable amount. A loud clamor for funds from the blanket tax, whose sphere of activity is limited to a small group. If you want your picture in the paper join the debate squad. Telephone and Calling Rules for Girls Dormitories, particularly Scottish Rite, which prohibit telephone calls after 8 o ' clock and personal calls after 8:30 in the evening. Limiting the length of the call is reasonable, but arbitrarily prohibiting talk after such a grammar school hour is ludicrous in view of the fact that thousands of other girls in the University living in boarding houses get along without such inane and absurd, unnecessary, and certainly unwanted regulations. The Home Town Clubs created and dominated by politically ambitious rabble-rousers under the guise of sponsor- ing fellowship for those lonesome and far from home — to wit: Austin Club President, Harvey Pulliam; Houston Club President, Dean Couch and Jimmie Brinkley; Hidalgo Club President, Bill Clifford, Dallas Club — Bryson Martin, founder,- and so forth. The English Department — for filling its ranks with effeminate instructors, who not only fail to command the respect of their classes but expose themselves as well as the Department to ridicule. Surely Texas deserves better than this. The Tip Top Social Directory — the kindest thing that can be said for this farce is that its organizers acknowledged their mistake in taking Texas students for chumps. S. A. E. — who demonstrated their calibre by patently proving themselves not worthy of trust. The least that any organization can do is to keep its word. Student Government as it existed this year. A shame and a disgrace when it becomes an instrument of a few self- serving individuals, driven by a passion for publicity,- rather than an institution representing the real Texas student. Austin Theatres— Not satisfied by bringing films to Austin and the University that are so old and worn that the jumps and skips in them give you a headache and by clamping down monopolistic prices, they then impose and thrust upon the theatregoer those impossible and untimely ads. Enough ' s enough. r i(je .168 CLUB GLAPySM Hatvf WWASl Q««n tiytob inititdc wfnt II PEGGySTINI siekti BliOWNIEG! " m SUE WKHl job 11 JANE TONE AMELIA HAi PEDWAim JOHNBM lb pi GENEBCHE ' dirjcto BILLVSHIRLE CLIFF HAGV oquirii JAIPHGUE! insyiil CHIOMEG w comtir S ' A.E,:S„p, JAaWAji ' flCHANC ElENGJA- »GI tkitd tAl m m CLUB SECTION Chapter House The Lion s Club For Social Lions and Those Interested in Their Social Advancement GLADYS MATSON: because of her simplicity. She thought she could win with hiarvey Pulliam ' s support. PAT WASSELL: because of her shy retiring nature. If she can ' t be elected Relay Queen, she tries Sweetheart. We understand that next year she is going to try to be elected to the membership of Cap and Gown. (Prerequisite: $1.00 initiation fee). BOB STRANGE: who sent in his $2.50 to the Tip-Top Social Directory and then went around telling people he was against it. PEGGY STINNETTE: always ready for any big party . . . just to be sure that people see her there. One of these girls who buys a bathing suit, goes to Barton ' s, and never goes near the water. BROWNIE GREEN: See her for references to all athletes. Author of book, " Athletes and how to win them " or " Throw in the band for good measure. " SUE WRIGhIT: Campaign manager de luxe — cow herder — knows all the latest jokes and doesn ' t fail to tell them no matter who is around. JANE WEINERT: Sponsored by Board of Regents. AMELIA hIARLAN: Social climber — writes column in Beaumont Enterprise. PED WATKINS: ' Snuff said. JOhIN BEASLEY: Outstanding because of his guts in trying to amount to something after pledging Chi Phi. GENE RICHEY: Got her best rush at the A. T. O. dance but lost her popularity when she put her coat on . . . and because she wanted to be in the social directory $2.50 worth. BILLY SHIRLEY: He ' s trying hard. CLIFF HAGY: Dancer divine,- lover loquacious,- scintillating shiner; dresser de luxe,- esquirish attire; egotist; BORDEN TENNANT: Extraordinary prime as a raw steak. RALPH GUESS: An all time-all conference man. Has never emerged from remote insignificance. CHI OMEGAS: Put all their eggs in one basket and the S. A. E. ' s dropped the basket. They made a frantic attempt to pull up to even with Helen Potter counting ballots, the Woolf is still a lamb. S. A. E.: Supra et infra ad nauseam. NOT IN THE PICTURES: JACK WRATHER: just belongs on this page. PAT CHANCE: She says she ' s the best drilled girl at A. M. HELEN GRAYSON: There ' s no use of our telling you why she belongs here. FLETCHER GRAHAM: Cussed out Amelia for writing him up in column ... the third. Acted part so perfectly in connection with social register float of the ATO ' s which shouldn ' t be so self-conscious. raae l( 9 BB FRATERNITIES Beta Upsilon Tau Tau Founded: University of Alabama, March 9, 1856 Founded Out: University of Texas, March 20, 1937 Founded Dead: University of Texas, April 6, 1937 Flower: Violets Poison Ivy Emblem: The Double Cross Prominent Alumni: Benedict Arnold, Wilkes Booth, Brutus and Judas. ROSTER Bill Clifford Ped Watkins Ed FHodse Harvey Pulliam D. B. Hardeman Chapter House Jimmie Brinkley Jack Evans Grader in Electrical Engineering Otto Mullinax (Due Process) Bob Vance Jimmie Smith Creekmore Fath Page ilO Chapter House Ed Hodge Darby Orgain Calvin Carter Cliff Hagy Vance Foster FRATERNITIES Halpa Alpha Colors: Brown Pink Motto; We are good people, But .... Nathan Swazey Sidney Gail Borden Tennant, Esquire (the Hapha Alfs bumped the Beta Ups Here) H. A. Dulan Charles L. Clark Tarlton Jones PROMINENT ALUMNI Chick Sale Jim Laney Jud Chidlow Bob Randolph Alan Walker Rosser Coke Jim Kirgan John Beckman Lewis Gregg Gordon Welburn Jimmie Miller Jack Steel Sauny Aldredge Henry Mittermayer Pane I,T1 Fraternities and Sororities IP BETA THETA PI Somebody ousht to tell the Betas that the tide ' s out. Ever since Markle left, the good ship Beta has been on the rocks and no one on the boat has climbed out of the bilge long enough to find it out. Chief stoker Ikard has been getting up steam down in the boiler room all year, but it all goes out through the whistle and makes a loud noise without getting anywhere except in people ' s hair. The bilgewater crew composed of Ikard, Pipkin and Cartwright thought they would get a nice free ride by hooking on to the sea sled Van Zandt and letting him pull awhile, but all that did was stop Van Zandt. The trick was to sail Van under the colors of a non-fraternity man and so get him through the coast guard and into the Cowboys. They got him through all right but they ripped a mainsail doing it. The whole crew has kept up a constant broadside on the various honor societies of the campus and have managed to get several poor products by the immigration authorities by dint of astute politics and back slapping, h owever, public acceptance of the whole cargo has long been out of the question; Captain Markle left the bridge of the Beta and the stagnant waters of mediocrity lap softly against her bow. And it is Wed nite in the Beta house — a meeting is about to be called. Little Caesar Cartwright, the ruler of the second ward, stalkes to his usual seat and scowls across the room at his arch-rival Babyface Strange, the tinkling tenor of the first ward. As these two leaders prepare for battle their stooges stumble in — Tip-Top Teidemann and the Horrible fHarpo, Cartwrights two killers, hiigh pockets Tennant, a strange boy, and the ranting Reddog, tired of it all. The meeting is on — Prompt peaceful poop-out Pipkin presides and may the best parly win!!!!! Babyface speaks first, " Now boys, we just can ' t have a Float this year because I am in charge of the Pi Phi float comm. again this year and there is no one else in the chapter who will be able to handle the job since I am busy. I so move bro. pres. " Little Caesar, " Say you guys Babyface has sold us out for a buncha gals. I move we jerk his pin. " Timid Tennant, " Caesar now don ' t get mad the Pi Phis are sweet and also think of the Beta social standing. " Red-Dog, " Babyface is a rat and don ' t youse guys start worrying about that social standing stuff because that is my racket and I don ' t want nobody muscling in. " Ikard: " I object Mr. Pres. I ' ve been the Social Lion of this Lodge for seven years and I ain ' t quittin ' now. " Red-top Rutledge, arising from a peaceful slumber — " Say fellows when 1 pledged this lodge you told me something about a new house and all 1 have ever seen is a set of plans and a house note — I am beginning to wish that I had gone on and joined Delta Chi. pledged six years ago it II be a new Beta house. " Babyface, trying to soothe the frying freshman, " Now don ' t get worried Rutledge when I was because of a beautiful set of plans for a new house and I still believe that someday there am getting sick of this talk of a Caesar, " Shut up Babyface you don ' t try to pledge the guy all over again anyway new house. Bro. pres I move we don ' t have no new house. " Red-dog, " I move we have some kind of a blow out — if we don ' t have some kind of a party this year I just can ' t hold up our standing with the Gals. Bro. Pres I move we have a party. " Foggy Fitzhugh, " I move we beer on this here party. " Tip-Top Teidemann, " Aw Foggy amend your motion to say Whisky rather than beer. " Babyface, " Now boys there should be no intoxicants on a Beta party — Think of the good Beta spirit it will keep you warm. " Caesar, " Beta spirits nertz I want Old Quaker. " Grandfather Buren Edwards raises his hoary head, " Red-Dog if we have this party will you promise to let me have your date like you always do? " Poop-out Pip 2, " If any of you boys want to make Cowboys give me your name now — there is a meeting tonight and I think with a little luck we can get ten men in. " And so we leave the Beta boys, who have floundered on the forty acres for fifty some years, fighting faithfully to figure out someway to keep their existence from being so futile — why don ' t you give up, boys? KAPPA SIGMA The mansion ... the mortgage . . . three shifts on the dinner table ... all this is so old that even the boys them- selves are tired of hearing about it. And now that McCleod, the Grahams, and Loving are gone, they haven ' t got any- thing to get talked about. Their social event of the year was Brother Graham ' s wedding which was held in the morning so that the attendants would attend vertically instead of horizontally. Being greatly worried about the high city taxes, the mob is thinking seriously about incorporating into a separate town. The hitch is that the expense of counting all of the ballots would be tremendous. But the boys say that they need some sort of title or recognition around the campus even if it were, Fire Commissioner " (or hot-box commissioner) " Water Commissioner " (chairman of the punch bowl) " Park Commissioner " (for which office there was great competition finally given to that fine Park boy. Bob Parks.) Mac Woodward took a stand on all three of these positions, but that ' s not why they call him " Three-Way Woodward. " Hlis statement was, " I love dark meat. The Rush Captain then passed around a collection to collect a cent from each member to buy 500 rush cards so that the fraternity would have scouts out signing the boys up before the Intrafraternity time for distribution of the cards. PlKJC 1,12 ■■■-jTjAifSisA s. M Fraternities and Sororities i u DELTA DELTA DELTA Girls, if you can ' t make Zeta Tau Alpha — Tri Delta. Boys, if you can ' t get a date anywhere else — Tri Delta. Aptly named, this organization has continued to try over a long span of years but just never quite makes the grade. Their trials and tri-bulations keep this little group ever busy climbing although they make about as much progress as if they were headed up on the down side of an escalator. Tri Delta have had three Secretaries of the Students ' Ass ' n. in the last four years but that is only because no formidable opposition would ever degrade herself enough to enter a race against one of the triple-threat girls. This lodge longs for distinction on the campus. They will try anything — three times at least. They try intra-murals. They try the Sing-Song. They try to elect a Sweetheart. They try to keep up with the Pi Phis and Kappas. But they never tri-umph. There should be a small shrine erected in their chapter room at which these sisters could worship at the shrine of Pi Beta Phi and Kappa Kappa Gamma doing honor to what those two achieve. No vote is final until some of the special agents have found out what Pi Phi and Kappa would do in a case like that. Virginia Crews is most highly accomplished of the chapter. She (wise girl) never tried to do anything and has received more credit than any of the rest. These girls believe in a place for everyone so the chapter roll and list of officers is one and identical. Embarrassed was Aubrey Greenwood when she had to take Ed hHodge down the pledge line introducing him to the 163 newly pledged culls to have him demand at each introduction as to where they had placed his sister in the line — and lo. Sister hHodge had gone through rushweek so completely unidentified with her brother that not even the DDD ' s had tried to increase their prestige by pledging her. Lucky little girl to have escaped having a second handicap thrust upon her. The situation was saved only by the skillful maneuvers of Margaret Ward after a hasty reference to her book on the psychology of handling people which had been her text during her three year stand as president of the lodge. PHI GAMMA DELTA Phi Gamma Delta ceased to exist with the passing of Ralph Neely in 1935. Their present position is due to Lutcher ' s Rolls Royce running out of gas on the way from the Pi Phi hHouse during Rush Week. Despite this serious setback, the Phi Drams selected some several score, cut-backs from the S. P. E. rush list, the best of which were released from their pledges after midterm. The emblem formerly used to distinguish the members from the rest of the hairy apes has been replaced by a brass ring worn in the nose, after the manner of the Fiji Islanders, as most of the brothers had gone native anyway. This acces- sory often comes in handy in helping the boys up the stairs, come Saturday night. The fraternity Rower is the mushroom, which is a cross between a pansy and a wild cherry. Things were looking pretty bright in a political way last fall, when dynamic, perspicacious, Richard Ballinger smashed his way triumphantly into the Assembly, but the bubble burst when Muse fell short of the Ranger Editorship by a scant few thousand votes. Still aspiring for campus prestige, a ways and means committee has since been appointed to groom a man for Cowboys. God grant the old maid ' s prayer and give the Phi Gams a man. Undaunted by the ghastly outcome of the Russian riot the previous year, sister Winston Farber was imported from hHouston accompanied by the physical remnants of the Allegro to do a Roman scene. The majority of the entertainment was furnished by FHenry Johnson, a gladiatorial beast of prey, ho escaped from the cage when his keeper passed out. At the present rate of atrophying PVS will ultimately be classed with Lambda Chi and the dodo bird which three will probably become known as the Brazos Buffet Triad. The song is ended, but the malady lingers on. SIGMA NU The local chapter of the San Antonio Chamber of Commerce, the Sigmanures, began another year ' s subsistence on the campus in order to bring more people to San Antonio to their dances. President hierbie Thomas says, " It ' s not because the floor is any better, the girls any prettier, the music any sweeter, or the weather any better, BUT . . . the punch tastes so much better, and there ' s more of it, and the chaperons are so much more open-minded. " The most conspicuous thing about the Sigmanures is their lack of conspicuousness, except of course, on any dance floor; there you can t miss them,- they are usually neatly arranged as the furniture. They have given up in Intramural Athletics to take on the more strenous exercise of chasing after San Antonio debutantes and generally managing to stay on their feet under difficulty. The alumni seem to be worried about the spirit of the fraternity, but the local chapter is preserving that spirit well in bottles . . . to be applied frequently in large doses not larger than a quart an hour per man . . . except for Willy Fisher who will not submit to such an arbitrary rule . . . and who has become immune anyway. SIGMA PHI EPSILON Sigma Phi Epsilon: at last has pulled itself up to even. Paae l,T3 Fraternities and Sororities CHI PHI The Houston Club for Boys known among the Greeks as Chi Phi live very smusly in their big red house on the hill. Having Tommy Caswell among them insures indefinite tenure provided they retain Mrs. Matthews to take care of Tommy and there are some who say that it is a terrific price to pay for a little comfort. But prestige is important to a Chi Phi . . . They pledge all the men that can be persuaded to put the button on at rush-week and later break the pledges of all who do not measure up to the standard of Hull and Jack Williams. The exception to that, of course, are the boys from Houston for a man from Houston has never been excluded. The Sunday dinner list always looks like a page from the Tip-Top but girls will go a long way for a free meal, and boys will go a long way. And speaking of going a long way this trick takes the cake. Alice Browne didn ' t get asked to the Chi Phi dance but the Chi Phis had always been so nice to Alice that she was sure that it was just an oversight and they really wanted her there. Now Alice had a date scheduled for that night with one unsuspecting SPE and she told him that the Chi Phi boys were just so disappointed when they learned that she had a date that they had asked them both to come, which had it been true would have been asking a lot. Irby Cobb called the meeting to order and proudly announced; " W. A. Johnson will not be back this year, so no one will be able to deny that we are at last a second-rate fraternity. " Applause from the members was finally quelled when Dynamic Duke Godard rose to suggest that in view of this stroke of good fortune that steps be taken to insure a hold on this coveted spot. At the timid voice of a disillusioned pledge as to the proper steps to pursue, Demosthenes Duke proposed that members be required to have dates only with girls from the four (Cobb ' s suggestion) leading sororities. He pointed out that Rachal and Collins had ' met with fair success at this method, and that under his tutelage the effort could not fail. Jimmie Russell ' s motion to table and that more attention to matters other then buying girls shows and having parties was drowned out by a thunderous vote of approval for the Duke ' s suggestion. Steger suggested that another athlete be pledged to keep Dullnig from feeling lonely. Motion was thereupon made and passed t.iat Swimmer Adolph Kiefer be obtained. Blind dates for the next fortnightly open house were assisned by Godard, Cobb and Collins, and meeting adjourned. ALPHA TAU OMEGA Alpha Tau Omega, commonly referred to as the " Know Nothing Club, " is notwithstanding a bona fide fraterr.ity. Their chapter house on this campus is located directly across the street from the S. P. E. house. This fraternity was formed, along with S. A. E., for the sole purpose of entertaining visiting sweethearts on the campus. But lately spurred on by ill-considered ambition, they decided to enter the field of politics. The erroneous impressions caused by their amateurish activities in this field which gained for them the title " Know Nothing Club " should certainly be corrected. Just because — " Lefty " Cummins always refused to vote in assembly meetings on any important issues, Warren Osborne always left the meetings before any votes were taken, and the entire A. T. O. chapter didn t know what or who caused Bill Pitzer to run — is no reason to call any fraternity such a name. However, Alpha Tau Omega is without much doubt the most overrated fraternity on the campus,- many would hold out for S. A. E. here. It was the first fraternity to spring up after the Civil War. Being born amidst internal strifeandconflict, it is only natural that such must exist in the fraternity today. On the rare occasions when they achievesometr.ing which can be mentioned in polite circles, they cannot retain it. For instance, this year they won a prize for a fioat which they entered in the Round-Up parade, but their exultation over this minor victory was only momentary, for Fletcher (Shine) Graham could not withstand the impulse, in his condition, to thumb his nose at various dignitaries, and bellow through the microphone, they ended up in second place. Also Carl Whalen and the rest of the boys really should not have pestered the girls who were trying to put on an exercise at the pageant. But boys will be boys, and A. T. O. s will be " censored. " Hail to the fraternity whose motto for next year is " On to the Vice-Presidency " . . . carry on the work of John Dittmar, John Whitman, Lefty Cummins, and Harvey Pulliam. The A. T. O. ' s set their goal at that vice-presidency . . . which is next to the top . . . and carries no value or responsibility. DELTA TAU DELTA Another year and farther down do we find the Down Trodden Delts. And regretfully, it has not been a decline leading to a peaceful oblivion, but instead a hectic journey interspersed with futile attempts and uncalled-for blunders. Even with the bountiful infiuence of Diamond Jim Baldwin, the scoop in bringing Joe Reichman to town for their fall formal one week before his scheduled engagements to play for the Pi Phi and A. T. O. dances, and the unprecedented success of her three royal sons — Matthews, Dozier, and Bright — in the field of romance, the Delts failed again this year to get that sought-for recognition of being included with the social elite when the roll was called for membership in the Thirty- Seven Club. Determined not to sit by with the rest of his less-ambitious brothers and suffer the agony that only a social exile can know, the Chapter ' s scion, Lloyd Birdwell set out early in the year in a race for Campus recognition,- but his strides for- ward to the rank of a B. M. O. C. were considerably shortened when he missed the Kappa dance — and practically halted, when a month later, he was inadvertently framed in wood. To the Delts, we say we hope this modest recording of the year ' s activities reminds the Campus of their existence. For even this mention is more than they deserve. Vaye liH Fraternities and Sororities PI BETA PHI Fun at college! The first number on the olio will be Mrs. Wiggins ' little girl Martha, who will give a trucking exhibition. And now the new addition of sixty-two to our company will exhibit their versatility. These girls were selected from the many thousands knocking at our door because of their attributes as Pi Phi daughters, little sisters, Congressmen ' s daughters, good old girls, and Kappa rushees. But you should see the ones that got away. Perhaps our public would be interested in knowing how the cast amuses itself while backstage. The favorite diversion on the part of the Old Guard is playing railroad. Isabelle Thomason is engineer (or she won ' t play) and Margaret Bell- mont blows off steam, while the rest of the girls are taken for a ride. At the present time we are expanding our itinerary, our latest addition being the Orange Jackets. Beth Ryburn spends most of her time modeling for herself before the mirror. Another favorite diversion is telephoning all the boys in the wee small hours and telling them where to get off. We wouldn ' t dare do it to their faces. Oh no. Brownie is going to run for sweetheart. But remember, ladies and gentlemen, all is not gold that glitters. And now at the eleventh stroke of the gong, if you will just step out the front door and allow the next audience to come inside, the show will go on. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA The good old girls, " after several generations in the Kappa stable, and we mean stable, have broken sod and are planting box-wood shrubbery, or is it hedges, for their 1950 rush week; ... by which time the new house might be finished . . . together with the added wings to take care of the BIG pledge lines. In their elation over new barracks, they have overlooked the fact that their boasted air-conditioning will cool off their boasted hot box. They may, however, still be able to exhibit their BIG pledge lines: relatives and a few like Butsy Brown will inevitably pledge something like Kappa. Then too, some Alpha Phi ' s are sure to go to the wrong house. Is it the back-to-nature movement or Kappa censorship that caused M. E. hlarper to leave the peroxide bottle at home? Or maybe felt that she couldn ' t, like Mary Ellen Kirvin, match a car to her hair. Billie Bob Jones, the glamorous gal among the good old gals, and who, incidentally is a transfer, furnishes the badly needed dash of sophistication. Potsy Chance, after repeated efforts at A. M. has transferred her exertions to the University boys. The girls spent a quiet winter at home, dissipating only occasionally at seated teas. Big Boss, Sue Wright, kept the Kappas right in line and stayed in politics long enough to insure a victory for Engle- king and Chamberlain. June Learned was a stronger candidate than everyone thought she was. Who would have thought that the hedge hoppers who hang out on Rio Grande could assimilate enough brain power to realize that if they pledged little Junie Learned they ' d have a sweetheart cinch. Of course it must be admitted that the girls should have seen that silver platter with Junie perched thereon just about a year sooner but their batting average was much above par at that. The grapevine is carrying the tale that M. E. hHarper, Martha Shuford, and Billie Bob Jones are planning to live at the lodge house next year. In that case the aforementioned lasses must, at present, plot forcing their way into Orange Jackets, Mortar Board, and Phi Beta Kappa — forget the latter — the order hasn ' t had a smart girl for at least six years or they d have let some chumps bump them on Jane Weinert. It seems you have to be a Madame Ruth Swift, or a Jessie Howard Smith, or perhaps one of those . . . which brings not only no lads, but no laurels to the club before you can get a bunk in the Kappa barn which makes one and all wonder why anyone, even a freshman, could ever imagine that wearing a KEY would help her prestige. CHI OMEGA Chi Omega was founded on the University campus as a Greek letter order but has over a period of years degenerated into a women s auxiliary for the associated independents. The time has come when the Chi Omegas can no longer straddle the fence. Acceptable no more among the Greeks because they consistently failed to cooperate, this bunch of weak sisters has found suitable companionship among the SAE ' s and the followers of the great muddlehead, Brinkley. This organization ' s bid for oblivion is exceeded only by the flare for shining. With Helen Mims in the Chuckwagon to coerce all the smock clad votes and Helen Potter in the counting room to double those votes, they thought they had a perfect setup to elect a complete ticket,- on the Beauty page. —particularly a Cactus Editor who would put Patti Beall Morris and Hazel Chinn Fraternities and Sororities KAPPA ALPHA THETA The Theta kite is kept aloft by a lot of wind. Of late the Kappa key has absorbed all of its electricity and the Pi Phi Arrow has nailed it to the ground. Still the Thetas manage to keep a collection of good old gals wandering around in foggy disorder and making people mad. During rush week they pledged a little girl without bothering to take a vote. Later the cellar crew voted thumbs down and the chapter decided to withdraw the bid. The fact that the girl had already wired home and had been congratulated here, was an unimportant detail. The brain trust didn ' t even think it important enough to tell the girl about it before convocation; as a result, someone ' s face was red and all who heard about it were red in a different place. The same glorious disorganization is evident when they try to get their pledges dates. The fact that one girl can have only one date at any one hour never seems to penetrate the Theta skull. Chaos is crystal clear when compared to the Theta house as all the dates show up at once. The general consensus of opinion is that even if Theta lips were sweeter, Pi Phi kisses or Kappa caresses are much easier on the nerves. PHI KAPPA PSI Static on the program of getting anything done. If any group could ever make more noise sitting down than the Phi Psi lodge boys, they have long since been exterminated by harrassed neighbors. Be it a formal dance, or be it at a quiet picnic spot, if the serene enjoyment of normal people is broken by an undue disturbance, rest assured that some- where near, one of the curbstone cuties from Colorado street is displaying his latest 1918 parlor trick. Perhaps this is the big reason the boys with the gravy bowl on their chest don ' t accomplish anything. In intramurals it isn ' t at all unusual for several runners to score while a Phi Psi outfielder engages in a little scientific experiment of trying to put a baseball in his mouth. (One suspects that George Bungle is a Phi Psi,). With the campus belles the Phi Psis are ' tops " — just ask any of them. They ' ll cut a brothers throat at the drop of a hat; " If, you can ' t stand the competition, do without, " that ' s us. One of ' em was even holding hands with a brother ' s date until the sun shining on her Deke pin blinded him and he had to let go. They were discriminated against by ignorant In politics, the entire campus is out of step with the Phi Psi machine, students who just refused to see the light — just ask Jim Farley Lynch. PHI DELTA THETA The local chapter of Phi Delta Theta was founded by Bill Hall in 1 883, who later seceded when the brethern refused to put the button on Sherwood Brown. Although at first a trifle shaky, the Shanty Aristocracy was shortly pushed into its present eminent position by the mighty efforts of the Georgetown chapter. The first great crisis was successfully breached during the 1936-37 rush week by locking Pope and Adoue in the cellar and feeding the rushee spiked beer to make him see double in order to fill the chapter house. In a moment of sentimental weakness Hugh Ferguson payed his bill, which was sufficient to invite the candidates for Oueen of the Texas Relays for Sunday dinner with enough remaining to buy Brother Locke a pair of house shoes. When the motion to convert the lodge hall into a mule barn failed by one vote, the members turned their energies to placing " Pretty Boy " Williams on the beauty page. As this enterprise also failed, the chapter loaned him to the Delta Taus to help " Thusy-Baby " Tom Matthews put the pin on " Dickey-bird, " Doris Dickinson. The boys closed a successful season with a moving rendition of the " Martins and the Coys " and an aria from " Rigoletto " to win undying recognition of a very doubtful sort by remote control in the Fraternity Sing-Song. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON The Sigma Alpha Epsilon Chapter, better known perhaps as the " Sissy Elfs " and often referred to (in polite society) as the Tipsy Toppers, not content with their unassailed position of supremecy at the Brazos Buffet, took it upon themselves this year to extend their activities to the campus of The University of Texas. Much to their amazement, however, they discovered that the methods which worked so well at the Buffet with Evelyn, Nellie, and the girls achieved successful results with only the Chi Omegas, Harvey Pulliam and the Engineers. The reason for their influence over the Chi Omegas is quite apparent (will they never back a winner?) and their influence over Pledge Pulliam is readily understandable; but many were puzzled by their strength with th engineers until it was learned that the engineers were under the impression that S. A. E. stood for " Society of American Engineers " — oh, well, anonomity isn ' t the worst of fates, boys, just stick to the Buffet a few more years and try again. It is rumored that the good brothers, disconsolate with the outcome of their current years ' activities, plan to change their fraternity song from " Violets " to " When the Pansies Bloom Again " in honor of their great leader, " Honest Bob " Vance; and their insignia to the sign of the Double Cross to commemorate the deeds of " Ward HEELer " Brinsmade, and sub rosa Pulliam, of whom President Brennan says, " The best man we ' ve had in ten years. " But, in spite of the usual discouraging outlook for the chapter, it would seem that this year has been in reality a banner year for the boys — after all, can ' t you hear them telling the nexy fall rushees, " Pulliam is still for us, " and " What we did for McFarland we can do for you " ; then too, we all know that Evelyn is still loyal to them. I Patje , ' (76 W ' iit ii iMi mi iLiM}-i iAJ. " Fraternities and Sororities KAPPA ALPHA In the vain effort to be true southern gentlemen, the KA boys took it upon themselves this year to attempt to Fill the big white house on the hill, columns and all. The effort proved to be too much, however, and a real problem was alleviated only when one of the brothers made the pregnant suggestion that the top story be converted into a barn and used for social functions. Best suggestion of the year was made by John Ben Sheppard, who proposed that the chapter dissolve and organize a club. hHe hinted that he might be able to secure entrance into a Cousin organization parading under the subterfuge of " Intercity Council. " The motion thereupon passed unanimously, but as yet no further action has been taken pending decision of the Council. Unusual activity was further accentuated by addition of a third part within the lodge. (Ordinarily the chapter boasts of dissention along only two fronts). The new group was organized by Ken Buttsky in order to keep the house manager ' s job intact. The K. A. House, despite its beautiful white columns, resembles the Wigman of Tammany Hall, as it was under the Boss Tweed regime. Under the whip hand of " boss " Shep, the Southern Gentlemen elected several little K. A. ' s to the Bluebonnet Belles, but it later happened these little sisters voted for " Wuffy McFarland. " Brother Ryan thinks that he has now gotten off the Bar-Fly page, but he little realizes that any page on which he appears would be tainted. K. A. again broke the dictum of the Inter-fraternity Council making its bid for social fame once more when it sent corsages to its dates for the Spring formal. Should they give the rebel yell? D. K. E. The Dicks hold forth nightly revelry across the Rio Grande from the Seton nurses hall. A bunch of picked sweat shirt athletes whose favorite past time is chug-a-lugging the Pi Phis and pinning the waitresses at the Brazos Buffet. If you ' ve never seen a Deke pin, chances are you ' ve always mistaken it for a sorority pin. In fact, it has often been remarked that evidently D. K. E. is a coeducational institution. Some of the lodges ' outstanding achievements are Linn Alexander, who is on more coed blacklists than Bob Brins- made,- Drexel Johnson, the self invited guest at all the fraternity dances; and Brothers Harry Fulwiler and Joe Shelton, who room at Larsons ' . Once the Dekes gave a party. It began with a dinner, during the course of which Wofford (namesake of Bob Burns ' protege) Butler did barnyard imitations while the rest of the boys sang songs. Bob Battle, who is a big boy now, was allowed to come to the table, where he was weaned on a bottle of beer by Mama Flournoy Sampson. My, my. What a spectacle. Chile Holiday wore the skin off of his little pink fingers playing the piano and crawling out from under the table. In a sudden burst of hilarity, Heavo Holmes hurled fifty pounds of ice in bulk at Virginia Roberdeau, whereupon all the girls called a taxi and went home. Let it not be thought that the Dekes are not well rounded. In addition to being the lions of society, they used to be good intramurals, they used to be good scholars, they used to pledge good boys, they used to be good. ZETA TAU ALPHA Although they ' ve searched each and every pledge class, the Zetas have not yet found another Johnnye Mann Cobb but they did finally reach one goal: they bumped the Pi Phis. The means to their end was Dorothy Perkins who hasn ' t quite come out of it yet and who hasn ' t quite set the campus on fire. But the sisters still maintain that she ' s a prize — so why should the other 8,400 collegians question their questionable judgment? This year the girls of the Blue and Silver exchanged places with the Thetas and did not place in the first lap of the sweetheart race with their candidate Kathryn Spence. They claim that the election judges threatened them with dis- qualification if they campaigned, so they just had to sit back and watch the other five soft-soapers out soft soap their song- bird sweetheart hope. But can it be that the gals have lost their sisterly spirit, that the green eyed monster is stalking amongst them? Regardless of the whys and wherefores, they not too gently let down one of their biggest assets and watched her get taken for an undeserved ride. But the campus " try-hards " have tried hard to keep people thinking that they are still in " the big four " . . . and it ' s a real struggle. The first semester was spent talking about all the bumping that they did to other sororities,- the second semester was spent realizing that they didn ' t do so much bumping after all. That revelation, coupled with Trouble Harris ' s departure from school, left the " try hards " with nothing to do but work on their Round-Up float for six months. Four of the " try hard " types of beauty on the float failed to impress the judges. Zeta ' try-hards " managed to come thru in that torrid election in the B. B. A. school for " Oueen of Finance " . . . there must be all of lOgirls in the B. B. A. school. Fanny Combes t attributed her success to her ability to get down to business. Hortense Tellepsen, the " try-hard ' s " fall president, had a president to live up to but she only too gladly left the past a closed book; remember " try hard and win " Bobby Purvis? " The pride of the " try-hard " chapter, Ruby Youngblood, has accomplished the aim of every Zeta — matrimony; Mary Jane Campbell is still trying. Billy Ruth Young is Zeta ' s noble example. Nor does Frances Utiey fit the mold. People like her. Virginia Leh- man, though her heart is with Poogie at Annapolis, realizes that the chapter must be represented socially with her social work. Marie Osborne, typical Zeta, does not have such self-sacrificing motives. How could Maxine Kinsel have failed the Kappa Hedge test? . . . or do the " try hards " have a hedge test of their own? _ Page ill Fraternities and Sororities SIGMA CHI Walking down the avenue one afternoon we heard a terrible crash, and it seemed that the glass would never stop tinkling. Two characters were out of the car like a flash and down the street and into the ghost house on the corner of 27th and Nueces. They had gotten away from the cops again, and that was the important thing, for the car only belonged to brother Keeton and they knew he didn ' t mind. Yes, the boys of the cross were becoming very proficient at dodging the coppers, especially since brother hHadley Nelson had successfully played Dillinger for the past two weeks. Into the side entrance of the house they ran, coming onto the four main ghosts and their campaign manager all play- ing pitch in the morgue. One of the ghosts, brother Joe Tennant, wasn ' t really a full fledged ghost because he had actually been elected to Ass ' t Editor of the Ranger, due to lack of an opposition candidate. The other three, Eckhardt, who by the way doen ' t toss the white sheet in cooperation with his brother ghosts, and Br ian Coyne, and Stanley Gunn, have every claim to the coffin. At least all the ghosts agree with the super-ghost that if they could get off social probation long enough to give a dance, that they would invite each and very one of the 500 voters who polled for Eckhardt. At this juncture a few of the cads who are still alive enough to use a pump and turn a spigot come sadly into the morgue. These good natured alcholicsare bemoaning the recent passing of brother Nesbitt, for they have phoned both the Tavern and Eisenbeisers, and he is at neither address. Now campaign manager Hume is not like his brother ghosts, for his ears are much longer and his laugh sounds much more like a see-saw. Being of a much more frivolous nature, he is able to bring the whole chapter ghosts and good-natures, out of their gloom by merely recalling that this year the Stigma Kites have out done both the b. A. E. ' s and the D. K. E. ' s in their triad competition for honors at the nearby nurse ' s home. DORMITORIES Kappa Sigma Dormitory . . . convenient, unconfining, and interesting. 600 rooms, 2 baths, neither of which have ever been taken. Meals in convenient shifts. Low rates, mortgage only $300 per occupant. An excellent place to study extracurricular activities . . . only 4 blocks from the campus and two blocks from the Alpha Phi House and the same distance from where the Kappas have fond hopes of building. Don ' t go to a crowded hotel down town; stay in the Kappa Sigma house with only 70 others and enjoy the blissfulness of solitude . . . you ' ll scarcely know the others are around ... or, to be more accurate, you ' ll scarcely notice that they ' re around. Page i lS Student Government MINUTES OF THE MEETING OF THE STUDENTS ASSEMBLY FOR FEBRUARY 31 The meeting was opened in due form forty-five minutes after tfie designated time, announced by President Brinkley through the medium of mental telepathy. At this point Warren Osborne left the meeting. After a heated discussion, it was decided to award President Brinkley the Chair over the demands of Vice-President Cummins by a roll call vote. Clifford objected to this method of voting on the grounds of complexity. President Brinkley nominated Jimmy Brinkley for the Athletic Council, a man who, in his opinion, was the most outstanding man on the campus in his opinion, and who, in his estimation, was the best qualified man for the office due to his remarkable ability to maintain the strictest silence on the proceedings of the body while in executive session. Mr. Brinkley also stated that in his estimation it was his opinion that Jimmie Brinkley would be nominated by a unanimous vote because of his unselfish desire to render service to the University totally without any desire for public recognition in The Daily Texan. The ensuing vote was 10 to 9, Jimmie Brinkley casting the deciding vote. On a motion by Mr. Clifford, the Assembly rendered Mr. Brinkley a vote of confidence. Clifford rose on a point of order to interject the remark, " This sounds mighty complicated to me. " Ped Watkins offered a resolution commending the Forensic Council for being on the Blanket Tax. The resolution was adopted with the amendment that the Blanket Tax be abolished. President Brinkley then turned the chair over to Vice-President Cummins to make the following statement, " Due to the fact that my constitutents (Editor ' s note — Harvey Pulliam, Helen Jane Potter, and Harvey Pulliam), notwithstanding, henceforth, and be that as it may, the opinion of the clique members to the contrary, and for the following reasons, because if you will read the Austin American, and due to the insidious evils of censorship, I wish to announce my candidacy for Justice of the Peace. " Richard Ballinger rose in rebuttal to say, " I am all for peace, in fact I might say that a little peace goes a long way, but ahhhhhhhhhh, it seems to me that that is a question that should be discussed by the W. C. T. U. " Mr. Cummins then released the Chair to the President after a short thirty minute debate. Double Cousin Clifford made the following resolution: " Even Mr. Francis, who is a Constitutional lawyer, will admit that the band makes a lot of noise, and because I make a lot of noise myself, I like to see the band make a lot of noise because the band is primarily for the purpose of making a lot of noise, and making a lot of noise requires a lot of noise for the band to make a lot of noise. And in conclusion let me say that the band should be commended for making a lot of noise. " This was too complicated for the remainder of the Assembly, and the motion was laid under the table, that being the general location of the waste-basket. At this point the meeting was recessed for fifteen minutes to allow Mr. Clifford to give one of his constituents a free ride to the campus. At the end of the allotted time Mr. Francis moved to adjourn. Mr. Clifford ' s parting remark was " This looks awfully complicated to me. " Page rj l Ed Brooks looks his best at the Kappa Sis Advertisins party,- nice party ... Therese Dean with that pained look; it is touqh and bothersome to be photosraphed so much, isn t it! I he one witti the smaller ears and less intelligent expression is Sidney Gail Borden Tennant, Esquire; no wonder the other donkey ' s ears are up in the air . . . Coach Bible with that " Smash those tackles expression . . ' Here ' s to old Hall, he ' s true blue. He ' s a rounder thru and thru, He ' s a drunkard so they say. He wants to 30 to heaven but he ' s headed the other way . . • So drink, chug a lug, chug a lug, chug a lug . . • His highness. Bill Hall, the Lord High Cumasue of the Che-Che ' s, holds session at the Phi Junior-Senior. " Reverend " Charlie Black goes to the K. S. dance just half dressed because the invitation said " semi-formal. " Intelligent-looking pictures of B. W. Crain and Bob Battle. The pictures of the dancers was really supposed to go in the section for Women ' s athletics; but with due appologies to Mrs. Seybolt, who is a very severe person and who will be furious at this descrepancy, the pictures of Martha Chastain, who appears a bit broad and flat footed, and Fannie Lee Harvin, were so good that they weren ' t to be denied. What ' s the hold-up girls? •WiS S! ' ■■ ' .it ui: fit one w ■ Other fine expressions; Emily Marshall . . • and its hard to seek how M. E. Harper got her face in that shape; it ' s lovely M. E. . . . Spike Brenan, well, we ' ll just say he ' s bored, but there ' s room for argument . . . more of that nice Kappa Sig party: John hiarrison advertising Comfy Corsets; mmmm, ain t he sexy . . . Ben Decherd must be bored too . . . Cook and Judson Wise look a bit bilious at the Chaw of tobacco and that lovely expression of Kathryn Spence ph ew In these days when girls are practically undressed unless they have on at least six inches of paint, false eyelids, plucked eyebrows, curled hair, etc. . . . we scarcely ever see them as they really are. Have a look Genna Nelms and the group at Andrews Dorm. Bill Davis also " bored " at the Kappa Sig dance. Giggles Wilie letting one of the boys have that stock expression No. 2. On the far left, Rob 0 ' h are looks his prettiest for the Phi Psi ' s when he blocks . . . Bill Francis receives his congratula- tions after his speech at the Phi Gam dance,- Bill rose to his full height, that is as far up as he could get, and thundered through the microphone, " All Gaul is divided into two parts, one part A. T. O. and two parts S. A. E. " The picture is not blurred, he is. ' • ' V J i.weii pictures n be self m give 8i! aoy ™o ' but belo ' typical P»s ' t peolpo ' ' " ' Mdurey Maverick is an exponent of freecJom of tiie press to the fullest extent so we ' re sure fie won ' t mind tfie mentioning of tfie fact that this is the first time he has appeared in the Grind since he was captain of the team in 1916; he played fullback that year. The group in the upper right is that group which started all of the nationwide publicity on that " horrible " Texan censorship. There ' s next to him hHodge and D. B. Hardeman, full of sound and fury signifying nothing. John Junior Bell is the gentleman on the right. To get on a more pleasant subject, there ' s Francis Rather and J. I. Staley in one of their " trucking " moments. J. I. Staley is a past master at the art and gives performances at all of the better dances. Below them, the Texan ' s censorship flag. Ed Nesbitt is terrifically interested in that last play in the " football game . . . and the freshmen give Lynn Milam a little present — a trapeze for the house tree ape. A deep moment of silence for the Texas School of Fine Arts, the lawyer ' s friend. If you ' ve never tried to take an exam with four women practicing voice, two or three violins screaching, and a piano or two practicing, you must go to law school; this school is right across the street and is very obliging about k eeping one enter- tained. Carol McPhearson bites that tongue in her dainty tennis swing. YE SHALL KNOW THE TRUTH These charts show how the memberships in these six organizations, picked at random, are divided. Each bar represents 100% of the membership oF the particular organization for a year. For example, the Ashbel Literary Society, as represented in the 1936 Cactus, showed that of its total membership, 39% were Kappas, 29% were Pi Phi ' s (a total of 68% between them— or that a little over two-thirds of the whole sroup were either Kappa ' s or Pi Phi ' s), that further the Theta ' s had 10%, Tri Delts, 3%, Alpha Phi ' s, 2%; the other 3% were barbs as shown. The fact that the Kappa ' s had almost 40% of the members might indicate that maybe they could control the elections — or the Pi Phi ' s with their approximately 30% might if the Kappa ' s were absent . . . and so forth. if you will study the charts closely, you will notice that each of the organizations is made up of perhaps six or seven organizations . . . and that the others just don ' t seem to have a chance to get in. Yet most of them are called " Honorary Organizations " or considered as such. It might seem that for a person to get in, the correct procedure would not be to work hard and make herself independently eligible it would seem that the smart thing would be to pick her organization and then pick the sorority which has the hand of power in control . . , and join that sorority. Her chances of getting in the " honorory " would be increased as the percentage of membership of her sorority already is in that " honorary. " Notice how the particular organizations keep about the same percentage of total membership over a period of years , . . or how, when certain organizations ever get in, its representation continues to grow .... or that if an organization ever begins to decline in a group, how it does so at a steady rate: for example, the small sororities in Ashbel, the Pi Phi ' s in Pierien, the large sororities in Reagan, the Chi Omega ' s in Orange Jackets; note the strangle hold of the Theta ' s on N. U. T. T. ' s . . . particularly in 1935. Where is that large percentage of Zeta ' s in any of the organizations? And notice the Pi Phi ' s representation in Orange Jackets: in 1930, they had 6% of the total; then they went all of the way out until 1937— no members in the hlonorary Organization of Orange Jackets for 6 years which means that either the Pi Phi ' s haven ' t had any members who are deserving of such honor, or that there was a little " politics " within that honorary . . . take your choice. Many other like examples can be discovered by carefully looking over the charts. How does your sorority rate with the " honoraries? The cold facts are in the charts. These observations and criticisms could be made with equal right with the organiza- tions for men. 19- 0 ASHBEL LITERARY SOCIETY 1931 flR6 8% ' T.fl. Ic _ ft4 2 ' ' A6 1 S ' • ' ' ICfi© % ' _, - ir t is ' - i;Wq a1 ' 6IJR6 ll %Cl 11 ' , ITP 7 ' ? ' B 11 ' A 7i ' ■ Kfl0 n . ir 4 3 ' ' KK () lOl 1932 bftR nl- xa 67- B ( 1- MA fcl Kfte 17 - ire 19? tKC 17 iS ftflR8 H ' ' xaa YJWIZ?. fb a?- .ici;.3i ' 1934 X(v3j; BRRfc lO " ?- ftilfx ' ' -) i V K.flO ' - ' -K it m- - 193 ' 95C -BftM V 1- 3 ' KBO 8 ' irB |) 31 " KKC,. J8 B«iae. it xa lit ? I- oaa J 7. KJ 3 »1. ire ;i9 ' ' KKC, 59 ' 1933 PIERIAN LITERAKY SOCIETY A word of warning . . . these charts DO NOT at- tempt to evaluate the rating of the different sororities repre- sented or not represented. The fact that one sorority has more girls in a certain organi- zation does not prove that the girls in sororities not represented aren ' t just as fine and likable as those in . . . for two reasons: the politics within the " honorary " has probably kept many girls out : and second, the girls them- selves might not be " joiners. " The word " little " as referred to " little sororities " is in no sense meant to be derogatory; " little " means " smaller in numbers " . . . which, in many instances, is a distinct advantage. On the other hand, the charts do mean to show the ruts that some organizations have gotten into, and how the selfishness of certain groups has overshadowed the pur- poses of the club to per- petuate their own sorority ' s standards. 35 BiMT I l » id. KKU ill. K«Q l " ' aRRB 14 6 IS5A i.. »4 17?. flttH a r Ifc ' . K«i i (1I. Kfte H . WW zy- 1935 xxa lii -i»« il -, B( i1- irexj) 167. KK.(, 111- Kfle zs ' ' ' e »A s! itO- ,1 i93t ? ' • ' CTft nl- ■ AAA 5 pcfi sV. t « ,0?. KKO %i1- )t(»9 i»: «aiw sf. ASHBEL LITERARY . . . Kappa and Pi Phi stronghold,- notice that over a period over 50% (or clearly enough to control all elections) of the members belo($ to either one or the other of these two groups. The poor Zeta ' s, well they aren ' t there . . . nor are they there very noticeably in any of the groups. The Theta ' s are allowed an average of about 12% — or one member out of every 8 . . . which isn ' t exactly a controlling group. Notice the absence of the smaller sororities . . . and the small barb representation . . . which is probably suffered to exist " so that it won ' t look to others as if this were a strictly a social-sorority club. " One might notice that after 1933 the same sororities have been in the group about the same per- centages ... the Chi Omega ' s . . . about 9%, Kappa ' s about 38%, Pi Phi ' s about 3C%, and Theta ' s about 12%. Ever once in a while a Tri Delt or Alpha Phi slips in . . . but no one else. 19)0 " 0. ,«9in ,1 " . it p , n i ' n -« ' " ■ wft • M ' f ' n It ' ll ff.i v. ' i M m» ' li PIERIAN LITERARY; starting with a fairly evenly distributed group in 1933, ;|j tebiwererepri 195 1 •flzA 3«. •flxa io7. UUk tt HE( lof. flATT fo?, KKC, ,0?. r8( 2 r IbBl B vi. REQAN UTtEMY SOCIETY 1952 ■ihSa r ITS - Kne ' i- xn. if n 7? AAA af flt( Ib . RAir ?r KKt, )! ' ' • 1f8 IJI- BAR Jll 1933 s (BIT- r t5 3 ' y.Cl 11 1 fl l ' - AAA %% HE 17 - KKt, 5 ' - X " -■s 1T6 I7 ' - 6flRft 1 ' ' ' ,7r X ASA41- xa ' ' i ' fl IS?. t cax i f,a z ?- aaTT Tr 4 S ' ■%Vf3 nl practically the same sororities have jockied for positions . . . with the Kappa ' sij and the Theta ' s growing, the Pi Phi ' s the Alpha Phi ' s, and the barbs falling off. Thet Tri Delts have held on to their 3%, average. The Zeta ' s have worked up considerably j notice the trend of their percentage of; representation in the group: 1933 — Oj 1934—1%; 1935—12%,, and 1936- 17% ... but they still have the 30% ' Theta ' s and 27% Kappa ' s to content with.! I1JS ' »»♦; ' (VSO 4f ' XT.». S7. R 1,7. t ii lo7. nt4 2t?. Mt il. 3fl iB jiS. 27? (934 7rfl. lit fl4 5 » ' AAA i l %R«.ft 28] ' oA.D,l iMvesofieb REAGAN LITERARY ... the stronf hold of the smaller sororities; notice the 1936 distribution ... no Kappa ' s, no Pi Phi ' s, no Theta ' s, and 14% Zeta . . . ,», then look at the 30% Alpha Phi, 23% 15 Delt, 28% barb .... Notice how thi trend has been that way since 193 Notice also the rise and fall of A. E. PMi they held about 25% over a period of 3 4 years and went down to 2% in 1936. rage l,»h »n« »950 ORANGE JACKETS 9} I95J 9? 1 1935 1936 » « ' • ' • ' ,- ' ' ' ,,. -- - VJN b°to ■ • X.TMo ' Iv fsC Vf o K - ' 1 ' , ' - ' baiV4j% 0- V o P,e 7% B ! ri-E- 9% ftE- -W » 1 % V.t . t° o 0La( 9 ' . 31 " A ' l , 0li% •P3 H«). ri?a K ' ' E OT KK6 87. fcW «% X5% « e M° . 5,q,» c Vk fc9 ' ' KAe9% 17 5% AH:a5% AEa9 ' c M5% M . V4% aa9% )L s ' " Kft©l ' - r -Q 5% AE-ai " , A | 9% KK697t. 19% BARB ORANGE JACKETS: asain a barb stronghold . . . they average about 25% each year consistently ... no more, no less. Pity the poor Chi Omega ' s. They built up a large percentage in 1932; their percent- ages since then: 31%, 25%, 22%, 14% . . . and in 1936, 0% . . . Flelen Mims, Chi Omega graduated in 1935 . . . connection? Notice that they had none after 1935. The Pi Phi ' s and Zeta ' s haven ' t been deemed to have girls worthy of the " honor " since 1930, except for one Zeta in 1935, and the Kappas aren ' t exactly running the organization. 1930 -? ' r »a4 o a 9% i aA ' )% " xia.tr. • " - " ndUV. - ' KAe i»7» NUTT3 »95l BAafeS a4 fc7o ftAA t7o y ; AH ' ' c y y y y y y 193 2. ' 9 5 BARB W ' . ------- eARR % ftE ' ' • • r 3 5Vo r 6 M ' t fi-sy o ZT A t Vj 195 «955 BftRB - -- •= ' " Re 9% . )C-iX9% r 4i« . X i 3 Vo ' ZTAfc " ,, " •« • • y • y ZTft H7e KK.6 13% netg ' o ;l97o -)(b acft 10% Xjn-77o N. U. T. T.: notice how many sororities aren ' t represented and haven ' t been . . . and how large a percent- age the Theta ' s have maintained over a long period after they once got a little hold in 1930. What, no Alpha Phi ' s, no A. D. Pi ' s, no A. E. Phi ' s, Alpha Chi Omega ' s no Alpha Z. Delta ' s . . . ? In the 1937 elections, no barbs were represented, and only 4 sororities to elect new members: Kappa, Pi Phi, Zeta, and Theta. That leaves one barb in an organization which was organized to have 50% barbs and 50% sorority girls. OdXIIC ' j (jCiilW nORTAR BOARD 1930 yo.g ' y, Aq) % % Cshh% KAe8% KK687. nB(t)87. %» « ' , 1931 193 1 N ZTA % ' lo X-a9% At87o X i f h 9% aA 8% KK ' 3% l7o v: ' :si» rit 193? 19? XO.107 ' . AE IC7« rcJ ' BltVo KKfckO ' t o7c- -- V V h 1 , Ae s% r B67c s ? 8% ; AOS% " . 6 " ' b7o J 1935 i(a lov, yf o KK I076 Tre io " . I9? b At t.76 A E.«p7. ftAafcSb KASfc ' 7o ft ' .e ' i q ' o MORTAR BOARD: with the Non-sorority girls or " Barbs " as they are called, hold- ing the controlling num- bers consistently,- note that in 1930, the barbs had 50%, and in 1933, 40% The Theta ' s went out in 1932 and didn ' t return until 1934,- they still have only 6% — or about 1 out of 16. Where are the Zetas? Where were they from 1931 on. raye iSS f.- ■ mm Page i8S ' •-«ft, ■%, ■ ■ iiiM»wir-T- • It " - ' « P A R A L T A AUSTIN Famous for Distinctive Portraits ■j i 41 YEAR OF CONTINUED SERVICE TO THE STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS Books- Stationery School Supplies S i 3 - ' ' : -%M . rm ■ -- I ,1 UNIVERSITY CO-OP ' The Student ' s Own Store " llAe GUADALUPE STREET AUSTIN, TEXAS M P lf)c SS I 1 fl,. carbrough OU see the smartest dressed eds and co-eds on the campus . . . you ask them where they got those nifty out- fits . . . and ten to one they ' ll say, (( Congi-ess Avenue at Sixth Street AUSTIN ■ mi t f . ef KNOW YOUR UNIVERSITY The University of Texas Library is the largest and probably the best in the southern and southwestern part of the United States and ranks fourteenth among the university libraries in the United States. The library of Duke University will soon outrank it if the respective rates of growth are continued. Moreover, the libraries of the best northern universities are much more adequate than is our library. The libraries of Harvard, Yale, Columbia, and Chicago are 8, 5, 3, and 2 times as large, respectively. The libraries of the state universities of Illinois, Michigan, and Cali- fornia are nearly twice as large. THREE POINT SERVICE • Convenience — • Curb — • Delivery — • Eldridge Moore Drug Stores 1 2th Rio Grande 1300 Congress 1013 Brazos St. CONNELLYS FLORISTS 209 West 19th Extend Thanks and Appreciation For Your Patronage Austin Texas CosETTE Beauty Shop 2516 Guadalupe Street Phone 2-1557 Vaije .)8» 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 Hirshfeld T. H. Davis Ike D. White C. M. Bartholomew S. B. Roberdeau FACULTY AND STUDENT ACCOUNTS SOLICITED Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation U. S. Government Depositary Page 490 rmiligki! , iidffmm£ . .: «iu, ft ' i r , A - . , «} 616 Cong. Ave. iAustin ' s Leading Store for Men t:ompt, efficient and courteous o - service is assured you at — Gastons. An experienced staff of salesmen will be delighted to assist you in making your selections of fine quality men ' s wear. This most complete store for men features na- tionally known brands of clothing, furnishings and hats. HATS CLOTHING SHIRTS DOBBS Hickey-Freeman Arrow Stetson Society Brand Troy Guild BORSALINO Griffon Manhattan Page i9i Compliments of The American National Bank Austin, Texas Forty-seven 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 Board of Directors W. H. Badger A. C. Bull W. S. Drake, Jr. Theo. Low 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 U. S. Depositary r mil tor an. dol; lol V Page i92 • i " ' " 1)1 ' Mtaim i rim ii i! ' ' ■„: «4aSiss ' ». : . ::k BETTER WEAR FOR MEN J c=o MERRITT ' NABOURS - CO. 7th at Congress Also Custom Tailoring for Men and Women SHARE OUR VALUES AND OUR FRIENDLINESS Comfort Pleasure Convenience and Satisfaction KNOW YOUR UNIVERSITY Already privately donated endowment funds to the University total more than a million dollars and gifts of buildings, his- torical records, books, equipment, works of art, etc., total in value several millions of dollars. In fact, many gifts are too valuable to be expressed in dollars. The wide range, both in size and in sub- stance, of the gifts already made to the Uni- versity is shown by a " List of Gifts, 1883- 1932, " recently published as a Bulletin of the University as part of the celebration of its Fiftieth Anniversary, the work of preparing this Bulletin being itself a gift. The Bulle- tin contains 107 pages. Wukasch Brothers Cafe and Confectionery " Exclusive Home Cooking " 2002 Guadalupe Street II AUSTIN m BALAGIA PRODUCE and MEAT MARKET Milk Fed Chickens Corn Fed Beef Barbecue Every Day != ac=o Phone 3511 505 East 6th Z ' Of e ;. ' »,? TEXAS THEATRE The Student ' s Playhouse James Preddy, Mgr. f Books, Supplies and Stationery Send us your order for your correspondence needs Hemphill ' s Book Store Opposite Law Building Austin, Texas P. W. McFadden Claude E. Hill UNIVERSITY DRUG STORE P. W. McFADDEN « CO. Continuous, Satisfactory, Dependable Service Since 1885 KNOW YOUR UNIVERSITY The records of the graduate students, the publications of the Faculty, and the degrees and other honors attained by the Faculty are evidence that The University of Texas now possesses a good reputation both as a university in general and as a graduate school in particular. The University can claim that its Gradu- ate School is unsurpassed in the southern or southwestern portions of the United States (California not included) . The University believes that this part of the country should now aim at national levels of excellence in educational work. It is not satisfied to be as good as anything in the South, if that means inferiority as judged by national stan- dards. i ' auc iSi f ' jei m . ' Kitiif!Sl f}gm!!!mm. - .- MiSi- ' frn a -■ iW «; »l LUMBER MILLWORK and Other Building Supplies Paintings Fine China Silver Gifts Our Specialty Paint and Enamel Brydson Lumber Co. Ye Qualitye Shoppe The Art Shop of Austin 415 W. 19th Telephones 5331-5332 Fanny M. Andrews Austin, Texas The Capital Ice Cold Cream Drinks ' • National Bank STEAKS AFP Crowing with the Capital City OUR SPE :CIALTY OFFICERS Walter Bremond, Jr. ' President John A. Gracy HILSBERG ' S CAFE Vice President " Famous for Steaks " Walter Bohn Vice President Leo Kuhn 21st ? Wichita Sts. Opposite Law School Cashier KNOW YOUR UNIVERSITY Major George W. Littlefield was one of the University ' s greatest benefactors. Some of his major gifts to the institution are listed below: Littlefield Fund for a Main Building, now about $700,000 Littlefield Fund for Southern History $155,000 Wrenn Library 225,000 Littlefield Dormitory (gift portion) 300,000 Littlefield Memorial Entrance. . 250,000 Littlefield Home 75,000 Pat e 05 IP Compliments 3366 m ■ I II MTr ' M i n i T 3566 4rvgvqy wasm ms is STcnjLixeo 1514 Lavaca Street Austin, Texas Quality Ice With Dependable Service Capital Ice Cold Storage Co. Phone 2-3168 301-11 Colorado Street Austin, Texas KNOW YOUR UNIVERSITY Among the major gifts to the University Brackenridge Lands, Austin, have been those made by Colonel George W. 500 acres $ 50,000 Brackenridge, a few of the more important Brackenridge Loan Fund for ones being listed below: Women Students in Archi- University Hall and Lots, tecture, Law, and Medicine 25,000 Galveston $ 42,600 Maintenance of University Hall Brackenridge Hall, Main over a period of many years. Several University 17,000 Thousand Paae iOS f J), , r w»»» »Hp. y-t r , GREETINGS FROM TOM MILLER Mayor of Austin E. S. SWANN Wm. Schulle Compliments SWANN ' SCHULLE FURNITURE CO. Home Furnishers and Office Outfitters AUSTIN, TEXAS KNOW YOUR UNIVERSITY Among many major gifts to the Univer- sity are the following: By General Education Board: For Research in Zoology .... $ 54,000 For Curriculum Revision. . . 16,000 For Library books 33,000 Memorial Museum: Gifts via American Legion, Coin sales, etc. (Estimated) 100,000 Appropriation by United States government $300,000 Library Books, Gifts Excluding those from Little- field, Stark, Huntington, General Education Board, and including Bexar Ar- chives, Austin papers, Rusk papers, Palm Library and many others — estimated. . 650,000 Austin ' s Newest and Largest Hotel w L.3TA R K MANAGER 300 Rooms of Solid Comfort — Ceiling Fans, Circulating Ice Water Headquarters of the University Faculty, Alumni and Student Body Page 97 Quality Materials Fair Prices Intelligent Service Over Half a Century of Home Building in Austin CALCASIEU LUMBER CO. J. C. BRYANT CREAMERY CO. Raw or Pasteurized Milk 4% On Savings Shares Mutual Deposit Loan Co. Member of Federal Home Loan Banking System Personal Loans 10-12 Monthly Payment FIDELITY TRUST CO. 905 Congress Ave. 108 E. Tenth St. Austin, Texas KNOW YOUR UNIVERSITY An inspiring list of gifts to the University includes such benefactions as these: Collections of books and works of art given by Mrs. Miriam Lutcher Stark and Mr. and Mrs. Lutcher Stark Several Millions The Astronomical Observa- tory given by the late W. J. McDonald $877,880 Many Library books and 4,367 acres of land as an endow- ment for an art museum — given by Archer M. Hunting- ton $ 40,000 Educational endowment by Wilbur S. Davidson 100,000 International Scholarship Fund by the E. D. Farmer estate. . 115,000 A. C. Knippa G. C. Seiders Mm-n fi Self Serve Grocery and Market 100% Quality, Courtesy, and Satisfaction 1 00 1 Congress Ave. 3101 Guadalupe St. 412 West 6th St. Page 98 Nc No ' MmiaiiAifiiiemimi. ,iir-: v.-.a i!S ) ' : ' «aK " t KNOW YOUR UNIVERSITY The list of major gifts to the University includes, among others, the following: Medical Library Allen J. Smith Library; Gift by Dr. Thompson Several Thousand Scholarships and Fellowships The Ex-Students ' and other Loan Funds, etc., etc. — exclusive of Hogg and Brackenridge funds $200,000 Research Various miscellaneous gifts for research 40,000 Gifts really for the University but not to the University should not be forgotten. The Scottish Rite, Helen M. Kirby, and Newman Hall dormitories for girls are examples of such gifts, totaling over a million dollars. The " Bible Chairs " and " University " Churches adjacent to the Campus are other examples. SEND US YOUR MAIL ORDERS FOR BOOKS AND SUPPLIES We Pay the Postage and Ship Same Day Order Is Received TEXAS BOOK STORE ■ The Students Book Exchanqe " " Where the Golden Rule is Practiced " FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS Watson Floiyver Stop Austin, Texas Phone 2-2745 2602 Guadalupe Beautiful SHOES FRENCH BOOT SHOP AUSTIN ' There ' s Nothing Accidental About Quality " AWK Austin Goodyear Co. No. 2 Inc. Bob Armstrong, Mgr. OUTSTANDING FOR ORIGINAL FOOD SPECIALTIES No. 1 — 336 So. Congress Austin No. 2 — 20th and Guadalupe Texas 26th and Guadalupe Phone 2-8167 Page 99 ■p NoRGE Refrigerators R. C. A. Victor and Zenith Radios ABANISS snu FURNITURE COMPANYE 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 Business Free Delivery Service KNOW YOUR UNIVERSITY The Sealy and Smith Foundation at Gal- veston has been one of the truly great bene- factors of the University. Some of its outstanding gifts are listed as follows: Cost of Hospital — 1888-1891 . $69,126 Miscellaneous gifts — 1888 .... 127,759 Women ' s Hospital, 1915 125,000 Remodeling and refurnishing main hospital, 1916 270,000 Deficits in operation of hospital in excess of 800,000 Lots 1, 2, 3, 4, 11, 12, 13, Block 608; Lot 1, Block 607 (City of Galveston) , and Securities $271,463 Inheritance taxes on Mr. Sealy ' s estate — • released by State, 1926 700,000 Out-Patient Clinic, 1931 533,805 Improvements in Hospital, 1928-31 87,754 Power Plant, 1929 205,122 New Nurses Home 360,000 remond I ROASTEB Of IIIPROVED PROCESS Austin: T x ESTABLISHED 1847 WHERE THE VARSITY CROWD EATS Pure Foods Good Service A Pleasant Smile Locke ' s Cafe 815 Congress Page 500 ' ' ;., " W wfllflpplp ' ' s M] i,l22 1,000 mt ie fif GET WISE! For Good Things to Eat — • KAMP MARKET GROCERIES — : PHONE 6835 :— Fruits, Vegetables and Meats If It ' s in the Market, We Have It Your Friendly 5c and 10c Store On the Drag HAGE CO. Austin, Texas KNOW YOUR UNIVERSITY If the South and Southwest should have some really distinguished graduate university work, where should that work be developed? In the entire southern half of this country east of California there seem to be two reason- able foundations for such work. In the Southeast there is recognized graduate work in the States of Virginia and North Carolina. Doubtless a great graduate school should be developed in at least one university in that region. Another great graduate university should be developed in a more central location. At present in the vast region south of Missouri, east of California, and west of North Caro- lina, The University of Texas is the only institution that is recognized by membership in the Association of American Universities. In the same region the University is the only institution with as many as twelve de- partments recognized (in the report of the American Council on Education) as offering competent graduate work for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy. it COMPARE THIS PRICE! ONLY $68.50 OTHER mOOCLS The New 193 7 Coolerator Gives: Constant Safe Temperature Proper Humidity Positive Air Circulation Economical Operation Crystal Clear Ice Cubes in 5 Minutes " Those Who Realty Know Prefer Ice Refrigeration " COLD ALONE IS NOT ENOUGH g S p _, AMERICAN fea H I AS LOW AS Mo.oe THE Co?2a c c(med REFRIGERATOR 107 W. Second St. Austin, Texas faye 501 Powder PufF Beauty Shop No. 1 — 1111 Rio Grande No. 2 — 2605 Guadalupe Formerly Permanent Wave Shop Hazel Blakely, Owner C nas. XT. JtvaveY JEWELER Block from Hi-Prices 104 West 6th St. E. RAVEN, Plumter Real Workmanship — Prompt Service 1403 Lavaca Austin, Texas J. O. BUAAS SONS Since 1884 Phone 6140 407 Lavaca St. .»iV ■fr TEXA5 QUARRIE5, INC AUSTIN, TEXAS CORDOVA CREAM CORDOVA SHELL l Quarriers and Fabricators of Cordova Cream and Cordova Shell Texas Limestone Pafje 502 ' •Sm»maifi-Mm i m.£:aLr,t,iiSii fJIII ■ i Specialists in the Examination of the Eyes and the Fitting of Glas ses vf;«BS™ £i WARD TREAD WELL OFrO imrRISjrS optometrists Seventh Si Congress " Where the Students get their Glasses " Seventh and Congress Austin, Texas V— .X V for Wo " " " Style Center for the College Miss " 1 1 4 Congress Ave. - Austin, Texas D The Style Shop of Austin D LEON ' S SLIPPER SHOP Beautiful Footwear For Co-Eds D 604 Congress n HOME DRUG COMPANY ' The Appreciative Place " Catering to the Demands of Our Student Customers 2206 Guadalupe Street Austin, Texas KNOW YOUR UNIVERSITY Among other major gifts to The Univer- sity arc these: By Attorney General Thomas Watt Greg- gory and others — Contributions of Ex- students Union Committee to: Gregory Gymnasium $175,000 Women ' s Gymnasium 100,000 Union Building 12,000 By Will C. Hogg: Fellowships, Main University 120,000 Loan Fund, Main University $100,000 Loan Fund, Medical Branch 25,000 Loan Fund, College of Mines 25,000 By Laura Spelman Rockefeller Memorial: For Research in the Social Sciences and Business. . . . 325,000 By several thousand donors: Memorial Stadium 501,914 Page SU3 Payc SO ' , • :ti ■ mmmw ' ' - -■--■ ' y- f GREETINGS AND BEST WISHES TO UNIVERSITY STUDENTS FROM MR. AND MRS. LUTCHER STARK - 1 Pai c SOS «« ' Compliments of IHILieiHIES T€€IL CCMIPANT Manufacturers of Specialized Oil Industry Tools IC©CII lOIITjf C€KIE ICllTjf ICIEAMIEICjf irOCILJClNTjf YAILYIES, lEirC. There is no oil field in the world that does not know " HUGHES TOOLS " i Puye iOij u ' iiM»»am ' iWa» fli? ! iil: o.: ' %M i :ritoe. : ;.i. ' I ' ljr - ' MtirA. :. ' !S wti " a FIRST NATIONAL BANK IN HOUSTON e|} RESOURCES 57 MILLION DOLLARS KNOW YOUR UNIVERSITY In the Educational Record for April, 1934, there is printed a report of the Committee on Graduate Instruction of the American Council on Education. This Committee un- dertook to gather the opinions of qualified specialists throughout the United States on the adequacy of work toward the degree of Doctor of Philosophy in American Universi- ties. An examination of its results shows that The University of Texas is recognized as being at the head of all southern or south- western universities, but that it is below the level of those universities, mostly in the Northeast, which have much larger income per student. In the Committee ' s ranking of departments whose work for the Ph.D. degree is consid- ered not merely qualified but distinguished, only two departments in the entire South or Southwest received this commendation — genetics (a part of Zoology) at The Uni- versity of Texas and sociology at The Uni- versity of North Carolina. RADIO STATION Kxy z Houston, Texas o==inc=o News — Sports — Popular Music »»» OOI MAIN AT 1VAJLKER ««- ' Your Family ' s Shoe Store " In Houston Page 507 Thriftiest Cars in all ford history ■ .y xe ' Kf ' " isft ass. Yet they ' re big and roomy, same wheelbase and body size as the brilliant " 85 " . . .with modern style, rich appointments . . . and quiet, sweet-running V-8 engines! The new Thrifty " 60 " V-8 cars save you money, in a great big way, with- out cutting down size or comfor t! They have the same Center-Poise ride as the brilliant " 85 " Ford V-8. The same steel-on-steel structure. The same new quick-stopping, easy- acting brakes. The same big luggage compartments and modern lines . . . But the " 60 " is powered by a smaller engine and carries a lower price tag. And though it can ' l quite match the brilliant 85 ' s pick-up and top speed ... it is still amongst Amer- ica ' s best-performing low price cars! Come in and drive one today! YOVR FORD DEALER THE THRIFTY " 60 " FORD V-8 THE QUALITY CAR IN THE LOW-PRICE FIELD AT THE LOWEST PRICE IN YEARS! AUmoiIZID reio HNXNCZ ruuil— $25 a month, after usual down payment, buys any model 1937 Ford V-8 car. Ask your Ford dealer abottt the easy payment plans of the UtuTersal Credit Company. You never drove anything like the new THRIFTY " 60 " FORD V-8... See it at your Ford Dealer ' s NOW! EAST-ACTION SAFETY BHAKES- You push gently and you stop quickly! CENTEB-POISE RIDING COMFORT —All passengers " amidships, " ke- tween the axles. STEEL-ON-STEEL CONSTRUCTION Steel top, sides, floor, welded to steel framework. Safety Glass all around. • Ltunirious New Interiors • Large Luggage Compartments in all models • Bodies Noise-proofed and Rubber- mounted • New ECfortless Steering • Battery under engine hood • One- piece " V " Windshields that open. r I i . I K in Unii m the I depii pnbli versii Ster Parie SOS ■A liiW lnai ' ' i- iaigat£fea.: .: ' j ' Um!:s imi . . ' . . ' . kwi i. — k.« W ANit - 4p it( [j mfi Pin 9 17 ' 19-21 Main Street Houston, Texas Comvlimcnts of A Fnmd KNOW YOUR UNIVERSITY A complete account of the national reputa- tion of the different departments in The University of Texas would require a sep- arate book. In such an account would go the publications of the professors in each department, the national recognition of those publications, the appointment of the Uni- versity ' s graduates in leading universities, the fellowships given the University ' s graduates at leading universities, the election of pro- fessors as presidents or other officers of na- tional scholarly or scientific associations, research grants in sciences, humanities, and the social sciences given to The University of Texas by the leading research foundations, and many other items too numerous to men- tion. Oterlmg CX JJaker securities V orporation Listed and Unlisted Stocks and Bonds Investments for Safety and Income Collateral Loans Shell Building Houston American -litle Cruaranty Co. rlarris V ounty Abstract Co. Henry B. Breaker Niels Esperson Bldg. Houston, Texas Page 509 Mt SI in t for com and edge Par C 510 " ■J ' ill I inliMffi ' l fH«iria-T - ;;!, y t .: -.a(K .. To the 1937 Graduates We Extend Best Wishes for Success The National Bank of Commerce Capital $3,250,000.00 Surplus $2,000,000.00 Houston, Texas Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. York Ice Machinery Corporation AIR CONDITIONING REFRIGERATION Offices in: Houston (Texas Headquarters), Dallas, Fort Worth, San Antonio, El Paso YORK Headquarters for Mechanical Cooling Since 1885 We arc grateful for the privilege given us of making the several installations in The University of Texas. KNOW YOUR UNIVERSITY The Association of American Universities is an organization of thirty-two institutions in the United States and Canada, " founded for the purpose of considering matters of common interest relating to graduate study and research. " It is the highest ranking educational organization on this continent. The University of Texas was admitted to membership in 1929 as the twenty-ninth member of the organization. It is one of the fourteen state universities holding member- ship. The only other members in the South are The University of Virginia and The Uni- versity of North Carolina. Compliments «=int=o HOUSTON OIL COMPANY of TEXAS Geo. a. Hill, Jr., President M ' ' Page Sll E • " " ' ■■|fli}iii» «giii.iMiii On the Ground Hallowed by Makers of History Stands Houston ' s Welcome to the World 9 Since the days when the Allen Brothers built a Capitol of the Republic at the corner of Main and Texas — when the great and near great trod the halls of state . . . the site of today ' s Rice Hotel has been in the heart of things. A focal point of social and commercial activities . . . the Rice Hotel is a monument to the spirit and will of a great people ... a welcome to the world that spreads the fame and enjoyment of true Southern hospitality to the corners of the earth. A thousand modern rooms . travelers and permanent guests to with every homey comfort beckon THE RICE HOTEL Site of Houston ' s Leading Hotel for 94 Years! R. BRUCE CARTER, Manager A ' I I Page S12 fijij Wr tjm liiK »wni ' I miii»f B!fea;, : WW ' Xt l .■ ' «; ' :j K»)All)t. ! ' A Welcome Home Away From Home akowitas1 roy. 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. ' immediately accepted as genuine . . faction is a foregone conclusion ! . . . the article is and ultimate satis- Back of every piece of merchandise 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 FANNIN AT RUSK THE HUMBLE OIL REFINING COMPANY Joins other Texas institutions in welcoming the men and women of the class of 1937 to the tasks and the opportunities of the modern world in which they live. May they find their gradua- tion a true commencement in the original meaning of the word — the commencement of a life filled with that sort of work which becomes a pleasure and with useful- ness to their families, their communities, their State. HUMBLE Page 613 W Crippled and Deformed Childrens ' Hospital, Galveston J. E. Morgan and Sons General Contractors El Paso, Texas Robert Leon White Architect Austin, Texas A. M. Bowles Waterproofing, Dampproof- ing, and Caulking Houston, Texas Samuel Dean Roofing, Insulating, and Sheet Metal San Antonio, Texas Black Hardware Co. Reinforcing Steel Galveston, Texas William Wilmot Moore Pile-Driving Houston, Texas W. A. Kelso Building Material Co., Inc. Building Materials Grading-Teaming- Excavating Galveston, Texas r Pa fie 51i ' 1 ' ili w iS i iik.-- ;i : ' ? !tEiMiel ' j.. HB LU.i Ju ■..A .-;»dj« afit.fr-:.i Colored Hospital, Galveston E. Morgan and Sons General Contractors El Paso, Texas Robert Leon White Architect Austin, Texas American Heating and Plumbing Co. Plumbing New Orleans, La. Black Hardware Co. Reinforcing Steel Galveston, Texas William Wilmot Moore Pile-Driving Houston, Texas A. M. Bowles Waterproofing, Dampproof- ing, and Caulking Houston, Texas Samuel Dean Roofing, Insulating, and Sheet Metal San Antonio, Texas W. A. Kelso Building Material Co., Inc. Building Materials Grading-Teaming- Excavating Galveston, Texas Page 515 I ' J u " .. : " i ' •- }.: Z, ' • % ' . ' ■ ' -• ■y- Psychopathic Hospital Annex, Galveston J. E. Morgan and Sons General Contractors El Paso, Texas R. R. Rapp Architect Galveston, Texas Johnny Goyes Consulting Architect Galveston, Texas Elgin Butler Brick Co. " Butler Brick Since ' 73 " Austin, Texas Panhandle Sash Door and Millwork Amarillo, Texas Black Hardware Co. Reinforcing Steel Galveston, Texas Texas Testing Laboratories Material Testing Dallas, Texas William Wilmot Moore Pile-Driving Houston, Texas Penn Metal Co., Inc. Metal Lath and Corner Beads Parkersburg, W. Va. W. A. Kelso Building Material Co., Inc. Building Materials Grading-Teaming- Excavating Galveston, Texas Page 516 .v.b: ' . ' ' 3la ; .aaaikj . .1. ' .uuuAfvu i-;. 18 5 1 19 3 7 Dependable Grocers for 86 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 R. M. GUNTHER C. D. Tellefson BROADWAY CASH STORE Groceries and Meats Seafood, Fruits and Vegetables Courteous Service Phone 7202 2025 Broadway vj-alveston Jv ooel 1 aundry CLEANING AND DYEING Phone 6200 2502 Church St. W a. green 1 )rug otore Drugs with a Reputation 2202 Post Office Street Galveston, Texas FREE MOTORCYCLE DELIVERY Phones 742 743 You ' ll Enjoy Shopping in A FRIENDLY STORE That ' s Why Galveston Folks Tell You They 5kop at EIBAND5 The Big Department Store Compliments of REX LAUNDKY mttxtan National Jfnsuranr C0. GALVESTON, TEXAS W. L. Moody, Jr., President 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 For Further ( Will H. Ford, Gen ' l Agt. . . 918 American Nat ' l Bldg. . Phone 1409 Particulars - E. C. Northen 501 American Nat ' l Bldg. . Phone 57 Address: ( C. E. Nelson, Supt. Ind. Agcy. . 205 American Nat ' l Bldg. . Phone 1063 M» Page 517 Depression or No Depression Mt-UyS INFANT DIET MATEJllAlS ARE AmTRTISF-D ONI.V TD PHVKICIANS- NO ITFDTNG DIRrCTIONS ACCOMPANV TRADE PACKAGES • INFORMATION IN REGABD TO FEEDING IS SUPPLIED I TO THE .MOTHER BV- WRITTEN I, INSTRUCTION ' S FRfJM HER DOCTOR J WHO CHANGE!; THE TEEOlNOS J FROM TIME TO TIME TO EET J J THE NLTRTTIONAL REQUIRE- , VV MEN-fE OF THE GROWING SA INFANT- UTERATLTlEiS s FURNnSHEDGNT.YTO PHYS1CIAN6 ' y ' in good times and in bad SERVAMUS FIDEM . . . " We are Keeping the Faith " (I) 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 depression). (2) No public advertising of Mead Product. (3) No dosage directions or formulae to laymen. MEAD, JOHNSON y CO. EvANSViLLE, Indiana, U. S. A. Pioneers in Vitamin Research CENTRAL DRUG STORE We Deliver Phone 4191 Compliments of Texas Cleaners LOUIS V. SCHEMBRE Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Groceries, Fruits, Vegetables, Game, Fish and Oysters 312 20th St. Telephone 474 NURSES ' UNIFORMS CAPES COATS ACCESSORIES CATALOG ON REQUEST BRUCK ' S Curses Outfitting Co. Inc. 17 No. State St. Chicago, III. COMPLIMENTS OF PURITY CREAMERY CO., INC. QUEEN BARBER SHOP Your Favorite Shop Phone 7782 LEACROY LEFTY REES SMITH KNAPP ' S FLOWER SHOP Flowers for All Occasions Phone 2947 4105 Ave. O GARBADE ' S PHARMACY American National Insurance Building Phones 451-452 Galveston, Texas OSCAR SPRINGER Printing — Binding — Stationery Commencement Invitations 2121-2123 Strand Galveston, Texas CLARKE COURTS COMMERCIAL STATIONERS Lithographers — Printers — Engravers GALVESTON Dallas Houston W. L. MOODY CO. BANKERS ( Unincorporated) Responsibility $2,000,000 GALVESTON II TEXAS Mj GAl Ul K u: Page 518 ' •He; e.1li»9r »i. ib.;; Slaailfw.:v«li.i ,. ' I ■ : UNEEDA LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANERS Market at 19th Phone 1417 GAINER ' S LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANERS Student Work a Specialty. 827 Ave. H Galveston, Texas The American Printing Company Lithographers, Engravers, Printers, Bookbinders, Stationers, Office Supplies, Furniture and Filing Equipment GALVESTON TEXAS DEMACK CO. Wholesale and Retail FRUITS AND PRODUCE — FISH AND OYSTERS 1928 Ave. D Galveston, Texas MARTINELLI BROTHERS Makers of " MOTHER ' S QUALITY BREAD " 3601 Ave. H. Phone 2336 LELSZ DUTCH GARDENS Flowers for All Occasions We telegraph Flowers Special Student Corsage and Boutonniere, $1.00 1109 Ave. J Galveston 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 USE MODEL MILK IT ' S BETTER «=IDt=0 Telephones 6122-6123 2327 Avenue G ESTABLISHED 1881 Kahn Levy Furniture, Radios and Floor Coverings Complete Line of Draperies Norge Refrigerators Phone 3403 GALVESTON • Texas Witwcr Studio OFFICIAL CACTUS PHOTOGRAPHERS 1 PORTRAITS COMMERCIAL HOME PORTRAITS Make Our Studio Your Downtown Headquarters C. F. WiTWER, Proprietor TELEPHONE 2052 GALVESTON, TEXAS 2111 4 AvENUE E ' . w Paye 51 ' J GUNTER SAN ANTO NIO ' S LARGEST H T E L J 550 ROOMS WITH BATH 2V AND UP RESTAURANTS LO GATED GcVUtCCy IN CONNECTION KNOW YOUR UNIVERSITY In a tabulation of the number of qualified or distinguished universities published in School and Society (June 2, 1934, p. 708), The University of Texas gets a rank of twenty-one. It is outranked by no other institution in the South or Southwest. It is outranked by the Universities of California, Wisconsin, Michigan, Illinois, Minnesota, Ohio, Iowa, and Missouri. It is also out- ranked by eleven of the leading private, uni- versities, such as Harvard, Columbia, etc. It should be noted that the best figures available show that these institutions which outrank The University of Texas spend from $400 to $1,000 per long session student, whereas the corresponding figure at The Uni- versity of Texas is not much above $200. RICHER LIVING AT YOUR FINGERTIPS NEVER BEFORE has there been such a world of modern con- veniences available to bring pleasure, leisure and undreamed of comfort to the American home. TODAY, almost every task can be done with electricity or natural gas — cooking, washing, ironing, heating, lighting, refrigeration and the endless small work of daily housekeeping routine. IN WHATEVER way you now use gas and electric service, the modern appliances will add greater comfort and richer living. And the costs of operation are less than ever. San Antonio Public Service Company |.i El Fr (Acn Page 520 ' •? «, E!tl ts6.«b. ' - UiW: 6aQdD .-jJKBLlu. 1 ;L. ' : To Tlie Class of ' 37 I other . Itis joniu, ma, 10 out- aggi- (tC. idflOD ndoit, xUni- " The Largest Store in The Largest State. " Established in 1873 it became part of the pioneer life of Texas. Today, having grown and prospered with its State, it is rated among America ' s leading stores JOSKE ' S SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS Joskcs Salutes Youl You have attained a fine distinction . . . graduating from your school. We congratulate you and hope your efforts of the future will attain other goals equally fine. Success depends on useful service . . . that ' s been our experience for nearly three-quarters of a century. To serve you . . . to be at your command . . . shall be our pleasure. We hope to earn your good will as we have won the esteem of generations before you, through useful service ... In San Antonio since 1873. 42 DRUG STORES IN 1 TEXAS CITIES IDV FIVE CONVENIENT STORES IN AUSTIN One Located at 2324 Guadalupe Street (Across the Street from Texas Union) .KNOW YOUR UNIVERSITY. In the South and Southwest, the rank of institutions by departments qualified to give Ph.D. degrees, with the number of departments judged qualified is as follows: The Uni- versity of Texas, 12; University of North Carolina, 1 1 ; Duke Univer- sity, 8; University of Virginia, 4; Rice Institute, 3 ; University of Okla- homa, 2; University of Arizona, 2; George Peabody College for Teach- ers, 2. The South and Southwest are very slightly represented in the honor in- volved in being a member of the National Academy of Sciences. The geographical distribution of the mem- bers of this most distinguished body was as follows in 1935: North- east and North Central, 257; Far West, 48; South and Southwest: Virginia, 1 ; North Carolina, 1 ; Texas (at the University) , 2. » ' Page Stl KNOW YOUR UNIVERSITY It happens that in mathematics and the laboratory sciences national recog- nition is more easy to measure than in other subjects. An example may be found in one of the University ' s leading departments, Pure Mathe- matics. This Department has two members in the National Academy of Sciences. The secretary of the Ameri- can Mathematical Society recently distributed three rankings of mathe- matics departments in the United States. In research publications in highly restricted periodicals the De- partment of Pure Mathematics at The University of Texas ranked fourth in the entire United States, with Princeton, Harvard, and Yale ahead of it. In the number of graduates who have been starred in American Men of Science, the University ' s Depart- ment tied with Yale for sixth place and was outranked only by Harvard, Chicago, Johns Hopkins, Columbia, and Cornell. In number of appoint- ments for National Research Fellow- ships the University ' s Department was ranked fourth, with only Prince- ton, Harvard, and Chicago ahead of it. Floors of Cheerful Guest Rooms All With Bath 4n{i up 3 you. diavsL GOOD EYES, ffljuotscL JhmL-9 7bt. DON ' T NEGLECT THEM • Nearly every child has normal eyesight, but when eyes are used more and more for reading and studying, their efficiency is decreased. If eyes are used under poor lighting conditions, perma- nent damage may result. One of the surest ways to avoid unnecessary strain on the eyes is to have the right kind of glareless light when reading, studying or doing any other task that requires close use of the eyes. The new I. E. S. Better Sight Lamps are scientifically de- signed to provide the proper kind of light for safe seeing. Texas Electric Service Company fet; .VC Vnjl Paye 522 " • ; k !aMNbMtt£jjatMIEa2tal L ' i 9 « ' - fa- ' ' titttoij ' gai f A.ij i-nw yA-T i .u- — . ' . . Jt. iBH ii —i i-X-AoJi - . :-ii: George S. King (1898) A. C. Wood (1909) Wright Morrow (1915) H. Earl Cox Sam Holliday (1920) Newton Gresham (1930) George P. Murrin (Notre Dame, 1928) John W. Martin John C. Williams (1928) KING, WOOD MORROW Attorneys at Law Shell Building HOUSTON Compliments of Baker, Botts, Andrev s Wharton Houston, Texas Vinson, Elkms, Weems Francis Attorneys at Law Niels Esperson Bldg. Houston, Texas f. .. .p. ... .,. . ., ! Page 523 Joe A. Worsham J. M. Burford Frank M. Ryburn Robert B. Hincks Allen Charlton Autry Norton Logan Ford Walton O. Head Irion Worsham Frank M. Ryburn, Jr. Sam P. Burford WORSHAM, BURFORD, RYBURN HINCKS Attorneys and Counselors at Law INTERS JRBAN BUILDING DALLAS, TEXAS BENJAMIN CHILTON Attorney at Law REPUBLIC BANK BUILDING DALLAS, TEXAS CALDWELL, GILLEN, FRANCIS GALLAGHER Attorneys SANTA FE BUILDING DALLAS, TEXAS 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 5Zi ir: Compliments THOMPSON BARWISE Attorneys at Law p p s Fort Worth - - - Texas,. Thos. R. James, ' 1 1 Geo. M. Conner E. E. Sanders, ' 29 JAMES and CONNER Attorneys and Counselors Mrs. Dan Waggoner Building Fort Worth, Texas Edwin T. Phillips David B. Trammell Haynie E. Edwards Joe E. Estes Clayton L. Orn Kenneth H. Jones Gladys Shannon James B. Henderson Frank L. McClendon Phillips, Trammell, Estes, Edwards and Orn Attorneys at Law Fort Worth «=nnc= Tyler Jefferson JULIAN E. SIMON Attorney at Law sen 1414 Fort Worth National Bank Bldg. Fort Worth, Texas f.i ' " ' O. O. Touchstone John N. Touchstone Allen Wight J. W. Gormley Robert Price Henry W. Strasburgcr Philip L. Kelton 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 Wm. Thompson Wm. R. Harris Wm. C. Thompson Adair Rembert Lewis M. Dabney, Jr. Sol Goodell Theodore F. Morton 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. John W, Rutland, Jr. Rhodes S. Baker Alex F. Weisberg J. Hart Willis Pinkney Grissom Harold F. Thompson James E. Henderson Rhodes S. Baker, Jr. THOMPSON, KNIGHT, BAKER HARRIS Attorneys and Counselors Republic Bank Building Dallas, Texas Ralph W. Malone, T4 William Lipscomb, ' 16 Curtis White, ' 23 George E. Seay, ' 3 2 Tarlton Stafford, ' 32 MALONE, LIPSCOMB, WHITE SEAY Attorneys and Counselors Southland Life Building Dallas, Texas H. L. Bromberg Paul Carrington S. M. Leftwich W. C. Gowan G. W. Schmucker P. B. Carroll B. G. Habberton Wiley Johnson H. L, Bromberg, Jr. I. J. Walker M. D. McCloud W. L. Leeds Bromberg, Leftwich, Carrington Gowan Attorneys Magnolia Building Dallas, Texas WlCi REPl Ala; M Rob u J.E. i.C Sou -.. i E. C. DeMONTEL Attorney at Law 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. P. Nowlin Clinton G. Brown, Jr. TEMPLETON, BROOKS, NAPIER BROWN Attorneys at Law Alamo National Building San Antonio, Texas Joe A. Worsham J. M. Burford Frank M. Ryburn Robert B. Hincks Allen Charlton Autry Norton Logan Ford Walton O. Head Irion Worsham Frank M. Ryburn, Jr. Sam P. Burford WORSHAM, BURFORD, RYBURN HINCKS Attorneys at Law Interurban Building Dallas, Texas M. W. Terrell Dick O. Terrell (1933) 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 f I •;a« ■■•owta , ■ ■;!„„ B0 So.:! ■3ttte lMii 1 m tat iS ' ■ A: - £ -Htat j . «.-i. . .Uj(j«J ;j.K-..L- .„ __..,-_ ._._ , INDEX NAMES PAGES Aberson, Albert Doran 1 50 Abney, Anna 308 Abney, John 232 Abshire, Robert V 85,335 Achinson, Leon 348 Acker, Sam 65 Adams, Alice Mary 63, 201, 202 Adams, Anita Ruth 308, 365 Adams, Charles Knisht 256 Adams, Emma Lee 76 Adams, f. J 118 Adams, F. Valle 145, 343 Adams, Josephine 343 Adams, Lillian 61 , 363 Adams, Marion Corry 264 Adams, Mary Grace 342 Adams, Moss 228 Aden, Elizabeth 308, 364 Addison, F. W 114 Adicison, H. Leon 81 Adrian, La Verne 290 Agnew, Norman 85, 336 Agnor, Martha 85 Agress, Alfred 252 Agress, CM 177 Ahlgrimm, James A 270 Ainsworth, John 248 Aitken, Donald 166 Akin, Grace 81 Albrecht, Elenora 350 Alcorn, James Munrex 85 Aldred, Val Jean 359 Aldridge, Bernice Milburn 61 Alexander, Anna Pearl 76, 349 Alexander, Bill 242 Alexander, Dixie 361 Alexander, Jacolyn 286, 345 Alexander, John Ernest 76 Alexander, Linn C 236 Alexander, Mavis Elise 85 Alexander, Neil K 85 Alexander, Paul Knox 76 Alexander, Pericles 56, 65, 200 Alexander, S. R 258 Alexander, Virginia 308 Alexander, William P 106 Alff, Josephine 85 Allday, T. E 29 Alford, Starley 213,246, 268 Allen, B. B 60 Allen, C. B 144 Allen, Mrs. Carrie Walker. 118, 119, 125 Allen, Ernest, Jr 264 Allen, George Bolten 76 Allen, Judith 288, 349, 361 Allen, Robert Clinton, Jr 76 Allen, Wilma 61 Allentharp, Robert Durham 164 Alley, Keith 238 Allinson, John Burchell 246 Allison, Elsie Jane 304 Allison, Mary Jane 302, 303 Alpha Chi Omesa 282 Alpha Delta Pi 275, 284 Alpha Epsilon Delta 58 Alpha Epsilon Phi 283 Alpha Lambda Delta 57 Alpha Phi 288 Alpha Tau Omega 228 Alpha Xi Delta 290 Allred, James V 28 Altaras, Jack 65 Altaras, Leon 338 Altman, Ouida 122 Alston, Lonnie 81,335 Alvarez, Margaret Beverly 114 Alves, H. A 60 Amacker, Clayton 248 Amason, Justice Howard 1 08, 256 Ames, Margaret 294, 349 Amis, Thomas Liane 246- Ammann, Robert Conrad 244 Amsler, Robert Witt 55, 56 Anderson, Benjamin 260 Anderson, Boyd 348 Anderson, Esther V 66 Anderson, Guy Tov nsend 244 Anderson, Henry Joseph 264 Anderson, Lav rence W 166 Anderson, Marie 298, 299 Anderson, Marjorie Neal 66, 294 Anderson, Robert 62 Anderson, Violet 362 Andrews, Jesse 316 Andrews, Lynnie Louise 124, 316 Andrews, Marlin 248 Ankenman, Wayne 228, 448, 453 Annett, Bruce 85 Anthony, William Abner 85, 217 Appling, Glenn 308 Arbetter, Milton Morrison 266 Archer, Helen 304 Archer, Marjorie 199, 331, 334, 359 Archer, Maude 304, 345 Arlitt, William H 105, 108 Armacost, Mary Love 365 NAMES PAGES Armistead, George 104 Armstrong, Louise Landis 304, 342 Armstrong, Norman Hagood 76 Arnett, Earl F 60, 250 Arnett, Mary 294 Arnim, Douglas 238, 330 Arnold, E. D., Jr 85 Arnold, J. C 76, 201, 347 Arnold, Jane 362 Arnold, Jay 264 Arnold, O. C 163 Aronson, Arnold 252 Arrington, Victor Presnall 1 49 Arrowood, C. F 118 Arto, Fred Cleveland 85 Artz, Jefferson Glynn 254 A.S.C. E 144 A. S. M. E 145 Assembly, The 30 Association of Childhood Education, University Texas Branch 125 Aschner, Burt 286 Ash, Bill 56, 228 Ashbel Literary Society 334 Ashley, Dorothy 76 Ashmore, Leland Wayner 76 Asteen, Elizabeth 342 Atchison, La Trelle 339 Athletics 412 Athletic Council, The 31 Athenaeum Literary Society 335 Atkinson, Ben 250 Atkinson, George H., Jr 173 Atkinson, John 238 Atchison, Baird 260 Atwell, Ben 217 Augustat, T. J 341 Austin, Catherine 85 Austin, Mildred 304 Autrey, Ida Mae 281 , 331 , 332 Avcra, Larue 141 Aves, Florence Louise 81 Avriett, Giles Croxton 56, 104 Axe, W. Nelson 60 Aynesworth, K. H 26 Ayer, F. C 118 Ayer, Jack Keating 264 Ayres, Catharine 283, 363 Ayres, Miss Dorothy 1 03 Ayres, Clarence Edwin 39 Ayres, Muriel 85, 283 Ayers, Suzanne Barbara 85 Babel, Walter 238 Babione, Herbert A 1 49 Bachman, Cleve 228 Badelt, George Kurt 232 Badger, Alvin Homer 256 Baethe, Louis 197, 327 Bagley, Tho mas 217 Baier, Louise 339 Bailey, Charlie N 85 Bailey, Charles William 76 Bailey, Frank Alfred, Jr 244 Bailey, James Robinson 36 Bailey, Kathryne 125, 365 Bailey, Edward W 162 Bain, Roy Moates 230 Baines, Juffman, Jr 244 Baker, Anne 302, 303, 364 Baker, Bowman C 106 Baker, Doris 85, 302, 303 Baker, Elizabeth 314, 315, 323, 329 Baksin, Robert Edward 76 Baker, Robert Hines 244 Baker, Robert Payne 32 Balker, J. L 348 Baker, Rollin Harold 66 Baldridge, Dorothy. . . .81, 294, 338, 346 Baldwin, C. Moreland 76 Baldwin, Jean 302, 303, 334, 364 Baldwin, James C 238 Baldwin, J. W 118 Balfanz, Ed 343 Baike, Eleanor Marjorie 66, 337 Ball, Edna Fae 81 Ball, Hilarys 106, 139 Ball, Irving 118 Ball, Nile 335 Ballerstedt, Louise Hilma 85 Ballinger, Richard Henry 55, 248 Bandy, Donald P 106 Bankhead, Frederick Ward 166 Bantel, E . C. H 128, 143 Barbaria, S. S 335 Barbe, Claudia 298, 299 Barbe, Zoe 337 Barclay, Leland 128 Barclay, John Anderson 246 Barden, Charles R 66, 212 Baring, Katharine Louise 108 Barker, Eugene Campbell 36 Barnes, Florence Evelyn 85 Barnes, Dorothy Carlisle 85 Barnes, William Edward 85 NAMES PAGES Barnett, Julia 361 Barr, Elaine 85 Barr, Keel White 85, 343 Barreda, Eloy A 1 49, 343 Barrett, William Scott 143, 144, 146 Barrington, Thad Alexander, Jr 244 Barron, Rodney 234 Barrow, Ben Evelyn 336 Barrow, Emmitt 217 Barrow, Erwin 234 Bartholo w. Jack 248 Bartholow, Ted 248 Bartlett, David 217 Bartlett, John Roy 254 Bartley, Jerald H 62, 66 Bartley, Howard W 143, 144, 146 Barton, Johnny 339 Baron, Theodore 339 Barton, Tom 21 7 Bartram, Raymond 268 Baseball 428 Basford, Mildred 197 Basham, George 227, 248 Baskin, Bob 2 01 Baskin, Roy 56, 76 Basse, Arno 1 43, 1 44 Batemann, Elizabeth 344 Bates, Mary Sue 288 Batjer, Margaret 294, 342 Bateson, Howard 61 Batts, Margaret 302, 303, 337, 359 Basketball 420 Battle, J. A 140 Battle, Dr. W. J 41, 36 Baxter, Bob 250 Baxter, Joe 1 42, 338 Baxter, June 298, 299 Baxter, Robert 85, 250, 335 Baxter, Willard 108 Baum, Harold 217 Baum, Priscilla Camille 85, 302, 303 Baumel, Jack Karl 146 Bayless, Ed S 254 Baze, Grant Sheridan 264 Bceam, Joe 343 Beaird, Ruth Ellen 286 Beard, Guy 114 Beard, Vivyen 350 Beasley, John G 254, 330 Beasley, Lynn Scott 302, 303 Beaty, Kathryn 363 Begeman, M. L 1 38 Beery, Roy 56, 236, 330 Beauchamp, Tom Lamar 264 Bcazley, Ann Claire 344 Beck, Bryan D., Jr 76 Beck, Mary Anne 76, 294 Beckmann, Mary Marcella 66, 337 Beezley, IHorace Vivian 146 Bedingfied, Morris 173 Begeman, Myron Louis 128 Belden, Joe 65, 76, 200, 347, 336 Belk, Bates McFarland 244 Belknap, Ivan 56 Bell, A. B 144 Bell, Albert Henry 244 Bell, Basil 217,254, 343 Bell, Helen 294, 344 Bell, Josephine 125, 312, 323 Bell, Julia Mary 125 Bell, Martha Louise 85 Bell, Rayburn 108 Bell, Nadine 85 Bellmont, Margaret 66, 331, 332, 337, 365 Bellows, Elizabeth 66, 256, 302, 303, 337, 344 Benagh, Maclin Hobbs 85, 244 Benavidcs, Enrique 343 Benbow, Dale 308 Bender, Emanuel Norton 266, 347 Benedict, H. Y 25, 36, 347 Benedict, Mrs. Y. T 63 Bennet, Dean A i 1 49 Bennett, Roy 252 Bennett, R. P 167 Benson, Carl F 66 Benson, George Kenneth 81 Benson, Walter Scott 244 Bernsen, Betty 343 Bentley, Ann 199 Bergfeld, Rudolphy P 254 Bergfeld, Jack 228 Berger, Rose Seline 85 Bergson, Marion 286 Berkeley, Russell Henry, Jr 76 Berman, Robert 266 Bernhardt, Herbert 81 Bernard, Alex Herman 85, 262 Berry, Elizabeth 81 Berry, George 81 Berry, Margaret 66, 337, 349, 360 Best, Douglass 76 Beta Alpha Psi 104 Beta Gamma Sigma 103 BetaThetaPi 230 Bettis, Valerie 359 Betts, Jane 66, 337, 362 NAMES PAGES Besserer, C. W 145 Beverly, Evelyn Esther 66 Beverly, Margaret 364 Bevil, Albert 228 Bevil, JackN 85 Bewley, Edwin Elmore, Jr 244 Bewley, Miss Lula Bialkowski, Joe 343 Biebers, Carl 198, 248 Biedenharn, Albert M 256, 330 Biedenharn, Lee 125, 303, 302 Biesele, Rudolph Leopold 36 Biggers, Jack 217 Biggerstaff, N. B 145 Billard, 65,234 Bily, Rosalie 329,339 Billings, Bobby 335 Billings, Mary Ruth 294 Binion, Cavett Sayers 81, 198, 244 Bird, Carlisle 256 Birdwell, Anne 332, 334, 358 Birdwell, James Preston 108 Birdwell, John David 244 Birdwell, James 240 Birdwell, Lloyd 238 Bishop, John Kathryn 55 Bishop, Sam W 270 Bissell, Florence 304 Bivins, Bill 76 Black, Moselle 348 Black, Gilbert Vance 85 Blackburn, Elizabeth Ann 302, 303 Blackstoch, L G 104, 270 Blair, Dawn 302, 303, 329 Blair, Lee 217 Blake, Richard 350 Blair, Robert K 177 Blackert, E.J 27 Blaha, Albert 339 Blaha, Gladys 125 Blalock, Mary Dorothy 85 Blalock, Narcissa 283 Blalock, William Azro 246 Blanchard, Pauline 66, 304, 337, 363, 342, 345 Bland, Dean Kathleen L 31 Blanton, Dr. Annie Webb. .63, 118, 119 Blanton, Ben 262 Blaugrund, Ruth 286, 337 Blasingame, Dr. F. J. L 177 Blassingame, W. D 177 Blaylock, Maria Margaret 342, 365 Blinderman, Meyer 258 Bliss, Byron F 108 Blocker, Dr. T. G 177 Blomdahl, Woodrow E 1 38, 139, 145, 146 Blomquist, Anna Jen 81 Bloss, Betty Anne 81 , 344 Blount, Regna Shelley 81, 302, 360 Blount, Tasca 359 Bluebonnet Belle Nominees 358 Bluebonnet Belles 398 Blum, Herbert 252 Blumenthal, Maurice Charles P 266 Blyth, Helen 344 Bockstein, Louis 266 Bodemuller, Rudolph 145 Bodine, James Irvin 108 Boeck, Charlotte 76, 304 Boehme, Nesbit 228 Boettcher, Emil 85 Bogard, John C, Jr 108 Bogard, John 348 Bond, Charles 122, 341 Bond, George Claude 1 49 Bond, Jesse H 150 Bond, Joe 228 Bone, Margaret 1 22, 302, 303 Boner, Charles Paul 36 Bonham, Hugh, Jr .150 Boggess, William 336 Bolf, Erma Lucille 85, 339, 342 Bollman, George Hubert, II 244 Bolton, John Boyd 262 Bolton, F. C 167 Boon, Marjorie 124 Boone, Dan 228 Boone, Bill 66, 260, 347 Bonner, Robert 21 7 Boren, Agnes 76, 346 Border Club 336 Bornefeld, Barbara 85, 302, 303, 316, 360 Borrett, Lloyd 234 Boswell, Betsy 302, 303 Boswell, Milton Morris 76 Boston, Farwell Carter 146 Bothewell, Jane 302, 303, 364 Bowden, Silson Devere 114 Rowe, Johnie William, Jr 66 Bowers, Frank H 149 Bowles, Iver M 236 bowman, Tibault 246 Bowman, Gus 246 Bowman, Harry 21 7 Bowman, Water C 1 41 Bownds, Margaret 63 NAMES PAGES NAMES PAGES NAMES PAGES NAMES PAGES Boyd, C. H 343 Boyd, Genevieve 342 Boyd, W. P 105 Boykin, Lillie 66, 337, 342 Boysen, Johannes Ldssen 36 Bozarth, Lillian Carrick 66, 337, 342 Boynton, J. Bickham 32 Brackenridge Hall 318 Bradfield, Elizabeth 119 Bradfield, Opal Ruth 55 Brain, Alice 304 Brace, Laura Linn 85, 288 Brace, D. K 118 Brace, Mrs. M. E. B 118 Bracher, Ed 228 Brady, Harold 268 Brady, Thelma D 76, 304 Braden, Elizabeth Louise 85, 343 Brake, E. W 56, 140 Brasg, Arthur M 149 Brddeberry, Gladys Mabel 85 Branderberry, Maxine Frances. . .114, 345 Brandenberger, Sidney 85 Branigar, hlopkins 248 Bransford, Frances Le Sayers 85 Branstad, Thomas A 1 04 Brashear, Thomas Finner 262 Braunig, Jane 286 Braunig, Jean 258, 349 Bray, Clayton Loftis 254 Bray, Mrs. Gary 281 Brenan, Walter P 256 Brentlinger, W. H 250 Brewster, Bill 350 Brewster, William L 76 Brice, Cecil 338 Brickman, Louise 85, 358 Bridges, J. K 268 Briggs, Louise 336 Briggs, Marion 321, 323, 343, 361 Bright, Bobby 238 Brill, Idanell 81 , 294 Brim, Sara 302, 303 Brin, Royal 252 Brin, A. R 177 Brin, Selden 252 Brindley, Clyde Owens 246 Brindley, hianes Hanby 246 Brinkley, Jimmy 197 Brindley, Dr. Paul 177 Brinkmeier, A. E 106 Brinsmade, Bob 201 Brinsmade, Robert Turgot 256 Brooks, Patricia 358 Browder, Ed, Jr 1 49 Browne, Al ice 308 Brown, Betty 302, 303 Brown, Bill 33, 238 Brown, Clovis Auteene 55, 56 Brown, Carroll 217, 336 Brown, Carl Bert 232 Brown, Charles 85 Brown, Eleanor 349 Brown, L. Eugene 81 Brown, George W., Jr 173, 242 Brown, Horace F 236 Brown, Jack W 232 Brown, James D., Jr 1 49 Brown, J. Robert 108 Brov n, Jane 81 Brown, Joe W 270 Brown, Joy B 232 Brown, Joyce Hope 108, 337 Brown, Kathryn 343 Brown, Mrs. Lucy Perkins 76 Brown, Margaret 59, 146 Brown, Marion M., II 85 Brown, Marvin N 114, 236, 258 Brown, Nancy 302, 303 Brown, Nat 248 Brown, Raymond 341 Brown, Simpson Leroy 36 Brown, Shirley 81 Brown, Stokes 260 Brown, Virginia T 124 Brown, William R 56, 162, 163, 164, 167, 327 Browne, Dorothy Madeleine 32 Brownlee, Caroline 365 Brownlee, Mary Banford 85, 363 Browning, Paul 197 Brownshadel, Elton 343 Broyles, Gordon 238 Bruce, Bertram Camp 108 Bruce, Bert 262 Bruce, Lucile 362 Brumley, Dorothy 294 Brummett, Marvin Kight 264 Bruns, Joseph Louis 128, 138 Bruton, Lucile 55 Brock, Ralph 167, 240 Brockett, Mrs. Connie Garza 61, 118, 119 Broday, Clinton Louis 230 Broderson, Martha Eleanor 55, 66, 228, 346, 337 Brogan, Mary Rice 345 Brogdon, John Treadway. .108, 234, 347 Brockmol ler, Hans 268 Bronstad, Thomas 268 Brook, Jon 236 Brookes, Verdine Mae 76, 363 Brooks, Ellen Douglas 302, 303 Brooks, Joseph Lester 244 Brooks, Patsy 85, 336 Brooks, Richard Edward 244 Brooks, M. V 1 43, 1 44 Brookshire, Miss May 316, 342 Brotho, Charles 56 Broussard, Aubrey R 1 46 Broussard, Verta I 85 Bryan, Bennie 298, 338 Bryan, Doris 308, 319, 337 Bryan, Pat 217 Bryan, Vernon Lee 81 Bryson, La Verne 81, 308, 346 Bryson, Shudde Bess. 108, 308, 337, 361 Bryant, Bette Lee 76, 361 Bryant, Dorothy 294 Buchanan, George 21 7 Buchanan, Julius 338 Buchanan, S. B 336 Buchtler, Marjorie 349, 362 Buckley, Dorothy 362 Budwine, Alcide 343 Buescher, Jack Flavell 244 Buechel, Frederick Arthur 66 Bugge, Kathryn 66 Buie, Neil 81, 217 Bullard, Frances 288, 342, 346 Bullington, Ralph 242 Bullman, Edward 252 Bullock, Herman 232 Bunala, V. 144 Burratti, Chester C 270 Burbank, Jane Patrick 81 Burch, Wayne Hayes 150 Burch, William Isaacs 244 Burda, Edith Eleanor 85, 343 Burdette, Edwin Sessions 81 Burdeaux, Charles M 270 Burge, Dr. C H 177 Burger, Kittye 365 Burgess, R. M 145 Burke, Jaems Dan 76 Burke, Mariella 302, 303 Burke, Ward 166 Burnett, Lindsay 81 , 262 Burnett, M. D 217 Burney, Cecil E 173, 213 Burney, Todd 228 Burnham, Houston Carl 254 Burnison, Jeraldine 125 Burnison, Mary Ann 125 Burns, Bradley 85, 250 Burns, Edward A 66 Burns, John S 260 Burns, Martha Watkins 55 Burns, Mary Jane 66, 338 Burns, Matt 335 Burns, Patricia 294, 343 Burns, Ralph 56,228 Burt, Francis 197 Burt, Malindia Anne 63, 294 Burton, Christine 66, 337 Burton, V. W 145 Button, William James 338 Bush, Sterling Price 244 Business Administration, School of 93 Business Administration Council 107 Bussey, Dan 348 Butcher, Maxine 281, 298, 299 Butler, Bob 260 Butler, Bill 240 Butler, Charles Frank 81 Butler, William B 232 Butler, Lois 66, 281, 290, 337 Butler, Mary Nell 81 Butler, Martin 260 Butler, Sam, Jr 236 Buttrill, Annie Ruth 124 Buttrill, Beth 321, 323, 365 Buttrill, Pauline 76 Bybee, Halbert P 29, 36, 262 Byers, Vivien 363 Byers, Vivien 337 Byme, Betty 343 Bynum, John 256 Bynum, Lawrence R 270 Byrne, Betty 283 Byrne, Desmond Joseph 264 Byrne, El izabeth 85 Byrnes, Marjorie Marie 114 Buzzo, Evelyn Claire 76, 201, 288, 329, 336, 358 c Cactus, The 198 Caddov, Julianne 304 Cadena, Carlos C 81 Cage, Frank Joseph 254 Cage, Harriet 294 Cain, Allen 85 Cain, Byron Wilson 81, 217 Cain, Clacy 56 Cain, Clarcy Malvin 103, 163, 246 Cain, Clarence 199 Cain, Dixon Hill 244 Cain, W. F 254 Cain, Walker 199 Cain, Walter 341 Calaway, P. K 60 Calder, Robert 248 Caldwell, J. Daffan 256 Caldwell, Lawrence E 139 Caldwell, James 56 Calhoun, John William 29, 36 Calhoune 29 Call, Tomme 76, 217 Callan, Joe 228 Callaway, Carolyn 308 Callaway, Matilda 124 Callaway, Merle Elizabeth 85 i. Callaway, Roy Lavert 108, 217 ij, Callaway, Sam J 254 ' --V Callaway, William H 254 Calliham, Mary Glyn 350 Calloway, Merle ....343 Cameron, Jack 228 Camp, Jack Hill 166 Campbell, Anita 281, 298, 299, 337 Cambell, B. F 166 Campbell, Bill 268, 336 Campbell, Dale 85 Campbell, Edward W 81 Campbell, Killis 36 Campbell, Mary Jane 308 Campbell, Philena Helen 32 Canales, Elizabeth 81 Cannizzo, Adele Emma 81 Cannon, Guy 260 Cantey, Emory Ambler 244 Canton, Robert 335 Cantrell, Helen 388, 345, 359 Cap Gown 337 Capland, Lethale 85, 286 Caplin, Myra 286, 361 Capp, Dean J 85 Cappel, Charles 228 Carl, Frances 308, 344 Carlson, Alma 342 Carlton, Leslie 228 Carmichael, Ross M 104, 108 Carnahan, Preston 81 Carnes, Anne Margaret 86 Carpenter, John 256 Carraway, Robert H 65 Carrington, Eugene 256 Carroll, Edwards Morris 264 Carroll, Harry Thomas 244 Carroll, Jack R 250, 217 Carroll, R. F 143, 144, 146, 264 Carruth, Frances 302, 303, 365 Carsner, Adele 350 Carson, Brady 343 Carslarphen, Bryant 260 Cartall, Louis M 81 Carter, Andy 242 Carter, Calvin Brooks 146, 254 Carter, Gus 228 Carter, Imogene 76 Carter, John L 66 Carter, Marie 342 Carter, Millard 347 Carter, Dr. W. S 177 Carter, Winifred 298, 299 Cartwright, Anne 365 Cartwright, Herbert Yemon 230, 330 Cartwright, James 242 Cartwright, Reagan 61, 242 Casbeer Mary Frances 63, 76, 294 Casey, Charles Colman 230 Casey, Martin F 164, 335 Casey, Mary 359 Casey, Mary Caroline 329, 342 Casey, Nancy Jo 302, 303, 332 Casey, Oscar Jack 230 Cdsis, Lilia Mary 36, 61 Cassidy, Fred M 162, 167, 240 Carlos E, Cdstaneda 61 Casteel, Dana Brackenridge 36 Castillo, Henrietta Amparo 76, 343 Caswell, W. T., Jr 232 Gate, Amy Rose 294, 329 Caton, Bob 256 Cavanaugh, Elliott William 264 Cavin, Mrs. Martha 319 Center, Burnice 334 Cerda, Evangelina 61 Cerny, Libuse 339 Chadwell, Mrs. Pearl G 322 Chadwick, Mary Marjorie 67 Chalmers, Pressley Howard 81, 217 Chamberlain, George 199, 242 Chambers, Elizabeth .55, 59, 67, 312, 323 Chambers, Fred, Jr 236 Chamness, Harold M ■ ■ . 67 Champion, Byron 108 Chance, Patience 302, 303 Chancellors 162 Chandler, Charlenc 86 Chandler, Orville 217 Chaney, Clyde 268 Chapman, Helen Phillips 67 Chapman, Lewis Aldridge, Jr 67 Chapman, Mary Ellen 81 Chappell, Byron Buford 76 Chappell, Frank W., Jr 260, 347 Chastain, Martha 76, 281, 334 Chatham, Roland 256 Chdudoin, Elizabeth 337 Chdvannes, Etienne Andre 86 Cheatham, Boyd 338 Cheatham, Odell C 139, 338 Cherkas, Evelyn 349 Chernosky, Charles Henry, Jr . . . .67, 339 Cherr, Lloyd Benjamin 32 Chesnut, George Leoni, Jr. . 54, 56, 61 , 47 Chew, Chuck Lum 106, 108 Chi Epsilon 1 43 Chilcote, Lyan Edwin 166,236 Childers, Naomi Jetti 67, 308, 337 Childress, Harry 108 Childs, Bertram 348 Childs, W. A 81 Chiles, Jane 302, 303 Chilton, Andrew Long 244 Chinn, Frank 86 Chinn, Hazel Margaret 67, 360 Chi Omega 292 Chi Pi 232 ■ Chrisman, Pauline Crews 32, 55 Christensen, Miss Esther 322 Christian, Earl Douglass 244 Chovanec, Henry 339 Chunn, E. K 177 Chucke, P. M 167 Chupik, Vlasta 339 Church, Carroll Edward 150, 260 Cimmerman, Fred 250 Cisneros, Manuel Roberto 173, 343 Clabaugh, Edmund 86 Clark, Amrie Denson, Jr 244 Clark, Charles Lindsey 55, 56 Clark, Curtis G 254 Clark, Evert Mordecai 36 Clark, George Foote 262 Clark, Gorden 281 Clark, Joe Haller 55 Clark, Joseph, III 232 Clark, Kenneth C 86 Clark, Sam 238 Clarke, Gordon 302, 303 Clarkson, Herbert, Jr 262, 330 Clarkson, Martha 302, 303 Clawater, Earl 242 Clayton, Joyce 365 Cleaver, Jane 302, 303, 332 Cleburne Club 338 Clements, Bill 242 Clements, Mary 86 demons, Douglas 232 Clevenger, Betsy 343 Click, Dean Lloyd L 37 Clifford, William 336, 343, 347 Clifton, Erma Lee Brown 304 Cline, Irmd 344 Clopton, G. M 144 Cloud, Mdrtha 294 Clubs Societies 333 Cobb, Irby 232, 330 Cobb, Jeanette 294 Cobb, Johnye Mann 308 Cochran, Bill 256 Cochrdn, Clay L 335 Cochran, Dale 240 Cochran, Preston 254 Cochrane, Elizabeth Tappan 67, 298, 299, 349 Cockrell, Mary Alice. 294, 315, 323, 340 Coffey, Azile 290 Coffey, C. W 86 Coffin, Ray 250 Cohen, A. J 145 Cohen, Aaron 258, 338 Cohen, Isabel 345 Cohen, Lillie 114 Cohen, Milton 258, 338 Coke, Jack 260 Coke, Rosser J 260 Colby, Malcolm Young 36 Cole, Ava Nell 122 Cole, Nina 349 Cole, Willis 341 Coleman, Marshall 268 Coleman, 167 Coleman, T. Gabe 81 Coleman, Terrell 268 Coles, Itasca Annette 86 Colgin, James Holloway 244 Col lard, Roberta 76 Collier, Jack Ernest 105, 108 Collier, Margaret 124 Collier, Robert 238 Collins, Bryant M 232, 330 Collins, Gay 281, 283 Collins, Derma 334 Collins, Martha Corrine 76 Collins, Robert Lee 108 Collins, Whitfield James 76 Colwell, Mildred Melisa 124 Combest, Frances Ross 108, 281, 308, 332, 344, 362 Comer, Gene 358 Compton, E. J 29 Conatser, Charlie Neal 114, 217 Cone, Bert 124 Conley, Francis 232 Conley, Frank 343 Connally, Dick 248 Connally, Frances 365 Connally, John 240, 335 Conner, Allen B 163, 236 Connoly, John 227 Connor, Mary Catherine 338 Conner, Maydelle 346 Connor, Virginia 294 Conover, Thomas M 108 Conrad, Milton Newton 262 Con ay, Edward Spurgeon 76 Cook, Anita 81 Cook, Carmen 250 Cook, Charles 350 Cook, Elizabeth 76 Cook, Frances 308 Cook, Helen Cecile. .67, 336, 337, 363 Cook, J. E 167 Cook, James Millard 146 Cook, John. . . .163, 199, 250, 330, 348 Cook, Mrs. Molly Connor 63 Cook, Raymond A 163, 167, 250 Cooke, Carroll C 338 Cooke, Delmar Groos 37 Cooke, Dr. W. R 177 Cooper, Betty 59, 63 Cooper, Gene 139 Cooper, Nancy 338 Cooper, Dr. Albert Everett 37, 260 Cooper, Dick 248 t ,.- ' AGE 1 in 3(3 5Ll « f • ■ ■: ' ,• S» L - !!1 I K 16 !| NAMES PAGES NAMES PAGES NAMES PAGES NAMES PAGES m 88,330 3C!,303 !« 36i •3 303,33! 33! .,..! ! .16 m w 31 rtn.w u 3M „W St. 333 !3S,330 W 3M , »6 ..33i !« m B4 MW 61, m,!»,3« t .«rs,3!3,3« B) 16 m i« a 33! 3 S 11 ,»!,33l M M 36 ffl ys 341 M IW 81 n L, n S_ i« " r " ?6 " .!38 !3!,330 .01,® 33 tc-::: «u » j i£-:,;;:;;i« ■.:■.■..» ..1H,!1 ' ... ' « ■ ' .,..2! ■ ...343 ■....!4l .36S ■!40,33i ■ ,«!» »» ■ ....9 ' • ..33! »C « 346 ( • ..W „ ...«« ii» ...W »IW» .» SiSp-s ::..ii ..BO ..3» .?6 " ■■■■ ' s :c s.» ' fi .- -..146 ' «,B ' -[ .«.««§ 3c •■■.■...■1 (k ..ff J. .;;::::.. » « ■■ 338 :,a- ' - ' Cooper, Paul 56 Copeland, Jeff 242 Coppock, Nancy 294, 359 Coquat, Rutfi Frances 77 Corbett, iity Kins 302, 303, 344 Corbin, Joy 86, 288 Corby, J. Harry 230 Cornett, Leishton M 77 Cornwell, E. R 29 Correll, James A 128, 139 Correll, Margaret. . . .298, 299, 329, 359 Cortez, Anita Perez 81 Cosgrove, J.J 343 Cotham, Virginia 361 Cotten, James M 86, 242 Cottingfiam, Worth Fancher 128 Coucli, Dean OIlie 81 Couch, Virginia Sue 77 Cousins, Bill 256 Cousins, Bob 256 Cousins, Dorothy 81 , 302, 303 Covington, Betty Harrison 86 Covington, Sidney 260 Cow, Audrey 343 Coward, Mary 343 Cowboys 330 Cowden, Hallie Jean 337 Cowsert, Juanita 363 Cox, Audrey Marie 77, 338 Cox, Brant 232 Cox, Franklin Lanier 164 Cox, Helen Katherine 32, 364 Cox, Lanier 213 Cox, P. B 335 Craddock, Dan 256 Craddock, Judith Arledge 81 Craig, H. V 250 Craig, Mignonne Claire 124, 125 Craig, Virginia 122 Grain, B. W 141, 142, 330 Grain, Frances Carol 67, 302, 303, 334, 337, 360 Grain, William H 86, 236, 350 Crandall, Doris 298, 299, 361 Crane, Edward 260 Craven, Verna Dean 63, 67 Cravens, Ed 260 Crawford, Frances 336 Crawford, Jean 362 Crawford, L. E 143 Creal, Richard W 254 Crews, Virginia Jefferies 67, 281, 294, 337, 362 Crighton, Hallie 302, 303 Crimmins, Madeline 67, 337 Criswell, Glenn 217 Critz, Ella Nora 81, 294 Crocket, C. L 138 Crockett, David S 254, 335, 341 Crockett, H. B 145 Crockett, Harold 56 Crooker, John H., Jr.. 162, 163, 167, 228 Croom, D. B 138, 145 Croom, John 242 Croom, P. B 268 Croom, Pitser Blalock 146 Cross, Miss Ruth 63 Ooss Country 445 Cross, L. B 60 Crosswell, Henry Markley, Jr. . .108, 244 Crosswell, Mark 330 Crouch, A. L 32 Crouch, Caren 242, 365 Crouch, Dorothy Bess 86 Crow, Lois 344 Crow, Lois Fairfax 81 Crow, Mary Frances 86, 314, 362 Crow, Nancy 332, 344, 359 Crowell, Cathren 344 Crumley, Lois Leonora 81 , 288, 342, 344, 361 Cruse, Woodrow 1 05 Cueva, Angel, Jr 81 Cukovich, Mary Jane 77, 343, 360 Culberson, David H., Jr 86 Cullen, George Elmer 230 Culp, Jamie 256 Culpepper, Roberta 67, 294, 337, 344, 365 Cultural Entertainment Committee, The. 31 Cumbie, Mary Evalyn 77, 338 Cummer, Robert 232 Cummer, William 232 Cummins, L. T 109, 228 Cunningham, Hugh 343 Cunningham, Ida Mae 86 Cunningham, Tom 335 Cunningham, Walter Jack 67 Cunningham, Warden Peek, Jr 164 Curb, Dr. D. L 177 Curlee, Wiley 348 Curlin, Jack 244 Curl in, Tom 244 Currie, John 250 Currington, Catherine 343, 332, 308 Curtain Club 211 Curtan, Ray Cornelious 254, 343 Curtis, Gwynne 248 Curtis, Harris C 104 Czech Club 339 D Dagner, Ervy Bell 86 Dahlberg, Vivian 86 Daily, Lorraine Bernice 86, 286 Daily, Sylvia Ray 67 Dallas Club 340 Dalrymple, Edwin 86 Dalton, Mary Chalk 32, 294, 361 Dance, Guy E., Jr 105, 109 Daniel, Harriet May 302, 303, 358 Daniel, Henry 347 Daniel, John B 256, 213 Daniels, Pat 77, 201, 338 Daniels, Virginia Ann 302, 303 Daniel, W. A., Jr 77 Danner, Leon 1 50 Danquard, Olin 150 Darr, George 242 Darden, Mary 302, 303, 364 Darden, Nancy 358 Darst, Anida Loise 81 , 363 Dashiell, Helen 283, 363 Daughety, Jewel Donald 264 Daroen, 256 Davenport, Jim 250 David, Stanley 252 Davis, Barbara Jeff 308, 348 Davis, Bill 142 David, Bond 256 Davis, Burton 258 Davis, Claude Rives 1 46 Davis, Dorothy 286, 342 Davis, Dorothy Ann 107, 320, 323 Davis, Dorothy Helen 358 Davis, Dorothy Nell 77 Davis, Dudley 56, 240, 347, 348 Davis, Edwina 302, 303 Davis, Elvie 86, 336 Davis, George Wynn 166 Davis, Helen 294 Davis, Leo 258 Davis, Louise 125 Davis, Lynn 242 Davis, Mattie Lee 336, 363 Davis, Norris Garland 67, 199, 200 Davis, Nuel 347 Davis, Philip Martin 67 Davis, Robert Smith 254 Davis, Ralph Stepher 164 Davis, Richard 213 Davis, William Prather 244 Davis, Winston 347 Davis, Wenda 55 Davidson, Morris 217 Davidson, Lloyd Witten, Jr 164, 335 Dawson, Margaret 294, 344 Dawson, John 347 Day, Bill 302, 303 Day, Thomas 260 Dazey, Adelaide 29 Deaderick, William Bowden 244 Dealey, Walter Allen 107, 246 Dean, Therese 294, 332, 346 Deason, Maurice 343 Deason, 338 Deaton, Thelma Pearl 81 Debaters 21 3 DeBerry, L 144 DeBerry, H. D 144 DeCoux, E. Jacque 86 Dedeke, Edward Richard 114 Dee, Bill 107, 114, 250 Deen, Arthur H 43 Degler, Howard Edward 128, 138 DeGeurin, E. M 240 Dehnisch, Harold Harry 1 49 DeLancey, Charles J 86, 232 Delaney, Daniel E 236 Delany, Dr. J. J 177 Delaney, Joe 248 Delavan, George Washington. . . .86, 244 Delia Chi 234 Delta Delta Delta 294 Delta Kappa Epsilon 236 Delia Phi Epsilon 296 Delta Tau Delta 238 Delta Theta Phi 240 Delta Sigma Pi 105 Delong, Jetty 86 Denman, Leroy Gilbert .55, 227, 260, 330 Denman, June 359 Dennis, Dorothy 308 Dennis, Orville 114 Derby, Frederick Joseph 230 Derby, Jack Armstrong 230 Derby, Julius Frank 230 Deputy, Hazel Ross 294 Deter, Mrs. Wanda A 337, 342 Detert, George 336 Dever, John N 67, 248 Deweese, Charles 217 Dewhurst, David Henry 86 De Woody, Caryl Ardis 67, 281, 283, 337, 364 Dexter, Angel 86 Dial, David J 104, 105, 107, 264, 109 Dial, Margaret Virginia 67, 308, 337, 344 Dibrell, Etheridge 248 Dibrell, James 56 Dibrell, Kellis 81, 335 Dickson, Jack 56, 114 Dickson, Jeannette 81, 288, 338 Dickson, Jesselu 77 Dickson, John 238 Dickson, Lucy Lee 338 Dickson, Ralph Provine 264 Dickerson, May Jane 77 Dickinson, Doric 365 Dickinson, Patricia 294 Dielmann, Ray E 149 Dieter, Phillipp 217 Dietz, Henr 260 Dill, Mary Elizabeth 86 Dillin, William Neal 232 Dillon, Bart M 350 Dillon, Clarence 347 Dingle, Ack 232 Dinkins, L. L 56, 81 Dinsmore, Anna Louise 67 Disch, Anita Mae 290 Dittert, Edgar Edward 81 Dix, R. R 144, 149 Dixon, Jess Garnett 230 Dixon, Paul Eugene 1 50 Dobie, Frank 336 Dobie, James Frank 37, 48 Dodd, Edward Lewis 37 Dodd, Howard 262 Dodson, Doris 360 Dodson, E. A 62 Dodson, Loieta 336, 364 Doeppenschmidt, Vivian 77 Doherty, Bob 330 Doherty, Robert Pace 227, 230 Dohoney, Ann 302, 303 Dohoney, Alfred 256 Dolley, Prof. J. G 98, 103, 105 Dolph, Jack Covell 86 Domler, Kathleen Powell 86 Donahue, Archie 270 Donahue, Marcella 343, 363 Donoho, Virginia 365 Donaldson, Darrell 338 Donoghue, Margaret 294 Donoghue, V. S 167 Donnell, Ben 230 Donnelly, George Arthur 244 Dormitories 311 Dornberger, Werner W 29, 128 Doss, Ethel Virginia 124, 321, 323, 343, 361 Doss, Missy Kothe 29 Doughty, J 167 Dougherty, John Chrysostom, III 55, 56, 67, 230 Douglas, Leon 335 Douglas, O. B 118 Dove, Mary Elizabeth 81, 319 Downs, Erich 260 Downs, Grace Evelyn 283, 319 Downs, James T 56, 260 Downs, W. Dee 77, 217, 340 Downing, Patricia 360 Doyen, June E 150, 217 Dozier, Charles 238 Draffen, John F 60 Drake, Frances 343, 358 Dreyer, Ralph 56 Driscoll, Clara Mae 298 Drummond, Lorena 63 Drumwright, Henry Sterling 244 Drury, Charles F 114 DuBois, Neal 242 DuBose, Adele 294, 319 Duckett, Jesse 56 Dudley, Marvel Louise 77 Duff, Dr. P. A 177 Duggan, Mary Kathryn 77 Dugger, Sarah 125 Duggan, Mary Kate 203, 294 Dulan, Harold Andrew 32, 103, 104, 107 Dulaney, Florence 349, 288 Dullnig, George E 232 Durable, Eleanor 308 Dunagan, John Conrad 106 Duncalf, Frederic 37, 248 Duncan, Charles M 236 Duncan, Ed 260 Duncan, June 77 Dunn, Dcwitt 256 Dunn, Frank 228 Dunn, Henry Sterling 244 Dunn, Nelson Elone 81 Dunlap, Ben 56, 21 7, 338 Dunlap, Caswell Lanier 166 Dupree, Margaret 77 Duval, Jeanne Midgette 86 Durham, Levonne 298, 299, 345 Durham, Mary Eva 122 Dushek, Frances Pauline 81 , 349 Dyer, Irby Lloyd 166 Dyess, Burton Robert 246 Dyke, Burt 197, 199, 327 Dykes, Percy Ray 81 Dysari, Bill 250 E Fades, Eric, Jr 264 Eastland, Herman 114, 335 Eastland, Laurence 260 Eaton, Robert 238 Ebeling, Margie 86 Eby, Frederick 118 Echols, David 248 Eckert, Andrew W 106 Eckhardt, C J 138 Eckhardt, Bob 197, 202, 260 Eckhardt, Carl John 29, 128 Eddson, Joe 250 Edel, Lois 286 Edelstein, Petrice 86 Edens, Ed 105, 217 Edgar, Joe 234 Edmonds, Melvin Thornton 144, 146 Edmunds, David Wright 81, 335 Education, School of 117 Edwards, Grace E 81 Edwards, J. 343 Edwards, Jack W 109 Edwards, Jarlath 1 04 Edwards, Seawillow 361 Edwards, Dr. T. G 177 Edwards, Tilden Hampton. 166, 213, 347 Egan, Mary Bess 290 Egbert, Rosa May 77, 308 Egg, Norma Elizabeth . 122, 214, 337, 346 Eggers, Dr. G. W. N 177 Egozcue, Jack 345 Ehlers, Emmett Amberg 86 Ehlers, Joyce 298, 299, 342 Elba nd, Christ! 346 Eichenbaum, Mrs. Harold 281 Eilenberger, Freddie 238 Elizondon, Ramon 343 Eisen, Herman 258 Elkins, Bill 335 Elkins, Campbell Hill 164 Elkins, Wilson H 327 Eller, Frank Charles 230 Ellington, Jack. . . ' 244 Elliott, David 270 Elliott, Maurine 86 Elliott, Ross 238 Ellis, Betty 82 Ellis, Mar Elizabeth 122 Elmore, John Archibald 230 Elsbury, Catherine 308 Ely, Lucy Eloise 67, 302, 303, 312, 323, 334, 337, 359 Emerson, Lucile 125 Emken, Elsie Louise 109, 337 Emken, Roy Lee 82 Emmett, El left 338 Engdohl, Harold 240 Engel, Louise Belle 68, 342 Engel, Thrace Ola 82 Engelking, Bob 142, 203, 256 Engelking, Ruby Grantham 149 Engerrand, George Charles 37 Engineering, School of 127 English, Anita 363 Ennis, Malcolm Eugene 55 Ervine, Mavis 86, 294 Erwin, Raymond 260 Erwin, Robert 260 Eschberger, Gwendolyn 345 Escott, Florence 114, 290 Estill, Jane 82, 349 Eta Kappa Nu 139 Etheridge, Whitson Beazley 82 Etter, Mildred 298, 299 Eltlinger, Dr. H. V 37, 43 Evans, Ann Louise 358 Evans, Arthu Oran 77 Evans, Christine 86 Evans, Jack W 142, 254 Evans, Martha Alice 68, 337 Evans, Sarah Jane 362 Evans, Steve W 138, 145 Evans, Travis Clay 86 Everett, Raymond 1 28 Everett, Henry Rizer 55, 56, 68 Ewing, Nancy 288, 342, 346 Ex-Students Board, The 30 Eyres, Grace 119 Eyres, Jane . . . .107, 114, 214, 281, 360 Eyssen, William 242 Ezell, Lem Keith 338 F Fagg, John Edwin 244 Fain, Robert 338 Fairchild, Mrs. I. D 27 Fancher, George H 128, 140 Fannin, H. L., Jr 248 Fant, Knox M 236 Faraklas, Mary 86 Farmer, Helen Jane 82 Farmer, Barney Mrs 281 Farquhar, Blanche Edna 290 Farrier, J. J., Jr 82 Farrington, Bertha Mae 122 Fath, Creekmore 335 Fauntleroy, Jack 77 Fawcett, Lillian Estelle 82, 342 Feagin, Lois Lee 68, 337, 342 Featherston, Fay 86 Featherston, Mae 77 Feinberg, Stern 252 Felscnthal, David 252 Felstein, Milton 55 Felsing, William August 39 Fender, Frances 349 Felter, J. V 145 Fennel, James 217 Ferguson, Sarah 59 Ferguson, Charlie V 338 Ferguson, FHugh William 246 Ferguson, Phil M 128, 143 Fertsch, Marvin Daniel 82 Feuerbdcher, Jack London 68 Feuille, Frank, HI 254 Field, Agnes 302, 303 Field, Mary Jane 82, 294, 340, 359 Field, Sam Houston 55, 56, 68 Fields, John Lev is 1 50 Files, John 217 Files, John T 150 Files, Sidney J., Jr 149 Finch, Anne 86 NAMES PAGES NAMES PAGES NAMES PAGES Finch, Katherine 334 Finch, Stanley Phister 128, 143, 260 Fincher, Maxine 281 Fine Art« 205 Finic, Norman 252 Finl elstein, Paul 252 Finney, James W 244, 343 Fischer, LeRoy 347 Fisher, G. H 140 Fisher, Gordon 56 Fisher, Margarel 329, 349 Fisher, NX illiam 248 Fisher, Willie 330 Fisher, Rosa Yvonne 82 Fisher, Walter Richard 244 Filch, Charles 56 Fitzgerald, Dean J. Anderson 94, 103, 197 Fitzgerald, Mavournee 63, 200, 349 Fitzgerald, Mary Jo 281 Fitzhugh, William Neale 230 Fitzwilliam, Clare Dennis 68 Flack, Marie 302, 303 Flake, Glenn Desmond 32 Flake, Emma Louise 338 Flake, Peggy Jane 86, 298, 299 Flatt, Dick 338 Flatt, William Woods 122, 347, 338 Fleming, Anne Eugenia 86, 294, 332, 337 Fleming, Mary ...294 Fletcher, E. G 228 Fletcher, Margaret 86 Fletcher, Mary Frances 86 Fletcher, Turney 250 Flinn, Miss Helen M 316 Fleeter, E. G., Jr 109 Fleeter, John 248 Foil, Lillian 339, 358 Flores, Dollie 343 Flores, I. D 343 Flores, Nash 347 Flores, Perfurio 336 Fly, William Madden 82 Focht, John Arnold 128, 143 Fojt, Albin 339 Fojt, Anton 339 Football 412 Forchheimer, Paul 258 Ford, Charles Boy 266 Ford, Cornelia Jane 68 Ford, Harry Harrison, Jr 244 Ford, Steve, Jr 149 Ford, W. L 177 Fordtran, Edith Louise 86 Forsgard, Shirley Clay 109 Foster, Ann 362 Foster, Elizabeth Shirley 68, 302, 303, 337, 344, 360 Foster, Hassie 345 Foster, Jack Cox 166 Foster, Lloyd Vance 264 Foster, Ray Beth Pegram 68, 294 Fowler, Anna Nora 61, 68, 337 Fouts, Jack 56 Fox, Jack 256 Foxtiall, Harold 242 Foxhall, Lewis 213, 242, 335 Foyt, Anton 86 Frachtman, H. J 177 Francis, W. H., Jr 163, 167 Francis, W. C 145, 199, 327, 347 Frank, katherine 302, 302 Franklin, Walter 217 Franks, Harriet 63, 294, 315, 323 Frantz, Joe 77,200, 347 Eraser, Jamie Eleanor 86 Eraser, Loraine 86, 360 Eraser, Mary 337 Eraser, Mary Anita 360 Fraternities 219 Frazar, Dean 217 Frazar, Joe Newton, Jr 244 Frede, Virginia 86, 343 Frederick, Blossom 294, 344, 364 Freeman, Julian Edwin 68 Freeman, Ray Kirk 254 Friars 327 Fridkin, Fanny Ncal 77 Fridner, Adele 286 Friedlander, Raymon 258 Friedlander, Silas 252 Friedman, Saul 252 Friedson, Maxine 286, 349 Friend, F. F 29 Friou, Lareese 65 Fritz, Lester 227,234 Frobese, AlFred 238 Frost, Betty 342, 362 Frost, Billy C 86,256 Frumer, Louis 258 Fry, Leo 149, 341 Fromme, Dolores Maurine 86 Fulcher, Jim 250 Fuller, Alfred 248 Fuller, Pansy Margueritte 173 Fuller, R. L 145 Fuller, Yvonne Adele 304, 345, 362 Fulwiler, Harry Phillip 109, 236 Fulwiler, William J 236, 330 Furgason, Carl 217 Furry, Josephine 77 Fussell, Aubrey 145 Fyfe, Charles 250 G Gafford, Burns Newman 128 Gaines, Michael 86, 232 Galaway, Glenn Allen. . . .141, 143, 238 Gait, Jabez 82 Gallia, Josephine 339 Gammage, Earnest 228 Gammon, William, 11 244 Gamma Phi Beta 298 Gant, Lloyd 217 Gangwer, Richard A 77 Garcia, Armando 343 Garcia, Clotilda 61, 63, 343 Garcia, Gus 56, 61, 164, 167, 201,213, 343 Gardner, Frank Johnson 32, 216 Gardner, Jim 260 Gardner, Meredith 56, 61 Gardner, Wilma 77 Gardner, Winston 65, 201 Garnett, McGee 232 Garrett, Dodson 217 Garrett, Jess Jenkins 164, 199, 213, 268, 327, 330 Garrett, Wilson B 105 Garrison, Margaret 201 Garrison, W. Arthur 166 Garth, Mary Farris 302, 303 Gartman, Evelyn 298, 299 Gaston, Marcy 288 Gathings, George Wilder. .124, 341, 350 Gauch, Verna Rose 77, 350 Gaudel, Edward Wright 264 Gary, Lawrence M 254 Gearing, Mary Edna 37, 342 Gebauer, Dean Dorothy H.. .31, 332, 329 Geeslin, Ben D 228 Geeslin, Conrad 228 George, Gordon 82, 198 Georgi, Howard 256 George, Mary Helen 332, 359 George, J. C 256 George, Rubye 119 Gerald, Ogden 341 Gerdes, Mary Helyn 65, 294, 360 German, John Paul 254 Gender, Joe G 164 Gentry, William Dow 109, 238 Gettys, Dr. W. E 49, 37 Geyne, Arthur Rafael 61 Gibbard, Larry 228 Gibbs, Charles 217, 248 Gibbs, Henry Jefferson 338 Gibson, Billy Peck 86, 244 Gibson, George Brunitt 244 Gibson, Lena 125 Gibson, Norris 338 Gideon, Margaret Lytle 82 Gidley, Dean W. F 170 Gilbert, Mrs. Daisy Thorne 63 Gilbert, Jessondd 87 Gilbert, Melba 342 Giles, James Bernard 32, 347 Giles, Mary Winnifred 87 Gill, Pauline 82, 365 Gillespie, Pauline 124 Gilliland, Inez 288, 349, 363 Gillis, Linnie 348 Gillis, Travis 348 Ginsberg, Estha Lee 87 Girls Glee Club 214 Gipson, Fred 201 Gist, Franc 63, 365 Gist, Henry L 87 Glass, Henrietta 365 Glasscock, Clyde Chew 37, 61 Glen, Dr. John King 177 Glenn, Thomas 341 Glidewell, Margaret 304, 345 Glithero, Dorothy Vivian 25, 122, 337, 349 Glover, Arthur 217, 335 Glover, Maude Alice 294, 314 Godard, Louie D 232 Goddard, Duke 227, 330 Goerncr, Frank 145 Goerner, Fred S 56, 62, 68 Goetzke, Kenneth 242 Goff, Cicely 119 Goforth 298, 319 Godfrey, Rosalie 29 Goggans, James Lawson 244 Gold, Miss Ruth tstelle 103 Goldberg, Billy Benjamin. .164, 213, 247 Goldberg, Edwin A 56, 139 Goldberg, Stanley Irving 82 Golden Glove 341 Goldsmith, C. A 87, 217 Goldsmith, Lane 201 Goldsmith, Dr. G. W 37, 42 Goldsmith, Goldwin 128, 141 Goldsmith, Lane 65 Goldstein, Erma Estelle 122, 337 Goldstein, Sonia 286, 345 Goldston, Joe Clarence 256 Goldthwaite, Norma 294, 314 Golenternek, Sylvia 362 Golentourcis, Sylvia 125 Golightly, Henry 262, 330 GoK 444 Gonzales, Carlos Reyna 87, 343 Gonzales, Guadalupe Edna 87, 343 Gonzales, Louis 343 Goodall, P. A 217 Goode, James Landrum 262 Goodfellows 353 Goodfriend, Irving 258, 227 Goodman, Archie 252 Goodman, Marion, Jr 258 Goodman, Josephine 342 Goodman, Raymond 252 Goodrich, Gavin Garrett 244 Goodrich, Robert Raymond 244, 341 Goodson, Charles L., Jr 87 Goodstein, Bernard 258 Goodwin, Jennie Marie 55, 68, 337 Goodwyn, Helen Edwina 87, 343 Goolsbee, Ed 228 Gordon, Elizabeth 294 Gordon, Gwendolyn 87 Gordon, Leon Barras 266 Gordon, Marie 63 Gordon, Tommy 238 Goren, Jack 56, 266 Gouldy, R 140 Goudchaux, Dorothy. 286 Gowdy, Mary Lois 320, 323 Grace Hall 319 Gracy, C. T 118 Grady, Glen 106, 139 Graham, Fletcher 227, 288, 452 Graham, George W., Jr 68 Graham, Mary Harriett 87 Graham, J. R 343 Graham, Wanda 87 Gramann, Beverly. 68, 281, 302, 303, 344 Gramann, Marie 302, 303 Cranberry, Reed C 128, 139 Granger, Mary Bell 119 Grant, Buell 114 Grant, B. F 140 Grantham, Lurlene 87 Granville, J. B 217 Granville, Maurice Frederick. 60, 146, 236 Grasty, Ray 260 Graves, Hugh 268 Graves, H. S 140 Graves, John Studer 150 Gray, Florence Neel 68, 125 Gray, Margaret 68, 344, 337 Gray, Ruby R 68 Gray, Willis Wayne 87, 262 Grayson, Helen 334 Grayson, Laurabeth 87 Gregg, Saunders 256 Gregory, Alvin Ray 149 Gregory, Jane 288 Gregory, Margaret 361 Gregory, Paul Duke 144, 146, 236 Green, Betty 164 Green, Brownie 362, 340 Green, John 56, 268 Green, Leonard K 150 Green, Roy C 139 Greenberg, William 338 Greenfield, David 252 Greenhill, Joe Robert 55, 56, 103, 166, 197, 198, 246, 327, 330 Greenlee, Joe Mahoney 1 09, 246 Greenwood, Aubrey 68, 294, 337 Greenwood, Ludolph D 77 Greenwood, Rose 125 Greer, Earl 87 Greer, Thornton C 82, 230 Greeson, Neva Maurine 87 Greusel, Lynn 358 Gresham, Lewis 338 Gribble, Joe 238 Gribbon, D. J., Jr 82 Gribbon, Joe 343 Grieves, Jack 229 Griffen, Allen 56 Griffin, Elizabeth 77 Griffin, James 340 Griffin, Lindsay 1 56, 232 Griffin, Olin 350 Griffin, Travis 82, 341 Griffin, Truman 338 Griffin, Winallin 77 Griffis, W. K 145 Griffith, Elbert Warren 149 Griffith, Reginald Harvey 37 Griffith, Verona 61 Grimes, Aubrey L 77 Grimes, E. B 164, 167 Grimes, Frances Laura 68, 337 Grimes, Robert 335 Grind 463 Griscom, Ellwood 37,213 Grissom, Margaret 1 22, 308 Grooms, Elizabeth Geraldenc 82 Grondal, Phil 82 Grossman, Burton Edward 266 Grossman, Joseph 266 Grote, Lee Rankin 68 Grove, Gerald Franklin 82 Grubbs, Ja ck 217 Gruesel, Lynn 343 Grundy, Thad 87 Guess, Ralph 256 Guerra, Arnold S 82, 343 Guerra, Joe 343 Guinn, Jack 202 Guitar, James 234 Gulley, C. C 104, 338 Gumm, Charles Clayton 217, 244 Gump, Richard A. . . .254, 335, 340, 343 Gunn, Beverly 125, 362 Gunn, Edna Rae 337 Gunn, Stanley E 68, 260, 347 Gunst, Marian 286 Gurinsky, Sylvan 258 Gustafson, Winfred 142 Guthrie, Ethel Barbara 68 Gutierrez, Emterio 61, 343 Gutierrez, Fernando 336, 343 Gutienez, Ferando 343 NAMES PAGES Gutsch, Milton Rietow 37, 48 Guthrie, Ethel 125, 345 Guyette, William John 262 H Haag, Merwin 242 Habbison, Malcom 350 Hackett, Charles Wilson 37, 61 Hackett, Frances 55, 68, 334 Hadden, Frances 87 Haddock, William Sprong 149, 232 Haden, Hopkins 248 Haggard, Juan Villasana 61 Hahn, Louis 343 Haidusek, Malvina Gertrude 77 Haigler, Mack 336 Haines, Helen Lee 68, 336, 337 Haines, Lela 294, 346 Haiek, Sylvia Ann 82, 339 Hale, Charles Russell 149 Hale,,DeWitt 347 Hale, Edward Everett 38, 250 Hale, Janet Edith 68, 298, 299 Hale, Richard 248 Hale, Robert 248 Haley, Alice Elizabeth 87 Haley, Beth 359 Haley, Chick 335 Haley, Ruby 338 Hall, Billie 298, 299, 330 Hall, Charles Adams 109, 228 Hall, Fred Lawson 87 Hall, Mary Jane 348 Hall, Marvin D 173, 270 Hall, Ida May 63, 197, 337 Hall, Ruth 69, 125, 342, 337, 345 Hall, Tom L 232 Hall, William Ely 1 164, 246 Hallman, Billy 338 Hallman, Leroy 338 Halton, J. G 145 Hamilton, Cecil L 87 Hamilton, Frederick R 77 Hamilton, Olan Harvey 32 Hamilton, Paul 217 Hamilton, Robert 217 Hamlett, Alan A 61 Hamm, Huntington Trilla 103 Hammack, Shelby G 254 Hampton, Annie Mae 77, 342 Hampton, Archie Lee 56, 146 Hampton, Cecile 82 Hanau, R. J 177 Hancock, Burdette 348 Hancock, Kinney 60 Hand, I. B 217 Handrick, Henry Albert 103, 104 Haney, John 149, 217, 341 Hankey, Muriel 87 Hanks, Bill 248 Hanlon, Blanche 302, 303 Hannah, Manton, Jr 244 Hanschild, Henry J 335 Hanson, D. W 62 Harbarla, Al 339 Hard, Elizabeth 63 Hardeman, D. B 327 Harder, Howard 242 Harder, James B 234 Hardey, Edith Hicks 82, 349 Hardgrave, R. L 145 Hardie, Thronton 256 Hardie, William 256 Hardin, Proctor 87 Hardison, James 338 Hardwicke, Bob 256 Hargrave, Neville 341 Hargrove, Carey 260 Haring, Louis Howard, Jr 77, 254 Harkins, Thomas Albert, Jr 69 Harkness, Margaret 345 Harkrider, Martha Frances 348 Harlan, Amelia 69 Harless, Robert 248 Harp, Evamae 308 Harper, Cordie Lee 105, 114 Harper, Dean Henry W 33 Harper, Mary Elizabeth. . .302, 303, 364 Harpole , Edward Jay 109 Harrel, Willis Everts 262 Harrell, Annie Lorene 122 Harrell, Frank 240 Harrington, George 260 Harris, Bob 217 Harris, Charles Cleland 87 Harris, David 258 Harris, Earl Leslie 87,217 Harris, E. B, Jr 114 Harris, Elaine 288 Harris, Eleanor 288, 331 , 338 Harris, Evelyn 286 Harris, Helen 77 Harris, Hughetta Jane 87 Harris, Jack 341 Harris, James G 150 Harris, Marion 286 Harris, Martha 87, 363 Harris, Murray 82 Harris, Ona Mae 82 Harris, Percy 268 Harris, Reba 294 Harriss, Robert Leslie 242, 244 Harris, Walter C 128, 141, 142 Harrison, Clarence B 65, 69, 270 Harrison, John Edward, Jr 244 Harrison, John W 248 I mil dit ' AGE NAMES PAGES NAMES PAGES NAMES PAGES NAMES PAGES » . 3 ' , 61 ■HM J] ' • 1«,J3! 336 ■■336,33) !9Ut6 S,3!? U9 ,.,,11 3S9 , 33S 331 •TO, 330 m .!(8 3M,303 U ' « .1 33S 3» 63 3! ' STh ..3«8 , 6? ' J " ,.w ■ ISO ■ ,8» . !;,»3 ll Harrison, Juanita 358 Harrison, Marion Louise 82 Harrison, Martha 359 Harrison, Naomi Helen 77 Harrison, Ruth 59, 69 Harrison, Thomas Perrin 38 Hart, Kenneth 197 Hart, Jack 347 Hart, Sara Lynn 119, 286 Hart, Mildred 77 Hartman, Arthur C 335 Harsfield, James 87 Harvey, John Nolan 264 Harvey, John S 236 Harvie, William 104 Harvin, Billy 213 Harvin, Fannie Lee 55, 69, 334, 359 Harvin, William Charles 198, 246 Harwood, Martha 329 Harwood, Norma 31 5, 323 Hashagen, Ralph 145 Hassell, Leonard R 82 Hassell, Morris William 77 Hassell, Wallace 335 Hassell, Willie Mae 32, 82, 323 Hasskarl, Walter Fred 244, 330 Hatcher, Van 217 Hatchett, Capres 335 Hatchett, Robert Lee, Jr 244 Hatchett, Rosemary 294 Hatt, Walter Daniel 69 Hatterson, C. P 250 Hattox, Fay 342 Hauley, Claire 336 Haun, Arthur ine Emma 77 Hauschild, Edward 350 Hauschild, Henry J 77, 350 Hawkins, Staley 242 Hawkins, Thomas Willis, Jr 149 Hawley, John 242 Hawley, Louis Lee 166 Hayes, Jack 348 Haynes, L. C 104 Haynes, Randolph Arnold 61 Hayward, Ted 250 Head, Hayden W 163, 228 Headrick, Jennings 335 Heap, Walmar Dean 294 Heard, Charles MacDonald 87 Heard, F. L 167 Heard, Thomas Henry 264 Hearne, Mary 288, 331 Hearne, Melvin Fontaine 114 Hedrick, Jeanette 349 Heflin, Bess 38, 342 Hegar, Joe 339 Heinen, Adelaide Charlotte 114 Hernen, Ivy 321 Hejmancik, Milton 217 Heller, Hazel 283 Heller, M. Mendell 128, 138 Helmke, Susan 125 Hemphill, F. M 118 Henderson, Bessie Earle 87 Henderson, George W 106, 139, 146 Henderson, J. L 118, 250 Henderson, John D 69 Henderson, Richard .. 162, 163, 246, 452 Henderson, Virginia Clifton 109, 320, 323 Hendrickson, Ralph James 104, 109 Hendrix, Philip 87,217 Henger, Catherine 302, 303 Henger, William 242 Henneberger, Jack 69 Henneberger, Ruth Marion 122, 337 Henry, Fred 348 Henry, William Paul 149 Hensley, Virginia 290 Henze, Henry Rudolf 38 Heppel, Frank 217 Herder, Paul Klatt 254 Hereford, Odis Gerrie 82 Herndon, Madeline Fay 87 Herod, Mary Louise 87, 364 Herring, Albertine 63 Herrin, Eddelweese 87 Herrman, Dr. G. R 177 Herzfeld, Charles Edward 146 Herzik, Dolly Pearl 87 Hessel, Aaron 266 Hester, Lillian Jean 63, 69, 337 Hewitt, R. T 145 Hewitt, Thomas P 232 Heye, Randall G 254 Heyen, John George, Jr. 109 Heyland, Harold 350 Heyne, Esther Louise 87 Heyne, Frederick Jay 246 Hickerson, Lilla Marion 122 Hickey, Dan H 139 Hicks, Janette 82, 346, 363 Hicks, John Azford 244 Hicks, John Kenneth 87 Hught, Jane 63 Hrght, J. C 138, 145 Hightower, Jacqueline 87 Hiiburn, Allen N 236 Hill, Ben Lee 104 Hill, Clifton 217 Hill, Cummings 104 Hill, Dorris Adell 124 Hill, Gertrude 336, 358 Hill, Helen 119 Hill, Margaret Ann 82, 122 Hill, Margaret Louise 346 Hill, Margaret Nell 308 Hill, L C 87 Hildebrand, Frances Mable 55, 69, 281, 331, 334, 337 Hildebrand, Dean LP 154, 157 Hindman, Ben Orvell 262 Hinman, Amy 69, 308, 346 Hinson, G. D 242 Hirsch, Francis 281, 286, 349 Hirsch, Mary 69, 286, 337, 349 Hirsch, R. Richard 87, 338 Hitt, Ralph R 114 Hnatek, Margaret 350 Hoard, Frances 344, 358 Hoblit, Albert 338 Hochman, Emanuel Moses 266 Hocott, Mabel Lee 1 22, 342 Hodde, Marvin Lee 87 Hoder, Clyde 217 Hodge, Ed 197, 200, 254 Hodge, Norma 87 Hodge, R. W 336 Hodges, James William 264 Hodges, Mr. John Elton 103, 104 Hodges, Le Moyne 61 Hoes, Renard 109 Hofer, Margaret Jane 69, 337, 345 Hoffmann, E. H 138, 145 Hoffman, Gerhard M 266 Hoffman, Leon Jaye 266, 217, 335 Hoffman, Maurice 217 Hoffman, Roger Harry 87 Hogan, Margaret 294, 361 Hohansen, Mrs. Margaret Alison 63 Holaday, Charles A 236 Holcomb, Charles Wayne 69 Holden, Virginia M 125 Holder, Clyde Carrie 150 Holder, Marjorie 304 Holder, May Belle 82 Holderman, Catherine Marie 77 Holiman, Elyon Lucile 82 Hollamon, M. Luther 78 Holland, B. F 118 Holland, Dan E 149, 343 Holland, Jane Ann 87 Holland, Virginia 288, 361 Hollander, Lee M 38 Hollander, Miriam 329 Hollas, Alvin 343 Hollembeak, James Ralph 150 Hollingshead, Margaret Ethel 87, 288 Hollingsworth, Lucille 82 Hollingsworth, Robert 150 Hollis, Florence Adele 82 Holloway, Alma Rae 343, 362 Holloway, Kenneth 238 Holmes, Alice May 103 Holmes, Harry 236 Holmes, Jack Thomas 264 Holmes, John 236, 330 Holmes, Kathryn 361 Holmes, Minnie Katherine 308 Holmes, Seawillow 214 Holstun, Harry 256 Holt, Eleanor 114 Hombs, Margery 122, 308, 337, 346 Home Economics Club 342 Honnell, Evelyn H 82 Honnet, Norman Vaughan 244 Hood, Allen Miller 104, 268 Hood, L. T 142 Hood, Robert James 109 Hooder, Julis 348 Hooker, Bill 347 Hooker, Julia Bishop 82, 361 Hoover, Dorothy 61 Hopkins, Louie Henderson. .87, 217, 238 Hopkins, Mary Charlotte 350 Hoppe, Lillian 343 Hopper, R. D 49, 61 Horak, Arnost 339 Horak, Frank 339 Horn, Raymond 114 Hornaday, W. D 65 Hornberger, Jack 256 Home, Barbara 87, 340, 360 Home, Brockman 55, 240 Horn, Selma 315, 323 Horsley, William Preston 109, 254 Home, Mrs. Willie L. S 55 Horton, Billy 217 Horton, Burke 217 Horton-Porter, Mrs. Goldie P 288 Hoskins, Conde Raquet 55, 69 Hosch, Lawrence 217 House, Dorothy E 1 22, 308 House, James 56 House, J. P 143, 144 Houston, Edith Temple 78, 342, 359 Houston, Josephine 302, 303 Houston, Maetha Bea 87 Houston, William 260 Howard, Claude 262 Howard, David 149 Howard, Ernest 61 , 69 Howard, Frank B 236 Howard, Richard Winston 69 Howard, Ryland 256 Howard, Walter Burke 55, 56,60,69 Howe, Jean Marie 69 Howell, Arthur Edward 109 Howell, Bill 270 Howell, Evelyn .69 Howell, Meredity 238 Howison, Richard 145 Hubbard, Charles L 139 Hubbard, Jack 78 Hubbard, John Barry 114 Hubbard, John R 236 Hubbard, Sherrard 343 Hubert, Frank 217 Huckaby, Bill 238 Huddleston, Robert Emmett 78 Hudlow, Walter Larue 87 Hudson, Edward 145 Hudson, Jean 87, 359 Huebner, Willie Mae 78, 350 Huff, Martha Rebecca 87 Huff, Ruth 298, 299, 362 Hughes, Doris Mildred 124 Hughes, Harry 55, 69 Hughes, June 82 Hughes, Richard J., Jr 78 Hughes, Warren 78, 213, 335 Hughes, William C, Jr 244, 341 Huie, W. 162 Hull, Barbara 82, 308, 334, 358 Hull, Robert M 232 Hull, Ruth Margaret 82, 288, 314, 315, 323, 329, 346 Hume, David 260 Hume, Loma 331, 332, 334, 364 Humlong, Mary Lee 88, 365 Hummert, Charlotte 337, 349 Hungerford, Catherine 283 Hunkapillar, Harriett 294, 344 Hunley, Josephine 304, 345 Hunt, Frederick 1 39 Hunt, James Adair 69, 217 Hunter, J. C 140, 146 Hunter, Mrs. Lynn 63 Hunter, Robert Leonard 114 Hurlbut, Mary Edwards 88 Hurst, John K 242 Hurt, James M 56 Hurt, Wilbur W 82 Hurwitz, John 69 Huser, Paul 56, 167, 217 Huser, Viola 339, 360 Hustmyre, Frank 199, 236, 327, 330 Hutcheson, Allen C. .162, 163, 167, 256 Hutcheson, Palmer 256 Hutchins, Blueford Ralph 88 Hutchinson, Everett 109, 227, 264 Hutchinson, Hutch 335 Hutchison, Robert 217 Hutson, Betty 69, 312, 323 Hutton, Lillian 88 Hutton, Lottie Lee 88, 360 Hyer, Mazine 124, 304, 360 Ikard, Frank Neville 230, 327, 330 Ikins, W. Clyde 62, 69 Use, Josephine 78 Impson, Ruth Evelyn 69 Ingram, B. B 145 Ingram, Owen B 114 Ingrum, Estelle 298, 299 Irby, Frances Clyde 88 Ireland, Tom 338 Irons, David 217, 248 InterFraternity Council 227 Intramural Athletics, Boys 447 Intramural Athletics, Girls 458 lota Sigma Pi 59 Irwin, T. K 254 Isaacs, Burford King 244 Isenhower, Gerdes 213 Itz, Howard Max 1 50 Ivey, W. L 145, 146 Jackson, Baxter 256 Jackson, Isabel 88, 342 Jackson, James B 70, 248 Jackson, Julie Anne 70 Jackson, Leland F 82 Jackson, Leon W 141 Jackson, Lynn Evard 65, 78, 200 Jackson, Mildred 364 Jackson, Norvell 240 Jackson, Peggye Anne 358 Jackson, Randall C 88 Jackson, W. T 347 Jacobson, Jule 286 Jacoby, Foster 238 James, Bobby 338 James, George 338 James, John R 236, 338 Jameson, Robert 270 Jamison, Bill Q 254 Jamison, John M 162, 163, 164, 167 Janak, Benedid 343 January, Alaric Delbert 144, 146 Jarisch, Annie Marie 78 Jarratt, Ann Eldyss 63, 201 Jay, Dorothy Marie 115, 343 Jay, Evelyn 88, 343 Jeath, Eduardo 146 Jeffres, Lloyd A 38 Jeffery, Finis Breckenridge 88 Jeffries, Charles, II 254 Jenness, Tom Netherton 264 Jennings, John Frances 308 Jennings, Thomas Ross 244 Jennings, Walter V 82 Jester, Arabella 302, 303, 332 Jester, Marjorie 342 Jewett, Harry 248 Joerger, Kathleen 332 Johnson, A. Nadine 78 Johnson, Betty 360 Johnson, E. M., Jr 149 Johnson, Kenneth Bradley 149 Johnson, John Osborn 149 Johnson, Roberta 364 Johnson, Louise 88 Johnson, Ruth 359 Johnson, Worth Frank 110 Johnson, Betty 288, 343 Johnson, C. Gordon 61 Johnson, Eloise 283 Johnson, Elva 334 Johnson, Ernest 104 Johnson, E. Drexel 236 Johnson, Helen 294 Johnson, Henry 248 Johnson, Hubert Dee. 162, 163, 164, 167 Johnson, George R 141, 142 Johnson, Jacqueline 82 Johnson, Lovice 82 Johnson, Mabel 32 Johnson, Mary J 294, 302, 303, 344 Johnson, Patricia Marjorie 82, 343 Johnson, Roberta 82 Johnson, Simon H 232 Johnson, Sue Virginia 304 Johnson, Vernice 70, 337, 342 Johnson, William 335 Johnston, Alfred Thrall 82 Johnston, Dave J 236 Johnston, Edith 119 Johnston, Marjorie 119 Johnston, Ruth 82, 302, 303 Jolesch, William 70, 252 Jones, Alfred B 270 Jones, Beatrice 88 Jones, Billy Bob 302, 303, 332, 344 Jones, Bruce 242 .Jones, Carl William 56, 78 Jones, Earl W 236 Jones, Elmer Knox 70, 250 Jones, Flora 82, 361 Jones, Franklin 250 Jones, Fred Murphy 78 Jones, Homer 228 Jones, H . Wayne 56 Jones, Janie 294, 362 Jones, Jane 304, 337 Jones, Josephine 88, 288 Jones, Kent 269 Jones, L. E., Jr 164, 167, 240 Jones, Madeleine 349 Jones, Margarita . . . ' 61 Jones, Maxine 82 Jones, O. K 343 Jones, Paul 268, 343 Jones, Robert Louis 115, 262 Jones, Uriel Hawe 70 Jones, Wesley Eugene 110 Jordan, Ed 242 Jordan, Geneva 82 Jorda, William G 78 Jopling, Geraldine 55 Joseph, Joe 347 Joseph, Regina 286 Josey, Jack Smyth 244, 330 Juneman, George Morgan 230, 330 Judkins, Louis F 82, 336 Judiciary Council 30 K Kainer, J. E 145 Kalteyer, Walter William 88 Kallina, Frank 343 Kalmans, Yale 266, 335 Kamas, Frances 339 Kaminsky, Sam 335 Kampmann, Ed 270 Kaplan, Bennett 252 Kappa Alpha 242 Kappa Alpha Theta 279, 300 Kappa Sigma 244 Karkowski, Bernard 258, 327 Karkowski, Bubba 330 Karotkin, Robert 258 Karper, Edward Alan 262 Karsch, H. L 140, 146 Kasch, John 217 Kasper, Irene 149 Kasperick, Archie 60 Kassell, Robert A 70, 347 Kastner, Juanita 319, 358 Katz, Jake 266 Kaufman, Robert 252 Kaufman, William 348 Kaulbach, Andrew 242 Kavanaugh, Don 228 Kavanaugh, John 217 Kazen, Abe 336 Keefe, Doris Marie 88 Keffer, Katherine Louise. . . .70, 302, 303 Keene, E. L 217 Keeling, Walter Scott 140, 147, 236 Keen, M. Spruce 32 Keene, Helen Dorothy 338 Keeney, Elizabeth 200, 288 Keen, Robert E 70 Keeney, El izabeth 360 Keese, fhelma 322, 323 Keeton, Bob 268 Keeton, Grover 260, 347 Keeton, Madeg 304 Keeton, W. Page, Dr 162, 347 Keese, Thelma Jane 78 Keith, Frank 248 Keith, Mary Frances. . .82, 288, 346, 362 Keller, Ernest George 38 f i NAMES PAGES NAMES PAGES NAMES PAGES NAMES PAGES Kelley, Barbara 294, 338, 361 Kelley, Mrs. Frances 119, 338 Kelly, June Ross 33 Kelly, Keith 110, 238, 330, 338 Kellam, Jack 203 Kellam, Mrs 281 Kellner, Wilma 63 Kelso, Edward Albert 55, 60 Kelso, Winchester, III 262 Kemp, Edna 83, 294 Kendall, Betty 288, 329, 346 Kendall, Florence 345 Kendall, Virginia 288, 349 Kennard, Red 217 Kennedy, Bernice Esther 70 Kennedy, Bob 250 Kennedy, Jesse George 347 Kenner, C. T 60 Kennelly, C. B 167 Kennemer, Donald Morris 254 Kennemer, Morris Donald, Jr 83 Kenner, Mary 290, 345, 346 Kenesson, Jay Huntley 105, 264 Kenesson, Lucy Pearl 337 Kent, Charles Edwin, Jr 150 Kent, Virginia 83 Kepple, Alice Kathryn 115, 321, 343, 363 Kepple, Mary Margaret 88, 343 Kerlagon, Ida D 350 Kerlagon, Ida 322 Kern, Bob 330 Kern, Robert H 236 Kerr, Baines Perkins 246 Kerr, James Herman 199, 246, 447 Kerr, Shirley 343, 363 Kerr, Virginia 88, 361 Kerr, Walter 212 Kerksey, Mrs. Earline B 3-10 Kettler, Alfred Key, Julian Kibbe, Irvin Kiesling, Claire Kiever, Mary Ellen Kilgore, Jewel Kilgore, Joe Kilgore, Robin Kincaid, Mary Dodd King, Alfred King, Mary Jack King, Mary Louisa 301 ' , ' . King, Olive Pauline Kinman, Guy M., Jr fc -J Kinney, Darwin i!:2F Kinsel, E. Alex 232 Kinsey, Ed Eldred ■ 73 Kirby Hall .320 Kirchner, Maude Mae 336 Kirk, Thomas M 242 Kirkham, Thomas, Jr 78 Kirkpatrick, Mark 281 Kirksey, Oscar Thweatt 88 Kirven, Mary Ellen 302, 303 Kittles, De Verne 141 Kleberg, Richard 228, 330 Klecka, Theodore Arthur 149, 343 Klein, David Ballin 39 Klein Dorothy 78 Klein, Isabelle 78 Klein, Madeline 343 Kleinman, Daniel 258 Klett, Katherine 70, 331 , 332 Kliewer, Edward, Jr 164, 167 Klingeman, Fred 240 Knight, AndyS 110, 242 Knight, Dr. H. 177 Knight, Jack 83 Knight, James B 118 Knight, Juliet Thompson 78, 201 Knight, W. H 145 Kniveton, El izabeth 364 Knowlan, Bill 350 Knox, Kitty 344 Knudson, Donald B 1 49 Kocurek, Bernice 290, 339 Kocurek, Bettye 290, 339 Kocurek, Olga 70, 290, 337, 339, 345, 365 Koemel, Ella 339 Koemel, Evelyn 346 Koen, Cleo 173 Koenigsberg, Zelda 88 Koepf, E. H 60 Kohms, Gus 347 Kokas, Drcenk 343 Kokas, Frank 339 Kolstad, Howard 302, 303 Kolodzey, Charles Edwin 33 Kone, Barbara 290 Kone, Roberta 125 Koontz, Fred Bowers, Jr 262 Koonsen, Thelma Jo 294, 338, 359 Korczynski, D. B 140 Kothmann, Helen 83, 322, 323 Koy, Mary Bess 88, 358 Kraatz, Erwin Paul 104 Kracge, Carter 150 Kracge, Roland Henry 173 Krause, Carlena Dorothy 115 Krause, James Arthur 264 Krause, Lothar A 1 49 Kreidler, Jean Louise 115, 360 Krejci, Vine Frank 78 Krerscl, James 232 Kreisle, Peggy Margaret 88 Kreiter, Dorothy Lee 83 Kress, Mrs. Margaret Kenney 61 Kriegel, Lawrence H 217, 232 Kreigel, M. W 60 Krueger, Charles Lewis 264 Krumb, Phillip Parr 110, 270 Kubecka, Louis D 150 Kucera George 339 Kuehn, Fay 337 Kuehne, Gertrude 212, 359 Kuehne, Dr. J. M 42, 38 Kuhn, William 88, 260 Kuhleman, Alfred 260 Kuhlman, Frederick Martin 110 Kuldell, Robert 105 Kurth, Joseph Glenn 244 Kuykendall, Edwin D 166, 240, 347 li Lacey, Julia Rice 344, 316 Lachman, Melvin 258 Lacy, Will T 338 LaCoste, L J. B 47 Ladner, Nixie Bettina. .70, 298, 337, 299 LaFayette, Duckett 339 La Grone, Alfred H 139, 347 Laird, Pete 256 Lahey, Eugene .343 Lake, Grace 304 La Montagne, Bab 242 Lambert, Ester 125 Lancaster, Geneva Louise 55 Lancaster, Owen E 254 Lancaster, William Moore 149 Lance, Wilford Perryton 115 Landers, Frances Gary 63, 70, 200, 203, 337 Landreth, William Alvin 244 Landry, Hulls 343 Lane, f rank Newton 122 Lane, Richard Newton 264 Langdon, Charles 338 ' ano ' -n. Jack 338 Jim 330,338 .nnie Lura 122, 337 David Kemp 230 Jalph G 163, 164, 330 ' ictoria 122, 337 ayne . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .55, 61 , ' l ' l9, ' 337 Inora 338 lening 38 .a Jeanne 88 La. ii Ike 238 Lary ink Byrd 244 Lasati,, , Rosemary 88 Lassberg, Alex Axel 232 Laturner, Billie Louise 88 Laughlin, Boyd R 162, 163, 164, 167 Laughlin, Jack 336 Laughman, George 343 Laurent, Frank 238 Lavoi, Rose 149, 321, 343 Law, Robert Adger 38 Law, Tom 238, 330 Lawson, Felder 260 Lawson, Wa I lace 338 Lawton, J. L 140, 147 Law, School of 153 Law Review 167 Lay, Annabel 70 Lay, Arabel 342 Lay, Prof. Chester Frederick 103, 104, 106 Layton, Robert M 78 Lea, Ross 242 Lea r, Tom 105 Learned, June 70, 125, 302, 303, 332, 360 Leathers, Frances Jane 88 Leaton, Ed 338 Leaton, Lilly Mae 338, 362 Leaton, Margaret Lucille 55, 61, 338 Leaton, Robert Edward 55, 56, 70 Leaverton, Jane 362 Leavey, Harold 242 Lee, Eugenis 88, 290 Lee, Dr. George T 177 Lee, R. J 138, 145, 149 Lee, Som 248 Ledbetter, L. Harper 78 Ledbetter, Robert Edgar, Jr 70 Led low, Loyce 63 Leff, Etta 125 Legan, Marguerite Isabel 70 Legett, Carey 350 Leggett, Frances 364 Legrand, Leslie Paris 164, 264 Lehman, Virginia 70, 125, 308, 359 Leibman, Frieda 365 Leigh, William Frederick 244 Leinbach, Harry 341 Le May Dorothy 288, 349, 363 Lennox, Mary Ann. .288, 344, 345, 361 Leshikar, Cleve 339 Leslie, Duke 217 Leslie Margaret Erie. . .63, 78, 322, 323 Leslie, Roy 228 Lethcoe, William C 88 Levacy, Thurman 335 Levin, William 56 Levine, Beatrice 124 Levine, Edward 258 Levy, Gus 268 Levy, Louis J 177 Levy, Moise 252 Levy, Morton 252 Levy, Rosetta 286 Levy, Ruth Alma 70, 286 Lewis, Eunice Dula 110, 281, 337 Lewis, Harry 266 Lewis, Isaac McKinney 38 Lewis, Marjorie 288, 346 Lewis, Mary Mueller 70 Lewis, Mary Ruth 70 Lewis, McKinley Clatton 88 Lewis, Mary Ruth 55, 61 Lewis, Terese Octavia 71 Lewis, Tom 149 Lewis, W. Harold 232 Lewis, W. Jack 71, 268 Library Staff, The 31 Licata, Vincent 335 Lichenstein, M. A 144 Light Opera 212 Lightle, Elizabeth 303 Lightfoot, Ruben Patton 149 Ligon, Eloise Margaret 88 Ligon, John R 145, 147 Lilienstern, C. H 167 Lindsay, Sidney Afton 230 Lingo, Shirley 60 Linn, Mary E 88, 360 Linney, Harry 149 Linstrum, Oscar 212 Linthicum, Jack 228 Lipoff, Juliette Blanche 88 Lippman, Charlotte 123, 125, 312, 323, 337, 345 Lipscomb, Arledge 364 Lipscomb, Margaret 365 Lipscomb, Sally 83, 334 Lipscomb, Sarah 294, 316 Lipscomb, Raymond 217 Lipscomb, William B 236 Lipshitz, Leon 266 Lipstate, Philip 258 Lissner, Shirley 88 Little, Joe, Jr 88 Little, Virginia Neil 33 Little, William Arthur, Jr 244 Liltlefield 314 Liverman, Aubrey 335 Livingston, Edward Thomas 150 Livingston, Herbert Klossner 60, 147 Livingston, Mildred 286 Llewellyn, John Crawford 83 Lochridge, Jack 234 Lochte, Harry Louis 38 Lockhart, Robert Riesner 244 Locke, Eugene Murphy 246 Lockett, Ben Ellis 264, 338 Loeffler, Norman F 110 Loffland, Tom 256 Logan, Joe 238 Logan, John 228 Logan, Theodore Ralph 164, 228 Logan, Warren 240 Loggins, L. A 1 44 Logue, Clyde 83 Looke, Charles Fred 264 Lockhart, F. J 60 Lockhart, Frances 119 Loomis, Jane Honto 83 Looney, Jack Chiles 71 Looney, Ruth Al layne 88 Loos, Helen Margaret 83 Long, Elizabeth Baker 303 Long, John Herbert 143, 147 Long, Martha 283 Long, W. R 29 Long, Walter Kaapke 244 Longren, H. F 144 Longwith, Jean Marguerite . 71, 119, 349 Lore, James 242 Loper, Joe W 56, 83 Lostak, Tommie Harold 88, 339 Lott, John Beverly 88 Lott, Lave rn e 78 Loughborough, Tita 88 Louis, Alexander 56 Love, Elizabeth 294, 363 Love, Jack 213, 347 Lowdon, Marion Kelso 71, 362 Loy, Zona 88 Lucas, George 234 Lucas, Richard M 88, 242 Lucia, Vincent, Jr 335 Luedecke, W. H 145, 232 Lund, Elmer 38 Lyle, Mary Katharine 308 Lyies, Elma 304, 337 Lynn, Mrs. Hugh 281 Lynn, Lady Cleo 294 Lyon, Wheeler 294 Lynch, Ray 56, 227, 250 M McAfee, Jerry 56, 60, 147, 268, 327, 335 McAllister, J. G 39, 47 McAnelly, Marian 71 McAnnelly, Pauline 88 McAngus, Mary Jo. . .78, 398, 344, 364 McAskill, Marilyn 294 McAuliffe, Katherine 294, 344 MacAutrye, Leta 344 McBirney, Williams 236 McBride, GuyT., Jr 150 McBride, Ralph 145 McCall, Bernard 228 McCamey, Iris Lynn 350 McCamy, Fay 283 McCance, Doris Gail 115 McCariy, James E., Jr 216, 270, 343 McCarty, Mary Doris 65 McCasland, G. S 78, 347 McCauley, Clora Mae 348 McCauley, Donald Randolph 264 McCelvey, Vinson 256 McClinton, Pauline Prewitt.71, 363, 344 McClung, Esther 119 McClung, Margaret 71 McClung, Richard Lauren 104 McCoracle, Dr 227 McCrocklin, A. J 145 McCormick, Alvin Futch 88 McCormick, Ethel Mae 342 McCormick, Reeda Lee 290, 362 McCranie, Josephine .294 McCrea, Kenneth 238 McCullough, Laura 214 McCulloch, M. R., Jr 110 McCulloch, Robert Andrew 264 McCulloch, T. R 246 McCullough, J. Paul 78 McCullough, Hernly 260 McCutchan, James D 213 McCullough, James W 236 McCullough, Jim Dick 199 McCullough, Laura 363 McCully, John D 200, 262 McCune, H.I Ir 166, 254 McCurdy, lone Lay 78 McCutchan, James DeLoache 83 McDaniel, Teletha Tharon 88 McDermott, Marie Elizabeth 83, 343 McDonald, Doyle 248 MacDonald, Etta 173 McDonald, Francis Goodall 166 McDonald, Louis Wharton 262 McDonald, Margaret 294, 344 McDonald, Mary Helen 71, 322, 323, 337 McDonald, Sam Gordon 115 McDonald, Walter Doughty 264 McDonell, Alma Dora 71 McDugald, Charles G 162, 164, 330 McElwrath, John Thompson 246 McEowen, Edward 71 McFarland, Alice 294 McFarland, James Dorr 128 McFarland, J. Woolford 198, 227, 256, 347 McGahey, Fred 88 McGill, William L 65, 197, 327 McGinnis, E. K 98, 103 McGinnis, Robert Campbell 246 McGlamery, Bob 217 McGowan, Jack 143, 1 44, 1 47 McGood win, Jim 213 McGuire, Marguerite 123, 125, 332, 337, 361 McHaney, Nona Lynn 294 Mcllhany, Grainger Walter. 104, 106, 110 Mclver, Marie 294 Mclntyre, McVoy 256 Mclntyre, Helen 298, 299 McKamye, Iris Lynn 124, 361 McKay, Morris 262 McKay, James Karmon, Jr 244, 335 McKean, Margaret 304 McKee, J. S 144, 254 McKee, James Wright 150, 217 McKellar, Elsie Marie 110, 283 McKenzie, Christine 288, 342 McKinlay, Ralph 343 McKinney, Herman 104 McKinley, Robert 202, 341 McKnight, Thomas Lanier 246 McLaurin, Banks 128, 143 McLaurin, Mary 63, 71, 119, 281, 288, 331, 337 McLean, Bill 268 McLean, Macolm Dallas 55, 56, 61 McLellan, Robert Morris 83 McLeroy, Tom 348 McMahon, Fred Hagen 244 McMahon, Quay Bayard 244 McMahon, William 232 McMath, Hugh Lyon 128, 260, 141 McMillan, Woodrow 335 McMichael, J. E 145 McMurray, Dr. J. R 177 McMurry, Edna Merle 63, 71, 200, 337, 365 McMurry, Willis 256 McNamara, James 78, 248 McNalt, Glen 88 McNatt, W. Malcolm 78, 236 McNeil, William 347 McNeese, A. G 56, 347, 213 McNeill. Dave (David) 347, 348 McNeill, Walter Hiram 128 McNew, Robert Homer, Jr 1 50, 230 McPhail, Rosa Nell 342 McPherson, Carroll 358 McPherson, Frank Eston, Jr 244 McOuain, Charles Ewell 150 McSween, Magnus Jay 264 Maberry, Dallie 83 Machemehl, Helen 315, 323, 329 Machles, Fanny 63, 83, 312, 323 Mack, Johnny 336 Mack, Virginia Alyce 88 Mackey, Catherine 342, 343 MacQuiston, Mary 88, 302, 303 Macune, Virginia 71, 342, 360 Macus, Morris 88 Madero, Francisco Jose 149, 343 Maddox, Willis 347 Maer, Charlotte 452 Magee, J. W 60 Magee, William Lex 149 Magoffin, Thomas Donald 71 i- ci NAMES PAGES NAMES PAGES NAMES PAGES NAMES PAGES Magid, Leon 217 Mdgner, Harold 343 Mahaffey, Landis 260 MahaFfee, Howard 217 MahaFfey, Lewis 260 Mahan, R. 1 60, 268 Maher, George 336 Maher, William Leroy 88 Main, Tommy 248 Mdldonado, Marcelo 110, 343 Malone, James 217 Malone, Clarence 242 Malone, Norman 1 49, 21 7 Malone, Lena Zivlcy 55 Mallia, John 341 Mallory, Carol Lee 83 Maltory, Berenice 342 Mallory, Curtis T 33, 106, 107 Mallory, Eva 88 Manes, Charles 217 Manford, Kathr n Hutchins 115 Manhoff, Louis, Jr 83 Manhoff, Charles 83 Manley, Mary Frances 78 Mann, Bart 260 Mann, Cecile Dorothea 71, 337, 345 Mann, Horace Robert 264 Manning, J. R 106 Nanniz, Gloria 343 Manuel, H. T 118 Marberry, J. 118 Marburger, Billie Mae 288 Marchak, Alvin 56, 339 Marchbanks, Frances R 106 Marcus, Morris 65 Markland, Robert 347 Markle, Donald Moore 230, 327 Markley, Charles S 147 Markley, Thomas H 254 Marks, B. H 252 Marks, Dorothy 83, 358 Marks, Mortie 252 Markward, Forrest 268 Marquis, Robert 217, 228 Marriott, Kate 88 Marsh, Billy 242 Marsh, Mrs. C. E 84 Marsh, Charles E., Jr 260 Marsh, Frank Burr 39 Marshall, Emily 340 Marshall, Lester Ray 62, 71 Marshall, Rufus Farrel 264 Marshall, Vincent 242 Marrs, Emadelle 342 Marston, Chester 228 Martel, John Gavriel 232, 330 Martin, Bethea A 62, 232 Martin, Bill 336 Martin, Dr. Cora 118, 119, 125 Martin, Ed Hale 88 Martin, Fairy Margaret 71, 337, 342 Martin, James Bryson 166, 335 Martin, Jerry W 115 Martin, Mr. Mark. . .103, 162, 163, 228 Martin, M 167 Martin, Mary Elizabeth 78, 362 Martin, Raymond J 105, 107, 110 Martin, Ray 217 Martin, Roscoe Coleman 38 Martin, Roy Youngblood 166, 217 Martin, Sidney 343 Martin, Thomas 343 Martindale, James Bruce, Jr 246 Martinez, Arnulfo S 83, 336, 343 Mason, Mike R 166 Massey, Jim Ed 115 Massman, Irvine 56 Massman, Irwin 258 Masterson, Peggy 360, 331 Matcek, Wilson Henry 83 Matejek, G. M 339 Mathias, Rosemary 321, 323, 363 Mathis, Jeanne Nan 89 Malhis, Jack 83 Mather, William Tyler 38 Mathews, CD 167 Mathews, Dean Edward J 31 Matson, Gladys 63, 71, 298, 337, 363 Matson, Dorothy 78, 320, 323 Matthews, Bob 248 Matthews, Charles D 162, 163 Matthews, Maebess Edwy 103 Matthews, Tom 238, 330 Matula, Constance Eunice 63, 78, 349, 363 Maverick, Albert, III 236 May, Francis 56 May, Milford 89 MayField, Ellis 254 Mayfield, F. D 60 Mayhall, Mrs. Mildred 119 Mayfield, Gideon 62, 71 Mayfield, Harve H 147 Mayfield, I. N 144, 147 Mayer, Jimmie 1 49 Mayer, Gloria Jan 286 Mayne, Bill 56, 260 Meadows, A. H 234 Meadows, Jack E 254 Meadows, J. L 60 Meador, Ralph Lionel 110 Mead, Roy 260 Mecham, John Lloyd 38 Medford, Bruce La Verne 83 Medford, Martha Nell 71 Medical Staff, The 31 School o( Medicine 175 Meek, Jethro 248 Meer, Julian Milton 56, 227, 266 Meharg, Tressie Freeda 71 Melton, James Franklin 270 Melton, Clyde William, Jr 89 Melton, Ernestine 83 Melms, Ferol 71, 332 Menn, Will 173 Mengs, Rose 125 Menger, Catherine 344 Menke, Albert 232 Men ' s Glee Club 216 Merriam, Helen 303 Merrill, Helen Joyce 303 Merriam, Jean 303 Meredith, Billie Ann 124, 338 Merkt, Ernest Edward 89 Mers, Robert G 60 Merritt, Milton Marie 89, 319, 361 Merriam, Helen 302 Merriam, Jean 302 Merriman, Edwin E 104 Merrill, Bruce Raymond 230 Merrill, Frank Lindsay 230 Merrill, Helen Joyce 302 Merritt, El izabeth 83 Metcalf, De Forrest 254, 347 Metcalfe, June 345 Metzenthin, George 232 Metzenfhin, W. E 38, 47 Mewhinney, Logan Underwood. .78, 248 Mewhinney, Len 281, 332, 364 Meyer, Fenora 298, 299 Meyer, HenryC 28 Meyer, Hugh Holloway 89 Meyer, John Edwin 244 Meyer, Rich Bakke 244 Meyers, John Harris 56, 246 Meyers, Walter Howard 246 Muslow, James 258 Michael, Vesta 60 Middleton, J. C 110 Middleton, Clifton Jack 262 Middleton, William Purvis 246 Midkiff, Mrs. Norris 281 Mikusek, Joe 217 Milam, Lynn Boyd 246, 330 Milburn, Graham 228 Mill, Carrie Jane 298, 299 Millay, Edna St. Vincent 63 Millican, Ruth 89 Milligan, Roberta 123 Miller, Alvin Lewis 72 Miller, Brad 228 Miller, Christine 290, 342 Miller, Elton Riley 89 Miller, Edmund Thornton 38 Miller, Frances Marie 89 Miller, Fred M 83 Miller, Harold 330 Miller, Hugh Milton 264 Miller, Laura Edith 83, 349 Miller, Martha Vincent 288, 349 Miller, Ophelia Merle 55 Miller, Nell 78, 342 Miller, Robert E 244 Miller, S. I., Jr 177, 228 Miller, Virginia 125 Mills, A. K 335 Mills, Ballinger, Jr 244 Mills, Clarence Young 115 Mills, Rayburn 335 Mills, Robert Weldon 262 Mindrup, Philip Delbert 110, 217 Mings, Marguerite 337 Minor, Ed 270 Mintz, I. Lew 177 Mitchell, Randolph 217 Mintz, Josef 252 Mitchell, Edwin Thomas 38 Mitchell, Harriet 288 Mitchell, Rip 238 Mobley, Mary Helen 294 Moers, Robert Oswald 264 Moeller, Janice 290 Moffett, Hays Urquhart 110 Moncure, Leah 1 44, 337 Montagne, Paul 343 Montes, Gustavo Edmundo 150, 343 Montclair, Arthur Grenier 256 Montgomery, Clifford Marvin 38, 61 Montgomery, Eugene C 236 Montgomery, Ed 238 Montgomery, Mary Elizabeth .78, 334, 360 Montgomery, R. G 49 Montgomery, Robert Hargrove 38 Montgomery, Ted 234 Mood, John 335 Moody, Amy Ruth 123 Moody, Betty 177, 303 Moody, Roy Ozro 166 Moon, Charles Gardley 149 Mooney, Gertrude 118 Moore. Allen Charlton 72 Moore, Betty 302 Moore, Evelyn 283 Moore, Jewel Irene 63, 72, 332 Moore, Mildred 298, 299 Moore, Ellen Beatrice 349 Moore, Gaines Floyd 89 Moore, Jason P 141, 142 Moore, Joe ■ 228 Moore, Jack W 166 Moore, Ramsey Lycurgus 56, 103, 250, 330 Moore, Robert Lee 38 Moore, Rosemary 110, 337, 349 Moore, Dr. R. M 177 Moore, S. D 104, 110 Moore, Virginia 294 Moore, Tucker Marion, Jr 254 Moore, Dean, V. I 30, 227 Morales, Anthony, Jr 164 Morales, Tony 343 Morehouse, H. Julian 139, 228 Morgan, George D 27 Morgan, Marjory Lenore 89 Morgan, Martin 217 Morgan, Wayne Cole 143, 147 Morgan, William B 89 Moreland, Nancey 308, 365 Morgain 144 Morrell, Avo Sue 83 Morriss, Alverl 250 Morris, Carloss 228 Morris, Helen Louise, 123, 288, 344, 363 Morris, Henry 256 Morris, George 145, 256 Morris, J. T 145 Morris, Louise 125 Morris, Dr. Seth M 177 Morrison, Walter 56, 163, 228 Morrison, W. J 167 Morris, William Clinton 89 Morrow, Genevieve 332, 334 Morrow, Grady 228 Morrow, Dr. Marie B 59, 119 Morrow, Sue Madeline 124, 329, 346, 360 Morse, Fred Clarke 89, 232 Morton, A. G 270 Moss, Edward Harvy.138, 139, 145, 147 Moss, Frances 365 Moss, Josephine Ann 33, 61 , 1 25 Moses, Dan 240 Moseley, John Dean 33 Mossholder, Max V 1 50 Mortar Board 328 Motley, Howard Smith 16 260, . Mounce, Buford Moursund, Mary Frances Much, Fred Mueller, Fred Mueller, Homer Muggli, J. M Mull, Maxie W Mullens, Grey : Muller, Olyn O l Mullican, W. K., Jr lOC Mullinax, Xelma 364 Mullins, W. D .i: ' ;.56 Mullins, James 104 Mundine, Alice Marie 342 Munger, Nelson 250 Munroe, M. Evans 89, 198, 238 Munves, Rose 338, 346 Murdaugh, Inez 83 Murphy, Bob 256 Murphy, Eugene 55 Murphy, Georgette Helen 89 Murphy, O. W 238 Murphey, Nina Derry 83, 349 Murphy, Ozro Woodfield Ill Murphy, Sunny 308, 316 Murphy, Rozicr Chapman 246 Murphy, Rupert 338 Murphy, Wal lace Myron 55 Murray, Frank 238 Murray, Margaret 78, 363, 334, 342 Murray, Mariorie 89 Murray, William J., Jr 128, 140, 150, 327, 336 Muse, Vance 203, 248 Musil, Joe 339 Musil, Minnie 339 Muslow, James 198 Myers, Park 248 Myers, Theo Barnard 83 N Nagle, Dorothy 302, 303 Nasier, Chas 343 Nalle, Joe 236, 330 Naman, Theodore 56, 252 Nance, LaVerne 290, 339 Napier, Edward 228 Nash, Elliott 238 Nash, Eugenia 33 Nash, Jo 331, 332 Nathan, Leah 63, 286, 329 Nauman, H. Jack 89 Nauman, Mary Louise 89 Naylor, Ruth 294, 361 Neal, Joe W 213, 335 Neal, Nacy Russ Ill Neblett, Myrtle Hargon . . . .72, 337, 342 Neely, Stanley Eugene 246, 330 Negley, Elizabeth 302, 303 Negley, William 246 Neill, Emogene 89 Nelson, H. M 145 Nelson, I. 1 118 Nelson, J. E 144 Nelson, Louis V 163, 168, 228 Nesbitt, E. A 260 Nesbitt, James Thomas. . . .165, 167, 240 Nesbitt, William Otho 123 Ness, Van Martha 342 Neuhaus, Harold A 165 Nevelow, Stanley Joseph 266 Newbury, Alvin 142, 242 Newell, J. H 145 Newlove, Dr. G. H 103, 104 Newman Club 343 Newman, Dorothy 72, 337 Newman Hall 321 Newman, James Edward 262 Newman, Robert 56 Newton, Arthur 72, 230 Newton, John Wharton 244 Newton, W. Ritchey 104, 105, 111 Neyland, Corin Louise 89 Nicholas, William E 166 Nickols, Billie 294 Nichols, Robert 78, 335 Nicholson, Drue Edward, Jr 78, 230 Nicholson, Norman 335 Nickell, Louise Medora 72, 342 Niebuhr, Clarence Faag 103, 104 Niebuhr, Waldo 217 Niehuss, Henry C 246 Nielander, Prof. William Ahlers 103 Niland, P. Barry, Jr 236, 343 Nilson, Evelyn 360 Nixon, Dorothy 150 Nixon, Virginia 63, 72, 198, 201 Noel, Shirley 343 Noeike, Jacqueline 115, 308 Nolen, Helen Dliggan 55 Nolen, Kay 89, 21 3 Nolley, J. P 145 Norman, Thomas Hayward 89, 264 Norris, Ronald Frederick 89 Norsworthy, George 105, 242 Northington, Bess 78 Northington, George 228 Norton, Marion 302, 303 Nosier, Betty Marie 123, 283, 320, 323, 337 Novasad, Tommie 339 ' ■ ' ■■ ' ich, Dorothy 79 ' lack 217,338 Arno 30, 327 ■ ean 30 ' is 89, 270 Marcus 244 • Louis 266 , ■ ---k 252 Jean Carolyn 55, 72, 286, 337, 349 on TxuTau 332 m 349 o Gbenhaus, Gus Fa er 262 Oberholtzer, Edison 72 O ' Bourke, Thomas F 147 O ' Connell, Jane 294, 343 O ' Connell, John 343 Odell, Dan Edward 115 Odell, Earl L 104, 106, 111 O ' Donnell, Kathryn Bell 33, 321, 323, 343, 363 O ' Donnell, Mary Margaret 340 O ' Donnell, Mary M 343, 365 O ' Donnell, Wanda 83 Odum, Bardwell Dewitl 79 O ' Farrell, Margaret 89, 364 Offer, Wilma 304 Ogden, William Wesley 55, 72, 238 Ogle, Martha Jo 72, 125, 337, 345 Ogilvie, Virginia 308, 337 O ' Hair, William Robinson 244 Ojeda, R. G 143 Old, R. E., Jr 60, 147 Oliphant, Elizabeth Ann 119 Oliver, Ira Harvey 147 Oliver, John Nathaniel 230, 336 Olle, Ed 327 Olle, Mr. Edwin Werner 103 Olson, Daisy V 89 Olson, Dorothy 89 O ' Neal, Merle Maxine . . .72, 304, 337 O ' Neal, Robert 65 Orange Jackets 329 Ordway, Bill 248 Orgain, Franklin Darby 213, 244 Organizations 176 Orgel, Victor Maxwell 72, 217 Ormond, Jane 283 Ormsby, George Stonewall 150 Ornstein, David 266 O ' Rourke, John F 254 Orr, B F 234 Orr, G. Jackson 270 Orr, Mary Lynn 89, 294 Orson, Henry G 166 Ortega, Daniel Flores 89 Ory, Mrs E. T 321 Osterwalder, Olivette 89, 343 Osborne, Marjorie 308, 360 Osborn, Robert Wallace 55 Osborne, Warren 228 Ott, Margaret 349 Oulline, Ellis A., Jr Ill Outlaw, Whitfield 242 Overstreet, Dick 341 , 350 Owens, Arthur Lee 244 Owen, Janice 89, 342 Owen, Jack 240 Owen, Johns S 338 Owens, Kathryn 63, 200, 329, 363 Owen, Percy 217 Owens, Wroe 347 Ownooch 331 Owensby, Mary Elizabeth . 119 Ownsby, Sadie V 338 NAMES PAGES Pace, Virsinia 83 Padset, Valerie 79, 316, 323 Pagach, Irvine 339 Page, George Matthews. . .141, 147, 246 Paige, Ray Frank 173 Painter, Elizabeth 288 Painter, Erie Vanzant 254 Painter, Theophilus Shickel 38 Palacios, Carola 79, 343, 361 PaKicios, Robert Leon 173, 343 Paley, Irving 111 203 Palmer, Eulalee 342 Palmer, Vincent Dewitt 150 Palmer, William B., Jr HI Panhellenic Council 281 Pannill, F. H 167 Papacek, Arnold 217, 343 Pape, Melvin 341 Park, Bob 227,330, 448 Park, Robert Homer 244 Park, Walter 217 Park, Annella 308,337 Parker, Charles 268 Parker, C. M 118, 119 Parker, Dorsey • 217 Parker, Foster 1 04 Pardue, James Lee 230 Parker, Janis 288, 346 Parker, Lawrence 256 Parker, Leonard A 1 04 Parker, William 256 Parkinson, Mona 298, 299 Parlin, Dean H. T 36, 49, 227 Parr, Gena 83 Parr, Martha Faye 294 Parra, Ramon 173 Parten, J. R 27 Partlow, Helen Florence 89, 111 Parton, Virginia 83 Pass, Samuel 105 Passmore, Daymon 55 Passmore, Helen Fay. . . .61, 63, 79, 200 Passmore, Robert A HI Passur, Evelyn 89 Patterson, Andrew 217 Patterson, Caleb Perr 38 Patterson, Edwin Lee Ill, 347 Patterson, Helen 89 Patterson, H. M 167 Patterson, Hugh 240 Patterson, Jim 347 Patterson, John McKean 1 65 Patterson, John Thomas 39 Patterson, J. R HI Patterson, Luther Ray 147 Patterson, Robert 56, 236 Patterson, Samuel J 173 Patterson, Tom 83 Palton, E. C 140 Paulk, Roger 111,234 Paxten, Thomas 260 Payne, Grover Walton 104 Payne, Leon 250 Payne, Leonidas Warren 39, 344 Payne, Sara 89 Payne, Walter E 145, 149 Pearce, Adrian 240 Pearce, Billy 217 Pearce, Louis M., Jr 242 Pearce, Nan 197, 323, 329, 349 Pearce, James Edwin 39 Pearlman, Beatrice 89 Pearson, Clarence 1 99 Pearson, James Pinkney 140, 246 Pearson, Raymond Perigo 230 Pechacek, Ernest 339 Pechacek, Raymond 343 Pechal, Elsie 339 Peck, Leigh 118 Peck, Margaret 203 Peckenpaugh, F. Ester 79, 342 Peel, Ruth 83 Peen, Eugene D 1 50 Peister, Loyd W 79 Pelphrey, Charles Frank . 89 Pemberton, Ada 89 Pence, Ruby 83 Pendleton, Oscar 248 Penick, Dean D. A 37, 347 Penland, Harvey 163, 167, 199, 246 Penland, William Edmond 246 Pennycuick, Roy 270 Pentecost, Charles Lathadwin 79 Perkins, Catherine. .281, 304, 337, 345 Perkins, Douglas. 200, 213, 260, 343, 347 Perkins, E. S 138, 145 Pcrrin, Fleming Allen Clay 39 Perry, Jack 232 Perry, Thomas Edward 166, 242 Perryman, Curtis 260 Personalities 352 Pery, Romeo 343 Peters, Amos, Jr 89 Peterson, Dudley 260 Peterson, Earl 248 Peterson, Graham 238 Peterson, John 250 Petet, Charles Floman 264 Petry, Herbert 213, 335 Petter, John Brewer 83, 216, 248 Petty, Mary Clare 119 Petty, Gypsy Damaris 83 Petty, James W 104, 111 Pharmacy, College of 169 Phi Beta Kappa 55 NAMES PAGES Phi Delta Phi 163 Phi Delta Theta 246 Phi Eta Sisma 56 Phi Gamma Delta 248 Phi Kappa Psi 250 Phi Lambda Upsilon 60 Phi Mu 304 Phi Sigma Delta 252 Phillips, Ben A 60 Phillips, BertL 83, 248 Phillips, Bettinel 294 Phillips, Caroline 61 Phillips, Donald Davis 72 Phillips, Jack 343 Phillips, Kathleen 125, 337 Phillips, Nash 343 Phillips, Wilson 217 Philquist, Harris 260 Pi Beta Phi 306 Pi Epsilon 140 Pi Kappa Alpha 254 Pi Tau Sigma 138 Pickett, Nolan 228 Pickett, Perry Denny 79, 240 Pickle, Jake 240, 347 Pickle, James Jarrell 327 Picton, Clara Frances 294, 343, 361 Pierce, Kathryn 61, 72, 345, 337 Pierce, Marvin 197, 234 Pierce, Mary Frances 83 Piercy, Ardis Ann 72, 337, 342 Pierian Literary Society .344 Pike, Albert 338 Pike, George E 163, 167, 250 Pilcher, Dr. J. F 177 Pile, Josephine 83, 315, 323, 329, 334 Pillet, John 248 Pincham, SanFord N HI Pinkston, Atwood Louis 83 Pipkin, Hermon Clyde 103, 230, 330 Pittenger, Dean B. F 118 Pittenger, Jo Anne 89 Pittenger, Katherine 119, 123, 334 Pittman, Jim 256 Pitts, Mary 228, 302, 303 Pitzer, Bill 228, 330 Pitzer, Bob 228 Platter, Lingo 256 Plaza, Joseph Brewer 230, 140 Pluecker, Hazel E 165, 167 Plumb, Lucille 288 Plummer, Frederick Byron 128, 140 Plunket, J. T 163, 167, 256 Pochobradsky, Victor 339 Poindexter, Willima 338 Pokorny, Alex 339 Pokorny, Elsie 339, 363 Polard, Hardin 217 Polk, Josephine 308 Polk, Mary Virginia 294 Polunsky, Anita 123 Pondrom, Ruth De Lyon 79, 360 Pondrom, Walter Lewis, Jr 55,72 Ponton, Arvel Adolphus 224 Poole, James 89 Poole, Robert M Ill, 347 Poole, Travis B 79 Pope, Alexander, Jr 163, 165, 167, 246, 330 Pope, Frances 302, 303, 364 Pope, Jennings Bland 103, 104 Pope, John Burwell, Jr. . . .230, 238, 327 Pope, Mary Agnes 123, 294, 365 Porter, Andrew C 149, 244 Porter, Gerald 201 Porter, Mi Iton Brockett 39 Porter, Weldon Leech 262 Posey, Gloria Aiieen 79 Posey, Virginia Liszt 89 Poth, Elizabeth Ann H9 Poth, Hinds 79, 343 Potter, Claude Lee, Jr 89 Potter, Hugh Morris, Jr 230 Potter, J. W 138, 145,244 Pound, Martin 228 Pounds, James A, 111 . . .65, 79, 200, 335 Powell, Beniamin Harrison 198, 246 Powell, Jeanne Catherine 89 Powell, Mary Helen 72, 334, 337 Powell, Rufus Ernest 264 Power, Harry H 128, 140 Powers, Emory E 79, 198 Powers, Paul D HI Powers, R. E 145 Prather, Lucille Vivian 61, 72, 337 Pratt, Geraldine 72, 319, 337 Pratt, Laurens 254 Prejci, Joe 56 Present Day Club 345 Presnall 63, 79, 201 Preston, Earl K 254 Preston, H. F, Jr 144, 147 Preston, John M 254 Preston, Richard 340 Prewett, John Edwards 79 Prewit, Irene 125 Price, Billy 336 Price, Elaine 294, 365 Price, Granville 65 Price, Harold Dunnam 262 Price, Loree 304, 358 Price, Raford Charles 1 04, 1 11 Prideaux, Vivian 89 Primeaux, James 21 7 Pringle, George A 254 Prochaska, Vera 125 Proctor, Jack 228 NAMES PAGES Prothro, Charles 260, 330 Prowse, George A 226, 347 Prowse, Leland A., Jr 262, 347 Pruett, Horton, T 236 Pruitt, Elizabeth 79 Pruitt, Frances Fern 79 Pruitt, Warren D 56, 166, 347 Puqh, Myrtle May 308 Pulliam, Harvey 341 Purdy, William Augustus 262 Purnell, Harold V Ill Purvin, Robert Leman 55, 60, 252 Pyle, Imogene 83 Pyle, Martha Jane 89 Q Quebedeaux, W. A 60 Quicksall, Esther S 83, 342 Quin, Harry C, Jr 65, 72, 200 Quin, Mary Nelson 79 Quirk, Frank J 73, 262 Quist, Buster 288, 344 Quist, Lena Melvin 123, 337 R Raatz, Mrs. Grace 283 Rabensburg, Aubrey H 73, 62 Rachal, Hal Francis 232 Raeber, Jeanctte Page 79 Raetzsch, AlvinT 236 Ratfkind, Sidney 258 Ragsdale, Jamie 337, 350 Ragsdale, Jewel 337 Ragsdale, Paul C 213, 236 Raines, Alexzena 141, 337 Raines, Charles Carver 55 Rainey, Virginia Dupree ... .90, 302, 303 Rail, Elizabeth Anne 294 Ralston, David 240 Ramirez, Enrique 217, 343 Ramirez, Oswald 343 Ramsay, Winnie Jo 61 , 198, 245, 288, 343, 349 Ramsay, Joseph Walter. . . .123, 138, 145 Ramsey, Charles 173 Ramsey, Helen 281 , 304, 345 Ramsey, Raymond 260 Ramsey, Thomas Edward 145, 150 Ramsey, W. K 138 Ramsey, Walter Raymond, Jr Ill Ramsdell, Charles William 39 Ramsdell, F. L 144 Ramsdell, Margaret 294 Randell, Edward 26, 117 Randle, Mrs. Gibson 281 Randle, Nan 338 Rankin, Helen 346 Rankin, Jean 345 Rasco, David 201, 250 Ralhbone, Helen 302, 303, 358 Rathbone, Miss Lucy 303, 342 Rather, Dorothy Mae. 83, 294, 304, 361 Rather, Frances Randolph 55, 73, 331, 334, 337 Rather, R. L, Jr, 138, 145, 246 Rathers, Dorothy lone 90 Ratliff, Anna Bess 342 Ratliff, ha Anne 90 Ratliff, JohnC 240 Ravel, Victor 56 Ravey, Lois 281, 294, 332 Rawlins, Carl Elbert 144, 143, 147 Rawlins, Hal 347 Rawlins, Joe Charles 143, 144, 148 Ray, Clarence Thorpe 55 Ray, Jane 61, 346 Ray, Lillian Clair 123,337 Ray, Sam 56 Reading, Dr. Boyd 177 Reagan Literary Society 346 Reddick, D. C 46 Redfield, Robert 62 Reeve, Margaret Ann 303 Regan, Bob 330 Reynolds, Richard 217 Reading, Bonnie Beth 123, 304, 331 Reading, Harry 238 Reading, Pete 238 Reagan, Sydney C, Jr 105, 111 Real, Matilda 79 Real, Tilly 349 Reams, Sam 240 Recknagel, Lee D 148, 350 Rectar, Teau 336 Reddick, DeWitt 65 Redding, Edwin 234 Redfield, Robert C 73 Reed, Myril Baird 128, 139 Reed, Norman 240 Reedy, Frank 242 Reeve, Margaret Ann 320 Reeves, H. V 65,228 Regan, Bob 260 Reglin, Frederick 144, 238 Rehmen, Vincent William 166 Reichert, Edward Lee 1 50 Reilly, Anna S 90, 343 Reinke, Evelyn 90 Rembert, Russell Stevenson 246 Renfrew, Louis Randolph 165 Replin, Henry 266 Replin, Morris 266 Reser, Ralph 232 Reynolds, Arnold 248 Reynolds, Bette Gail 90, 288, 364 NAMES PAGES Reynolds, Betty 288 Reynolds, Noel 73, 337 Rhea, J. W 140, 250 Rhea, Louise 360 Rhoden, Jesse 338 Rhodes, Jon Knox 165 Rice, Lillian Virginia 79 Richardson, Arthur J 79 Richardson, Donald 83, 217 Richardson, George 90, 260 Richardson, Nolan 34? Richards, Wilson L 149 Richey, Jeanne 83, 362 Richter, Arley 217 Rickey, Frank 256 Ridley, Mary Frances 302, 303, 344 Riedel, Mary Ruth 304 Rigsby, Mary Ann 90 Riker, Thad Weed 39 Riley, Bill 228 Riley, John 260 Riley, Raymond A 90 Ring, Gregg 242 Ripple, Beatrice 83 Ripple, Henrietta Evelyn 90, 339 Risinger, Geneva 55,73 Ritter, Robert R 254 Ritter, Victor " 60 Rivers, Lucy Elizabeth 55 Riviere, Harvey 343 Rizer, Everett H 62 Roach, Lloyd 217 Roaten, Shelley 149 Robers, Allen Lane 73 Roberts, E. B 347 Roberts, E. C 56 Roberts, Edith 314, 315 ' - " ' , 349 Roberts, Edwin R 254 Roberts, Josephine 361 Roberts, John Clarke 83, 254 Robertson, Dean J 254 Roberts, Joe B 149 Roberts, Lloyd J H2 Roberts, Sara Ruth 73 Robertson, Mack 200 Robertson, Thomas 105 Robinson, Jack 350 Robinson, Harold 217 Robinson, John Francis 256, 262 Robinson, Ruby 90 Robuck, Mary E 73, 106 Rockwell, Betty 63, 283 Rochs, Paul A., Jr 73 Roddie, James 232 Roden, Sam 149 Rodgers, Ed 197 Rodgers, James A H2 Rodriguez, Arnulfo 61 Rodriguez, Hesiquio 90 Roemer, Oscar 350 Roffiel, A. A 343 Rogers, Alma Jean 79 Rogers, Clinton Giddings 244 Rogers, Gordon 256 Rogers, Hamilton 56 Rogers, Harvey 250 Rogers, J. Clint 83 Rogers, Mrs 281 Rogers, Neilson 240 Rogers, Norman F 236 Rolfe, Walter 141, 142 Rolfe, Walter Thomas 128, 228 Rolle, Richard E 232 Rollin, Jim 228 Rollings, Wilbur Weeks, Jr 79 Rollins, Cleome 342 Rollins, James David 90 Romberg, Arnold 39, 55 Romberg, Helmuth • . 347 Rooke, Vernon .200 Ross, James f7, 350 Roquemore, 0;S:r Bjrton 338 Roscoe, Arthur 252 Rose, Elisha Tahd 112 Rosenberg, Carolyn 286, 362 Rosene, Hilda 59 Rosenfield, Paul 258 Rosengarten, Leonard 252 Rosen, Marjorie 61, 119, 123,337 Rosemann, Bernard 252 Rosenquist, Carl Martin 39 Rosenthal, Minette Adele 124 Rosenwasser, Bernice 281, 286, 337 Rosinger, Doris 286 Rosing, Ruth 286 Ross, Albert Stansifer 140, 148 Ross, Ann 125 Ross, Elizabeth 84 Ross, James Erwin 138, 145, 148 Ross, Lillian 84 Ross, Stan 250 Rothe, Charles 56 Rountree, J. G., Jr 73 Rottenberg, Lionel Harold 266 Rountree, M. Gordon. . . .236, 302, 303 Rousee, 1. A 213 Rowe, Charles Elmer 128 Rowe, Manly 142 Rowe, William Thomas 79 Rowland, John 336 Rowlett, John 142 Rowsey, Gentry Lewis 230 Ruble, Jack 112 Rudnick, Frances Selma 90 Rugeley, William Henry 112 Rummcl, Hollice 90 Runck, Janett, Elizabeth 79 Runge, Dorothy 302, 303 I i i NAMES PAGES NAMES PAGES NAMES PAGES NAMES PAGES It! ■:1BW 8S! „39 1!S M ■:.8o ..» " ■■■..?3 J13 m .i« ■ » ' ■:!30 .1« " ■„» ■•.1« ' ..« ■■ .» Runyon, Virginia. 84, 321, 323, 343, 358 Rusch, Gerda 84 Rushing, Reginald 104 Rushing, Wilma 90, 348, 364 Rusk Literary Society 347 Russel, Wm. H 226, 238 Russell, Carolyn 334, 358 Russell, Mary Elizabeth 283, 337 Rust, Beverly 336 Ruth, Lillie 298, 299 Rutherford, Charles R 73 RutherFord, George Anne 358 Rutland, Mildred 342 Rutledge, Robert M 90, 230 Rulledge, William Kimbrough 90 Ryals, Bessie K 90 Ryan, Dan Wm 254 Ryan, H. V 242 Ryan, Vivian 361 Ryburn, Beth 331, 337, 344 Ryburn, Elizabeth Ann 73 s Sabina, Sister Mary 321 Saegert, Clarence 84, 217 Safi Nathan 65, 73, 200 Sagebiel, Victor H 90 Sage Lois 46, 199, 362 Sagst.ller, N»illiam J 79, 343 Sailers, Lon 56 Salcher, O. F 150 Samano, George 1 49 Sample, Willis H 112 Sandars. Edward Weldon 112 Sande " ' arles Morris 112, 228 Sande inces Emmogcnc 73, 342 Saundc. I. Olcott. . . .46, 84, 198, 201 Sanders, Sarah Lynn 166, 348 Sandgart ■!, Mollie 90 Sandidge, John 217 Sands, Loyd Bowmcr 79 Sanford, Fred 250 Sansing, Clyde 197 Sansom, Flournoy E 236 Sargent, Frank 350 Satterwhite, Bill 84, 217 Saunders, Betty Gray 342 Saunders, John Dickson 90 Saunders, W. L., Jr 150, 217 Savage, Tom 56, 60 Savage, F. D 144, 148 Sawyer, Alice Lucille. 73, 119, 337, 346 Sawyers, Kathleen 125 Sawyer, Wesley Eric 90 Scaff, Robert 217 Scales, Margaret Jean 90 Scarborough, Cecil P 173 Schaffer, Aaron 39 Schitf, Harold 258 Schiwetz, Dorothy 79, 362 Schmeck, Elizabeth Logan 84, 349 Schmidt, V. R 144 Schmidt, Benno C 162, 327 Schmic ' t, Charles Donnally 145, 244 Schmic " ' orothy 283 Schmioi, Stanley 105, 112 Schmidt, Sylvia 63, 281 Schmitz, Jewel 343 Schneider, Dorothy Louise 119, 337 Schneider, Jeanne 343 Schneider, Mary J 343 Schneider, Virginia 331 Schoch, Fnaene Paul 39 Schoepf, kuby Jo 124 Schons, Dorothy 61 School ' ' ts « Sciences 35 Schools lleses 24 Schrame .jck E 139, 148 Schramrr, 215 Schroeder, Clarence F-tenry 90, 150 Schroeder, Helen 298, 299 Schroeder, Fredlein 343 Schubert, Stephen Ernest 149 Schuford, Martha 302, 303 Schuhmann, Ellen 304 Schuleman, Helen Erma 73, 286, 337 Schuler, Connie 302, 303 Schulle, Grace 304, 365 Schulman, Alfred 90, 266, 335 Schultz, Robert 90 Schultz, Hattie Grace 84 Schulze, Arthur G 262 Schutze, Henry G 60 Schwab, Dr. E. H 177 Schwartz, A. G 167, 258 Schwartz, Amy Lorraine 79, 315, 323,342 Schwartz, Armon 56 Schwartz, Burt 228 Schwartz, J. N 258 Schwarz, H. D 252 Schwarz, Minna 286, 345 Schwegmann, Julia 321, 343 Schweikhardt, Marcella 214 Scofield, Lewis 238 Scofield, Mary Katherine 84, 362 Scoggins, Ben 1 50 Scott, Alfred 244 Scott, Edith Louise 84, 361 Scott, Frederick Joseph 246 Scott, James Hunter 230 Scott, J. M 145, 149 Scott, Mozell 338 Scott, Robert Preston 246 Scott, Steve 250 ScoHish Rite 312 Seal, Jesse Eral 166 Seaman, John 90, 228 Sears, Florence 79, 304 Sears, Thomas E 84 Seay, James Merwin 115 Sebesta, Ethel 339 Secrest, Jorace G., Jr 73, 347 Secrest, Laverne 112 Secly, Phoebe Jane 90 Seger, Rose 342 Sesgerman, May Louise 84 Seigle, Bernard 252 Seike, Lois Virginia 337 Selkirk, J. W 145 Scllards, Elias Howard 39 Sellars, Robert Minor 264 Sellstrom, John Edward 103 Selstrom, John 56 Sentz, A. L 144 Sergeant, George 248 Settegasl, Mary Katherine 84, 308 Settle, Jim 217 Sewell, Tom Randell 84 Scynold, Herbert McCelvey 246 Seybold, W. D 177 Shands, Ned Douglass 165 Shane, Elizabeth Jane 84 Shapard, Robert Suner 246 Sharborough, June 125 Sharborough, Virginia Welch 294 Sharp, Charles Stanton 246 Sharp, Helen. . . .73, 331, 332, 334, 337 Sharp, Dr. W. B 177 Sharpless, R. G 138, 248 Shaver, Charles 228 Shaw, H. D 144 Shaw, Mary Elizabeth 73, 337 Shaw, Robert A 112 Shaw, Zill Harlan 79 Sheaffer, W. H 145, 149 Sheckles, Dr. L. W 177 Sheehan, Mary 288, 331 , 345, 346 Sheffield, Jim C 270 Sheffield, Margaret 294 Sheldon, Robert Arnold 73 Shelby County Club 348 Shelby, David 216 Shelby, Dean Thomas H 30, 118 Sheldon, Robert A 62 Shelton, Raymond Dell 338 Sheppard, Bess Clifton 84 Sheppard, Jane 302, 303 Shepperd, John Ben 227, 242 Shepperd, Robin Royal 84 Sheridan, Ney, Jr 236 Shinn, Sallie Lou Goodman 63 Shirley, Everett 200, 250 Shirley, R. Preston 162, 250 Shirley, William James 79, 335 Short, Byron Elliott 128, 138 Short, Colleen 84 Show, Robert 343 Shuford, Martha 125 Shulman, Maurice Randolph 266 Shults, Gail 238 Shults, RoyG 106, 139, 148 Shupee, George 142 Shurter, John Phillips 73 Shwarts, Alvin 252 Sibertson, Elizabeth 214 Sibley, D. J., Jr 177 Siddall, Dan, Jr 148 Sidney Lanier Literary Society 349 Siegel, Dave 266 Sieker, Courtney 90 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 256 Siama Alpha Mu 258 Sigma Chi 260 Sigma Delta Chi 65 Sigma Delta Pi 61 Sigma Gamma Epsilon 62 Sigma lota Epsilon 106 Sigma Nu 262 Sigma Phi Epsilon 264 Silk, Edward 234 Simecek, Adeline 339 Simmons, Evelyn 90, 343 Simmons, Prof, Carroll Day. .29, 103, 104 Simmon, Fred E 148, 270 Simmons, Ira B., Jr 230 Simmons, Madge 55 Simmons, Nanine 55, 61, 73, 294 Simmons, R. E 140 Simms, Mrs. Jane 342 Simms, Orion Alva 90, 217 Simonds, Frederic William 39 Simpson, Ethel 61, 73 Simpson, John Roger 149, 264 Simpson, Rowena 364 Simpson, Selden 256 Sims, Elmer Richard 39,61 Sim, J. Leroy 177, 238 Sim, Phyllis 344, 365 Singer, Jerome Melvin 266 Singer, John 252 Singleton, John 238 Singleton, Dr. A. 177 Sivells, Marguerite 33 Skelley, Lawrence ... 230 Skidmore, Stewart 105, 106 Skinner, Katherine 315, 323, 334 Skipwith, Joy 90 Skogg, Carl Forrest 145, 149 Skrivanek, Ervin 339 Skrivanek, Frank 339 Skrivanek, Jessie 339 Sladek, Robert 339 Slataper, Alice Valborg 74, 304, 337, 345 Slaughter, Edna 119 Slaughter, George 107, 115, 244 Slaughter, John 217 Slaughter, Lomis, Jr.. 138, 148, 145, 244 Slavik, Albert T 150 Slavik, Edward William 79 Sleeper, David Eldredge 112 Slimp, Naomi 298, 299 Sloan, Mary 321, 323 Sloop, Carrie Ruth 84 Slovak, Laddie 339 Small, Elliott Eldred 150 Small, Clint Charles, Jr 103, 234 Smart, Ben 335 Smart, Hudson 163, 165, 246 Smith, Alice Lorraine 90 Smith, Anne 79 Smith, Barton Leslie 56, 103, 104, 112, 238 Smith, Ben Alexander 244 Smith, J. Burleson 262, 330 Smith, Blythe 244 Smith, Britton Eugene 90 Smith, Dr. C. A 104 Smith, Catherine 308 Smith, Prof. Charles Aubrey 103 Smith, Charles Clinton. . . .150, 228, 234 Smith, Clinton B 254 Smith, Cole 347 Smith, Doughlas 228 Smith, Doris Johnnie 90 Smith, Elaine 342 Smith, Emalynn 288 Smith, Erwin 242 Smith, Evelyn Florence 84, 349 Smith, Prof. Everett Grant 103 Smith, E. W., Jr 56, 250 Smith, Farrell Dee 105, 343, 335 Smith, Garland 240, 335 Smith, George F 236 Smith, Mrs. Gladys 342 Smith, Henry Wayne 262 Smith, Herbert R 90 Smith, Jesse Howard 329 Smith, Hulbert 242 Smith, I. Henry 238 Smith, Isabelle 214 Smith, J. E 167 Smith, Jack 197 Smith, Jake 348 Smith, James Trammell 165, 256 Smith, J. 240 Smith, John Byron 90 Smith, John Peter 62, 74 Smith, Joseph S 232 Smith, Jesse H 334 Smith, Hendrick E 74 Smith, Lillie Marie 90 Smith, Lorena Ruth 90, 343 Smith, Margaret Isabelle 90, 360 Smith, Margaret Lee 84 Smith, Margie Jane 74, 337 Smith, Mary Bland 79, 294 Smith, Mary Louise 343 Smith, Matthew Iring 61 Smith, Naomi 334 Smith, Oran 248, 338 Smith, Robert Nelson, Jr 84, 262 Smith, Royall G 228, 242 Smith, Sol 266 Smith, T. W 348 Smith, Vernon Zay 232 Smith, William A 84 Smith, William Francis 61 Smullen, James D 213, 234 Sneed, Jane Bonner 74, 337 Smykal, Bennie 343, 350 Smyth, James 248 Snyder, John 166 Snider, Mary Nette 342, 298, 299 Snyder, Ned 248 Social, Honoraries A Clubs 325 Soils, G. R 177 Solomon, Glen 115, 228 Sonnentheil, Louis 252 Sorotities 273 Sorrell, Jack M 165 Soto, Sarah 61 Spain, Mildred 342 Sparenberg, C. H 29, 103, 104 Sparks, George W 56, 246 Spears, Betty Fee 344 Spears, George Harrison, Jr.. . .112, 254 Spears, Harold 270 Spears, Miss lone 119, 349 Speck, Carl Dale, Jr 55 Spell, Jefferson Rea 61 Spence, Horace 350 Spence, Kathryn 125, 308, 332, 334, 350 Spencer, Clara Taylor ■ ■ 294 Spencer, Miss Florence 119 Spencer, Fred 79, 217 Spencer, John Churchill 165, 167 Spencer, Ken 165 Spencer, C. Ross 270 Spindler, Frank MacDonald 150 Spiner, Jack Milton 266 Spinks, Ed 56,60 Sphinx 142 Spires, Anna Lee 1 1 5, 21 4 Spurlock, J. J 60 Spurler, Frank 60 Stacy, Aanes 303 Stafford, Harry N 254 Stahl, Ottis, Jr 115 Stalcy, JackC 256 Staley, J. J 242 Stall, Charles 248 Stall, Trovall 248 Stanberry, William 90, 260 Standifer, Richard M 79 Stanford, Walter 84 Stanford, Helen 79 Stanfield, Stella 61 Stanley, Claire Elizabeth 90 Stanley, 138, 145, 148, 268, 338 Staples, Carrie 342 Starley, James H 254 Stark, H. J. Lutcher 26 Stasswcnder, Anne 343 Stauffer, Ralph 330 Staus, Christine Elizabeth 79 Stayton, Eleanor. 74, 302, 303, 332, 337 Stayton, Hallie 302, 303 Stayton, R. W 158 Stearns, Miss Clara 316 Steck, Ellen 302, 332, 337 Steck, Harriet 302, 303 Steck, Mary Frances 55, 302, 303, 334, 337, 365 Steedman, Ed A 254 Steeger, William J 232 Steele, Jack 56 Steger, Hugh Lynn 56, 103 Stephinson 63 Stein, Cecillia 90 Stein, David 90 Steinmann, Cora Marie 84, 290 Stellmacher, Herbert, Jr 103, 166 Stenberg, Beatrice 283 StengI, Lorraine 346 Stephen, John 79, 213, 340 Stephens, Ada David 294 Stephens, Dorothy Sue 338 Stephens, George J 29 Stephens, Virginia 343, 361 Stephenson, Robert Clarence 61 Stern, Dorothy Ray 286 Sternberger, Ann 308 Stevenson, Craig 228 Stevenson, Orissa. . . .302, 303, 329, 334 Stevenson, T. A 350 Steves, Marion Smith 74 Stewart, Ruth 346 Stewart, William W 103 Stewart, Graham Preston 244 Stewart, Elizabeth 294 Stigler, Anna Marie 55, 61 Still, Naomi 79 Stipe, Miss Martha 63 Stocking, George Ward 39, 228 Stockton, Prof. John R 106 Stockton, Dick 56 Stone, Albert, Jr 55, 244 Stone, Alpha Mae 283, 290 Stone, Ben H 256, 330 Stone, Dr. C. T 177 Stone , Jerry 256 Stone, Lee Butler 230 Stoner, Margaret 124, 350, 362 Stoner, Michael 350 Stoner, Royal 350 Stool, Joseph Authur 266, 336 Storey, William Harrison 244 Storm, Mary 364 Stous, Christine 343 Stout, BertG 254 Stout, Frances Elizabeth 80 Stout, Kenneth Mears 230 Stout, Margaret 302, 303 Strachan, Dorothy 316, 323, 349 Strange, Kathleen 90, 290 Strange, Robert Ferdinand 230 Stratton, Betty Louis. .302, 303, 334, 364 Straus, David 252 Strauss, Doris Maxine 90 Strauss, Robert 258 Strickler, John Wesley 112 Stringer, Dillon 338 Stripling, Morgan M 165 Stroman, Eilena 115 Strong, Kathryn Belle. 74, 312, 323, 349 Stroud, Blake 308 Strozier, W. E 177 Slruss, Ruby 90 Stuart, Jesse Weed 244 Stuart, Rupert 105 Stuart, Ruth 125, 359 Stubbs, Alice 342 Stucke, V. C 143, 144, 148 Stuckert, Ann 74, 1 19, 31 2, 323 Stuckert, Margaret 80 Stuckey, Jack 56, 80, 268 Studer, Oris 125, 359 Stulken, Prof. Florence Mae 103 Stumberg, Mrs. lone 167 Styron, Hartzel 338 Suche, Dr. Meta 119 Sucke, Jack H 112 Sula, Helen M 91, 339, 343 Sullivan, James 250 Sullivan, John 217 Sullivan, Roger 256 Sullivan, T. E 60 Summers, James William 56, 103, 112, 163, 165, 167, 246 Summers, Frank L 246 Sunday, Rodnye 347 Sutherland, Alice 125 Sultles, Harvey 242 Suttles, J. C 105, 242 Sutton, Robert W 150 Svadlenak, Eileen 339 Svajda, Leonard 343 Svajda, Jerome 343 Swanson, Edna Mae 115 . $f ' -ii-TSS0: ?; fe iS ' M ' M -:


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