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

 - Class of 1899

Page 1 of 270

 

University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1899 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 270 of the 1899 volume:

iMMMfltfya t J ■iBI S;S T:wTtM«n ' «y» ' -H-. ' » " ' -- • ' ' " ■ - .-. . , , , ■-. i;--tfpw--w tarnifjj 5 « «? 1 iiM MMiiil f ;.i;.il!4i " 1 X - TuV ' y» I m SIR SWANTE PAUM, i ' i w m COLLEGE YELL— Hulabaloo, Hooray, Hooray! Hulabaloo, Hooray, Hooray! " Varsity, ' Varsity, U. T. A. COLLEGE COLORS -Maroon and Gold ' inn ' -■e-c — " Greeting m -7 m 1r For the sixth time I go forth to a pleasant task — to keep green in tlie minds of the classmen the days that never will come again, to awaken a train of memories in the minds of the Alnmni, and to draw all closer to our beloved a iiia iiialcr — this will e ' er be my aim. Within this cover of Orange and Maroon I U ' to present the student life as I find it. If you wouhl learn somewhat of it, come bear with me. ' 99 C.VCTITS. - H % f i -M. VK ' ' VF ' d ' 7- ' =! V ' - = - It ' r It It m 1 - ft- ■ ' .% f W m mm FACl ' LTY AND STUDI XTS FRATKRNITIES ci.rns . . . . Pl ' HIJCATIONS . organizations athli-;tics IJTl ' :RATrRK •ADS. " . . . . 93 125 145 ■55 171 191 m uiM I I JjL M. . M. ,M. ,M. THE CACTUS PRICE ONE DOLLAR AND A HALF; POSTAGE PREPAID ONE DOLLAR AND SEVENTY-FI -E CENTS. « ADDRESS, W. H. FLIPPEN « AUSTIN, TEXAS. « « WW I- r. ! T )e (;a ;tu5 VOL. VI % Published by the Athletic Association of the , University of Texas Kx ' t it • r« HE CHA r H. ELLlbTT Co. P ti A O t I P H I A jr x f ; he JOHN SEALY HOSPITAL. m MEDICAL COLLEGE. 9 9 X ciC iXi l « • Session of 1898-99, Examinations tor Admission, Conditions and Advanced Standing lihx.iN : Departineiit of Literature, Science and Arts, Department of Engineering, Department of Law, Wednesday, September 21, 1S9S. Department of Jlcdicine, MoniLty, September 26, 1S98. Fall Term Lkctures and Recitations begin: Department of Literature, Science and Arts, Department of Engineering, Department of Law. Monday. Septemljcr 26, 1S9S. Tlie I ' niversity Pcrijiitas Finished : Wednesday, September 2.S, 1S9S. Djpartmcnt of Medicine, Saturday, ()clol)er i, i8g8. Foothai.i. Practice heg. n : Saturday, Octolier I, 1S9S. ' Varsity, 16; .- dd Ran, o, Saturday, Octolier 15, 1S9S. ' Varsity, 14S ; A. and L, o, Saturday, October 22, 1S91S. ' Varsity, 17; Galveston, o, Saturday, October 29, 1898. ' Varsity, 29; AiUl Ran, o, ' Varsity, o; Sewanee, 4 ' Varsity, 26; Dallas, o, Satunlay, Novembers, 1898. Thursday, November 10, 189S. 1898. Th ursday, November 2.) TnANKSi;rvi.vG Dav : Thursday, November 24, 189S. F ' Ar.i. Term E.xamixations Begin : Department of Literature, Science and . rts, Department of Engineering, Wednesilay, December 14, 1898. Christmas Recess hec,ins: Thursday. December 72. 1S9S. Christmas Recess ends: Monday, Jannary 2, 1S99. Winter Term Lectcres and Recitations begin: Department of Literature, Science and -■Vrls, Department of Engineering. Monday, January 2, 1899. New Wing Comi ' i.eteh : Wednesday, February I, 1S99. 3 New Rkgent— T. W. Gregory : Wednesday, February 15, 1S99. Washington ' s Birthday: Wednesday, Februarj ' 22, 1S99. Texas lNDE:PENnENCE Day; Thursday, March 2, 1899. V. J. Brvan spoke at the University: Wednesday, March 8, 1899. Winter Term Examinations begin : Department of Literature, Science and Arts, Department of Engineering, Saturday, March It, 1S99. Spring Term Lectlres and Recitations begin : Department of Literature, Science and Arts, Department of Engineering, Monday, March 20, 1S99. San Jacinto Day : Friday, April 21. 1899. Final Examinations begin : Department of Medicine, Saturduv, April 29, 1899. Department of Literature, Science and Arts, D2|iartineiit of Engineering, Saturday, June 3, 1S99. Commencement : Department of Medicine, Saturday, May ij, 1S99. Department of Literature, Science and Arts, Department of Engineering, Department of Law, Wednesday, June 14, 1899. 14 Board of Regents. T. D. WOOTEN, Chaikman. W.M. S. Pkathkr Waco I " . M. Si ' ENCKR Galveston Term expires January I , 1901. Beauregaki) Bryan Brenham R. E. Cowant Dallas Term expires January i . 1903- G. W. Bkackknridge . San Antonio. T. S. Henderson .... Cameron. Term expires January 1. 1905. T. D. WooTEN Austin. T. V. Gregory Austin. Term expires Jauuary I, 1907. JAS. B. CLARK, Skcri-tary. 15 The Faculty and Other Officers of the University. GKORGK TAYLOH WINSTON, M. A., LL. I)., Pkksidknt. ' I Geokce Bri ' CK Hai.stkd, M. A., Ph. D., Pio cssoro Pure Mallicmalics. B. A., Princeton University, 1875, and M. A., 1S78; I ' ll. D., Johns Hopkins University-, 1879. Georc;e Fierce Garrison, Ph. D., Professor of History ■ L- A., University of Edinljurg, 18S1 ; Ph. D., University of Chicago, 1896. Thomas Ulvax Taylor, M. C. E., Professor of ■ ' ip plied i fa ill ema lies . C. E. -University of Virginia, 1883; M. C, Cornell Univer- sity, 1S95. Thomas Fitz-Hicwi, M. A., Professor of Lo Hit. M. A., University of Virginia, 18S3. F ' rederic William Simoxds, M.S., Ph.D., Professor of Geology. B. S., Cornell University, 1875, and M.S., 1S76 ; I ' ll. D., Syracuse University, 1879. Dicd January . ' 3, 1899. Morcan Cai.i,. v.vv, Pli. I)., Professor of Juioiis i Pi iiosopiy. B A., Emory College (Ga.), 1881, ,iiul M. A., 18S4 ; Pli. P., Johns Hopkins University, 1889. Sylvester Primer, Ph. I)., .Issoeiaie P ofessor of Teidonie Languages . r . A., Harvard University, 1S74 ; Ph. D., Stras-buig, i. ' -So. JoSEl ' H BalI) VI. ' , LI,. D., Professor Piiieritiis of Pedagogy . B. A., Bethany College (Va. I, 1852; M.A., iSj6, aiidl.L. I)., 1891. WiLLlA.M J. : iES 1{. TTI.E, P ' .i.D., I ' lofessor of Ci reck . B A., Univcisity of North Carolina, i. ' 88; Pli. 11., Harvard University, 1893. SiDN ' KY Edward Mezi ;,s, R. S., Ph. I)., Assoeiale J ' ro ' essor of Piiilosoply. U.S., University of California, 18S4 ; B. . ., Harvard Uni- versity, 1899; M. .v., 1891, and Ph. D., 1893. 1 ' 16 William P M. ' Tho- ' ' ' -M w « v:-V f vV . Senior Class, Wilbur P. Allen, B. A., Rockdale, Texas. Center Fielder on the ' 99 Baseball Team. Eugene C. Barker, B. A., Palestine, Texas. ! ' A ; President of the Class in 1897. Kleber H. Beall, B. S. and M. S., Fort Worth, Texas. I! H fl ; President of the Class of ' 99 ; Junior Editor on the ' 98 Cactus. Miss Alice Blackburn, B.A., Austin Texas. Miss Annie W. Blanton, B. A., Austin, Texas. Alex. Camp, B. Lit., Dallas, Texas, i X ; X E ; Captain ' 95 Scrub Team ; President of the German Club, ' 97 ; President of the Final Reception, 1898. Nojjman R. Crozier, B. A., Palestine, Texas, ■i " A e. George C. Geissler, B. A., Austin, Texas. Abe H. Goldstein, B. Lit., Taylor, Texas. Miss Rebecca Goldstein, B.Lit., Austin, Texas. James H. Hart, B.Lit., Austin, Texas. K K ; Kiid on the ' 97 Football Team ; Tackle on the ' 98 Team ; Captain of the Team of ' 99 ; Secretary of the .Athletic Association ; M. A. F. C. ; F;ditor in Chief ' 99 C. CTUS. 26 HBP? Miss Maky Hkakd, H. A., Clehume, Texas. Stuilciit Assistant in Hnglisli. J. Lii.ii;n jACoiis, 15. S., Atlanta, Texas. Champion Bicyclist ' 96; Treasurer of Class ' 99. EinvAKi) R. Ki.KiiiCKc;, B. I,it., Vorktown, Texas, i X ; Kdilor in Cliicf ' 99 h ' aiif cr ; M. A. 1-. C. J. M. Ki-HHNiC, P.. S., Wied.Texas. Student Assistant in Physics; Vice President of V. M. C. A. ' 98. Miss GkrTki-dk A. Knuuit, B. A., Austin, Texas. Miss Florknce Magnenat, B. A., Austin, Texas. Fellow in Pedagogy and Psychology. Bates H. McFaki.and, B. Lit., Rockport, Texas. A (). Fei.i.x E. Smith, B. S., Austin, Texas. ' I ' A 11 ; Student Assistant in Biology. R. G. StreiglER, B. S , Fredericksburg, Texas. E. W. WiNKLKK, B. A., The Grove, Texas. 27 , ■ fil 29 Junior Officers. PIKST TEHM. S. C. Dobbins A. J. Kaulbach . E. E. Howard J. M. Taylor H. Bl.OOMBARGH . Fritz J. Lanham Miss Wimje Rkctor I. I . Massey SECOND TERM. President. Vice President. Secretary. Treasurer. President. Vice President. Secretary. Treasurer . 30 Class of ' 00. Aden, Eunice. Bachman, Dana. Bloombargh. Harry, Borden, H. Lee. Brad field, J. W. Dodge, E. Unorna. Fenet, Joe P. Friend, W. N. Goldstein, Rebecca Grove, David. Howard, Klrnest. Hull, Edith. Kaulbacli, A.J. Kirkpatrick, Alice. Lane, Theodosia. Lanhani, F. G. Massey, Lee. Miller, E. T. Montieth, W. E. Neill, Robert. Rector, Willie. Schreiner, Walter. Shaver, Philip. Taylor, James. Trilling, Mabel. Thornton, Florinda. Turner, Fred. Weeden, Ellizabeth. Williford, Sally. 3 ' Junior Class. Farmer Hayseed Soliloquizes After Reading Its History. ELL, well ! If this ain ' t the fourth time I ' ve read in this here LTni- versity book about the best class in school, an ' I ' ll be jinked if it ain ' t been a different class ev ' ry time. ' Pears like all the classes is the best, or thinks they is, an ' I low that if I was running things, I ' d settle that question right off by steing what class answered up the smartest when the school- board dropped in, or haxin ' a spellin ' -bee about once in so often. But this class is out of the common run of ' em, an ' I see a right smart of nice things about it. Now look at this : The receptions of the Class of ' oo have al ' ifays been the talk of the University. That ' s a all-right class, I tell you. I believe that when ye give a party, hev it tip-top, or not at all; an ' that seems to be the way the Juniors look at that question. Now here ' s another, and it ' s a pity they ain ' t as good as this in all the classes. Class-zneetinos hair ahcays been largely attended by the Juniors. I ' ll hav ' to show that to our preacher ; why it ' s like pullin ' hen ' s teeth for him to get the folks out to prayer-meetin ' , an ' here these Juniors attend even class-meetin ' largely. ' Cording to that, they must attend jjrayer-meetin ' more largelier, an ' you can bet when my b() - goes off to school, he goes straight into the Junior class, an ' stays right there. Well of all fool notions, if this ain ' t the biggest : The class cap is waroon, with long visor and orange figures. Class cap ; the idee of the whole class only havin ' one cap. It appears to me to be mighty oncon- venient, to say nothin ' of bein ' so dangersome ; but ev ' rybody to their likin ' , as the old woman said when she kissed the cow. I see here that they elected that man Schreiner to give the Final Party. Now I don ' t exactly bank on a man givin ' a party, such things liein ' generally left to the female women folks ; but if it ' s got to be a man, it seems to me this Junior fellow ' s the one to do it, an ' I calculate that I ' ll get my wife to make some doughnuts, as this book says they ' ll need the dough to give the party, an ' I ' ll send him down some to sorter help out in the victuals line. But what this book says last about the class of two naughts, as they call it, is the best, an ' it ' s knocked out all my objections to sendin ' girls off to school with boys. ' Why I can ' t object when I read what fine young ladies these Junior girls uiake, how well they get along, an ' how they make the boys get down to work to keep up with ' em ; an ' I ' m certain that even lea in ' out the boys and jus ' countin ' the girls, the Junior class can ' t be beat after all. " D. K. G. 32 Why: I knew a cbanning co-ed. once, So modest, sweet and shy. She ' d never flirt with ' Vars ' ty boys, Not even wink her eve. I thought her really innocent Of every gay design, But she and I had tea one day, And now I ' ve changed my mind. For as I talked of walks and vows. This modest bashful miss. Gave me some tea, some macaroons. And then a daintv " kiss. " And now I ' m all at se.i again, My conclusions all awry ; Why is it that some girls who ' ll kiss Will never wink their eye? A Reply. What if that maid does seem at times The shyest of all misses. And then again will gaily serve You tea and smiles and kisses. Do you propose by things like this To judge her shy or pensive. Gay or slow ? Your knowledge, sir, I fear is not extensive. ' U ' . ; Rash youth ! you hardly realize The problem you ' ve attacked, sir. In trying to judge a girl ' s true self Bv her own speech and act, sir. That problem will remain unsolved Through all the coming ages. And in the future, as in past. Will baffle saints and s;iges. 33 34 r ' .7»r , 35 Class of ' 01, FIRST TEEM. Will Orr Margaret Ideson Jessica M. Clark Garland B. Miller, Jr. Harry B. Steger WiLLi.AM M. Pr. ther, Jr. I,AMAR CrOSSBY O. B. Lacy . Andrew M. Randell Fanny Ludlow Wallace Carnahan C. Faulkner SECOND TERM. THIRD TERM. President. Vice Prcsidetit. Secretary. Treasurer. President. Vice President. Secretary. Treas7irer. President. Vice Piesident. Secretary. Treasurer. 36 WVi Class of ' 01. Adamson, Win. H. Allen, Eva. Amsler, W. S. Armstrong, Josephune. Baker, Ethel. Bass, E. P. Bell, H. E. Benefield, Barry. Booth, J. H. Brown, Nellye. Campbell, C. N. Carlisle, Mary. Carnahan, Wallace. Carruth, A. J. . Clark, Jessie. Clement, W. W. Crane, Mary. Crossby, H. L. Dalton, C. K. Deckard, G. M. Dibbrell, J. B. Douglas, M. L. Button, W. O. Easterwood, O. P. Edens, J. B. Faulkner, C. S. Fletcher, Thomas. Fort, Nellie. Francis, Belle. Funnan, Nannie. Garnet, W. I). Gould, Rose. Groos, A. Groos, C. F. Hand, S. P. Harwood, Mary. Haskell, I ena. Haynes, H. L. Haney, Robert. Hill, R. J., Jr. Hnppertz, E. F. Ideson, Marguerite. Jones, J. F. Key, Scott. Kirkpatrick, Sadie. Lacy, A. B. Lane, Laura. Lane, V. A. Lovelace, R, A. Loving, J. L Ludlow, Fanny. Matthews, W. H. Miller, G. B. Miller, P. T. Miller, R. G. Morey, Elizabeth. McKelvey, H. M. McCruinen, U.S. McGowan, Ada. Orr. Will. Prather, W. M.. Jr. Puett, J. C. Pulliam, T. M. Raymond, Lu. Rose, Loula. Rose, Lu elle. Rose, T. A. Savage, R. Scarborough, E. L Shaver, R. M. Sheppard, ClifTord. Smith, F. M. Stalnaker, P. R. Steger, H. P. Stevens, A. J. Terrell. G. H. Towell, Mary. Turner, Xancy. Wortham, Louise. 37 ■I History in Mystery. inj ' Stery meetintj thing. He wlio we this more one more one untangle will find did aecom]ilish not in that than than Days grade Academicians mass, body ; voice rulers, they it) such as their the Dog this secret an organic full came cohered gave should he just togetlier then after of in into for and ( or and season Kris Kringle conclave, it function freemen — leaders, they) they the nixstic the other chose to assemble repeat known cliose just again, only after of in to ( or and time ' alentines dut ' officers, Come B. S. Spere growth " C.xcns. " them it i theirs its) — (as it) the a new, double, known a green known the was liecaine to name to be le ied upon has been to call of upon be- cause for for as when (or (or and performances body, toto, group, sunprint shadows taken physiognomies, its itself those who their) the last two the one unbroken, undivided, the " taken " a keeps had would gaze altogether, forever, as long as intact, in conjunction with in as for unto upon sujiposedly and (or statement history class, the the interesting this prolific endeth Thus of of. HiSTORI.VN. 39 Class Poem. What matters it how man to man makes known His inmost thought — his heart ' s most treasured creed — His fearlessness of death, his dream of love, His high ideal of brave and noble deed ? What matter whether we our dreams confide To music ' s care, or to the painter ' s art. Or make a book that, in the after vears. Will fire the blood of man or soothe his heart ; If only men, in ages yet to come. Find balm to sorrow in the music ' s roll. Or stand before the picture with dim eves. Knowing it bears the imprint of a soul. Jessica M. Ci.ark, 1901 40 ( ' I.y -■ ' - 41 Class of 02, Colors— Blue and Burnt Orangk. r p. H. Winston Mlss March . Miss Vickeky W. B. Merrill H. E. Nash . W. H. Moore Miss March . Miss Ida Meade N. C. H. Calvert H. B. Thomson E. S. Wood . Miss Poole J. A. Mobley . L. C. Hardie . E. M. Lackey Officers. FIRST TERM. SECOND TERM. THIRD TERM. Pycsidcni. Vice Picsidcnt. Secretary. Treasurer. Scr reaiit-at-Ar)in. President. Vice President. Secretary. Treasurer. Serffeant-at-.h n s. President. Vice President. Sccretan Treasurer. Sergcant-at-.lrnis. 42 Class of ' 02. Adams, R. 15. Allen, W. P. Anderson, Miss E. H. Audrain, L,. C. Austin, Miss M. A. Baiiibrids e, Mrs. C. M. Bankhcad, C. C. Barry, Miss I.. W. Barton, Miss .M. C. Beall, F. C. Beasley, J. R. Bedichek, Roy Bell, S. Berger, W. Bewley, K. Iv Blackburn, Miss V. A. Blackburn, W. D. Bhinie, V. Boon, J. D. Bradfie ld, J. W. Brown, L. I). Brown, T. A. Buchanan, L. Byers, J. Iv By waters, R. S. Cabaniss, J. R. Caldwell, J. F. Calvert, X. C. H. Camp, J. A. Campbell, C. X. Carlisle, Miss M. B. Clark, Miss C. Cocke, Miss K. Collard, W. E. Cooper, Miss B. Cope, G. T. Crane, Miss O. Crenshaw, Miss E. L. Cunningham, L. T., Jr. Cunningham, Miss O. Dancy, Mrs. E. P. Davis, G. B. Dawe, W. T. Denson, Miss M. L. De Vor, Miss X. Dill, Miss E. Dowell, G. S. Draper, J. W. Dreesen, B. J. Dunawjy, J. E. Dunbar, H. C. Easley, C. A. Fxkles, A. K. Erwin, J. B. Falvey, Miss M. M. Field, T. Finch, S. P. Flanagan, Miss B. ' . 43 Folsom, Miss T. Frazier, A. M. Fuller, T. L. Fulmore, S. R. Gibson, J. F. Glenn, Miss M. M. Goerner, H. L. Goldbeck. J. X. Goodman, Miss B. B. Goss, L. L. Greshani, T. D. Griffith, Miss Susie Gutzeit, Miss V,. Haberer, B. M. Haggerty, Miss Ida, Hardie, L. C. Hardie, W. V. Ilargis, O. D. Harlow, Miss Ann- Harrison, Miss E. A. Hays, R. H. Heflybower, Miss H. B. Hetlybower, Miss M. A. Helm, Miss B. Helm, Miss V. Higgins, Miss M. O. Hill, Albert Hogan, Miss F. M. Hollidav, Miss M. Hoover, Miss E. D. Howard, S. T., Jr. Howell, J. L., Jr. James, Miss Lucie Johnson, Miss Isabella Johnson, J. R. Johnson, Miss M. E. Jones, Miss A. H. Joynes, Miss H. Judge, Miss L. E. Kahn, S. Kauffman, Miss M. L,. Kendal, Miss G. W. Ketchum, Miss G. B. Key, H. W. Kimbrougli, C. H. Knox, T. S. Koch, E. W. Kramer, Arthur Kritser, Miss L. L,. Lackey, E. M. Lamar, L. L. I.aniberton, R. F. Lane, Fletcher Lane, Miss M. L. Lane, Miss P. Langley, W. G. Lanham, F. G. Lanius, Miss M. Lanius, W. B. Lee, B. M. Lee, Walter Leisewitz, Miss H. S. Lewis, L. U- Lewis, T. T. Lippelt, Miss G. Lomax, Miss A. McCall, J. C. McCurdy, T. C. McCurdy, W. C. McFadden, I. K. McFarland, Miss F. C. McGarey, Miss B. McKenzie, J. K. Mc Lagan, E. McLaughlin, F. MacRae, Tom Marable, Miss Daisy March, Miss L. Martin, Miss J. Mead, Miss I. M. Merrill, W. B. Miller, K. C. Miller, Miss M. G. Mobley, J. A. Mogford, B. F. Monroe, C. Moore, R. L. Moore, W. H. Morris, Albert Morris, O. M. Morris, W. Mosse, Miss E. M. Nash, H. E. Nethery, S. Oppenheimer, ? ' . Orr, J. H. Otto, Miss E. L. 44 Park, Miss W. Pettey, Miss M. A. Phillips, L. Piatt, V. H. Pool, Miss Olga Popple well, Miss M. Posey, Miss L. Potts, C. S. Potts, Miss M. E. Powell, B. H., Jr. Price, J. C. Pritchett, Miss A. H. Randolph, R. J. Randell, A. L. Rather, Miss E. Z. Rather, Miss M. L- Rector, Arthur Richardson, J. A. Richter, Miss H. C. Roberts, A., Jr. Robertson, W. H. Rose, Miss L. R. Russell, A. T. Russell, Miss Eva Russell, W. H. Rutherford, Miss P. Shaw, J. C. Shaw, J. D. Shelby, L. E. Shurtleff, V. L- Slataper, F. Slay, W. H. Small, Miss M. K. Smith, M. C. ii Sniilli, O. M. Smith, V. H. Steiissy, 1 " . 1,. Stoop, Joe Iv. Taylor, C. C. Thurp, J. P. Thomas, U. K. Thomson, H. B. Thunnoiul, P. C. Treadwell , Mrs. M. V. Underwood, Miss G. Van Arsdale, Miss Anna Vickery, Miss A. Wade, Mrs. K. P. Waggener, J P. Walker, H., Jr. Walker, Miss F. II., Walker, Miss H. D. Wasson, Miss L. A. Watelsky, H. N. Watkins, J. K. Watkins, Miss M. Wellborn, Miss M. C. Wellborn, Miss S. West, Sol. Westermark, Miss L. A. Weymouth, Miss V. E. Whaling, H. M. Willenherg, Miss M. H. Willoughby, Miss X. Witherspoon, F. C. Witten, T. C. Wood, Miss J. F. Woods, W. H. Worthani, R. R. Wright, Miss C. E. Wright, Miss J. A. 1 45 wmrm _ History of Class of 02, ESSE QUAM VIDERE. (his is our first year in the Uni- versity ; in other words, we are Freshmen : in yet other words, we are green. Of course we are green • You didn ' t expect anything else of us before we came, did you ? We wouldn ' t disappoint you for the world, nor take from you any of the fun you couldn ' t have had without us. We knew that you must have Freshnren here or probably die of melancholia, or perhaps, of erudition, and so we came, we saw — the conquering will come later in our career, probably when we become Sophs. Well, we can.e and never shall we forget the coming, the eager looking forward to it for months or even years, the busy days of preparation and the last sad day of the farewell. It will be a long time before many of us forget the dear mother face as it looked that day, or the smiles or the words or the tears. Nor shall we soon forget how ' ery, very early it seemed when the porter called, " Wake up. Miss, we ' re nearly to Austin. " We saw — that is, after we had rattled over rocky streets to our boarding houses, waited in the dark for half an hour to be let in, snatched a few minutes more of sleep and eaten ner - ously a little breakfast, looked out on the beauty of Austin and upon the summit of University Hill, wc- saw, gleaming in the gold of a September morning, the structure which was the goal of our ambitions — thither we wended our wa ' . Much to the amusement of the domineering Sophomores, the bewildered and homesick last year ' s graduate, clutching his coveted diploma, paces the seemingly endless halls of the Uni -ersity in search of the sanctum of the advisory committee. At last, speechless and trembling, he presents his blank " green " course card to the professors. Early in the session, over one hundred and seventy- five Freshmen, realizing that to unite means to suc- ceed, assemble in the favorite haunt of the Freshmen, the History room, and proceed to bind themselves together by a constitution. What an exciting meet- ing ! What enthusiasm ! What a dramatic display of oratory, (of the kind usually known as Sophomoric !) In rolling metaphors, the bravery of the memorable Alamo Heroes is pictured to the liberty loving Freshmen. In the realm of society, too, the Freshmen are not lacking ; as entertainers they have made a reputa- tion. Their reception given at Mrs. Harlan ' s was a decided success. The spacious residence was ablaze with lights ; in the entrance hall stood a group of radiant Freshmen, readv to lead each " Uest ri ' ' ht into 4.S ■ll «i the heart of every otlier Freshman. The rooms were gorgeous with the class colors — burnt orange and tur- quoise blue — and the class flower — the while chrysan- themum. The girls in airy white formed a pretty contrast to the young men in their sombre black as they glided smoothly across the polished floor, keep- ing time to the strains of sweetest music. Perhaps it is not unlikely that this reception was a material as well as a social success, for it has been whispered about that through the hospitality of that evening, the hosts gained for themselves the repeal of the Anti-Freshman Laws. And now they can walk on the sidewalk, wear a golf suit or even ride in the elevator with impunity. We know, oh ! so well, how terrible it is to be Freshmen. Still, we are encouraged to endure the hardships and disgrace of being " green, " " unsophis- ticated, " " baby Freshmen, " by the thought of what we shall be next year. Who would miss the pleasure and the honor of being a Sophomore ? Alick Vickkry, C ass Historian. itk 49 ■ -— lmrassta Class Poem of Nineteen Two. A yeai has passed with its hopes and fears, Since that first September morn, When, verdant Freshmen, we shrank with tears From fiendish Sophomore jests and jeers. From crnel Junior scoflTs and sneers, And lofty Senior scorn. And yet, niethinks, I remenil)er well. Some ligliter moments few, And the history room a tale could tell. Of man) ' a plan for receptions " swell, " While Varsity halls re-echoed the yell, Of the Class of Nineteen Two. A year has passed, and we ' ve wiser grown. By dint of toil and strife. Each morn has heard our restless moan, Each eve we ' ve lit our candle lone. And wept o ' er Math with ceaseless groan. And we ' ve led a wcarv life! The year has jias ied, forever fled ! Freshmen, no more, we ' ll be ; And yet, when Time, with measured tread. Has silvered o ' er each care-bowed head, Reiiiemb ' ring still, a tear we ' ll shed For love of Varsity. Then, here ' s to the health oi the Freshman class. Drink it with laughter and song ; Fill up the glasses, let the toast pass, Here ' s to the health of the Freshman class ! To each true lad and bonny lass ! May they live and prosper long. Ida M. Mkad. 5° Kcr I MmBA9 Officers. li. I{. HciWAkl), ' 00 Pirsidctit W. C. DinRin.i. ' 00 I ' ice Pnsidiiil Aktiu ' k Rkctok, ' 02 Sic. cf Titas. Class of ' 00. J. I ' ' . Piiison, R. C. Brooks, S. C. DoLbins. Class of 01. J. V. Draptr, C. N. Campliell, H. F. Marahle. Class of ' 02. I ' . W. Cater, M. C. Wellboiii , J. K. Johnson. J. K. cFac!c;en S. Kahn, II. C. Dunbnr. H. M. Hr.berer. M, C. Kline, W L. Willbanks. 5t Motto — " A ' l a and Oricii , Mc-Si f ' oirva. " An Afternoon in the Drawing-Room, FOURTH floor, four windows, nine panes broken out permittinjj- a keen wind to freely make its jiresence known. Drawing desks scattered around — stools a scarcity. Every Freshman is busily engaged in whistling a different tune at the .same time. The Sophs are engaged as usual, and the Juniors are toiling away. The elevator comes uji, and Riverlets, a tall, long, lank 1 1 x 4 specimen of Quercus Alba, argilla- ceous colored hair, whose I : who approaches Cam-ding-dong, his prototype in everj ' respect except that his I = . . Riverlets— ' ' Say, Chollie, lets go to town. " Cam. — " O, getaway before I am forced to increase the cross-section of that ' equilibrium polygon ' of yours. I have just three hours in which to prove Drap ' s ' vanishing points ' are cor- rect. Now get away before we have any more ' dead load, ' here. " Riverlets takes the gentle hint, turning and following his ' ' influence lines " energetically and with a ' ' uniform increasing acceleration ' ' makes a dive for the Geological Laboratory to await the sound- ing of the five o ' clock gong. Cam., strange to say, not wishing to work and having an extra amount of " wind pressure, " of which he is ever ready to be relieved, " meanders " over to where Draper is sadly and silently gazing at one of T. U. T. ' s unfinished " 5-level .sections. " The draw- ing-room toilers are not to be disappointed in the usual expected " resultant. " All gathered around and were enjoying the " cleaving " fusilade of " T squares " and Dib ' s " patent ink " by the Soph " couple, " with the exception of one lone Fresh, who had swiped the " section liner " and was delving into its mysteries, when a horrible heavy thumping on the stairway is heard. Instinctively the occupants know the sounds to be due to the violent " floor-beam- concentrations " caused by T. U. T. ' s " foundations. " I-mmediately pandemonium reigns on the fourth floor. The Glee Club is heard singing : ' ' We Come 1 ' ' ' ' We Come ! ' ' ' ' We Come ! and T. U. Iireaks for the door, while e ery one tries to appear very busy. Pinson rouses up and rushes ofT to get a " ]ilumb-bob " to adjust the " level. " Riverlets comes back and tries to prove that he would not mistake a brick for a flowerpot. Prof, goes to Drayi and tries to show him which side of his section is the " road bed, " but despairing of hammering anything into the " cow-inmcher ' s " " end area, " staggers over to where Dib is amusing himself by stroking " the department ' s whiskers " «l Th, " Ca lofthe F, ' esh. £ n i n ee rs. t e nc r iy — » -H- N , r y vi r 1 h J N K A V J • « •I J r ( b) h • " [ • r •1 • - •( " • « V • _ ' % 11 T. Y Tl P: ' Y • 2 X V ' ' 1 — , - : V JPM ) y --- " A . - « ' ' ' f P vv h u t o y I ' o I W % ' A 4J f 1 3opj2 orrfore ' ' ■ I U6 ' f7 0r ' - jorK (yvorms eye i ieyy) w f. ■ 7 r r c- -A L £ ' Tf?E )I MAW BOF DEF lf G ON A Aly llW 53 U. and feebly says, as if he feared the results, " Mr. Dih, where is Mr. Dolihius ? " " I don ' t know, sir — I think he is writing a dictionary, starting with " debth, ' besides he saw the ' girl that naturally attracted him, ' and that r .ftracted him. " " Well! has it come to him also, " says Prof., " what shall I do? " " Yes, " says Howard, " but Dib has two. " " And Howard has more still. Dobbins just usually stands off and looks jealous, " says Dib. Here Dunbar interru])ts to tell that Kahn has invented a strikingly new le ' elling signal. " Dib, " on hearing this horrible news faints away. Rector, Haberer and Cline rush to the sink and turn the tap for water — in vain. They next dance around in terror. Thompson comes up. " Do what you can! It ' s a case of the sin -j- cos ; what he needs is Bromo- Seltzer. I can get some. " After a little applica- tion Dib revives. " Yes, says he, the ' reaction ' was very gi ' eat, and I think there was a ' stress com- bined with shear, ' but I guess the ' estional moment ' balanced that. I wonder if it ga ' e me a ' permanent set. ' Here again a sensation is created by Pins tr ' ing to make off with the " remainder after n terms " of the elastica. Now the drawing-room is rapidly acated for the black and charry face of G. Washington, who appears to give the floor " a coat of shades and colors. " The Fresh go their way whistling their tune. The Sojihs and Juniors disperse, leaving forever unsolved the problem, " What did Dobbins receive lor the stakes ? ' ' 54 nal I 55 il enior Law Class, Allen, Bates McFarland. Amerman, Almeron Earl. Bailey, John Lynian. Baker, Andrew Thomas. Barclay, Goodhue Wilson. Bethea, Cade. Boyd, William Ewing. Bryan, E. P. Burford, Arthur Lee. Caldwell, Walter Morris. Caldwell, Seljbitnane Felix. Cameron, Dowell Officer. Carothers, Henry Walter. Casey, Charles Edward. Chew, Edward Tilghman. Cummings, Bryan Yancey. Currie, Kennedy McAlpine. Cypert, John Jasper. Fisher, Henry Clay, Jr. ■ ' " Hardv, Rnfus Lamar. Deceased. Class Roll. Hart, J. J. Hawkins, John Walter. Hildebrand, Ira Polk. Hill, Raymond. Hogsett, Sam Jay. Hornberger, Jacob George. Ivey, Thomas Gates. Jarmon, Burr Harrington. Kent. Dudley Mayo. Koch, William Frederick. Lewis, Henrj ' Lafayette. Lomax, Page Tayloe. Lumpkin, Alexander Abe. McMains, Horace Edwin. Meitzen, Otto H. Miller, W. E. Miller, William Tecumseh. Morris, James ' irgil. Morriss, William Abner. Odell, Willmot Mitchell. Phelps, James Ivey. Pickett, Edward B., Jr. Pierson, William Modrall. Reeves, Horton Granville. Robison, James Thomas. Rollins, Albert Sidney. Shelley, Frederick William. Smoot, Lawrence Kelley. Starley, James Edward. Tarlton, John. Townsend, M. W. Townsend, William James, Jr. Robert, Clive Walshe. Warren, John Burrows. Weisiger, Sanuiel Price, Jr. Wheeler, James Samuel. Wortham, Richard Walter. Wright, Ralph Dowell. Yeiser, Ivdwin Hopson. 56 irn flftcmoriam 1Rufu6 Xainav H aib T ovn Hpvil 15, 1878 Dic 3fcLnuav i 21, ISOO " Ibe 6icC at tbc cnD of a Licautitul t av -so tvjpical of Lmi5 lite " 57 jm Officers of the Junior Law Class. FIRST TEHM R. I ;. KCHOLLS J ' lrsiciai . Dan M. Jackson I ' lce PresidcuL J. E. ShELTON SVr;vArrr. SECOND TERM. B. B. Stone Prcsidnif. Sam Shadle ] ' in- Pirsldml. S. L. HEROLD .S " (Y7V ff;i ' . THIRD TERM. Dan M. Jackson ' irsidni . T. O. Murray . Ma- Pnsldnil . Arthur L. Burkord Snu aiv. 60 i Class Roll. Adams, W. A. Alk-ii, W. C. Aniolcl, Martin. Barbee, V. L. Bowman, J. R. Bnieggerhoff. L. M. Bunting-, V. J. Burford, A. L. Byrne, J. P. Callaway, Oscar. Cartledge, Eugene. Clarke, C. K. Creager, R. B. Dean, L. L. Duggan, A. P. EchoUs, R. E. Feagin, M. M. Fisher. V. V. Franklin, R. W. Goen, N. S. Gray, V. H. Harding, C. H. Haynie. T. H. Herold, S. L. Hill, K. I. Hoiliday, W. B. Hood, J. 1). Hutcheson, J. C, Jr. Jackson, I). M. fames, B. W. Kemp, S. B. King, C. V. Kleberg, IC. R. Knox, Harry. Lemons, H . W. Mansell, J. V. Mast, Eugene. Martin, J. B. Masterson, T. V. Maverick, Lewis. McCallum, Claude. McClellan, Claud. McLeod, I). V. Middleton, J. M. Monteith, V. E. Monroe, Collier. Moore, Banton. Murray, T. C). Myers, J. L. Norton, A. H. W. Overshiner, E. M. Patten, J. G., Jr. Phillips, R. T. Phillips, J. O. Piel ner, Otto. Reagan, L- ! ' " ■ Rice, J. W. Roberts, O. E. Robertson, fi. A. Russ. Setup. Sandbo, Anders. Schweer. L. H. Schurlock, Marvin. Sliadle, Sam. Shelton. J. E. Simpkins. J. S. Smith, J. P. Sneed, J. B. SpiUer, P. H. Stephenson Charles. Stock well, E. P. Stone, B. B. Tallichet, J. H. Thomason. R. ¥,. Townes, E. V. Walthall. H. O. Wilkinson. H. E. Williams, Sumner. Wilson. Charles. Wiseman, J. W. Witcher. W. C. Wood. E. S. Woodall, Gillette. Woods, J. M. 6i A BALLAD OF THE LAW. CLASS POEM. Kre fiist light broke throu.t;li the darkness, Or ever a God had birth, Pure, free from flaw, uprose the Law That sways high Heaven and earth : I ' lie La-w I ha is old as Ti)ne ; The La:i , Iha is young as Life ; ' ' he Law, -aith whose tread the feci of the years keep iiine. It ' hose name is as death to strife . ' Chaos was slain at its coming, And Peace was born of War, And swords were sheathed and steeds were breathed At the name of the might of the Law : 1 he Law, that is strong as Fate ; The Law, that is sure as Death ; The Law, on ?c ' hose suiiiinons the vengeance of Cod doth And bow at the word it saith ! Ti) all men the Law deals justice, — He shall starve who serves it ill ; But who serves it true while the years wear throngh Shall have all that his heart can will : ' 1 he t aw, that zve all shall serve, (iod grant that zve serve it well — The Law, thai is steadfast as Tiuie that doth not swerz ' e. That is Lord o ' er Heaven and Hell . ' Hknkv Tamjciii;! ' . 62 i. _ SSSM Junior Law History. 5 HE Junior Law Class came on the scene, tliat is, made it through the rj ' e, about the twenty- sixth day of September, A. D. 1S9S. It was clearly apparent to one that watched its move- ments, and listened to the passing remarks it inadvertently let slip, that the Junior Law Class, about to be, was going to be something out of the ordinary. On the morning of the twenty eighth of September the class aforesaid lined up, with Hood, late of Missis- sippi, as referee. It showed signs from the first of a wonderful propensity for meeting, and that it leads anybody on earth, in this respect, is not questioned by anj ' man that has any knowledge of its history. It is the only body that can meet twenty-five hours per day and thirty-two days per month. Well, as aforesaid. Hood was chosen referee. He called the play, but showed in the first scrimmage that the rules regulating the game did not lodge in his cerebrium. However, the game was played to the finish. Echoes from Kaufman making touchdown for first presidency, Jackson came in for vice, and Shelton secretary. The first thing we did in a text-book way was to go against B ' .ackstone, under the leadership of Prof. Batts. We found Blackstone a presumptuous old duffer that thought England the only country on the globe. But he ' s antiquated and never did know much of M countrj ' . You see it hadn ' t reached its Junior year when he wrote. It wasn ' t even a Freshman. Notwithstanding this, we went along pretty smoothly until the morning of November the third. On that morning we met, as usual, before recitation hour, and had completed our daily business by the time the Prof, was to show up ; but he didn ' t show. Something had to be done. Well, we hadn ' t adopted a class yell, and as a consequence found our cheering somewhat discordant and annoying. Besides, we were at times at a loss as to just what to yell. So we adopted one. Of course it was new and had to be introduced. We line up in double file, and hip, hip, to the library. We reach from one end to the other. Roberson calls a halt, counts three, and we introduce our product to the " Academs. " They didn ' t give it that cordial welcome courtesy demanded, but it seemed to feel at home. Then we had an " exam " in Blackstone, after which we didn ' t look near so much like beer drinkers. That is, none except that seven, that Shelton asked the class to elect to represent it at his table. This was next day after " exam, " the same day that the fc-llows in the purple socks trailed our banner in the dust and stopped our songs in our throats, a night- mare following a fine supper. Next came holidays, and the boys all go home. I don ' t know what they do while at home. Hood goes home. We all know that Hood went home. On their return we had a second election. January the second. Stone got presidency on kick-off ' ; Shadle came in for vice ; Herald for secretary : an l a sergeant-at-arms being an absolute necessity, the center of the " Varsity " football constellation, Over- shiner, swiped that dead easy. It now, in the course of Jr. Law events, became necessary to arrange a moot court, and true to the precedents of the class, doing whatever should be done and leaving undone whatever should be left 64 undone, it organized one. TIr- object of tliis was to give the class a chance to tell what it knew, work oft some of the surplus energy, all of which it did. Contemporaneous with the binh of the moot court came our change to new (|uarters, in the base- ment of the new wing. The faculty seems to believe us the only class that can rise from the basement, or it may be that they want to get us used to dark quarters. " I take it " the first is the jiroper view. At the first regular meeting in our new quarters, it was reported by Jackson, the society end of our class, that five dollars was the requisite for admittance to the inaugural ball. The class perceived that it could not be there. And realizing that the ball would be a fiilure without its presence, wrote the go ernor- elect to that effect. He replied, saying, that he could do nothing for them, that he had naught to do with the ball, that it was given by the citizens of Austin : but, we went. You may not be able to see how this is, but then there are many things you will never be able to see if you were not a member of this class. This class, which held the " Varsity " in " cestuy que trust " for nine consecutive months, and in whose philanthropic palm rested the destiny of him who was inaugurated governor. We revelled in the gaudy splendors of that magnificent ball, we gloated over our worth and wealth, until our society body, sporting the other man ' s swallow-tail, steered his patent-leather through a hole in the " tor([uinian. " Then our air WMS that of a peacock wlien his tail featliefs are n j more. Wc had now reached that place in our history making where it became necessary to sit on the C. CTi " S, but after a careful sur ' ey of the C.vcTis and a more careful survey of the wear and tear to which we had been subjected in other sittings, and the further warning that we were not far from the ceiling, we decided not to sit, took six pages, and had our pictures made, as you can see in contiguous territory. All the aforesaid having transpired as set out in plaintiff ' s original petition, we ask leave to amend, by adding, that an election for the final term was held, the consequences being Jackson got presidency, Murray vice, Burford secretaryship, and one sergeant-at arms being found wholh ' inadequate, two were elected, Barbee and Pietzner. Barbee was a long one and I ' ietzner rather short, and as a consequence contrasted beautifully, conducting our Dean to the front. Probably you don ' t understand the office of Dean ' s. Well, it wasn ' t Dean — " I just said that " — it was Archbishop. We had a Dean, but reduced him to Curate : then it became necessary to promote him, that his powers might be extended, and we made of him Archbishop, giving him all the rights and privi- leges appertaining thereto. Upon these pleas we go to the country, and shall ever pray to be allowed to subscribe ourselves as a class " that loves its fellowma]i. " 65 A Toast. Come join in this toast, boys, and fill up your glass : Here ' s a health to that man in the Senior Law Class Whose name in our memory forever will stay ; The man who in Kquity captured an " A. " Geo. Washington framed the whole Nation ' s fate, And was Dad of his country, the histories all state ; But I ' ve looked through them all, and they never did say That " Papa " could ever make Equity " A. " Billy Bryan became famous, likewise Billy Mac ; And Hobson ' s a " beaut " when it comes to the " smack; All three of them did pretty well in their way, But none of them ever made Equity " A. " Geo. Dewev ' s a " winner, " as any will tell ; Sent the whole Spanish fleet on a straight drive to— well ; But I ' d just like for some one to stand up and say That Dewey, in Equitj ' , ever made " A. " So fill up your glass, boys, and drink with a zest To the man who in Equity led all the rest. For I hold that of all the great men of to-day. The greatest is he who makes Equity " A. " T. V. RI. His Retribution. The ?aU of a yrief on his deep yellow brow. He watched his fishes die ; Little gold fellows that fed from the crumbs That fell from his hands in their prison of glass ; That flashed in their curves to his softening eye — He leaned at the window and looked out at the past, And watched his fishes die. The love he dcnieil to his Queen, and the heart That in the days of his empire was dry, Poured out and was soft on these fine finny things, Tliat fattened and frolicked in the light of the sun. That burnt the black rocks and quickened the sea — His mates in his misery when his glory was done — He watched his fishes die. The blight of a power greater than his Had sickened his fishes to die ; For the blood that was left on the snows of the north, And flowed from the mountains for vanity ' s sake, Stained red the small fingers that crumbled the bread — At last be had marvelled when Providence spake — And watched his fishes die. —J. BouLDiN Rector, 66 95- Medical Department ANDREW VESALIUS Medicine, ' 99. Officers. FIRST TERM. L. W. King . . . ' resident . L. P. Tknnev W. W. Lynch . . Viee-Pnsideiif. R. H. Lknhkt W. J. M. GKE . . Secrelaiy and J ' easioei. S. N. Aston C. B. Vii.i.i. .MS SECOND TERM. President . 1 ' iee-President . Secretary and Treasitier. Historian. 1 Aynesworth, Kenneth H. 2 A.ston, S. N. 3 Baker, Percy. 4 Blount, Ralph T. 5 Braselton, B. E. 6 Canithers, J. A. 7 Cocke, Roger. 8 Clark, D. H. 9 CoUard, L. R. 10 Dudgeon, H. R. 1 1 Durham, C. E. I 2 Eluiendorf, E. 13 Estes, J. M. 14 Fairbanks, G. D. 15 Farrington, J. B. Class Roll. 16 Greenwood, W. W. 17 Horton, R. W. 18 James, A.J. 19 Jones, J. F. 20 King, R. W. 21 Lawson, F . W. 22 Lenert, R. H. 23 Lynch, W. W. 24 Magee, W. J. 25 Martin, M. L. 26 Miller, F. P. 27 Mincey, J. N. 28 Neal, W. S. 29 Nolan, H. . 30 Norton, Charles F. 6S 3 ' Ralston, Wallace 3- Ruhl. Julius H. 33 Sessunis, J. R. 34 Smith, C. B. 35 Stone, H. B. 36 Spruiell, Z. J. 37 Ta ' lor, Holman 3! Tenney, Leigh ton 1 39 Vanzant, B. T. 40 Warner, H. J. 41 Whatley, A. H. 4 Wilder, H. I. 43 Williams, C. B. 44 Ware, Miss l lhi 45 Wolf, W. M. History of Class of ' 99. MIST conllss tluil I could not but feel the throhbiiiK ul " ' " ■ lieart and the swell- inK ol " n y head when " Macrostonia Lynch " nominaled nic as Historian for the Class of ' 99, so unexpected was il and so filled was I with the thoughts of how niuch there would be to tell ; but my time was soon occupied in en- deavoring to put nuich in little (space), and were 1 allowed many times the space and endowed with a maximum degree of brevity and force of ex- pression, this history would even then be only too truly iiiiilliiiii ill piiriv, for of such gravity is the record of this class. Who, of the one hundred and forty Juniors of ' 96, assembled on that first morning in October to listen to the encouraging words of our former and beloved professor, Dr A. V . Clopton, on the great achieve- ments of medical men, can ever forget the pictures of •• fame and fortune " which loomed up before him ; or again, the feelings of " gloom and despair " which possessed him as he marched out from that first " feast of reasoning and How of knowledge, " one month later. As we labored from morning to morning in the dissecting room amid the hum of so many voices (and that pleasant (?) odor) with nothing to disturb us save an occasional " Hello, gentlemen I " which brought the stillness of death over us as a quiz for lo-inorro-c, ' was annonced, we began to feel the tension of the cords which now bind us so closely together. So we worked on in comparative quietude until Durham " pipped the shell of our seclusion, " and we became recognized as the Class of ' 99. At the beginning of our second term our number was reduced to seventy-five. We entered the work with a brave heart and a well founded determination to succeed, even though we had to face the " joshes " of the Seniors as we bravely marched up to do battle with the enenn-. Chemistry. Anatomy bringing up its left flank, and I ' lusiologx- t right. In the thickest of tile fight when all seemed gloomy, our hero, Miu- cey, bravely hoisted the " flag of unity under which we fought the more earnestly and gained victories which we otherwise would have lost. The close of this, our second term, witnessed the burial of the three afore-named foes. Though there are but forty-five of our (jne hun- dred and forty left ; yet never was there a body of more noble more deeply thinking, more honest and upright, more exacting, yet more liberal, souls gathered to- gether. Our number does not consist of a ffu ' " sky scrapers " and iinniy " dirt powers " : but we have the lia]ipy medium in that all are good. Men nuist differ, and so have we : but all these dif- ferences are laid aside when we remember that " Unity " is our motto, and as a consequence we depart from the well worn path of preceding classes, and stand as " One. " Let those who follow us profit by our experience. We have asked and as often received. They can do as nuich. That we believe " Cleanliness next to Godliness " is proven liy our frequent use of the towel (each man carries his own head unless some other knocks it off with a towel tied in a knot 1. In after years when we visit these old halls, we can not but feel a sadness as we thiuK of the many times we have assembled here in class, singing " John Brown, " " Jim Jones ' or " Shells, " —we shall miss the old familiar noise of the scraping of the backs of seats, and feel that we should protect our heads from a stray towel that might be making the circuit of the room . Such is the history of the Class of ' 99. In thinking of what the future may bring, I am made to feel that, " The thought which most thrills our existence is the one, That, ere wc can frame it in words, has flown. " C. B. Wn.i.i.XMS, Historian. Medicine ' 99, . I Medicine 99. Medicine, ' 00, THE UNCLASSIFIED AND UNCLASSIFI ABLE.— THE CONNECTING LINK BETWEEN THE THREE AND FOUR YEAR COURSES. Those who officiate at the death of the Old Century, and the birth of the New. Sterzing, H. F. Decherd, H. B. Radkey, O. H. Mors an, J. B. Blailock, H. F. Devlin, Ella. Griffin, G. E. " The Naughty Nits. Foster, J. H. Schaefer, Marie C. Ellis, J. V. Royston, K. K. Brown, B. S. Grego-. F. C. Jackson, R. S. 72 Medicine, ' 01. FIRST TERM. D V. ' ii.iu:k Pirsidciif. J. w. Rawi.s, I ' ice Ptcsident. 11 . 1 ' . WlI.VTI.KY Secretary. s. M. l- ' KKKnMAX Associale Editor. J- C.K :! ' :n vimiii, Jk Sergeaiit-cil-.h III c. W COITANT Treasurer. ] ' ..iuiul-. J. V. Converse, E. ' . Coutanl, C. W. Ciirrie, K. V . Doak, lidinond. Davis, Miss Robbie. Klirhardt, W. Freedinan, S. M. (ireenwood, James. Jr. Gordon, R. A. Officers. Edmond Doak Ali.icn X. sh V. V. Ward ' .t edicai. " H.vrrv K. Lokw S. V. JACKSON J. Greenwood, Jr W. luiRHARDT Members. Hander, Win. Holland, B. P. House, C. F. Jackson, S. W. Jones, W. D. Kinsell, B. Lacy, R. V. Loew, Harr - K. Matlock, J. W. McCuUough, S. S. SECOND TERM. ' resident. I ' ice Preside) . Secretary. Associate Editor. Sergeatit-at-Arnis Treasurer. Historiau . Medical. ' Nash, Allen. Pierce, Miss P. L. Rawls, J. W. Howe, Hill. Samuels. W. W. Simpson, W. B. Thomas, J. H. Ward, W. V. i History of Class of ' 01. II MDRIv noble, useful and (leli liUul project 1 1 never eu ' aged the student mind than that of f estahlisliint; a ivcord of his class. Indeed, for one whose mind is lucid and rational, it is imjiossible not to be hred with a feelinj of enlhusiasin on sucli a subject; et I write with reluctance because tile facts expressed herein will but parti:ill - make a history, which, if properlx- written, would at once be replete with interebt. Last year we be,s;an our course entirely ignorant of the trials and labor that lay liefore us. We still stand upon the threshold of our medical work, but we can at times catch a glim])se of the ictories and defeats, joys and sorrows, that accompany the battle of science with di.sease. We have learned s omething; of the sad varieties of human pain and weakness, and ha e thus had our ])ride rebuked and our charity ([uickened. We ha .e also learned how capable of iiood our calling- is if rightly used, how full of peril if ignorantly administered. Thus we have come to realize the necessity of adequate preparation. The progressive nature of medicine demands that tliose who would excel must first have a comjilete knowledge of its elementary principles. In this domain of study rapid strides have been made, and to keep pace with the onward nio e the course has l)een extended and we are the first class in the f inr year work . The above fact gives our history an additional interest to both State and class. It puts the State among the foremost in medical education, it offers the class a higher standard of knowledge. We justly feel, as all as])iring to be physicians should, that we have all that science and art can give to fit us for our call- ing. To this we point with i)ride. We began with fifty six members. The niunber has been reduced to twenty-two regular students. A strong feeling of patriotism pervades our class, and when the call for olunteers came many of our boys enlisted— some in the army, others in the navy. Soon they were scattered in various regiments throughout the States and Cuba. We note with sorrow the death of Mr. A. S. Fryer. He joined the Army of ' olunteers, and while at Chickamauga Park was stricken with typhoid fever, from which he died. Mr. l- ' ryer was with us only a short time during which he made many friends. Several of our boys are still in the army : a few have returned. Downs was in some of the hottest battles and has some wonderful experiences to tell. Some ha e gone in search for knowledge at other schools. We have had added to our class four members who took the first year at Austin. It has been said by many of last year ' s graduates that our class is one of high average in grades and professional enthusiasm. At the begiiniing we had the pleasure of having associated with us two ladies. The graduates in question, referring to the high ( ' I grades made by this class, evidently " knew not whereof Ihev spoke, " for here is what a certain professor recently said in legard Ut it ; " Intellectually it is nnduublt-dly one of the poorest classes that has ever eutered the I ' ni versily. ' ' Kl». When we returned and found that Mrs. Peelerd would not be with us this year, we all knew that the class had lost one of its most cheerful and encouraging members. Some of our boys took advantage of the Summer -acation to study and returned this Fall fairly well prepared on the subjects we now pursue. More of us, however, took the more pleasant course, and, with new inspirations, returned with our hearts pierced by Cupid ' s darts. We have lieen honored this j-ear by the Students ' Council, in having had elected from our class the president, the secretary of the council, the business manager of the C.xcTis. and one associate editor. Our history must of necessity deal exclusively with the present, but it is hard to resist the temptation of tPv ' ing to foreshadow some of the coming events. All may not be prompted b - the same lofty spirit of the immortal Galen, but to see our class persistently and patiently digging away on anatomy one could not help but feel that Newton ' s conception of the origin of thinkers is being vigorously executed, and that doubt- lessly we too, in the future, while strolling upon the shores of achievement, may turn up some pebble more beautiful and enduring than those seen heretofore. i -i gU f-2 QrJ e w e £ e,x e2 « eX 76 Medi icine, ' 02, Officers. James J. Tickkii.i, W. L. Allison D. S. RiMi ' ii . J. C. C()KI " HY . !•: V. IIlNTKR Ak ' xaii(li.-r, (i. Iv Allison, J. S. Allison, W. I,. AndersoTi, J . S. Austin, H. M. Beaty, M. V. Black, J. T. Boelhel, X. C. Cantrel, C. D. Coifey, J. C. Collom, C. C. Cunnninj);s, K. E. I)ol)l)s, J. C. Faulk, C. A. Forbes, M. A. Grant, L. H. Gray, A. Heanev, H. G. FIRST TERM. ' irsidilll. I ' ice Presidcul. Sccrctaty and V ' rns t rr. Sfro-fdii a -. Ir s. .I. si r r r h ' .dltor, " Midiral . " 1) S. RlMI ' H . J. M. MiLLKK . G. O. Webb J. Wakd, Jr. . II. M. AlSTIN Members. Ilarpt-r, Miss . . V . Holland, 15. 1 . Hudson, J. L. Hunter, E. W. Jones, J. S. Kennt-dy, F. P. Kirkley, M. K. Lutner, W. L. McClure, K. I. McDaniel, H. A. McLaughlin, J. ' .. Jr. Matthews, C. J. Matthews, V,. D. Miller, Miss A. O. Miller, J. M. Mussil, A. C. Oijuinn, C. E. Osborne, J. 1). SECOND TERM. PrciiJeiil. Vice President. Secretary and Treasurer. Sergeaitt-at-. rms. Associate Editor, ' ' }fedieal. " Pedisfo, H. B. Koliiiison, W. E. Rouse. V. Runiph, D. S. Sharp, M. R. Shields, A. Sniitli, G. Smith, J. W. Spurgeon, A. M. Steger, E. E Strother, E. B. Terrill, James J. Thomas, J. B. Ward, J., Jr. Webb, G. O. Williams, M. C. ' Wolfean, F " . X. 77 History of Class of 02. 5 HE past few nionthrf has been a time in which the United States as a nation has been niaking history in great strides. Likewise the Class of 1902 of the Medical department of the University of Texas has been making history qnite rapidh ' ; history some of which perhaps we will wish forgotten, bnt the most of which we shall be proud to cherish and hand down to onr children and grand- children as stories told at twilight, beginning with " the first year I was a medical student at Galveston such and such happened. " On the 3d day of October iSy.s, there assembled at the college building a band of fifty-three men and women to -enture into the unknown and ( as we have since found out ) -ast world of medicine. W ' e came representing tliirty four counties of our state ; from the Panhandle to her gulf- washed shores, from the great wes- tern plains to the pineries of the east : came all with the same end in view — the acquirement of knowledge that will enable us to alleviate suffering, to heal the afflicted, and to administer to the wants of suffering mankind. In a few days we were full fledged medicos march- ing proudly to and from the college bearing our arms full of bones (to the evident terror of the little negro) and igorously attacking enormous text-books. A little later we were initiated into the mysteries of the big room upstairs where since, under the skill- ful direction of Dr. Keiller and his very able assistants. Dr. Flavin and Dr. Lloyd, we have been trying to master the intricacies of the construction of the human body, nerves, the origin and insertion of muscles, arteries, veins, and facia, each claimed our attention until now our -er - dreams ,-U ' e ox-ersliadoweil bv an " intricate network " of these. Still further into Microscopic Anatomy have we been guided by Dr. Magnenat. The popular song of the students of His- tology seems to be, " All tissue looks alike to me, " sung toone of the popular tunes. Into the everchanging scenes of Materia Medica with its variety of drugs, preparations, and doses has Dr. Randall led us faith- fully until we have at least learned to give less than a dram of strj ' chnine at a dose. The compatibility and solubility of drugs however, still has enough charm to keep us guessing. The subjects of Pathology and Biology we have had under the management of that most splendid man. Dr. Allen J. Smith. In Biology we have been led to a comprehensive view of life as the underlying principle upon which our profession is based : while in Pathology we have to do directly with the diseased organism and the various disintegrating influences. The object of our course in Botan}-, under Prof. Conn L- Milburn, was to enable us to be more familiar with the " tools of our trade. " Dr. Carter, during the last few months, has succeeded in introduc- ing us to the study of Physiology in a way both inter- esting and profitable. When the names of Physics an;l Chemistry are niiutioned there immediately creeps up the spinal coUnnns of the Freshmen a feeling in- describaltle and incomprehensible to one who has ne er undertaken the work in these branches under Dr. Morris. It can truly b - said tliat the course in these is far superior to that of any other medical school in the South. .More than once ha ' e we, with weak knees and trembling hands, gone up to an examina- tion only to find that again Dr. Morris had covered the entire subject with his ijuestions. There is, liow- -s ever, one way to " spot " him, and that is U) kn(i v liic entile suhjeol ]KTfeclly. Hard ? Well I .tj;uess " Yes. " Our stiid - of l ' " .nihr -olo,ny at this time has not he un, yet from past exiK-rience we are satisfied that the work in it will he enough to keep us husw U ' itli these lectures to deal with, it can readily he seen that it was not lonj; after the hej innini; of the terni that there he an to appear ujion the rosy hori .on of our existence, dark clouds that gave e ' idence of that most dreaded storm of examinations. Since then " exams " ha e heen coniint; thick and fast, in fact at such a rate as to render lile quite exciting. Often has heen asked the (piestion " Did you pass? " as the notice of the result of an examination was posted. Then would follow congratulations and sometimes regrets. So far our class has kept well together, Ijut then who can forecast the results of those final inter- views we are to have with the professors at the end of the term ? In the Class of igo2 are men who have already gained honors and distinctions at other institutions of learning and there are also those of us who have yet a name to make that the world may know we have lived. . mong our nundier are those destined to go forth from our lo ed halls, bearing with them and embody- ing in themselves the spirit of twentieth century ]iro- gress, and to stand for that which is noble and true in our calling : who shall be firm against the intrigues and caprices of quackery and exemplify in their con- duct the spirit of the true physician. Howexer, this is not to l)e something that deals in " futures, " but as true history should, it is snp- l)osed to l)e a record of past events. Through fall, winter, and a part of spring we ' ve played together, lauglied together, joked together, worked together, each forming friendships that are to be lasting, the while perparing ourselves for that most noble and self- sacrificing profession — the medical. During this term we have gazed with looks amounting almost to reverence upon the members of the class that shall shortly go forth bearing diplomas certifying the completion of the course and reccoin- mending them as competent physicians. How they have gone thus far we cainiot tell, for as we look before us we see nothing but mountains of difficulties. All of us began as first year men i or women j in a four year course but now some of us are seriously deb ating whether or not we are I ' reshnien in a five or si.x year course. Since last October we have learned many things, not the least of which is that the State of Texas can furnish a medical education inferior to none in the South. We trust that as the summer shall pass and another term shall open everyone now " enlisted " as a member of the class of " Naughty Two ' will be in his place ready to answer to roll call. May we be allowed to close with the words of the renowned poet-physician ? " Then here ' s to our hoyliood, its K " ' ' ■ ' " " 1 Us gray. The stars of its winters, the dews of its May : .And when we are done with these life-I.nstin}» toys Our Father take care of Ihv children, thcbovs. " Peace and prosperity to the 1902 ' s. JJ-T. 79 jm 1— Pharmacy 99, Officers. I J. A. Nicholson . D. K. Leatherman O. V. Breustedt . C. C. Anglix T. H. B)NXER R. RiCHTEK, Jr. Anglin, C. C. Bonner, T. H. Biandenhnig. J. B. FIRST TERM. PirsiJcnl. I " tec President. Sccrctaty. Treasurer. .Associate Editor, ffistoriaii . SECOND TERM. .Medical. D. K. LE.VrHERMAN T. H. BON-NER O. W. Breustedt W. M. Porter J. B. Brandenburg C. C. Anglin T. H. Bonner Members. Breustedt, O. V. Leatherman, D. K. Nicholson, J. A. Motto;— Honesty and Accur.vcy, President. Vice President. Secretary. dreasiirer. Associate Editor. " .Mcdiial. Assistant Editor. Historian. Porter, V. M. Richter, R., Jr. i 82 History of Pharmacy Class of 99, " I I ' ' i ' OR ' ' t ' lt record (jf the deeds of men. " 1 This in the strict sense, is only partially true. I It is here used in its broader acceptation to fit the demands of the occasion. There have been many notable events in the history of the Class of ' 99, only the in(jst important of wliich are mentioned in this brief sketch. In many respects fortune has smiled upon us ; in some few instances we have felt the sting of dis- couragement, but in this we feel that the sunshine is made brighter after the shadows of the drifting clouds have passed. How lovingly we linger in thought over the class battles and triumphs ! There were thirty-two matriculates in our Junior year, and now we number only seven. At the close of our Junior year, several of our number were ex- amined and received certificates of registration from the State Pharmaceutical Board at this place. Soii-.e of these have purchased partnerships in drug bus- inesses, and others are practicing the art of pharmacy in various parts of the State. We are also represented by one of our number in the U. S. ' olunteer Army. Several have chosen other professions which they think are nearer roads to wealth and fame. At the beginning of our Senior year, we found that but eight of our old classmates had returned. Since then, one of them, Mr. J. A. Nicholson, has been called home to attend the bedside of his aged father, and we fear that he will not be with us again this year. There have been fewer things this year to disturb the even tenor of our way than in the Junior year ; fortune has smiled upon us from the beginning of the session. The intricacies of our work, though more complex, have not been so difficult to master as those of the Junior course. Perfect harmony has prevailed among the mem- bers, and strong ties of friendship, akin to brotherly love, have been formed ; lies that will be cherished through life. In after years, when our eyes shall chance upon these lines and accompanying photo- graphs, reminiscences of the most pleasant nature will be brought to mind, as well as the toils and hardships through which we have passed in order to obtain our much co eted diploma. The real history of the Class of ' 99 is still in the future. What shall it be ? Time alone can tell. T. H. BONNKR, lliitonaii. 84 C ii. iKS — Min irNi, lii.rK. Pharmacy, ' 00. ' i:i.i, — U. of T., wlioo-e-e ! Twentifth Century, Pharni-a-cv ! Mf)TTo— •■ Wk Aki-; CokKKks. Officers. am pJMtO- JIJOOT FIRST TERM. A. (). Gross . . Pioulcul. Miss V,. C. Mdodi.; I ' ice President. J. H. Pkkkins Srerelarv and Treustiiei . v.. . Voi-NG . di , r, ' ' rniversi v .l eJira . " SECOND TERM. 1). v.. ( ' .. Ti; V(K)i) . PrciidcHt. M. S. 15.vi.r, . . Vice President. Miss E. Domingo . Secretary and Preasiirer. J. H. Pkkkins . Editor r University Medical. Hall, M. S. Kc-11, A. H. Best, L. T. Hush, J. W. Doylf, J. C. Eiifrlisli, D. P. Flavin, II. J. Faubioii, J. (i. French, (i. T. C.atewood, E. Iv Domingo, Miss luiiina History, ' 00. Members. Gross, A. O. Hoffman, X. Hoffman, II. Hermes, A. Jackson, H. C. James, T. R. Lebermann, I,. H. Moore, A. M. McCullough, F. E. Newton, X. H. Moode. Mi-s !•;. C. Pace, John Patton, S. C, Jr. Perkins, J. H. Ramsel, R. W. Reynolds, C. E. Smith. V. E. Scheh. C. A. Swank. A. B. Voung, E. E. Murchison, J. S. 85 . ' ■:7 :f i . ' - ' Z ' : r ' -iit - ' V-C ' r V ' ' - ' : : 5t lOPXLASS C iss Jo Cooper Z rs. LiDruax Cexrlme Mi55 K tle Gon i(fr MissLenore oco ers Aliss L iTfT I bompsoQ i " Q C 5UPGICALWADD )y - JOrtlORCLASS Ali5sCe rrie Srya o AissL.Al r ion Dunklin rs-Winnie Cbe npioQ AlissGr ce C.frcDsz Vl,-5sAde. MorTB ' n Aliss kKbodes Mi ' 55 jxllIeWill 6miI5 " i MissMionie fergcison Miss Annie Lcc ftlcR " m i 5 i mmmm I t- r M [ASTCNDVlEWOrCiALVLSTOh . mam Pharmaceutical Association. UOTVERSITY OF TEXAS. Organized October 2, 1896. Officers. FIRST TEKM. T. H. BONNEK C. L. Reynolds C. C. Anglix . Emma Domingo J. H. Per KINS Angliu, C. C, ' 99. Ball, M. S., ' 00. Bell, Arthur, ' 00. Best, L. T., ' 00. Bonner, T. H., ' 99. Brandenburg, J. B., ' 99. Breustedt, O. W., ' 99. Bush, J. W., ' 00. Doyle, J. C, ' 00. Domingo, Emma, ' 00. linglish, D. P., ' 00. Flavin, H. J., ' 00. Faubion, J. G., ' 00. l ' ' rench, d. T., ' 00. President. I ' iee Prcsidi ' itl. Secretary . 7 ' reasiirer. Sergcant-al-Arjiis. SECOND TEEM. T. H. Bonner B. E. G. TE VOOD J. H. Perkins Emma Domingo J. B. Br.vndenburg Members. Gatewood, B. E., 00. Gross, A. O., ' 00. Hermes, Aug., ' 00. Hoffman, N. A., ' 00. Hoffman, Herman, ' 00. Jackson, H. C, 00. James, T. R., ' 00. Leatherman, D. K., ' 00. Lebermaun, L. H., ' 00. Moode, E. Campbell, ' 00. Moore, A. M., ' 00. Murchison, J. S., 00. McCullough, v. E., ' 00. Xewlon, N. B., ' go. President. Vice President. Secretary. Treasurer. Scrgeaiit-al-.lrms. Nicholson, J. A. ' 99. Pace, John, 00. Patton, S. C, Jr., ' 00. Perkins, J. H., ' 00 Porter, W. M., ' 99. Ramsel, R. W., ' 00. Reynolds, C. L., ' 00. Richter, R., Jr., ' 99. Scheh, C. A., ' 00. Smith, W. L., ' 00. Swank, A. B., ' 00. Young, E. E., 00. Honorary Members. Cline, R. R. D., A.M., Ph. G. Milhuin, L. Conn, I ' h.G. and Ph. Gs. of ' 95, ' 96, ' 97 and ' 98 of the University of Texas. 90 I i am Statistics, A,«. L, «• TOTAI, NUMBHK OF STI-DKXTS IN THE UnIVKRSITV .... ToT.Vl. XlMHKK OF SxrDKNTS IX TlIK M. IN DEP.VRTJIEXT 1 60 Co-eds and 426 Boys. ToT. ' M. NiMHiCK OF Students in the Medical Dei ' aktmkxt 30 Co-eds and 130 Boys. Total NiMnim of F.vcti.tv . nd othi:k Offici:ks of thi-: I ' niveksity 35 in UeparliiRMits of Literature. Science, and Arts: 23 in Medical Department ; 4 in Law Department and 3 unclassified. 794- 586. 160. SI ■■P B BH n il LJ, 93 Fraternities in Order of Establishment. I Phi Dklta Thkta Bkta Thicta Pi Kappa Sig: ia Sigma Alpha Epsilox Sigma Chi Southern Kappa Alpha Sigma Nr Chi Phi . Phi Phi Phi Alpha Tai- Omega Theta Nu Epsilox Established 18S3. 1884. rSS4. 1884. 1884. 1884. 1886. 1892. 1897. 1898. 1898. i 9-1 Fraternity Summary. , Pin Dki.ta Tiikta 1{i-;ta Tin-.TA Pi Kai ' I ' A Sic.ma Si( ' .:ma Ai.i ' iiA Ivi ' Sir.dx Sigma Cm Kaim ' A Ai.riiA (Southern) Skima Xr Cm Phi ... Pill Phi Phi Ai.i ' iiA Tau Omega Tmrr.v Xr ICi ' Sii.ox Fk. TKRXITV MKX WITHOl T Ch.M ' TKKS IS iS 18 14 10 1 1 9 12 14 1 1 12 5 95 152 Phi Delta Theta. Founded 1848, Miami University. Texas Beta Chapter. HSTABLISHHl) 18S3. Kew J. W. Lanber. Rev. H. M. WhaliuK. B ' raiiz Fizet. J. H. Caldwell. M(ii;L;an Callaway, Jr. Eugene Caniphell Barker, ' 99. Bates Holland Macl ' -arland, ' 99. Edgar Earnest Witt, ' 00. Harry Pevton Steger, ' 01. FBATKEb IN UHBB. A. H. Graham. J. D. Shelton. K. H. Raymond. L. B. Fontaine. Fiduard Holt Eves. FRATHES IN FACULTATE, Ua id F. Houston. ACADEMIC. Patrick Henry Winston, ' 02. James Pendleton Vaggener, 02 Norman Robert Crozier, ' 99. b ' elix Ivzell Smith, ' 99. Fdniunil ' riiornlon Miller, ' co. (Garland Smith. J. H. W. Williams. Malcolm Graham. Eeigh F)llis. John A . Lomax. William Lambdin Prather, ' 01, Roy Bedichek, ' 02. Chester Easley, ' 02. Isaac McFadden, ' 02. ■Ruins Famar Hardy, ' 99. Bryan Yancey Cunnnings LAW. ' 99. Banlon Moore, Rentfro Kanlon Creager, ' oc. James Seaton Ainsworth, ' co. ' 00. Dicd, l ' " ebriiary 21, 1899. C.6 ' - ' -r- .. Beta Theta Pi Dr. R. G. Siiioot. Dr. H. B. Wright. Judge S. R. Fisher. J. F. Clark. H. W. Denson. FHATEES IN UKBE. W. A. Paddock. Bishop Kinsolving. Dr. J. A. F ' reiich. Hon. A. W. Terrell. Genl. W. H. Mabry, John Orr, Jr. H. A. Thornton. Fitzhugh Thornton. Dr. H. W. Harper. K. U. Beall, ' 99. J. P. P ' euet, ' 00. H. L,. Borden, ' 00. H. C. Dnnbar, ' 02. IN FACULTATE. IN UNIVERSITATE. Academic. A. K. Eckles, ' 01. F. C. Beall, ' 02. William Orr, ' 01. Edgar E. Tovvnes, ' 01. L. R. Haniberlin. George H. Terrell, ' 01. Edwin E. Bewley, ' 02. F. C. Witherspoon, ' 02. C. H. Yeiser, P.G. J. W. Hawkins, ' 99. E. O. Atkinson, 00. Law. R. W. Wortham, ' 99. A. H. W. Norton, ' 00. L. H. Schweer, ' 00. E. W. Townes, " do. ' Died January 6, ' 99. 9S u lljf -.- -. Kappa Sigma, FOUNDED 1867, UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINI Tau Chapter. ESTABLISHED 1SS4. Dr. Joe S. Wooten. Dr. Goodall Wooten. Dr. H. L. Hilgartener. Dr. Matt M. Smith. Jno. T. Smith. Dr. Frank R. Ross. Fred Connerly. F. W. Simonds. J. H. Hart. ' 99. Chas. H. Leavell, ' 99. Richard G. Miller, ' 01 FHATHES IN UHBE. Arthnr Moore. ' ictor Moore. Joe Gilbert. Victor Brooks. Fred C. Von Rosenberg. Jesse W. Maxwell. Jasper Wooldridge. FKATKES IN FACULTATE. T. V. Tavlor. George P. Garrison. ACADEMIC. Garland B. Miller, Jr., ' 01. Hal. B. Thomson, ' 02. W. D. Hart. R. A. Thompson. John Pleasants. R. L. Slaughter. T. S. Smith. Tajdor Moore, Jr. J. R. Bailey. Arthirr J. Rector, ' 02. T. D. Gresham, ' 02. T. W. Masterson, ' 00. J. C. Hutcheson, Jr., ' 00. J. ] . Sneed, ' 00. W. W. Fisher, ' 00. LAAV. J. B. Martin, ' 00. T. A. Whatley, ' 00. Cade Bethea, Jr., ' 99. S. J. Hogsett, ' 99. 100 Joseph V. Rice, ' 99. I. P. Hildebrand, ' 99. Lamar Bethea, ' 99. K. P. Bryan, ' 99. at o:. b Sigma Alpha Epsilon. David A. tM-iftltls. I ' KATBES IN UKBE. lulwin p. Hancock. W. H. P. Honevcutt. Jiiiues W. McCleiuloii. Lester G. Buo;bee. FBATRES IN FACULTATE. Seth M. Morris. Herljert M. McCelvey. John C. Puett. ACADEMIC. Dudley K. Woodward. Henry P. Reynolds. J. Frank Gibson. Will D. Garnett. Tom P ' ield. William Ivwing Boyd. Edward T. Chew. LAW. Wilmot M. Odell. Ralph D. Wright. Pasfe T. Loniax. J. G. Hornbcrger. J. Phil Smith. - Sigma Chi, Founded lass, Miami university. Alpha Nu Chapter. HSTABLISHED 1SS4. J. William Tohiii. Marshall Graham. R. R. Lockett. FEATHES IN URBE. J. B. Rector. L. M. Tobin. Branch Smith. V. H. Richardson. Dr. S. V. Southall. •» ' : 1 3 i Alex Camp, ' gg. Herbert D. Ardrey, ' 99. ACADEMIC. W. S. Amskr, ' 01. Julien Richardson, ' 02. J. N. Goldbeck, ' 02. E. R. Kleberg, ' 99. Jno. O. Phillips, ' 00. LAW. Lewis Maverick, ' 00. George A. Robertson, ' 00. R. C. Hari ' is, ' 00. 104 .4 8. f ■ 1 H H i i H H BK ' ' 1 1 C l »j sB Southern Kappa Alpha, Founded 1865, Washington and Lee university Omicron Chapter. KSTABLISHED 1884. James R. Hamilton. Frank Andrews. FHATHES IN URBE. A. G. Smoot. A. J. Gibson. V. V. Wilkerson. Edgar Smith. A. S. Walker. Thomas Fitzhusih. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. R. I.. Batts. A. C. Ellis. ACADEMIC. W. R. Srhreiner. ' 00. F. G. Lanham, ' oo. J. V. P.radfield, ' 00. William Clifton Sheppherd, ' 02. George Horace Gilbert, ' 01. Robert n. Fry, ' 01. William Oscar Dutton. ' oi. Charles W. Bankhead, ' 02. Semp Russ, ' 00. LAW. Clarence King, ' 00. 106 Collin Harding, ' 00. soith. Sigma Nu Fraternity. FOUNDED 1869 AT V. M. I. Upsilon Chapter. ORGANIZED lSS6. J. H. Booth, ' oi. IN ACADEMIC. V. T. Robertson, ' oi. R. A. Jones, ' oi. T. Fletcher, ' oi. F. W. Shelley, ' 99. IN LAW. Jiio. Tarlton, ' 99. Chas. Stephenson, ' 99. J. S. Sinikins, ' 01. A. E. Amerman, ' 99. IN MEDICINE. W. W. Ralston, ' 99. B. T. Van Zandt, ' 99. IN FACULTY. E. P. Schoch. BESIDENT MEMBEES. Geo. K. Shelley. Jaspar Collins. P. H. McNeniar. C. J. Carter. P. McCombs. V. N. Miller. G. S. Myrick. R. I. Davis. loS ' 9 ' I? E « ftl ' ¥ «« f 7 i ' a Chi Phi Founded at Princeton 1824 Nu Chapter. ESTABLISHED 1S92. II. Ivlston I ' ord. FHATEES IN UHBE. J. Stanley Ford. Arthur Lefevre. vS. K. Mezes. FHATRES IN FACULTATE. Dr. J. F. V. Paine. M. 15. Porter. Geo. T. Winston. Carl C. Kice. Carl C. Rxj, Grr.duate. William T. Miller, ' 99. Robert T. Neil, ' 00. Unierc.d H. Palm, ' 00. ACADEMIC. Wallace Carnalian, Jr., ' 01. Adolf Groos, ' 01. Carl I " . Groos, ' cir . Thomas I I. Piillium, ' 01. Mack J. Cline, ' 02. William P). Largent, ' 02. Sol West, ' 02. LAAV. William T. Milk-r, ' 99. Harris ' . Walthall, ' 00. Phi Phi Phi, Arthur Pope Dnggaii. Lawrence Kelly Smoot. Joseph Louis Lockett. Robert Anderson Wiseman. Goodhue Wilson Barclay. William Woodward Clement. John William Wiseman. John Gus Patten, Jr. James Charles Wilson. William Henrv Matthew.s. Lee Phillips. Samuel Neathery. William Cleveland Witcher. Frank Warren Kibbe. 112 Alpha Tau Omega, Texas Gamma Eta Chapter. KSTABLISHED 1S96. FHATRES IN UEBE. Thomas Watt Gregory. J. Oliver Caldwell. William West. Walter Bremoiul. lid ward P. Cregy . FHATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. Academic. Andrew L. Raiulell, ' oi. T. Speiice Knox, ' oi. Howard W. Key, ' 02. Leon D. Brown, ' 02. Jacob C. McCall, ' 02. Law. Richard W. Franklin, ' 00. Ros;. T. Philips, ' co. Harrv Knox, ' 00. Hates M. Allen. Donald P Campbell. Harrv C. Fischer. 114 ii Theta Nu Epsilon. Texas Delta Gamma. W. H. Flippen. Alexander Camp. SENIORS. W. W. Fisher. M. V. Towiiseiid. S. J. Ho ' gsett. J. O. Phillips. J. P. Fenel. E. A. Atkinson. JUNIORS. Lewis Maverick. 3 S Z F ; (i-! ? ! 7 s ge - T. V. Mastersoii. G. A. Roliertson. 4C. ii6 [Mips. St eta u Epsilop. 117 •mw Fraternity Men Without Local Chapters, W. J Hatti.I ' :, . t, II. W. Carothers, A T Js, J. B. Clark, . -I-, W. H. Flippen, . 1 ' . T. G. Ivev, Ji K K, . North Carolina. Mississippi. Harvard. Cornell. Mississippi. W. T. Mather, t y, I). Miller, a t a, M. U. Towiisend, ' !■ |- A, W. F. Kelley, i A . , H. W. W ' ilkerson, (i A . . Johns Hopkins Mississippi. Virginia. Dartniontli. iiS iiupkisj. r Alpha Mu Pi Omega Fraternity. MEDICAL. FOUNDED IM 1891 AT THE UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA. University of Texas Chapter. ESTAHI.ISllKI " 1S9S. Alkn J SiiiiUi. M. I . L. K. Maa;nenat, M. D. FRATHES IN FACULTATE. ICdward Raiiihill, M. D. T. I,. K.LMiiiedy, M. 1 . William Ganinioii. M. I . II. A. Intralls, M. D. B. V. I ' oiitaine, M. 1). FRATHES IN URBE. J. A. Robtrtson, Jr., .M. D. M. Brandenburg, M. D. Julius H. Ruhl FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. H. K. Stone. Hoi man Tavlor. F. W. Lawson. 119 ■ Sigma. FOUNDED AT THE MEDICAL DEPARTMENT OCTOBER 3, 1896. W. F. Starley, M. D. Holman Taylor. Ed. L. Batts, M. D. Robt. L. Yeager, M. D. C. F. Norton. H. B. Stone. F. W. Lawson. J. H. Riihl. W. P. Baker. J. H. Foster. R. V. King. J.N. Mincey. W. E. Howard, M. D. Joe Gilbert, M. D. H.-C. Hall, M. D. ALUMNI. Joe A. Robertson, Jr., M. D. H. B. Jester. W. C. Swain, M. D. Lea Hume. F. A. York, M.D. J. T. Ward, M.D. J. M. Evans. ! The Jolly Bone Jugglers. Founded at the Medical Department of the U. of T. November. 1996. Offi cers. J. H. Ki III, . J. X. MiNCHV H. v. Stkk .inc; K. V. Krxc, . W. W. CiKKi:N vo()i) Hkooks Stai-kord 1 ' " . W. I.AWSOX R. Bl.ol NT J.Waki), Jk. L. P. Tkn-nv FIRST TEHM. (i tii Skr cloii. .I ; ' 7 r Mogul. I lis oil. oiii- ' o ' . .I OQ-I . S cclcloii . ' ' Iiaiitom Hand. ' I line -eyed .) on.-i c . Anatomist. Bony Warrior. Demonstrator. II. F. Sti;kzi. (; H. K LoKw J. W. McL. t( iii.iN. Jk S. W. Jackson Hii.i. Rowic C. B. Williams J. W.VKi). Jk. R. II. Lhnkrt J. Braxdk.n ' bikc. Ff:lix p. Millkr SECOND TERM. (liaiit Skeleton . A iff Illy .Mogul. is I on . Bone-box. A ogiil. Skeleton . hantom Hand. Three-eyed Monster. Anatomist. Bony Warrior. Demonstrator. Hrandciihuig, John. Blount, R. Fairbanks. G. D. Greenwood, V. W. Horton, R. V. Jackson, S. W. King, K W. Lawson, F. W. Members. Lenert, R. H. Loew, H. K. Lynch, W. V. McLaughlin, J W Miller, Felix P. Mincey, J. X. Nolan, H. F:. Ralston, W. V. Jr. Rowe. Hill. Riihl, J. H. Sterzing, H. F. Stone, Harry. Tenney, L. P. Ward. J., Jr. Williams. C. B. Balls, F:. L. Berr -, T. D. IN URBE. Jones, C. C. Loyd, B. J. McM:ilion. K. L. Moore. J. F. Yeager. R L ■■ «l 124 ' 25 Athletic Field Club. A. Earl Aineniian. Henry Lee Borden. William Henry Flippen. Richard West Franklin. Carl Fauz Groos. James Hill Hart. FMward R. Kleberg. John Otis Phillips. George A. Robertson. Walter Richard Schreiner. Robert Lee Batts. ADVISORY COMMITTEE OF FACULTY. Thomas Fitzhugh. Walter Frederick Kelly. Thomas I ' lvin Tavlor. 126 Twlof. Foreign University Club. W. E. Boyd S. J. HoOSETT Officers. P esident. Simiaiv and Titasuirr. W. P. Allen. J. W. Bradfiekl. ACADEMIC MEMBERS. Alex. Camp. S. B. Hand. F. G. Lanham. J. A. Lomax. C. Monroe. C. T. Bennett Donnell Cameron. H. W. Carothers. W. H. Flippen. R. W. Franklin. C. H. Harding. S. L. Herold. LAW MEMBEES. J. C. Hutcheson, Jr. T. G. Ivy. B. Moore. D. Miller. A. H. W. Norton. J. O. Phillips. J. W. Rice. S. Russ. A. Sandbo. J. B. Sneed. J. Tarlton. M. V Townsend. H. E. Wilkinson. J. S. Wheeler. 128 ■■ ■ W ' t ■ « 1 1 ii ■ ■■ Hl 1 b l L.tJtL. , H •- ■»Y " 4 HB fl| H h 1 fS Sii-m ' :: i ri . E r. H H l 1 1 ■ ? B l £ 5 f:RMAM , Tt P ■ !Q-. a Gkorge a. Robkrtsox. J. p. Fenet. H. D. Ardrey. E. A. Atkinson. L. Bethea. E. E. Bewley. J. H. Hoolh. H. Lee Borden. E. Boyd. A. Camp. E. T. Chew. G. Dowel 1. H. C. Dunbar. W. W. Fisher. W. H. Flippen. R. V. Franklin. Members. H. Gilbert. T. D. Gresham. Rufus L. Hardin. J. W. Hawkins. S. J. Ho; sett. I. Erwing. T. W. Masterson. K. G. Miller. W. E. Monlfith. Will drr. J. (). Phillips. A. L. Randell. J. Rice. J. P. Fen ' KT. J. N. G LDBKCK. S. Russ. A. J. Rector. K. M. Scarln)roii.!.;li. W. R. Schreint-v. E. H. Schweer. F. W. Shelley. P. Stahlnacher. J. Tarlton. H. Thompson. M . W . Townscnd . P. II. Winston. V. C. Wilhcrspoon. R. W. Worlham. Dallas Club. Ai.i-:x. Cnpid Cami ' 1I| ' :khKKT Ananias Ani)Ki: v riciidail. ScarlaiY and T tea surer. w»l T- ' " V --;iURMcock (W. N. S. Iv.) FricMid William ImUz l ' " lii)pi.-ii. I )a iil Susie Ciinv-i-. Artlniv C raiu KraiiR-r. Robert ? Mooif. ( " .land Army Rohcrlsoii. Minirnhil Wails Townseiul. Will Cliiukk-lK-ad WilclnT. •3 ' Jessica Muse Clark. Ilia Mao a iiie Meade. Dovie Fair I ' aUersoii. Lansjdelle Red Rose. I i. --t . ■ : r v ..-.fi ■ . f ,»i«»V.» «l---— 3t:» J»M1.:.- ■ -»,-« ..»».» -m:-, San Antonio Club. Proi " . Eugene P. Schoch Car I, F. Groos Semp Russ George Terrell, ' oi. Lamar Crosby, oi. Robert Neill, ' oo. Wallace Carnahan, ' oi. Lewis Maverick, ' oo. Martin Arnold, ' oo. R. T. Blount. Ed. Elniendorf. ♦Deceased. Officers. Pirsidiul. J ' ice President. Sccreiary ajid Treastiier. Members. ACADEMIC. Adolph Groos, ' oi. Miss Gertrude Lipp elt, ' 02. Sam Kahn, ' 02. Carl Groos, ' 01. Miss Elizabeth Morey, ' 01. Fred Oppenheimer, ' 02. Miss Laura Lane, ' 01. Miss H. Richter, ' 02. Sol. West, ' 02. Miss Tlieodosia Lane, ' 00. Miss G. Underwood, ' 02. Miss Birdie Cioodnuui, ' 02. Miss E. Gutzeit, ' 01. Miss Anna Jones, ' 02. LAW. C. H. Huberich, L. L. M. Arthur H. W. Norton, ' 00. W. II. Gray. Clarence W. King, ' 00. Semp Russ, ' 00. MEDICAL. H. Rowe. Miss C. W- Shacfer. Miss K. Gouder. Miss E. Dirksen. Miss K. Thomjison. FACULTY, E. P. Schoch. Conn L. Milliurn. t=„ Paris Club. J. ?. Fknkt R. S. BVWATKRS F. Gibson H. McCrummen President. Vice- PirsiJi III ■ Secretary. Treasurer. K. W. Wnrtluuii. . A. Atkinson. Chas. Bankliead. William Russell. Honorary Members. Miss Nellie Fort. Miss 1.. Williamson. Miss Gussie Rucker. 133 Carrington Club. Cm.oKS — PrRpr.K and Black. YELD; Rub a-dub-diib, We ' re the Carrington Clnb, With lasses fair and lads debonair. I.I ' ON- I). Hk(_) VX C.KORGK DOWKLI. r. H. Winston Miss Lfxa March Miss Ethel Baker. Mi.ss Belle Chapman. Miss Mar ' Carlisle. Miss Bessie Flannauan. Miss Lois Witterniark. J. A ' Loniax. J. P. Wa.iJ-cfener. W. W. Fi her. Fl.OWKR — P. NSV. MOTTO : We are not so many, But we ' ll tell you what ' s true We know what ' s what, And we never get blue. J. N. Goldbeck. James H. Hart. E. M. Scarborough, Jr. Louis Kirk. O. H. Palm. James Loving. H. W. Oatman. W. Clifton Shepanl. Tom McRae. I ' lisiJi 11 . I ill ' I ' ll sid 11 . Sirniiiry. ' ' itistiriT. Harry Bloombargh. H. B. Thomson. E. F. Hufferty. R. I. Jones. Stanley P. I ' ' inch. K. C. Miller. H. C. Fisher. Paul R. Stain. iker. 134 r- THE BOW-LEGGED QrUB. Motto — " Anvi ' iiinc, iok a I.itti.i-; Lii " K. ' YkI.I. — " klSH THK OkDKK. " W. V. Al.I.KN Officers. Ci land High Boil ' . Lhwis Mavkkick I ' ice Bo-iC. INSPECTION. Committee. ENTERTAINMENT. Fritz G. I.axiiam. O. H. P.M.M. V : Xi-:n.. C. CiKOSS llAKKV ]il.O()Ml!AKi;iI. Members. A. Gross. Kill ' FlippLii. Masterson . Bankhead. Douglass. McMahou. Mouteitli. Easley. Auisler. Walsh. Dunbar. Brown. McCunnnings. R. . Tlioniasson. " Joe " Kenet. Rector. .■. . Semp Russ. HONOHARY MEMBERS PRINCE OF LIARS. Mi " Jady Martin. " 135 Musical Club. William Harmony Flippeii. Angel ' s Serenade Camp. John Overture Phillips. Lullaby Bethea. Walter Runscale Schreiiier. T. Wakemup Masterson. John Fuipsuza H.wvkins, Leader. H. La Golandrina Borden. Low Note Maverick. Rossini Traumerei Phillips. Soprano Russ. George A-flat Robertson. A. Euphonium Amermau. Joe Paderewski Fenet. E. Falsetto Atkinson. Murphy Wagner Townsend. James Humdrum Hart. Khlelier Hightone Beall. ■•Rufus Lamar Hardv. Deceased. 136 .. Army Club, Chester Kasly, ( ' . C. 2iid Texas ' o!. Inf. IHiiier B. Stockwell, Co. A ' , 2iid ' ' rxas I ' d . Inf. K. L. Mass, Cci. li, 2nd Texas I ' ol. Inf. Stationed at Austin, Texas ; Mobile, Ala.; Miami and Jacksonville, F ' la., and Dallas, Texas. Cade Bethea, Co. ,, rsl Texas I ' o . Inf. Robert Neill, Co. F, ist Texas ' ol. Inf. Clarence King, Co. F, ist Texas I ' ol . Inf. George Terrell, Co. , isl Texas I ' o . Inf. W. B. Largent, Co. F, isl Texas I ' o . Inf. M. J. Cline, Co. F, ist Texas I ' o . Inf. Stationed at Austin, Texas ; Mobile, Ala.; Miami and Jacksonville, Fla., and Savannah, Ga. T. H. Spiller, Troop A, ist Texas Cav. Stationed at Austin and San Antonio, Texas. Tom M. Westbrook, Ilospita Corps, st D v s on, yt i Amir Corps. Louis Maverick, Troop A ' , ist I ' . S. I ' . Cav. Stationed at San Antonio, Texas; Tampa, Fla.; Santiago, Cuba, and Montauk Point, L. I. William H. Gray, Co. D, 3rd Texas I ' o . Inf. Marvin Semlock, Co. D, 3rd ' Texas I ' o . Inf. Stationed at Austin and Fort Clark, Texas; at Tampa and Key West, Fla., and Camp Wvckoff, Mon- tauk Point, L. I. 3« • ' Army and Navy Medical Club. Composed of those students, ex-stiuleiits, and Alumni of the Medical Departiiieiil of the I ' niversity of Texas who served in the Medical Departments of the I ' liited States Army and Xa y during the late Spanish-American War. ' . , ;■. V. F. Starley, M. D., S ,,x oi . s ( ' . S. l I. Wm. (jammon, M. I)., .Isil. Skiocoii . si ' frxus [ ' .S H. A. Ingalls, M. I)., .Iss . S --;,; ' s I ' . S. I ' . . W. W. Ralston, .Iftollnauy. ( ' . S. S. •• .) a ixro:r. " J. A. Caruthers, J ospi a S n, ' ant si C. S. I ' . I. W. W. Lynch, I lospital Steward, si " . S. ( ' . . J. II. Foster, I ospiliil Slr., ' ard, tsl Texas C S. l ' . Ctn R. W. Kin g, Ifospilal Sle7,-ard, isl Texas f. S. I ' . . Charles F. Norton, ffospital Steward, jrd Texas I ' Holman Taylor, Hospital Steicard, rd Teias I ' . S. I ' . . William Hander, iospila Corps, ( ' . S. .1. R. A. Gordon, Hospital Corps. C. S. .1. Miss J. Sherrin, ' Trained Nurse, ( ' . S. X . T. T. Jaclcson, M. D., Asst. Surgeon, si Texas ( ' . S. I ' . I F. Baylor Hogg, M. D., . sst. Surgeon, isl Texas ( ' . S. I ' . I W. T. Davidson, M. D.,.]sst.Siir_i eo) , jrd Texas f.S. I ' . . M. B. McMillan. M I)., Asst. Sitrireon, 2 id III. I ' . .V. ' . . M. Brandenlmrt;, M. 1)., .1, . .Issl. S ir ;eoi , ( ' . S.A. Members. l enjaniin Frt-nkle, M. I)., .Ipotlieearv. I ' . S. S. " Hornet. " William C. Laging, Ph. G.. . Ipotlieearv, ( ' . S.S. ' ' Saturn. " Samuel Rouse, Ph. G., .ipotlieearv. C. S. .Marines. W. O. Stephenson, .Ipotlieearv. I ' . S. S. " .Uerriinae. " Harry E. Downs, .-Ipotlieearv, ( ' . S. S. " ;V; (,-- (■. " L. K. Hargrove, Hospital Steicard, isl Te.xas I ' . .S " . ' . . James W. Harrison, Hospital Steieard, 2nd l.a. U. S. I ' . . Jewel Johnson, Ph. C, Hospital Stneard, f. S. I ' . I. T. W. White, M. D., . et. Hospital Steward, C. S. A. Frank Kent, . ' .ipilal Corps, f. S. .A. F. F. Bryan, Hospital Corps, ( ' . S. .1. Bert Warren, Hospital Corps, I ' . S. . I. D. T. Rogers, Hospital Corps, f. S. . . J. R. Elliott, Hospital Corps, ( ' . S. A. Miss Carrie Schneckenberger, Trained Xiirse. ( ' . S. .1. Miss Mary Olson, Trained Xnrse, ( ' . S. A. Miss H. A. McRae, Trained .Xnrse, f. S. A. Miss DeLeon, Trained Xnive. I ' . S. A. In Memoriam. J. T. Simonton, Uospi lai Corps, I ' . S. A. -VS. Fryer. Hospital Corps. I ' . S. .1. February 11-16, 1899. The north wind blew a gale, And the snow it fell, and hail ; There was mud and ice and sleet. Oh ! goodness knows ! We were in an awful plight, And thought we ' d die outright ! The thermometers and radiators froze. J. M. C. 140 v I: Farewell to Gcnzvicve. Hv I ' niL Trkmaink. O fare tliee well, my (Vciievicve ! Tho ' fate decreed that tliou shouldst Ic.ivc, Meinorics sweet of roseate hours We spent ' mid Cupid ' s haliiiy bowers, Sliall linger long within my l)reast. ( " lilding iny pathway ' s ruRgod crest ; ' Twill soothe my soul like siren strains When zephyr blown from Kdcn ' s plains; Yet Gilead ' s balm could not relie%-e This longing for thee, Genevieve. O fare the well, my Genevieve ! Tho ' fate decreed that thou shouldst leave, Klysian charms could not bec;uile The mem ' ry of that heav ' nly smile ; Nor naught but death ' s relentless dait Efface thine image from mv heart. Of Eve ' s fair flock thou wert the queen , Thy beauteous life a blissful dream Of joy sent by supernal pow ' r; Thy death, l)ut the awakning hour. ) (..IIcr»;f- A Delusion. AM MY, naughty Sammy, Our reigning King of Hearts, Why will you deal so lightly With Cupid ' s cruel darts ? Why will you go to all the balls, . nd with one cunning glance Completely captivate each maid With whom you chance to dance.- ' But Sammy, naughty Sammy, Of all females beware, For ' though the trick is hidden. The trick is surely there. Kecause you see a pretty form And a head of golden hair, Don ' t think, () naughty Sammy That a (|ucen is always there. Yes, Sammy, naughty Sammy, ' Twas indeed a wicked scheme. But you ' ll often find that things are not Exactly as they seem. And beneath the silks and laces Where a woman should reside It is possil)le, O Sammy, For the other sex to hide. 141 Final Ball Committees. V. p. Allen. H. Bloombargh. L. Brown. X. C. Calvert. FINANCE COMMITTEE. H. L. Borden, Cliainnan. Rich Miller. C. Groos. R. B. Creager. E. M. Oversliiner. O. P. Easterwood. I. P. Hildebrand. R. E. P:chols. L. H. Kirk. V. E. Monteilh. V. A. Morris. F. Witherspoon. J. S. Wheeler. ABRA.NGEMENT COMMITTEE. C. C. Bankliead. W. M. Caldwell. K. M. Ciirrie. A. Groos. V. H. Flippen, R. A. Jones. W. H. Mathews. M. M. McMahon. E. T. Miller. C iainiiaii . Banton Moore. V. I,. Prather. T. M. Pulliani. J . H . Richardson . W. C. vShepherd. J. Tarlton. Fred Turner. A. E. Aniernian. K. H. Bell. J. W. Bradfield. W. Carnahan. INVITATION COMMITTEE. Osc.VR C.-VLLOWAV, Chainnau . G. Dowell. V. O. Dnttoii. J. F. Gibson. R. Kleberg. Geo. Terrell. L- Maverick. W. T. Miller. R. T. Neill. O. L. Piet .ner. J. C. Puett. Robert Wiseman. B. M. Allen. E. G. Atkinson. H. D. Audrey, C. Bethea. KECEPTION COMMITTEE. Jno. O. Phillips, Chairman. W. N. Friend. J. W. Hawkins R. D. Fry. D. M. Jackson. W. I). Garnett. J. H. Hart. P. T. Lomax. G. B. Miller. A. H. Norton. O. H. Palm. R. F). Thomason. L. Bethea. W. E. Boyd. Alex. Camp. Joe Fenet. FLOOR COMMITTEE. W. W. FiSHKk, Chaiinian. R. W. I ' ranklin. H. Gilbert. Jim Goldbeck. R. L. Hardy. S. J. Hogsett. F. G. Lanham. A. J. Randell. - G. A. Robertson. S. Russ. M. W. Townsend. R. W. Wortham. 14: uxih •ii: -. " 45 The Cactus. Jamks Hill Hart, ' 99 Herbkrt F. Sterzing, ' 00 William Henry Flippen, P. G. R. Y. Lacy, ' 01 . . . ' 99. Editor- ill - Chief. Editor in-Chii ' t, Medical Department. Business Manager. Busi ness .Manager, Medieal Department . Miss Franxis Waggexek, ' 99. W. P. Allen, " 99. T H. Bonner, ' 99. J. W. Ha vkins, Law ' 99. W. T. Miller, Law ' 99. A. E. Amerman, Law ' 99. J. P. Fenet, ' 00. R. W. Franklin, T aw ' 00. Miss Nannie F ' i ' rman, ' 01. Miss Robhie Davis, 01. Arthur Rector, ' 02. 146 Magazine Editors, W. M. PlERSON E. E. Witt FIRST TERM. Kdilor-ni-Chief. Maiiagci . Athenaeum. H. G. Reeves. G. B. Davis. Associate RdHois. Ash BEL. Laura Laxe. Edith Ci.ark. Rusk. J. V. Morris. J. B. DiBRELL. SECOND TERM. R. B. Creager Jessica M. Clark E. E. Witt lidito) -in-Chief . Assista n t Editoi - in - L h ief. Manager. Athenaeum. Jno. D. Boon. G. M. Decherd. Associate Editors. ASHBEL. Ida M. Meade. Rusk. W. T. Boyd. W. J. TowNSEND, Jr. 14S The Ranger, IvDW. R. KLIvBKRG, ' 99, Kditok-in-Chihf A. K. Amickmax, Law ' 99. J- P- Fenet, ' 00 V. T. Miller, Law ' 99. A. H. W. Norton, ' 99. Adolph Groos. T. W. L STERSOx, Law " go. i isi irss .l aiiaq-frs : Jno. U. Phillips, Manager. J. X. GoLDBECK, Assistant Mana. ' er. J. F. Cali)W1-:ll, Circulation Manager. 5 The University Record. Presidkxt Gkorgk T. Wixston. Profkssor R. L. Batts. Professor David F. Houston. Professor Ai.i.kn J. S: riTii. Editorial Board : Professor W. J. Battle. Professor A. Caswell Ellis. Professor Frederic V. Simonds. Instructor M. B. Porter. Registrar John A. Lom.w, Business Manager " Universitj ' Record, " Austin, Texas. 152 %. r m ' ))p)ehK ) n - I fallf. ei»m • Lditon-iN.C».nf -• rwuwsoN B s.. ' ? i •— A950C.iKtE8- - ••• A tiiCiNt " - 5.M.rfleEdM»N,oi EWHoNtts. ' oa ••♦PhAR» kty - E E VooH oo • " TR lMlNq School •■• - Al-u»r«i ' - RLW;lsom,MA., MI., « f?.L WilS0 ., .A.,MP,V f, )pfir 2 epm .-EJi ' ton-iiiC(i «f-« • •- A%SOCiAtl • Harhw is Lotw. ' oi H.MAus .H. ' 01 J BRANOtxbuig , ' i)9 J. HH.PenHiMS, ' oo • •• Trmnin SchooU-y Mm LeNOfft. SAytN . 1 •• ALumwi • R.L.WllsoM,« , wn. ' f xK 155 •« University Calendar " Br the Students, for the Students . ' ' Vol. I. UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS, TUESDAY, MARCH 21, 1899. No. I. Board of editors. R. V. WORTHAM, Editor-in-Chief. W. M. Pierson, Law ' 99. S. B. Kemp, Law ' 00. Miss Lulu M. Bailey, ' 99. F. G. Laiibam, ' 00. H. P. Steger, ' 01. L. T. Cunningham, ' 02. Miss Jessica M. Clark, Ashbel. L. Betliea, Athenseuni. O. E. Roberts, Rusk. E. E. Townes, V. M. C. A. G. B. MILLI ' ;R, Im., Business Manao;cr. % b r 154 155 i Athenaeum Literary Society, I. p. HiLDEBRAND Oscar Calloway E. Wild A. L. FisER j. m. kuehne Underwood E. T. Moore, Jr. Olinthus Ellis E. BethEA, ] ' hr President and T) J. M. Taylor G. M. Decherd A. E. Bukford J. M. Kuehne E. E Hill 0. H. Meitzen H. E. Bell 1. P. HiLDEBRAND Ainsworlli, J. F. Baker, A. T. Barbee, Will E. Bell, H. E. Bethea, Eamar. Boon, J. D. Borden, H. L. Boyd, W. F. Burford, A. E. Byers, J. JC. Calloway, Oscar. Cape, G. T Creager, R. B. Deceased. SECOND TERM. President. I ' ice President. Pee. Secretary. Cor. Secretary. Treastaer. Assistant Treasnrer. Critic. Scrgeanl-ai ' Arms. President. J ' ice President. Recording Secretary. Corresponding Secretary Treasurer. Assistant J ' r ca surer . Sergeant-at-.-irms. Critic, asurer of Oratorical .Association . THIHD TERM. Oscar Calloway . . President. J. M. Kuehne H. P. Reynolds J. C. HUTCHESON R. E. TlIOM.ASON R. E. Wiseman C. T. Yeiser J. M. Taylor J. D. Boon and R. B. CrE- ger, A agasinc Editors. Members. Dalton, C. T. Decherd, G. M. Echols, R. E. Franklin, R. W. Hart, J. J. Hardy, R. E. Hildebrand, E P. Hill, E. E Herald, S. M. Howard, H. G. Hutcheson, J. C, Kuehne, J. M. Jr. Lacy, A. B. Lane, Fletcher. Lovelace, R. A. Meitzen, O. H. Miller, W. C. McMahon, M. M. Moore, Bantoni. Peitzner, O. E. Prather, W. L.. Jr. Reeves, H. G. Reynolds, H. P. Smith, F. E. Vice President. Rec. Secretary. Cor. Secretary. Treasurer. Assistant Treasnrer. Critic. Scigca n t -a t - . I in s . Sneed, J. B. Stephens, A.J. Stone, B. B. Potts, C. S. Taylor, ].M. Thomason, R. E. Wild, E. Williamson, A. L. Witt, E. E. Wiseman, K. A. Woods, W. H. Yeiser, C. T. 156 iai The Athenaeum, ON October [2, 1883, the Faculty cliartered a literary society for the University of Texas on petition of some thirty students, and the AtheniEuni began to be. To day more than 475 names are signed to the constitution . Now if one casts his eye over this space of sixteen years with their progress he will not see much external his- tory connected with the Athenaeum. From the few traditions coming his way the present historian is con- tent to relate that shortly afier the formation of the Athenteum a number of her members seceded and es- tablished the present Rusk Literary Society ; that the Atheiutum has always but once been victorious over the Rusk at their contests in debate and oratory ; that in 1897 she absorbed the Lyceum, a junior law liter- ar ' society ; that very recently an important change has been made in the constitution, whereby one-half the members are on debate every meeting. Such are the brief annals. The name Athenteum was one of many suggested for adoption by the new society after its organization. Other names— the Sam Houston, the O. M. Roberts, and a great long Greek affair— were o erwhelniingly defeated in competition with the " Athenajum. " Of course everybody knows the significance of the name Athenaeum— that it is a synonym for literary society. But I please just now to find much import in a name, so I beg you to review with me the history of the word. The first Athenaeum was set up at Rome by Hadrian, and was a school of literary culture, where poets, orators, and critics were proud to recite their compositions, in the presence, often, of the emperors themselves. It was so named after the wonderful Athens and Athens was the city of the Goddess Athena. What an appropriate name is " Athenteum " for a lit- erary society ! It is, therefore, no surprise that with the more impressionable members of our society, whose souls are more largely composed of fire-atoms than those of the rest of us, the magic name of Athens still has a mystic power over the imagination, and Athena, born of the brain of Zeus, is still among men, the dis- penser of wisdom supernal. We are satisfied that the traditions clustering about such a name have an occult, potent influence over the character of all our members even . The Athenaeum, in addition to the special train- ing, makes a larger, social appeal to the students : real life on a small scale is enacted in her halls. Here men learn to govern and be governed : to down an adver- sary without feeling too proud; and to swallow defeat without showing humiliation. The Athenaeum es- peciallv furnishes the fit environment for all those imbued with aspirations after the various places of prominence among men. This is the place to foster the poet and orator ; to develope the keen debater of the forum ; to teach men confidence in addressing any audience on any subject : here the politician is reared to the best advantage : but above all is the Athenteum the training school for the student-citizen who merely wants to learn the art of political self-preser ' a- tion and self-assertion, if not self-respect, at a modem primani ' election. (DEO GRATIAS.) 157 The Ashbel Literary Society, Officers. Mary Key Josephine Armstrong Alice Vickery Eunice Aden Mabel Brooks Hattie Thweatt Jessie Clark Ida Mae Meade President. Vice President. Secretary. Treasurer. Wardens. Mag:azine Editors. Prooraiii for Veclnesda3 ' , February 8 r . Musical Notes ........ 2. Reading, " Truce of the Bear " ..... 3. Ashbel Serial ........ 4. Ci ' rrent Events .at Home and Abroad .... Miss Tiiwkatt. Miss Aden. . Miss Meade. Miss Dh ' or Debate: — Resolved, That pliysical developineut is the greatest present need of the girls of this l ' ni ersit -. Affirmative — Miss Winston, Miss Clakk. Negative— Miss Brooks, Miss Lanins. Eunice Aden. Josephine Armstrong. Lula Bailey. Mabel Brooks. Edith Clark. Jessie Clark. Nona De Vor. Ettie Haskell. Deceased. The Ashbel Roll for 1898-99. Lena Haskell. Mary Key. Gertrude Knight. Lollie Lane. Theodosia Lane. Minta Lanins. Ida Mae Meade. 15S Florence McFarland. Elizabeth Morey. Inda Thornton. Hattie Thwealt. Alice Vickery. Isabella Winston. Louise ' i)rllunn. University Co-operative Society. Dr. Wm. J. Battlk Jxo. O. Phillips Will Okk President. I ' ice President. Seerela?) ' . I)K. Wm. J. Battlk. executive committee. Prof. W. W. Norman. Jno. O. Phillits Dr. Wm. J. Battle. directors. Prop. W. W. Norman. Dr. Sylvester Primkk. Student Members. Alex. Camp, Academic, ' 99. H. Lee Borden, Academic, ' 00. Will Crr, Academic, ' 01. S. J. Hogsett, Law, ' 99. I . M. Jackson, Law, 00. J. O. Phillips, P. G. 160 5HK Young Women ' s Christian Association was organized in 1892. From a mere handful of girls it has grown steadily until it is now recognized as a dominating influence for good. In it is centered the Christian life of the young women of the State University. The year ' s work was opened with a welcoming reception to the new girls. .-Mthough the interest lagged somewhat during the fall term the girls were inspired with new energy by a visit, in January, from Miss Constance McCorkle, of Virginia, who is soon to begin her life work as a missionary. Since her visit the membership has been constantly increasing. There are now about 45 enrolled. And, asa result of her in fluence, two missionary circles have been organized. The Association feels itself very fortunate in se- curing Judge Townes to conduct the Bible class, which meets every other Monday, alternating with tjie regular devotional services. Tht- V. W. C. . hopes soon to be established in a roon of its own in the new wing. In fact, the Association has a bright future before it It hopes in time to convince ever - young woman of our beloved I ' niversity ofthe need of moral, as well as mental training. 161 • ? The Y, M. C. A. of the Medical Department. FOUNDED 1897. M. L. Maktix H. B. Dechickd F. P. MiLI.HK Officers. PrcsiJciil. I ' ice President. Secrelarv . Whati.kv. Miller. Committees. devotional. Terrell. MEMBEESHir. C0UT. NT. Decherd. Terrell. J. J. Tent ' ll. R. H. Lenert. Felix P. Miller. C. W. Coutant. O. H. Whatley. M. L. Marliii. Members. Geo. Wehl). J. T. Black. H. B. Decherd. ]•;. D. Matthew.s. II. A. Mc Daniel. I.. P. Teniie -. .M. R. Kirklev. R. L, Wilsmi, M. 1). I ' . V. Ilaiuler. R. H. Gouyh. J. V. Bounds. W. I). Jones. J. M. listes. 162 1 63 Students ' Council. Founded April 26, 1894. M. L. Martin John Brandenburg W. D. Jones J- M. ESTKS J. F. Jones Jamks Greenwood, Jr. IJ- K. Leatherman H. C. Jackson John C. Coffey Robert r . Lenert J. F. Jones Officers. FIRST term. SECOND TERM. President. 1 ' ice President. Secretary . Treasurer. Scrgeant-at-Aniis. President . I ' iee President . Secretary. Treasurer. Sergeantat-.li nis. Historian . . 164 The Students CounciL 5I1K .SUuleiits ' Council is an organization com- posed of the entire student body. It is the tribunal before which all questions of interest both to the students of Medicine and Phar macy, come for discussion, and furnishes an official route for all communications to the p-aculty or to the Board of Regents. Its origin dates from the twenty -sixth day of April, eighteen hundred and ninety-four. The students at that time recognized the necessity of organized effort : that ambitious and spirited youth needed the halter of deliberation to hold their actions within the bounds of conservatism. Its decisions have always been judiciously and justly rendered, and, we believe, to the satisfaction of each individual member. The unhappy minority has in every instance taken for granted, without a demurrer, the justness of its action, in this way preserving and promoting a harmony necessary to the success of any organization . Every matriculate of the schools of Medicine and Pharmacy is entitled to membership without fee or references, on the presentation of his name for enroll- ment. While it was the aim of its founders to ofTer to everv .student an opportunity of having a voice in all of its deliberations, we regret to say that only a few take advantage of this privilege. (July when ques- tions of more than ordinary moment arise do the vounger and more timid members participate. On these occasions we are treated to a display of oratory and parliamentary gymnastics that would shame the masters. The officers of the Council are elected semi- annually ; and are chosen without discrimination from the various classes of the department. The original constitution provides for the publi- cation and maintenance of a journal to be published monthly. This journal, ' Iw ( ' iiivcrsi y Mrdital. soon see the completion of its fourth volume. Its success has been phenomenal : and it is with a just pride that we point to its pages. It has its peers, but we doubt that its superior will easily be found. With this session closes the fourth year of the existence of the Students ' Council, and we feel certain that this character of a representation for a student body fulfills the fondest hopes of its originators. I6.S Constitution ARTICLE I. The name of this organization shall be, " The Students ' Council of the Medical Department of the University of Texas. " ARTICLE II. Object. The object of this organization shall be to cen- tralize the power of the student body of this depart- ment in one head, and to gi -e to it an official means of expressing itself upon such subjects as may con- cern said body ; to firing together the members of the various classes of this department from time to time, thereby promoting social unity and furthering college sp irit ; to maintain and publish a magazine scientifically and socially re])resentati e of the student body, and of this department of the University of Texas, thereby promoting scientific thought and the art of expressing the same, and furnisliing a medium whereby the students and alumni may keep in closer touch each with the other ; and to provide for such entertainments, celelirations, etc., as may seem desir- able. ARTICLE III. Mtmbcixliip. The mendiership (jf this organization sliall con- sist of all matriculates in the Medical Department of the University of Texas, who ha -e given their names to the secretary for enrollment. ARTICLE IV. Officers. The officers of this organization shall consist of a President, X ' ice President, Secretary, Treasurer, and a Sergeant-at-Arms. ARTICLE V. Duties of Officers. Skctiox I. — The President shall preside over all meetings of the Council ; issue call for special meet- ings when he deems it necessary, or upon application of three members : appoint all committees not other- wise provided for ; and to perform such other duties as may be hereafter provided for. SiccTiox 2. — The Vice President shall, in the absence of the President, perform all duties prescribed in Article V, Section i. Section 3. — The Secretary shall take and pre- serve the minutes of all meetings ; read same at the next regular meeting ; keeji all documents belonging to the Council : and carry on such official correspond- ence as may be directed by the President or the Council. He shall deposit all official documents with the Provost at the close of each session. Section 4. — The Treasurer shall receive and jne- serve all moneys belonging to the Council ; disburse same as authorized by the Council : and render a written report at the close of his term of office, or when called ujion by the Council. He shall dejiosit all moneys and accounts with the Provost at the close of each session, taking a receipt for same, and making said deposit jiayable to the Treasurer at the begining of the next collegiate year. 166 SiXTioN ,s. — Tile St.ij;c;uii al Aiiii 1ki11 a i l the President in preserving order at all deliberations of the Council. ARTICLE VI. lilcclion of Offueis. Officers shall be elected at the regular nieelinKs in January and May. They shall be elected by ballot, a majority of the votes cast bein necessary to election. No officer shall succeed himself in office, unless by a unanimous ote. ' acancies may be filled at any meeting of the Council. ARTICLK VII. F.xiailivc Hoard. Skction I.— There shall be an Executive Board, consisting of the President and Secretary of the Council and one member from each class. The Presi- dent and Secretary to act as president and secretary of the Board. Section 2.— The duties of this Board shall be to consider and investigate all cases of cheating in exam- inations, theft, or gross misconduct, occurring in the student body of this department : to consider and investigate all matters referred to it by the Council ; to confer with the Faculty, or others, upon such matters as may be of sufficient importance for such action : and to formulate a written report of their findings, which shall be read before the Council at a called or regular meeting, as the occasion may require. Skction 3.— This Board shall meet upon call of the President, who shall issue such call when he deems it necessary, or upon personal application of any two members of the Board. Section 4. — The class members of this Board shall be elected by their respective classes, term of office to be the same as that of officers of the Council. AkTICi.l-: III. Ma)rar:inc. Section 1. — The Council shall establish, main- tain, and publish a magazine to be known as 1 he University Medical, said magazine to be published monthly during the collegiate year, each volume to contain eight issues. This magazine shall contain such scientific, social, and jjersonal matter as may be of interest to the student body, alumni and profession at large. SiXTioN 2.— There shall be a Board of Etlitors, consisting of an editor-in-chief, and four associate editors, one each from the schools of Medicine, Phar- macy, and Nursing, and one from the Alumni Asso- ciation. Section . .— There shall be a Business Manager and one Assistant Business Manager elected by the Council at large. Section 4.— It shall be the duly of the Board of Editors to obtain and select articles for publication under the supervision of the Editor-in-chief. Section 5.— It shall be the duty of the Business Manager and his Assistant to control, and carry on all business affairs in connection with the magazine, and to make a written report to the Council of the finan- cial condition of the magazine at the regular meetings in Jaiuiary and May. Section 6. — The Kditnr-in-chief and Associate Editor from the Medical and Pharmaceutical Depart- ments, shall be elected by the Council at its regular meetings in January and May. The Associate Editors from the school of Nursing, and the Alumni Associa- tion to l)e elected by their respective bodies. The Busi- ness Manager and Assistant Business Manager shall be elected at the regular meeting in May, their term of office to extend through the succeeding year. 167 . Skction 7.— The officers of The Medical shall be elected by ballot, a majority vote of those present and voting being necessary to an election. Vacancies may be filled at anv meeting of the Council. By-Laws. ARTICLE I. Assessmcnls.. Assessments may be made at any meeting of the Council by a majority vote. ARTICLE II. Meetings. Section i. — Regular meetings of the Counci shall be held upon the second Saturdays in October and January, and the first Saturday in May of each year. Section 2. — Call meetings may be held at any time, at the discretion of the President, or upon per- sonal application of any three members to the Presi- dent. Notice of said call shall be publicly announced. Section 3. — Twenty members shall constitute a ([uorum. Skction 4. — RobcrC s Rules of Oreier shall govern all deliberations of the Council, and decide all points not covered by this Constitution and By-Laws. Section 5. — All regular meetings shall be con- ducted according to the following orders : I. Reading of minutes. 2 Unfinished business. ■ Report of officers. - Report of officers of 7 ' lte Medical. the 5 Report of Committees. 6 Report of Executive Board. 7 New business. 8 Adjournment. ARTICLE III. Reading of Constitution and By-Laws. This Constitution and By-Laws shall be read before the Council at the regular meeting in October. ARTICLE IV. . l ncndn ents. A motion to alter or amend this Constitution and By-Laws shall be presented in writing, tabled for at least twenty-four hours, and a two-thirds majority will be necessary to carry. Respectfully submitted, fj. F.Jones, Chainuan. I Holman Taylor, Committee J William M. Wolf, I H. R. Dudgeon, [ F.. W. Lawson. f 16S IFn fllbemoriant Dr. 3o9cpb Bal win fll (59 laura TLanc, ' 01 January 17, is? December 3i. i8«8 IKiifus Xamar 1bal• v. ' 09 3amc0 3. dribble, ' 01 Tebruary 21, is49 JIUSUSt 14, 1898 flDies Brownie Iponton, ' 09 lbar ? 1Ra Stiles ' 08 Duly 28, 1808 nopember ii, i8 8 flDies Etlxi Jfor , ' 00 | September 21, 1898 1 169 ife HPWP i A REGULAR ' CASEY AT THE BAT ■ ' ■ ' f IF I ONLY HAD ANOTHER RACQUET. THE MAN WHO TEACHES OS THE MANLY ART U) ' 4 X- ' ' 171 ■i Southern Inter-Collegiate Athletic Association Dk. Dudlky, Vanderliilt Dr. C. H. Ross, Auburn Mr. John Lombard, Tulane I)k. I)rDi,i-;Y, Vanderbilt. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. Dr. C. H. Ross, Auburn. Pre. ' :! drill. I ' ice Preside III. Secretary and Treasure) . Mr. John Lo.aibard, Tuhun.-. Mr. W. M. Green, Sewanee. Mr. C. V. Cus.vciis, L. S. U. Vanderbilt. Sewanee. S. W. Presbyterian Univer.sitJ Cumberland. Univer.sity of Georgia. University of Alabama. Members. Tulane. University of Nashville. Central University. Kentucky State College. Alabama A. M. College. Louisiana State University. Mississippi A. M. College. University of Texas. Georgia School of Technology Clemson College. Furman Uni ' ersity. Mercer University. LTniversitv of Tennessee. I I I 172 J University of Texas Athletic Association, Thus. Fitzhlcih Presidenl. J. H. McManis Vice Presidenl. J. H. llAKT Secretary. T. U. Tavi.or Treasurer. l- ' adilty. D. F. Ilouslim. T. I ' . Taylor. R. L. Halts. Constitution Athletic Council. D. F. HorSTOX, Chairman. .-i iDimi . T. V. Gregory. R. C. Walker. ' it tor Brooks. Sludcnls. R. W. Wortham. Walter Schreiner. Jno. O. Phillips. 173 R. L. Batts. FACULTY. D. F. Houston. T. U. Tavi.or. A. S. Walkkr. alumni. T. W. Gregory. V. L. Brooks. R. W. Wortham. STUDENTS. V. R. SCHREIXEK. Jno. O. Phillips. Athletic Council, I 174 9 .1 i 175 First Team, Jxo. O. Phillips . R. W. Worth AM . D. F. Edwards, Princeton ' 96 F. W. Kelly, Dartmouth ' 96 Center, OVERSHINER. Manager. Captain . Coaches. % SCHREIXER. WORTHAM. Bethea. Guards, Tacktes, Ends, Russ. McMahan. Hart. Fraxki.ix. Bethea. Quarter Back, Hogsett. Half Backs, Full Back, Groos. Leavell. I Wheeler. Cameron. Substitutes. MORTOX. Prathi r. Victor Brooks J. H. Hart . ' 99- ' 00. 176 lanai er. ( attain . I Statistics of Football Teams, Worth AM, Capt., ovekshiner, McMahon, Lamar Bkthea, Hart, schreiner, Russ, Franklin, HOGSETT, Leaveli., Bethea, Groos, WhEEI-ER, Cam] ' ;ron, POSITION. Left Guard, Centre, Right Guard, Right Tackle, Left Tackle, End, End, End, Quarter Back, Half Back, Half Back, Full Back, Half Back, Guard, DEPARTMKNT. Senior Law, Junior Law, Soph. Academic, P. G. Law, Senior Academic. Junior Academic, Junior Law, Junior Law, Senior Law, Senior Academic. Senior Law, Soph. Academic, Senior Law. Senior Law, RESIDENCE. AGK. HEIGHT. WEIGHT. GAMES. Paris, Texas, 22 5 ft. 11 in. 181 6 Valley View, Texas, 24 5 ft. 10 in. 171 6 Savo) ' , Texas, 20 5 ft. 11 in. 166 6 Seven Oaks, Texas, 22 6 ft. J " in. 173 5 Austin, Texas, 20 6 ft. 2 in. 164 6 Kerrville, Texas, 21 5 ft. loj in. 144 6 San Antonio, Te.xas, 21 5 ft. 7 ' 3in. 140 3 Houston, Texas, 22 sft.S ' jin. 149 4 Fort Worth, Texas, 21 5ft. Sin. 146 6 Georgetown, Texas, 22 5ft. gin. 145 6 Seven Oaks, Texas, 20 5 ft. 8}{ in. 164 6 San Antonio, Texas, 19 5 ft. 6 ' in. 166 6 Austin, Texas, 26 5 ft. 5 in. 149 3 Coleman, Texas, 20 5 ft. lo ' -in. 176 3 17S Football Records. 93- 94- McI.ANK, Caf tain. ' Varsity vs. Dallas ' ' arsity I ' i. San Antonio ' Varsity vs. San Antonio ' Varsitv vs. Dallas . ' 94-95- i8-i6 30-0 34-0 16-0 Moore, Captain. Wkntworth, Coach. ' Varsity vs. A. M. . . 38-0 Varsity w. Tulane . . 12-0 ' ' arsity vs. University of Arkansas 54-0 ' Varsityi ' . ' .-.S. A. Athk-tic Association 57-0 ' Varsity vs. University of Missouri 0-2.S ■95- ' 96. McI.AXK, Captain. ' ' arsity vs. Dallas . " Varsity vs. Tulane . ' ' arsity vs. San Antonio ' Varsity vs. Oaheston Ckawi-ord, Caacli. lO-O 16-0 36-0 8-0 •96- ' 97 Jones, Captain. ' Varsity vs. Galveston ' Varsity vs. Dallas . ' Varsity vs. Tulane . Rf i!iNS )N, Coacli. 42-0 0-0 12-4 ' Varsity vs. University of Louisiana 0-14 ' Varsity vs. Dallas . 22-4 ' Varsity vs. Missouri . . o-io ' 97- ' 98. Pakkkr, Captain. Kf.li.v. Coac ' Varsity vs. San Antonio . ID ' Varsity r.v. San Antonio 12-0 ' ' arsily vs. Dallas . 4-22 ' Varsity vs. Fort Woith 0-6 ' Varsity vs. Add Ran 18-10 ' ' arsitv vs. Houston 42-6 ' Varsity i.v. Fort Worth . 38-0 Varsity vs Dallas . 20-16 ' 98- ' 99- Wortham, Captain. F dwarps and Kkllv, Coaches. ' Varsity vs. Add Ran ' ' arsity vs. A. M. ' Varsity vs. Galveston ' ' arsity vs. Add Ran Varsity vs. Sewanee Varsity vs. Dallas 16-0 48-0 17-0 29-0 0-4 26-0 179 Second Team, Geo. Robertson H. L,. Borden Woods. Dean. Amhriian. vSCHRKIXER. Center, WiLSox. Guards, HOW.ARD. ' fackhs. Cater. ■:iid. ' :, Moore. Quarter Back, Morton. fatf Harks, Roi.l.ixs. J-nt Back, Bankhead. Manager. Captain. Russell. MONTEITH. A] rSLEl-!. Borden. Kemi ' . Sul ' stitntes, WiTHERSroox. Mii.i.i:r. Second Ivlfvcii vs. Deaf and Diunb Second Jvltnt-n vs. St. Kdward 17-0. 24-0. 180 Baseball, O. 11. Palm . V. N. Friknd V. E. MONTEITH Captain . Manager. Assistant Manager. TEAM: Catchkr, BLOO.MBARGH. Pitchers, DOUGLAS, LAMBERTON. Short Stops, RECTOR, MOORE. First Base, PAI M. Second Base, WILI.BANKS, FRANKLIN. Third Base, FLIPPEN, FISHER. Right Field, TAYLOR, WINSTON. Center Field, ALLEN, CAROTHERS. Lei-t Field, DECHERD. 182 : ' ::( }::,r J ;.. ' r . ' v ' V- f . v ■. ' • .• i " ■■• " . ■ . , . ; . ' , 1 r - , Miss Mabp:i Brooks Miss Maudic Bakton Miss Eunice Adkn President. I ' ice P rsidenf. See eta?v and Tieasiurr. Members. Miss Eunice Aden. Miss Eva Allen. Miss Mabel Brooks. Miss Maude Barton. Miss Jessica Clark. Miss Edith Clark. Miss Nannie Furnian. Miss Nellie Fort. Miss Essie Crenshaw. Mrs. Gould. Miss Annie Hill. Miss Margaret Ideson. Miss Lolla Judge. Miss Mary Key. Miss Grace Ketchuni. Miss Mar} KauiTuian. Miss Fannie Ludlow. Miss Minta T anius. Miss Mary Miller. Miss Lizzie Morey. Miss Lu Emma Raymond. Miss Mary E. Towell. Miss Mabel Trilling. Miss Edith Weymouth , Miss Nona De Vor. Miss Laura Williamson. i,S4 5 j-,T.o ; J. p. Fknkt E. E. TowNKS S. Erwin. W. Orr. R. G. Miller. W. Carnahan. T. M. Pulliain. H. W. Kev. Members. F. C. Witherspoon. Senip Russ. A. L. Randall. J. O. Phillips. T. W. Mastenson. W. H. Matthews. Prcsidc?il. Manager. W. W. Clement. Ailhur Kramer. W. T. Boyd. C. Kin-. F. C. Bcall. Honorary Member J. B. Clark. i86 15attlGship Tcxa.s » 191 ? - ' 2- ' Ci --: ' ' ;i.a_ The Way of a Maid With a Man. HE Ihiiversit} ' had just beg un its work for the session of y;. Men had been straggling in ever since the 15th, and the enroll- ment had reached the niaxinmni predicted by its most sanguine well-wishers. Alan King, however, knew there was to be at least one more name added to the roll, for his room-mate had not returned. He had gone down daih- to meet the 2.30, on which his friend was to come, but each time he had been disappointed. To-day, however, Knox came. As he stepped out onto the platform he shouted : " Hello, Alan ! I ' m so glad to see you ; got something to tell you when we get to the room. Who ' s back this year ? Have yon got our old room ? " He kept up this running fire of questions all the way up to college, for Knox was a talkative fellow and King was a good listener. They had liardly gotten settled in their room when Knox commenced : " Say, Alan, do you remember that little chit of a girl we used to know up at prep, school three years ago, that little girl we boys called ' Chatterbox ? ' " " You mean Frances. " " Yes, but she ' s Miss Montgomery now. You know she was only fifteen then, and you haven ' t seen her since, while I used to go up to C. H. S. to .see the fellows, and occasionally caught glimpses of her. Well, I was with her for about a month this summer, and we got along famously together. In the first place she ' s as pretty as a picture ; she plays tennis, so do I. She likes Stevenson and Kipling, so do I. She ' s a charming talker, and while I am not conceited enough to think myself a good talker, you must confess, you old silent tomb of buried thoughts, that I can at least talk some. " Well, as I said we got along famously, and before the summer was over we had established a friendship as firm as the rocks among which she lives ; and further, in consideration of the fact that I used to know her when I was a little fellow in uniform, and she was a little tiny girl in short dresses, she has consented to all ow me to call her b ' her name. " For a few moments King sat silent, then he said, " Hal, I am sorry you met this girl ; you know yourself too well to think that you are really in love with her. You will love her just about two months and then not 192 ■a Uive a la]. loi Iki , and I ilonl wanl mhi Ik dn Uial, for I used to like- tlit- link- .u ' ' ' tl " ' i- ' ' -- y«- ' ' " ' ago. lUil even gianliiiK. wliicli I don l believe at all probable, that yon are earnestly and serionsly in love with her, you are entirely too youn.i; for that sort of tiling. Vou have your de.nree to et yet, and then, a more diftknilt thing even than that, you have to Imild i a practice. " Knox listened patiently to his roommate ' s coun- sel, but at the first pause he init in (luickly : " You don ' t understand, Alan. I am not in love with the .v;irl, and don ' t expect or want to be; we are merely tlie best of friends, so don ' t you be worried, old man. ' ou -o along like a good little boy and write to papa for your monthly stipend, and I ' ll drop a line to Miss Montgomery to tell her I am here, and ready for law, and letters from her whene -er she deigns to honor me. ' This was the twentieth of September. Since that lime Hal Knox had read some law and many letters ; and since that time he had never mentioned Miss Mont- gomery to King, except when he told him the news of the old prep, school, they both still loved, and of which Miss Montgomery ' s letters were full. This dav, however, Knox had something to tell King, It was the yth of November, and the Texas- Sewanee football .game was to be played on the loth, so all that day college had been filled with excitement, and Knox ' s room had been full of boys discussing the probable outcome of the game. Knox took little interest in the discussion. He had something to say to Kin " , so when the last fellow pulled out, and before King could begin to make preinirations for retiring, Knox said : ■ ' I have something to show you, Alan, if you can keep your sleepy head off the pillows for a few minutes, " Without a word King drew his chair up to the table and, sitting down, looked ready for anything his roommate could sprin.g. Knox gave him a letter, and said, " read this ! " King read : " Mv I)K. KKST Kk.xncks: " " Humpli, rather warm, isn ' t it. old fellow, consid- ering ■ we are only friends? ' " Read on and keep your mouth shut, will you ? " " Damn it all, man, I want your advice in this affair, and here you are making fun. " " I beg vour pardon, Alan, but I am really worried, for I don ' t know how it ' s going to strike you . ' ' King be.gan again : " Mv l)K. Ki:ST I ' R.VN ' CKS : " I told you once that I was a peculiar fellow, and I waiu to remind you of it now in order that the nov- elty of the proposition I am going to submit to you, won ' t be the death of you. " You remember, Frances, how, when I was at C. H. S., I was in love all the time, but never for more than two months with the same girl. Well, I made a good resolution when I came to the University, never to fall in love again, that is, never until I am a ]iractitioner with reasonable hope of success, and I have kept it faithfully and well until now. This summer when I met you, I came near breaking it, and now again I have been sorely tempted. Unwilling to allow myself to fall in love with you, because I shall fall out of love in two months at best. I have been hard put to it. To-day a happy thought struck me. You see I want to love you and I want you to love me, but I have no right to ask you except under these conditions : Let ' s be brother and sister ( not the conventional brother and sister people usually are in such cases), brother and sister in everything, except that the accident of birth made us different flesh and blood. I do hope, Frances, that you will not be offended at this lett er, peculiar even to me, but will 193 write right away, giving your assent to tlie arrange- ment. If you will assent I can love you as much as I please and laugh at Cupid, who has made me until now the sport of his lighter moods. " Your Brother, " Hal Knox. " " What do you think of it, Alan ? " " It ' s the wildest notion ever conceived by a sane man. Don ' t you know, Hal, that she will misunderstand, misinterpret, and do everything else that you don ' t want her to do? No girl was ever written to like that before, I ' ll venture to assert. If you had proposed to her and she had agreed to be a sister to you, it would be different, but you are taking the role she ought to have. " " I don ' t care; I am going to try it. I have been perfectly miserable for the last two weeks, fight- ing my love for the girl, and this scheme has given me so much comfort. " " All right, go ahead. I bet you get a scorcher in reply, that will make you hate yourself and your scheme, or your girl. " December ist. Sewanee had beaten University of Texas in a splendidly contested game, and for four or five days college had been in the depths of despair. All e.Kcitement had quieted down, however, so when Knox came into the room one day at 3.30, giving the " long yell, " " the short yell, " and the " ax " all at the same time, King thought, either that he was crazy or that he hadreceiveda check; but as he had been perfectlysane at dinner, and as he had received his usual check a week before, both of these hypotheses were rejected. Before he could form another, however, Knox came over to the table, gave him a letter, and said: " Read it, Alan, you old wiseacre, you proficient in the ways of woman. Read it and hereafter take lessons of me, Hal Knox, law student, ' 99. " King read the letter slowly to himself, and as he began to read it again, still to himself, Knox said : " Read it out, you old sawbones. I want to hear the nursic of the words. " King obediently read : " Your letter, my dear Mr. Knox, has afforded me more amusement than 3 ' our very original self has, up to this time. I have been more than amused, Harry, for I assure you that your friendship has been one of the possessions I prize most dearly, and I don ' t want you to do anything so foolish as to fall in love with me. It would be so stupid, you couldn ' t be my Mentor then, and you ' d have to call me sweetheart, and oh me ! you shan ' t fall in love with me ! But to consider your substitute: is it horrid, like being in love, or is it nice, like being friends, only nicer ? Let me see. I think it ' s, no I don ' t, yes I think it ' s nicer, and you may consider it — what do you lawyers call it? you know you told me ; oh yes, J ts ad ndiralo. Goodbye, brother ; study hard, and when the Xmas vacations come, if you aren ' t going home, mother says she wants you to come up to see us and bring Mr. King, if he ' ll come. Your sister says she doesn ' t care if Mr. King don ' t come, l)ut her brother and Mentor, you are that still, aren ' t you ? — must come, or we shan ' t be brother and sister at all. " La petite soeur, ■ ' Fr. xces. " " Are you going home Xmas, Hal ? " " No. Alan, you see it ' s a long jump home, and " Never mind, Hal, go up and see your sister. I can ' t come, but I ' ll go home and tell them that you didn ' t think you ought to spend so much money this Xmas. " " Thank you, old man, ever so much, but I wish you would come. Those people up there haven ' t for- gotten you. " January 3. A copy of the letter Knox wrote when he got back to the ' Varsity. King hadn ' t returned. 194 •• Mv Own Dhak Sistkk : — Here I am settled in this hole again, with my thoii hts iii t ninety-seven miles by the railroad from here, and my body— bad cess to its gross materiality— penned up in this mis- erable room, when it ought to be with my thoughts, and would be if I didn t hive to dig for my degree. " Sweetheart— you know we agreed it was all right to call sisters sweetheart— you don ' t know how lone- some it is here. I haven ' t even got old Alan to cheer me up, and here I am with the prospect of six months ' imprisonment before finals, and before I can see my dear, dear sister again. " Sweetheart, did you enjoy the holidays? I never enjoyed anything as much in my life. Don t you remember how we shocked your mother by coming into tlie house with your hand in mine ? We had a right to do it, for aren ' t we brother and sister sure enough? Well, here goes for a dig at fourth volume, so good-bye, my own little sister sweetheart. Devotedly ll. i. Knox. The Easter festivities were over. Texas had cov- ered herself with glory on the baseball diamond. The usual Germans had been danced, the usual drives had been driven, and college had settled down to the steady work that characterizes University of Texas from the middle of April until Finals. King was working for a final examination in mathematics, which was set for the 15th of May. Knox had been doing good work in law ; but on that day, the first day of May, he hadn ' t opened a law book. He had written sheets of paper and torn them up, written and torn them up, then had gone out and wandered around college ; and now at 10 o ' clock, he was writing again. At last he looked up and with an appealing look at King. said, " Old man, please put down your book and help your chum. We have been chumming now for five years, Alan, two years at prep, school and three here, and I ' ll tell you ev.-rylhing. old man, for I know you will help me. Read this letter and help me. I know you can " " Mv OWN Dk.vr Litti.K Giki. :— I have been acting in what woul.l be a farce if it were not so serious, ever since I got back here. When I left you in Januarv, my own sweetheart, I felt that I didn t love you as a sister, but I was afraid that it was merelv because I had been under the influence of your sweet ' presence, and I determined to go back, if I could, to the old basis. However, I had to use the words mv heart suggested, so don ' t you remember. I asked you if I couldn ' t call you my sister sweetheart ? I don t know whether you have noticed it. but since Januarv I have rarely called you sister. I couldn t; I had to call you sweetheart. However. I kept wait- ing to be certain that I was not mistaken, to be certain that I reallv loved you, and now I can wait no longer. If I were one big heart it would not be large enough for you ; but I offer you all the love I am capable of. and I hope with the assistance of your love, sweet- heart, to get down to hard work after I graduate, and in a few vears I am coming up to claim you as mine. if I miv. You won ' t disappoint me, will you? You ' ll promise me to love me. Good-bye, my dearest sweetheart. " Devotedlv, " H. i. Knox. • Well, Alan, I am sorry for you. old man, but I reckon if you, with vour brother aud sister move, couldn ' t checkmate Cupid, I can ' t. So as far as I can see, it ' s the girl ' s move now, and it rests with her whether or not vou will be checkmated. " Kour days later the postman dropped a letter for Knox into the firm ' s mail box. Knox walked over to where Alan was sitting at hii accustomed place digging away at his books. ■• lan. put that book down, and listen: I am croing to read it to you. You ' ve helped me through 195 the whole affair, and I want 3 ' ou to get this news, whether it be good or bad, at the same time I do. " He broke the seal genth ' and read : " Dkak Olu Hakkv : — You are the most change- able fellow I ever saw. Just last August, not quite a year ago, you told me that you wanted that we be the best of friends. I assented. In November you wanted that we be brother and sister, and I assented to that. Now you want me to be your sweetheart. But you see, Hal, that ' s different. A girl can have a great many friends, and a great many brothers, but she ought not to be but one fellow ' s sweetheart. Don ' t you remember Albert Jordan who went to C. H. S. with you and Mr. King. He is paymaster in the navy now, and a week before your letter came. Hal — you see I couldn ' t know before you said any- thing — he told me he loved me, and asked me to be his wife. He is a fine fellow, don ' t 5 ou think so, Hal dearest ? " Yours most sincereh ' , " Fr. nces. " " Alan, I ' m going out ; I don ' t know when I ' ll be back. I know you are sorry for me, old man, but it can ' t be helped. Albert Jordan. Oh ! what a fool I was. Why didn ' t I speak before ? What ? I don ' t want the letter. Burn it up ! tear it up ! Oh ! damn it, man ! let me alone, please. " " Hal, you fool, listen. It dropped out of the envelope. " " P. S. — I said Mr. Jordan told me he loved me, but I didn ' t tell him I loved him, because, because, I loved you. Oh ! Hal, I have been awfully wicked. I didn ' t love you like a brother at all, but Hal, I knew you didn ' t love me like a sister, so I wasn ' t so awfully wicked, was I ? I won ' t say, ' Good-bye, brother, ' as I used to, ' cause yoii are something else, I don ' t know what it is, but it ' s heaps nicer than brother, isn ' t it, Hal ? Good-bye, Dear Hal. I wish Finals were here. " Fr.vnces. " Finis. Joseph Ch. .i pei,l. Did You ? Did you ever stop to wonder why a kiss Seemed the essence and embodiment of bliss? I should say you never did, For the secret it is hid, And a man is not inclined to reason then. Did you ever stop to wonder win ' a maid. When your heart within her little hand is laid, Takes a great delight in squeezing ? (The sensation ' s not so pleasing.) No? — A man is not inclined to reason then. -O. N. R. iq6 L Kl.X! ' ' - M3: ei. 197 The Charge of Our Light Brigade. EVEN j ' ards, seven yards, All gained but seven ; On to Sewanee ' s goal Bucked our Eleven ; " Forward, my Light Brigade ! Charge for the goal ! " he said. All on the gridiron of death, Rushed our Eleven. Forward our Light Brigade ! Was there a man dismajed ? No, and the Captain knew Hard they had striven ; Theirs not to make reply. Theirs not to reason why, Theirs but to buck and die ; All on the gridiron of death, Rushed our Eleven. Yells to the right of them, Yells to the left of them, Yells right in front of them, .411 in vain given ; Stormed at with college yell, Boldly they played and well, Into Sewanee ' s trick. Into the mouth of Hell, Rushed our Eleven. Waved all their college hair, Waved as they turned in air, Rucking the centre there. Charging Sewanee, and Back she was driven ! " Fake pass ! " their signal spoke. Right ' round our end the} ' broke : Every sad Texan Knew that that fatal stroke ' ictory had given, Then they crawled back, but not Not our Eleven. Yells to the right of them. Yells to the left of them, Yells right behind them. In victory given ; Stormed with Sewanee ' s yell. While Texas glory fell, They that h.id fought so well, Came thro ' Sewanee ' s jeers, Back from the mouth of Hell ; . 11 that was left of them. Left of Eleven. When can their glory fade ! O, the grand game they played ! Faults are forgiven ; Honor the bucks they made ' Honor our Light Brigade ! Noble eleven ! T. W. M. In Mutandis. A morning star in a clear, pale sky — A roseate dawn — and a new-born daj ' . The world has awakened to live once more The joys and griefs it has lived before : . nd a new Hope brightens the well-worn way. A sinkiufi sun, and a twilight dim The silver light of a crescent moon. The world is seeking a dream-land fair, A brief forgetting of pain and care : . nd the old l ' ' aith hopes for a haven soon. Gkorgia W. Kkni). i.i.. 19S That Freshman. T. liAKI.V IN Till ' : Sl ' tSSIOX. " Hello Tom, you look as if j-ou had been in an ice chest ; you don ' t call this cold, do you ? ' ' " No, hang it ; but I ' ve just met Miss Rockwood, and yoii know what that means, Jim. " " Well, I should hope so. She ' s u;iven nie the freeze more than once. " " What are you fellows talking about, and who is this fair charmer, that has given you such a cold re- ception ? " This from Gordon Baker, a Freshman. " See here, Gordon, " said Jim Lewis, " let me give you some advice. Miss Rockwood is the prettiest girl in college. She ' s the best dancer, the best enter- tainer (when she isn ' t too cold) and the best, —well, she ' s just superlative in every particular, that ' s all. Now for the advice. Don ' t — if you value your heart — don ' t get it. " " Don ' t get it ? " " Oh, confound it all, don ' t fall head over heels in love with her, as most of us have done ; she don ' t give a fellow any encouragement at all. " " Oh-h-h, I see. You don ' t want another Rich- mond in the field. Thank you. If I want to fall in love with her, however, I ' ll do it anyhow. Did you say Rockwood is the name, " and he hid a smile in a low bow, as he turned and walked off down the hall. " Tom, old boy, that ' s going to be a bad man to handle. He ' s on the team, you know ; plays a beauty end, and is getting mighty popular with the co-eds, but we ' ll have to squelch him, I ' m afraid, " and he gazed savagely after the retreating Freshnuui. " Oh, come, Jim. Why, he ' s only a Freshman, and to think that Jim Lewis, the mighty Junior, should be w(jrried by — Pshaw ! " " Well, " replied Jim, still gazing down the hall, " I hope you ' re right, but — " " Xo ' buts ' about it, old man; we ' ll just keep going at the same old gait, and the F resh. will be left, that ' s all. Now let ' s get this Math, before the gong sounds. " II. A FEW WKKKS LATKR. Tom Hall stood before the glass whistling a tune, interrupted now and then to give expression to a " Dad gum that button, " " Ouch, " or " Blame it, " as he adjusted a " chok er ' ' and tie. The door opened, and Lewis came in. " Good for you, Jim, I wish you ' d please button this blamed collar ; it ' s as tall as — What ' s the matter? Aren ' t you going ? Not sick, are you ? " Lewis shook his head. " Well, what is it then ! You don ' t mean to tell nie that she wouldn ' t go ! " " Yes, Tommie ; I got the usual thing : ' So sorrj ' , Mr. Lewis, but I have a previous engagement. ' Oh darn it, " and he flung himself into a chair. " But I did one thing that I ' ll bet is alright, " he said, smiling a little. " It mightn ' t have been just the thing, Tommie, " he said, as he held his friend ' s cravat, " but I sent her roses ; and, if she wears them, it will be one on the I ' resh. " •99 " Now, look here, old man, you ' ve got an idea from ' ye Gods know where, ' that Freshman is the only obstacle in your way. You get rid of me first and then it will be time to think of smaller matters. Here, tie this over. You ' ve got it all balled up. " " Oh, I ' m not thinking of you, Tom. If you should beat me it wouldn ' t be so bad, but to be beaten by a F ' reshman — " he left the rest for imagination. " Well, good-night, old man, I ' ll report proceed- ings and do a little on my own account. " " So long, Tommie. Don ' t forget to see if she wears the roses. Mine were La France. " " Alright, " came from far down the stairs. III. SAME EVENING. " Now then, are you ready, Margy ? For the last time I ' m going to take you to the hop. " " The last time ? " " Yes, you see I have to leave to-morrow and, — but I ' ll tell you as we go along. Are you ready ? " " If you ' d like it just as well, I think I ' d rather not go to-night. " " You mean to stay here and ' sit it out ? ' " and he looked surprised and happy. " Yes. " " Just what I wanted, but I didn ' t like to say so. " " Come on then, let ' s go over to the fire. " They sat for a long time, talking of lots of things, " and incidentally of " old times, for they had known each other a great deal longer than Jim Lewis or Tom Hall suspected. They had, in fact, been next door neighbors when both were little children. Both had finished the High School at the same time, but, since then had not been together until this year. " Now, Margy, it ' s this way. You see, when I finished Yale, and the governor gave me a year off, before buckling down to work with him, I tliouglit of this plan of coming " down here and going in as a F ' reshman, just for the fun of the thing. " " Yes, of course ' just for the fun of the thing, ' " she repeated, and when he did not go on, she looked up. " Well ? " she said. " Why, er — Margy, I didn ' t gel that right exactlj-. It wasn ' t — er — just for the fun, you know, but I — Whose roses are those you ' re wearing ? " he demanded. " What roses? Oh these, " she laughed " are some that my sweetheart sent me. " ' ' Your sweetheart ? ' ' " Yes, why not? can ' t I have a sweetheart, if I want one ? ' ' " Yes, yes, certainly. " ' ' Well ? ' ' " Nothing. It ' s getting late. I guess I ' d better be going, ' ' and he rose. Hut instead of moving toward the door he stood by his chair, while M.irguerite looked up to him and smiled. Then he smiled down in return, but seeing her toying with the roses, looked darkly at them. But Margy still smiled, and he dropped his eyes. Then raising his head and gazing into her eyes he said, softly. " Margy, I ' ve never told you, and I don ' t suppose there ' s much chance for me, but — I do I — do you know ? ' ' " Sure Gordon. " " Sure ! Why, Margy, I thought you saw it. " " I did, Gordon, but a girl likes to be tukl it, all the same. Oh isn ' t that nice and soft. Do you know, Gordon, I think we ought to have Winter all the year. Then you ' d have to wear a heavy coat. " " Yes, they are nice and warm. " " Oh, pshaw, who said anything about warm. They ' re so nice and soft I mean. " " Oh-h-h yes, I see. All unheeded, the poor La France roses lay crushed beneath their feet. nisa :?:tr; ' .e Tlim IV. I.ATTKK I ' AKT " l ' SlMMl-.K T1-:KM. " Jim. I ' ve just had another encounter with the fair one ; she ' s going away next week, and not coming back next year. " • C.oing away! " exclaimed Jim. ■Not coming hack ? " •• Ves, sir, going to ([uit us, " returned Tom, as he leaned against the door-post and whistled a funeral march . Jim looked up. •■ Vou needn ' t be surprised. Jimmie, " said Tom, " it expresses my sentiments, I hav en ' t talked as much about this as you have, but I feel as much, old man, and its our last chance. That Freshman went some time ago, you know, and it ' s now between you and me. We can ' t both go at once, so I propose that we araw for it. " " Alright, Tonunie, fix the papers. " Tom went over to the table, and tearing olT two leaves from his scratch-tablet wrote Jirst on one and second on the other, and, folding each into a little square, dropped them into his hat. Placing the hat on the table, he walked over and, sitting on the arm of a chair said, " Alright, Jimmie. " Jim came up and taking one of the papers, opened and read it in silence. After a moment Tom said, " Well, how is it. Jimmie ? " " First. I ' ll go this evening, " and he passed out. Later on he returned looking as if the life were about out of him. as indeed, he thought it was. Tom looked at him a few minutes, then went over and patted him on the shoulder. " Sorry, old man, " was all he said. ' Toniniie, are you engaged to her ? If you are, you might have told a fellow. " • Jimmie, my boy, if you spout any more of that nonsense, I ' ll be compelled to punch your head. " Jim shook his head sadly and said, " It ' s no use then, Tommie, she said: ' Sorry, Mr. Uwis. but I have a previous engagement. ' Oh, darn it! " and o-rabbing his hat, he rushed out of the room. V. . B(nT . VE. K I.. TKR. " O memisererum, Tom, listen here, " said Jim, jumping out of his chair with a spread-out paper before him : " MHRKV WKDUING BKLLS. " Mr. C.ordon Baker and Miss Marguerite Rock- wood married yesterday at high noon. " He stopped with the " leader, " and, lowering the paper, looked at Tom. " Well, I ' ll be— " " Don ' t say it, Tonunie, " interrupted Jim, " It ' s naughty. ' ' And folding up the paper, he deposited it in the grate, and, as it smouldered before the blaze, he mournfully sighed. " ' So vanish our hopes. ' " Tom slowly nodded his head and whistled softly as he watched the paper burn. W. I). B. T- m jr Oh ! uiaiden prim, what wickctl whim Leads all maukiiul to joke you, I cannot see, unless it be They simply would provoke you. This witless jest, like all the rest. Is nothing but rank treason ; You didn ' t— I know— a kiss forego For such a silly reason. E. F. 20 1 ' Sim i)x ' Uerilv, x crilv? II sav; unto tbcc, tbat after final exams, tbe ' buete? ' cc ( eball be ' ffresb ' aciain. " Disenchantment— With a Vengeance. With Ai ' oi.oc.ii-us to J. M. C. Just yesterday I wamlercd into town, I had no carfare then to pay my way; My object was to put my watch in soak Before the pawnshops ch)sed up for the day. Inside the shrill voice of a human hawk JIade all the air around me cold anil chill : But warmth and joy soon followed as he put Into my hand a new five-dollar bill. To-dav I went again to that same shop, Lured there by reasons same as yesterday ; My laundrv-man had called for settlement, .■ nil when he left be took that bill away. My overcoat I carried I ' .ow with mc, I ' m sure I looked at least a trifle red ; And when the hawk examined it and smiled, And murmured " nit, " I took my coat and fled. Oh, grief! how am I now to make a raise? How can I keep the date I made to-day ? My girl expects to see the show to-night— Two-bits, 4 passes ' .—there ' s no other way H. I). A. ' The prodigal son " " remeniliered the Maine, " " Because he had nothing else to do. " ' Just break the news to mother, " " For I love noljody but you. " " I wish my rent was paid, ' Did the dusky maiden say ; So the " datky cavalier " drew her a check " On the Banks of the Wabash far away. " ■ ' All coons look alike to me, " ■ ' In the shadows of the pines, " So " Take back the ring you gave me, " To " the girl I left behind. " " The blow almost killed father, " " I ' ll tell you the reason why, " " The organ-grinder ' s serenade " Was " The sweet bye and bye. " And " Sweet Rosey O ' Grady " " Drink to me with thine eye ; " " Never my darling forsake nie, " " Farewell, but not good-bv e. " A. E. A. 203 •9 IHE men I name will re- port at the Gym. to- morrow evening, at 2.30, dresfed for the game, " said Captain Wortham, as he stepped out before a crowd of expectant young athletes one evening in early Novem- ber. And then he began slowly to name the men, Overshiner, McMahon, Lamai Bethea, Hart, " Kid " Bethea, and so on down the line until he had completed his list. Those selected turned away with a look of proud serious- ness on their strong ' oung faces ; those not named were undoubtedly disappointed . They filed out the distorted gateway of ' ' arsity field, and walked slowly up the hill to the Gym- nasium. All talked now, some offering suggestions, some advice, and almost everyone " prospecting " on the outcome of the big game scheduled for the next day. " How many touch-downs you going to make, Kid, " asked an enthusiastic Freshman. " I bet an even five you would make at least one. " " Oh, I don ' t know, " replied the inimo -able half-back, " about that many, I guess, " and walked off leaving the Freshman guessing how many that was. " I ' ll bet that Schreiner plays a game that will surprise those Tenne.ssee Covites, " remai ' ked one of the crowd. " Course he will " responded his com- panion. " Wonder if Jim can handle Smith. They say Shoestrings is one of the liest in the South. Guess Big Bethea will handle his man all right. And gosh, what will Gross do to that line! I ' ll bet he makes somebody sick. Snrrv Dick can ' t ])la - — barred, you know, under the agreement. He has been playing a fine game of late, and would fit in nicely, don ' t you think ? " Sure. He don ' t seem to enjoy the prospect, himself, " replied the other, as he observed the discon- solate figure engrossed in a purple sweater moving slowly in front of them. And so the crowd walked to the door of the tivm- nasium, where the players entered and the others dis- persed to their various rooms. The usual jolly laughter, songs and friendly quiz- zing were noticeably absent from the dressing room this evening. The " unsquelchable Kid " dressed mechanically; Edwards occupied his accustomed seat on the railing, smoking silently ; and even Wortham forgot his jokes, and only broke the silence with an occasional " Of course we ' ll beat ' em. Why man, we ' ve got to. They are easy, " and would then look up sheepishly to find that his words of encouragement had passed unheard. In twos and threes the boys went to their homes with . the coach ' s p irting injunction, " Get a good night ' s rest, fellows; don ' t eat too much, and reniem- er 2.30, " sounding in their ears. Long before the appointed time the players were in uniform and wandering around the gymnasium catching the ball, giving each other ])ointers, and getting their private signals down " pat. " Overhead all was excitement. For half an hoiu ' the walls had fairly groaned with the resounding yells given by the rooters, and the encore from the horns. And now came in stentorian tones the voice of the Rootorial President, " Hurry up, fellows! Give ' em one more. Quick! Here conies the Judge. " And again tlie corridor resounded with the quick, jerky " Chee Hee ! Chee Ha ! " and tlicii a muffled roar as 204 till- orow.l iiukU- a rush for tlu- U)ur just as the liead of Texas Marlinel apiK-aivd at the ulher end of the hall. At last the team came out and trotted slowly down to Ihi- field. As they passed Brack llall.tli.- crowd sis;hled them, and fairly split the wintry air with their frantic yells. At the i ate they stopiied a moment. lined up behind their ca])tain and then rushed on the fichl. Some were slightly pale; some llushcd with ex- citement ; all a little nervous, but not one doubted the outcome of the contest. They would win. They could ' nt loose. They just nmst have this one. " Line up, Bullies ! They won the toss ; we kick off, " shouted Wortham. " Sorry of that. I hate to start the ame on the defensive ; like to limber up tlrst, " remarked one of the players as he trotted briskly to the centre of the field. And then came the awful moment, the most try- ing, perhaps, in the life of a college man. The delib- erate mo ements of the two teams as they take their respective positions ; the captains ' close scrutiny as they see that every man is in line; the death like still ness of the sidelines : the referee ' s officious voice, as he asks, " Are you ready, Sewanee? Are you ready, Texas ? " the shrill shriek of the whistle, and then- well it is all over then. The players see nothing but their mates and antagonists; hear nothing but the quarter back ' s quick signal, the captain ' s word of en- couragement, and the dull " chug " of the backs as they plunge into the line. Then the men forget all ; are oblivious to everything that passes outside the striped field. They see not, hear not, the wild ma- ncLU vies of the spectators; the war cry of the oppon- ents, and the defiant reply of friends. For thirty-five minutes — it seems to them but ten — they struggle, bleeding, bruised, almost frantic with determination to reach the tantalizing goal, and yet, they fail. Sewanee had been successful just once, and yet that " once " had chilled the spectators into silence, and had sent for just an instant a giddy feeling tlirough the heads of the Texas warriors. It was the first time such a trick had been turned ; it sirpiised them. But in a inonRiil they turned with a ' • do or die ■ ' smile on their faces and trotted back to their posts. A few iiKjre frantic plunges ; the whistle again sounded, and Sewanee retired to the south, Texas to the north end of the field to rest the required ten minutes. " Now see here, fellows, " began Edwards, " you are playing a nervy game— rit was the first time he had committed himself so deeply) a game that will will anywhere, if you keep it up. Vou are outplaying them, out bucking, out-kicking, better on the de- fensive, everything ; if you hadnt let them play that measly trick. " And then changing his tone. " Sam, where were you then ? Vou should have gotten him. And Semp, what in the hell was the matter with your end? Hit you, well that is your fault, never let ' em do that. Charley, why didn ' t you tackle him, and Dutchman, where were you, and Jim, and Chub, and Kid. Damn it, every one of you ought to have gotten him. But never mind, boys, you ' ve got ' em beat. Vou are outplaying them, I tell you and you cant lose. A little quicker with your signals, Sam— where is Sam ? (Juit drinking that water and listen to me. More fire, Charley; hit ' em harder. C.rosser : a little quicker on your punts. Jim; Chul), make the holes good; Lamar, watch your man ; don ' t get pulled in, ends. Overshiner, steady with the liall. tJh, there is that blasted whistle. Well, get at ' em fellows, and hurry up about it. " And the two teams once more trotted on the field. Again the air was filled with yells. Again the trying ordeal of the start, not so hard as before, but still painful Again the shriek of the whistle, the whir of the ball llin ugh the air, the clash of the teams, and the quick orders of captiin and quarter back. For twenty minutes they struggled, rushed, clashed, fell, rose, met trick with trick, brawn with brawn. But now Texas muscles and Texas grit were 205 lieginning to tell as the ball was forced slowly to the south goal. Kid plunged into Jones for five yards: Leavell added two more over Smith, and Gross another through centre. The ball was on Sewanee ' s fifteen yard line. 12-5-9-16, and Texas massed on Sewanee ' s right for four more. The side lines became mad with excitement. The backs panted distress- ingly as they lined up for the next play. Again the sturdy hdl back was called on and again he responded with the usual two yards. Only ten to gain now, and Texas ' ball with first down. The teams braced for the final plunge. Hogsett stopped deliberately with his hands on his knees, turned, looked straight at the backs, and gave the signal. The ball passed : there was a confused straining mass diat slowly settled towards the south : the whistle blew, and the referee waded into the slowly unfolding pile of maroon and purple, seized the ball, andshouted, " Sewanee ' s ball. Texas offside. What will you take. Captain Smith? " For a moment the Texans were dumb with a. itonishment. An instant before victor - seemed in their grasp : glor - only eight yards distant. For two long months they had trained for this chance ; to-day their hopes had been all but consummated : and now when in springing distance of the last white line to have one man ' s enthusiasm, one man ' s decision, expel all chance of victory was more than their strained reasons could stand. A moment before there had been one captain and ten players. Now all lost sense of position and duty, and trantically endeavored to do the impossible — change the referee ' s decision. Wildly they remonstrated ; frantically they swore that he was wrong. But he was firm. He knew he was right, and sternly ordered, • Play ball. " Mechanic- ally they obeyed with a fierce determination to " fix " somebody — the referee, if possible, if not. they would stoop to the brutal plane of mangling an opponent. But with the next clash of the teams their reason retumeti. It was theii own fault, not the honest official ' s, and they alone mast suffer. With the ball in Sewanee ' s possession. Smith quickly kicked out of danger, and for ten minutes more they surged and plunged near the center of the field. But why not end it here? All know the result. The Purple won : Texas lost. It was tlie only defeat of " 98, and if the stem oaths of Texas yontlis count for aught it will be the last until ' 9S shall again frown on the Lone Star State. We played our best, we lost like men : and what makes the wound less painful, we lost to men . And if the proud purple will deign to again meet the maroon and orange on the battlefield of the athlete we believe that we will have another tale to tell — another score to chronicle. 206 XJ I " A Wail from the Grave. wily should the spirit of lawyers be proud ? Crushed ' nealh the feet of the hurrying crowd : Cast in this dungeon of woe and despair ; A stranger to sunlight ; unknown to pure air. Shut in from the world, and hidden from sij;ht ; Left to exist in continuous night. O, ye blessed dwellers of pure upper day. Ye wise Academs, pause a moment, I pray ; Drop one tear of pity, then fall ou your knees : Look in through that hole in the floor, if you please. That hole is our door : Behold, written there, " All hope abandon, who dare enter here ! " Look ye to the left at the end of yon hall, Where that faint gleam of light seems to oo .c through the wall ; See, crouched around in the weird pale glare Of two tiny sparks hanging high in the air. The forms of a hundred law spirits, or more. In agony bent to their dread legal lore. Here in this prison is cast every soul Who dared e ' en to covet that most precious goal. That haven of glory, that bright shining star. That climax of wisdom, the great Texas Bar- Alas, in this dungeon of torture and pain Have countless voung, noble ambitious been slain. But, hark ye, that voice from another room, near , " Come forth, O, ye Seniors, your hour is here ! " S;e tlie spirits crawl forth, hear their hideous j-cll. As they cross o ' er the hall but to enter their cell. List to their shrieks and their pitiful moaus ! List to their yells and their unhunian groans 1 The Demons of Bispham and Meacham and Clark Are lashing their poor young brains in the dark. But, hark -e, the sound from the cell in the West ; An answering yell, but with double the zest ; A yell full of agony, torture and pain ; Not one, but a thousand again and again ! Here the most dreaded of all demons dwell ; This is their work-shop, their tormenting cell ; Blacks tone and Cooley and Anson, all three Rngaged in their torture in hideous glee. O, friend cease to gaze in this underground well ; Look around at the brightness in which vou can dwell ; Then rise to your feet, and say if you can That Law is the proudest profession of man ! T. V. M. To Mr. Brown on Receipt of the Lemon Stick on Valentine Day. Mythology has taught me That the fable gods of 3-ore Lived on nectar and ambrosia, And delightful things galore. And yet I feel no envy As I ponder o ' er their fate. For thy gift has brought me pleasure Even gods can ' t emulate. They may sip their rose-hucd nectar, The)- may wander wild and free. Vet they lack that greatest pleasure. Which thy gift has brought to me. Kor most firndy I ' m decided, As one end I gently lick. That there is nothing so lestlictic As a yard of lemon stick. E. C. 208 A True Account of the Memorable Dialogue Between One Mike and Sauer-Kraut McKay, October 16, 1898. I u 7o ' s Xty i — Since the search-lisjhts used In- llie modern .sat;es in some instances have failed to ] ierce the well-nigli impenetrable clouds of mysticism and doubt thai liave not yet lifted from the history- ])lains of the past, and since, in the case at bar, the most zealous devotees of Truth have hardly dared to voya.ire the dark seas surrounding this important his- torical event, recourse has been had to the black arts, the domains of trans-science invaded, and the wand of the clairvoyant invoked to the end that justice might be did and true history writ. Madam Phebe de Insane was employed for this work, which explains some of the incongruities and inaccuracies of grammar of the ap iended dialogue. ) Madam Saiicr-k ' iaiil. — And he is gone : he has fled in the night-time. Mikf. — He ' s, he is non est, ' erily. The lurid metaphors wherewith thou didst sky-rocket the heavens and the sulphurous anathemas thou didst fearless throw, () Sauer-Kraut, were too much for his tender constitution, and his shade now wanders by the side of the inky Styx. Madam Saucr- Kraut . — And so, Mike, tliinkest thou, in truth, I utlerh- encompassed about mine enemies with death and annihilated them, with the help of the Lord ? Mike. — Vea ; thy (irecian mug and the gods were too much for him ; he is dead, C) nymph 1 Madam Saucr- A ' aut. — Right glad am I. He was a wretch . Miki-. — Nay, nay, soft-eyed wench. Permit thy trembling slave not to correct thee — for ' twere high treason for mortal to contradict divinity— but merely to suggest that he was a " brute. ' Madam Saiiii-k ' raiil. — Yes, a gorilla I Ah, Mike, luulsl my poor husband (hysteria, the salts, crepe- stitched handkerchief in rapid kaleidoscopic view) been alive and on the spot what punishment he would have wreaked Heaven nor the gods couldst foretell. But, vengeance is mine — Mike. — Yes, Lordess. Madam Saucr- Kiaiit. — ' assal. I have telegraphed my brother: he weighs i75 2 pounds: he is mus- cular : he is a Galveston stevedore : he breakfasts each morn on powder and sweet milk : he carries a razor by authority of a mandate from the Association of the Great Unwashed : he whipped my poor sisters ' hus- band : he thrashed my poor husband ; my poor, dead husband (boohoo!) when he talked ungently : terrible will be the slaughter when he conies. Mike. — Rememberest not, O divinity, that thou, in thy majestic might, had wished his annihilation, and quicker than thought, yea, more rapid than the flash of lightning from pole to pole, or the course of Jove ' s fierce bolts across the thunder-traveled sky, he was annihilated, ground up, chewed up. spit out, and is now disintegrated, a part of air, perhaps water, an aching void, a small sample detached from earth and flowing around somewhere through space. Madam Sauer-Kraut. — " Plato, thou reasonest well. ' ' Fain would I embrace thee, could I forget thy 209 friendship for the dead, niy ])rotlier ' s iiionientarily expected arrival, or my marriage vows. (Hysteria and tears, etc. No. 2.) Mike. — Tender-hearted goddess, hear me yet awhile. If one glance from thy Diana eye thou wilt give, if one heave from thy Cleopatric breast thou wilt vouchsafe, mortal that I am, such labors as thou might name my pleasure will be to do, though thrice the twelve Herculean tasks they be ; whether to meet thy anger-faced brother, with his prize-fight record, to solve the Sphynx riddle, to beard the monster Gabriel in his den, or to scale High Heaven ' s ramparts and place thy family colors where God ' s own ensign floats ! Madam SaKcr-K ' raui. — Child of Eartli, knowest not that no Olympian, by royal decree of Jove and his council, can stoop to earth for consort in heavenlv bliss ? Mi cc. — O supernal glory of the skies ! O enchant- ress of men ' s hearts ! damn the rules of Heaven. Dost not see my suicidal, all-consuming love? Make a pug-dog out of me ; transform me into a meek-e3 ed star and stick me in the amen corner of the Milky Way, or an} ' old place, where o ' nights I could look down upon thee ; or turn me into a cross-eyed office cat and put a blue-ribbon on my neck and place me by thy side; or change me into a parrot that I may lisp the liquid words of love that must perforce issue from thy swan-like throat. Make a nightingale out of me, and let me view with the mocker ' s sweet note or the troubadour ' s song beside thy window sill, most fair and gracious being. Madam Saucr-Kraut. — Mike, for a mortal thou dost pretty well ; but the logic of the situation suggests that before I hear thy sophomoric plea further thou prove thyself indeed true and loyal and worthy of a divine match. Bring back the gory locks of Sir Gabriel and show me thy sword bathed in his red, red blood; chain my dear brother that he may not beat thee to death Mike. — Well, sweet one, my opinion is that you are a tear-laden jug of idiocy, conceit, a most notor- ious fake, working off spurious wares on an incredu- lous public in the shape of tears and widow ' s mourn- ing. So you and your wild-eyed, terrific brother, with his 175} pounds of beef-steak, farewell. (Thun- der, lightning, tears, widows ' crepe, salts, sulphur, the arrival of brotlicr, Gabriel ' s ghost, Robertson ' s ghost, Mike ' s ghost, etc., etc. J " Mike. " Love Up-to-Date. May Fate lcliver me, I prav. From love so scientific ; The heart that ' s seen by cathode ray Must be a sight terrific. Of course it ' s true, that saying trite, That " seeing is believing ; " But romance asks no cathode light To see through love ' s " deceiving. " v.. W. T. 1)3 ■Kn ' ■ It, a:raai oorove lel id Mood: College Verse. w 9 ARELESS and briglil is the college lay, Breezy and light and free ; Breathing a fragrance of joyful May, Singing a song of glee. Whispering softly of love that is trne, Love that is tender and strong ; Thinking but little how love grew, Careless if love be long. lorio- nmrn- nxliff, TllM- lipfiiir, Singing with joy that all is gain, So it bring but present bliss ; Touching but lightly the chords of jjain, Stopping a sob with a kiss. Skimming the deeps of life with a smile. Half-conscious that deeps lie there ; Avoiding the secrets of life for ;iwhile. Knowing that life has care. Careless and light is the college lay. Breezy and light and free ; Breathing a fragrance of joyful May, Singing a song of glee. Ernest To vxf..s. 1 A Farce, BY RAGS. A Meeting of Junior Law Class. DKAMATIS PEKSON F. Rock Jakeson . Tai kawav. Rob Herts MUNSIL Ratts Members, Visitors, Etc. President of Class. A Prominent Member. An Oratoi ' . A Clironie Kicker. A Country. A Professor. Scene — Junior Law Class Room. Time — ii A. M. All . — Class meeting ! class meeting ! (Rock takes stand and raps for order.) Rock. — We have met to consider any matter of importance. All. — Mr. President ! Mr. President ! Rock. — Mr. Jakeson. Mr. Jakeson. — Gentlemen (cries of indignation), there is a matter of great importance (cheers), upon which I would like to speak at great length (cries of let ' s adjourn). It is the Annual. It ought tocontain the ])ictures of the classes; and I, for one, want ni - picture A Member. — Mr. President, I would like to inter- rupt tlie gentleman long enough to present him with a token of esteem from the class. (He gi -es Mr. Jakeson a picture of a well-known domestic animal. Loud applause, and Mr Jakeson is com])letelv over- whelmed with the excellent likeness to himself.; Munsil. — Mr. President, I ' m just from the coun- try, and would like to know how often an annual is published. (Laughter.) A Member. — Oh ! about once a week, old hoss. (Cheers.) Rob Herts. — Mr. President, I ' m against any such publication, because A Member. — You ' re not it ' s boss ! (Cheers.) Rob Herts (pulling up ' his sleeves) . — Do you mean, sir, to attribute any dishonorable motives to me ? The Member. — That ' s it ! (Much excitement and clearing of room.) Prof. Ratts (entering). — Hold on there! I ' m going to referee this fight ! Rob Herts. — No need of that ! I — I simply wanted to know if he had a correct opinion of me ? (Laughter and much disappointment, and Rob Herts subsides.) Rock (rapping savagely with a lead pencil). — Gentlemen, let ' s have order. (At this point Dr. ' Wingston appears at the door, flowing and smiling. Much ap]ilause, and cries of speech ! speech !) Hr. Wingston . — I am totally unprepared to . . — Put him out ! put him out ! (The Doctor flees precipitately U]) the stairs, lea - ing behind him, in his flight, a great bundle of manu- script — his impromptu speech.) Mr. fakeson (glancing through manuscript). — I move a vote of thanks to Providence (cheers for Providence) on account of being sa ed from this i te. to m tslini " In hoc vinouloet sapolio " onitii)n. ' Miuli ainihuise ami class sheds tears of joy. ) J ; . ' .— Mr. rresidciil, I would like lo know where in the name of common-sense Dr. Vini ston originated from, anyhow? (Cheers.) " .1 -. 7aa-a7cav.— ' Slv. Presi— dent, when in the long ago (cheers t when my ancestors and I were boys, ( cheers) it was a good old custom for every strictly honorable organization to have a club liar (tremendous applause). I, believing the Junior I,aw Class to be the greatest exponent of lying known (cries of approval), therefore, move we proceed to the election of a class liar ! (Much applause. ) . Member.— nominate Mr. Talkaway for class liar. .{ _ — I second the nomination. Rock.— in favor Talka-aav.—Mx. Presid ent, I A I. — Aye, aye. A ' (»rX-.— Mr. Talkaway is unanimously elected class liar. (Prolonged applause and cries of speech ! Tell US a lie !) 7;? ,- ?u ' ar.— C.entlemen, I ' m no liar ! (Laughter, and cries of tell a longer one !) ( ' At this point a l-rohman unwittingly enters the room.; . .— Kill him 1 Kill him ' . 7V (vf?. 7.) ' .— Yes, kill him. He put me out of the i ' reshmen meetings. (Much laughter and iMe-hman flees.) . .U,„ibrr. — move, Mr. President, we petition the regents to approiiriate money to extend the doors down here to the ceiling so our distinguished member, Mr. Harbish, wont have to crawl into class room ! (Here Mr. Barbish whips the smart member, and Professor Ratts has a chance to referee a fight. ) r« -aKwr.— Gentlemen, I am unprepared to speak (cries of sit down then 1;, but I must speak (groans). The old, old saying applies to universities (cheers), ' ' age improves their faculties . ' ' (More groans . ) " Here Professor Ratts re-enters with several large volumes and suggests to Mr. Talkaway that on account of the improvement the ceilings are correspondingly lower. A few smile at the instructor ' s wit, but the others are English. A motion to adjourn is lost, but roll call follows. Klli.- ::» ol It- ! ' " ,rr. ' jl- Pixy Fay. I ' m looking for a winsome maid of form so wondron? fair. With face so sweet, and eyes of blue, a wealth of golden hair. She came athwart my vision, ah? so trippingly, this fay ; She vanished, and, the roguish elf, she took my heart away. . niongst the burning terms within the glossary of love, I knew not what lo name her : and an angel from above So softlv vhispered " Baby ; • then I called this pixy fay " My darling little babv ; " Oh, she stole my heart away . If wishes— ardent wishes, were the swallows flcetirg fl ' ght, I ' d rest me in the bosom of my l)abylovc to-nigbt, And breathe again the tender talc, unto this queenly fay. The tender tale I told her when she stole my heart away. W. H. M. NSHIKI.1 . 213 An Incident of Co- Education. IT WAS undoubtedly an interesting affair — a case, slangy people called it— but yet, somehow, it was different from the others. The men said it was so serious. The girls said it was sweet. And both agreed it was very pretty to look at. Everybody admitted that there were many queer features about it ; and yet everybody was equally as ready to admit that neither of the parties concerned were more than ordinarily peculiar. And then, the idea of a college man in such a position still wear- ing his fraternity pin seemed absolutely preposterous, at least to a crowd of college-student spectators. Of course, everybody knew the reason why, but that was unsatisfactory. The girl had stopped wearing frat. pins ; she had been concerned in a very unpleasant and vexing fuss arising in connection with one, and had vowed never to put on another. It was a rash vow, but it had been well kept. And now the night of the final german had come. They were dancing together — they were gener- ally dancing together if they were not sitting it out —and finally stopped at a window to get a breath of cool air, meanwhile idly watching the dancers as they passed. " Please look at the frat. pins! " she exclaimed, after a moment. " Almost every girl has one. I never saw so many. " " You have never broken j-our frat. pin vow, have you ? " he asked. " Indeed, I have not. I wouldn ' t wear another for the world. I ' ve never been so happy as since I stopped wearing them. " He picked up the fan she had dropped and said, carelessly, ' ' That ' s rather a poorreason for happiness. ' ' She looked up and met his ej ' es. " Perhaps that isn ' t the real reason after all, " she said, simply. The orchestra struck up a favorite waltz, and they danced off. Suddenly there was a sound of ripping, and she stopped quickly. " Somebody stepped on my dress, " she said : " the lace on the bottom is half-way torn off. Have 3 ' ou a pin ? " Men are occasionally quick-witted. " Ves, " he answered, going down on one knee. " This. " It was his frat. pin. She looked down and saw the earnest meaning in his face. A wave of tender- ness rushed over her, and — she could not help it — her lip quivered. ' ' May I pin it up with this ? " he was saying. She caught her breath — then leaned down, tore off the hanging piece of lace, took the frat. pin from his passive fingers, and fastened it upon her breast. 214 For Death is One and the Fates are Three, DUGARKK had come to the end of his rope. He had nearly finished his third year at college, yet, despite his early promise of success, de- spite a quality of mind that at times amounted to brilliancy, he had accomplished nothing. The worst of it all was that, though with hard work, by grinding and digging like an imbecile, he might barely manage to get his degree the next year. He had no desire to do this. During the time that he had done nothing more than perfunctorily and intermit- tently attend his classes, his attention, undiverted by the suliject of study, had been turned, like a searchlight, upon his instructors; and, being naturally of an observant and impatient nature, he held them one and all in sovereign contempt. He knew all their miserable little tricks of thought and speech and gesture so thoroughly that the very thought of their phonograph lectures and jokes was sufficient to nau- seate him. " Of what use, " he would say, " is this little degree that they give us here? Is it the Alkahest, transmitting all things, however base, to virgin gold ? It has need to be still more if it is to avail to change the vacuum that they call a receptive intel- lect even into honest wood. The whole aflair reminds me of a round up. The graduates are freshly fabri- cated steers, branded B. A., and turned loose upon the range. I ' d rather be a maverick. " But this, my intelligent and soon to-be-graduated reader will perceive, is crying sour grapes with a vengeance. I.et it pass. To night such things had no place in his thoughts, for he was debating with himself his chance of success or failure in the world. His room- mate hid listened in amazement to the fierce invective against the gods and fate tnat poured from the lips that until now he had scarcely seen touched with any emotion save a smile ot mirth or scorn ; and, unable to get any word of explanation from him, had gone to sleep at last. Still, Dugarre paced to and fro before the open windows, while the night waned, smoking pipe after pipe, and struggling with his soul. Where lay the road to success ? Should he force himself to take up his neglected studies, and work the next year through, and be graduated? But what then? The blank wall stared him in the face. =i= " Or should he enlist and try for promotion ? The President had just issued his call for volunteers, and this acted as a strong incentive for him to do the latter. At last his mind was made up, and this, together with a natu- ral love of roving that had always slept but lightly in him, had turned the scale. The army it was then : and from the moment of his choice he seemed another man. To burn his papers, write a letter home, and throw his most valued possessions into his trunk, was scarcely the work of an hour, and then he was free. The dawn was near at hand, and in the dim light of a red crescent moon, still low in the Hast, he hurried down the silent street toward the house where the girl for whose sake he was determined to be some- thing in the world lay sleeping. As he went down, the scent of roses, faint and sweet, was borne to him from a garden that he was passing by. With a smile, as at a pleasant thought, he turned sharply about, 2 " 5 vaulted over the fence, and ' pulled down a great handful of the flowers that hung thick above him. With these he went onward, and in a little while stood below her open window, gazing up at it with a strange light in his face. It was too high to throw the flowers up, so he tossed them into the grass beneath, hoping that she herself might find them there. Then he walked slowly away, looking back very often, and before the sun was high had enlisted as a private in the volunteer infantry. That afternoon, while he was off " duty, he saw her in the midst of a party of visitors, walking about the camp surrounded by a crowd of officers. She spoke a few words to him, mere expressions of ordinary civility, but these the roses on her breast transmuted by their alchemy into tenderest confi- dences; then, while his brain still whirled with the thought of them, she was gone. He found the lessons of a soldier very hard at first — they would have been heart-breaking but for the hope of promotion that spurred him on and the memory of his flowers that the girl had worn. How long the weeks and months were ! It seemed to him that he had carried a musket for years and years : he remembered clean linen and dainty food dinil) ' as though he had only dreamed of them long before. He was only a sergeant, and j ' et it seemed to him that he had been ages in attaining even that modest rank. And now the regiment was in Cuba, and soon, rumor said, to be sent back to the United States and mu.- tered out of the service. When the rumor was confirmed the news went through the camp like wildfire ; and the men who had cheered as they went on board the transports, and as the walls of Morro Castle rose before them from out the sea, now cheered ten times more at the thought of their return. Dugarre, too, was glad to know that he should soon be out of the army, for it was a failure too. He was sick of failure. It seemed to him that his life had in it so many things that go to make success, and yet lacked the one petty element that is inevitably necessary to make a perfect whole. Still failure might follow failure ; but with so much to win, so much to lose, he was deter- mined that at last he would achieve success. II. The girl Dugarre had kept before him as the prize he was to gain at last and be happy, was sit- ting at her window in the act of opening a letter from him. She had seen his name in the corner by the red stamp, " Soldier ' s Letter, " and wondered vagueh ' what could have moved him to write to her. And then she read : " Dear, for a long time, for so long that it seems to me that it must have been always, there has been something that I have had to tell you. It seems a little thing to say, I know ; yet it means so much to call you Dear, and say I lovej-ou. As I write it seems that all my life before I knew you was a blank — until then I had never lived at all. You know what my life has been — failure after failure — and so perhaps it will go on until the end. Vet I hope not. Dear, and it is this hope that gives me courage to write to you to-night. " When I enlisted I had so little hope that I dared not speak to you, but do you still remember the roses }-ou found beneath your window that morning, that you wore when you came out to the camp that alter- noon ? Did you guess that I put them there ? " But now that the regiment is soon to leave Havana and be mustered out, and I shall soon be free again, I dare tell you, for my hopes are high, and I know that now I shall succeed. " Vour face conies in between me and the paper, and draws my eyes to it and makes me blind to all else in the world ; your oice rings in my ears ami 41 216 turns ail other souml to silence and thrills my inmost being with its tones. • ' Good night, Dear, and good-bye, " Jack Dicakkh. " She read it smiling at first, and then with wonder; and at last it was blotted with a few great tears,— but tears of pity, not of love. There was a ring below, and she dropped the letter and hurried down, with a light in her eyes th at alone was a doom to the hopes of Jack Dugarre. Hut the face of the young man who greeted her was very grave: " Do you remember tny old roommate, Jack Dugarre? " he said. " There is a telegram in the evening papers that he died this morning in Culia, just as the transport was about to bring the regiment home. " Brackenridge Hall. (WITH .ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS TO TENNYSON FOR V. I.i:. BLE . in RENDERED. . ' .to Fellows, leave me here a little, while as yet ' tis early morn, Leave ine here, and when you want me, sound upon the bugle horn. ' Tis the place and all around it, as of old the student ' s call, Hanging haggard ' round the doorways, ' round the doors of Brack ' nridge Hall. Brack ' nridge Hall, th:it on the Campus, overlooks the football field, Where the sturdy canvas warriors hair and gore so freely yield. Many a night from yonder ivied casement, ere I went to sleep, Have I seen a half-shot student slowly cross the campus creep. Many a night I ' ve seen the growler, rushing through the mellow shade. Foaming to the brim with fine Teutonic lemonade. Here, about the door I ' ve lingered, nourishing a hunger prime With the fairy tales of turkey, stuffed with oysters, filled with thyme. In the Spring the student boarder Inints himself another place. In the Spring the 15-Hall student wears a long and mournful face. In the Spring the careless student loves to stutT himself with trash, In the Spring the B-Hall student sadly turns to meals of hash. Yond the breakfast bell is ringing, seeking every sound to drown. Soon tbere comes the sound of rushing, of the students rushing down. Swiftly comes a hungry rabble, treading on each other ' s heels. Weak men perish, strong ones foremost in the slarvling ru; h for meals. Thro ' the doorway in the rear they sweep .ind cat their rations, meager, small. Better fifty vears m Klondike than a fortnight at the Hall. Mother Hicks— you have them bested— help their poor plates, help them soon. Carve the beefsteak, and dish the oatmeal, weigh the butter, pass the prunes. Howsoever these things be, a long farewell to Brackenridge Hall, Now, for me. the thing may tumble, and upon it falc may fall Let it fall on Brackenridge Hall, with rain or hail or fire ot snow. For a mighty hunger rises, aching inwaid, and 1 go. 217 The Song of the Seniors. The Twilight Hour. Off with the college mantle, On with the robes of strife, Lay we aside the cap and gown. And don the vestments of life. Happy onr college inem ' ries. Bright the days that are o ' er. No more we tread the corridors As in happy days of yore. Strong in our alina wafer, Firm in our search for truth ; Sorrow and Strife make us better men. Strong in the vigor of youth. So off with the college mantle, On with the roljes of strife, Lay we aside the cap and gown. And don the vestments of life. A. E. .A. E ' en as a maid will sit and dream of all Her lover ' s ardent words when he has gone. The Earth seems now to be in reverie, After the going of the burning sun. And she will not make known what he hath said. But shrouds herself, maid-like, in mystery. Across the valley comes the holy sound Of convent bells. Look how the western sky Has doffed the purple-crimson robe she wore While Phoebus passed, and donned a simple gown Of palest gold ! Is she not far more fair ? Each little earthy fragrance of the wood Is gone ' ere half of it is guessed. Each sound Of insects cry, if harsh, or weird, or sweet. Doth seem to carry meaning all too deep For you or me to fathom. Ah ! the hour ; In very truth, is one of mystery ! The Protest of the Illiterate. I seen a dunce of a poet once A- writing a little book. And he says to me, with a suiile, says he, " There ' s a pome — d ' you wanter look? " And I threw my eyes at the pome ; says I, " Wot ' s the use o ' this here rot? " ' " It ' s a double ses iiie, " says he, looking mean, " And it ' s hard .is the deuce— that ' s what ! " Nor is the myst ' ry from without alone. There comes to me the vision of a face — A guarled apple-tree, all white with bloom, Low on a dark cool carpeting of green — Things that are hard to hold — to analyze — As are the earthy odors and the sounds Of twilight forest. Strange fields, strange faces- Things I remember not, yet recognize. Do I but dream, or is the vision sweet Remembrance of the friends and scenes I loved In ages far remote ? I cannot tell. I only know it is the twilight hour. Jessica m. Cl.vrk Four aces and a king, my boy, Make a happy combination ; Not always, though, do they come in time. To bring full " consolation. " Tliough she pri . ' d not his " chaotic verses, ' Due comfort the youth must have seen ; If, wisely, he ' il saved a few copies — " They ' d do for lie iie.vl »uigazi ie. " 2lS The Little Tin Soldiers in Grey. The Law Class of 1900. ' Now ilon ' t move a slop, lillle men in Krcy, " The rosv checked rl:irlin j was heard to say ; One by one she hnd placed them there, All in a row with eqnal care. Then olT she ran to a neighbor near To bring a friend to plav with her here. The train was late and no one knew That just aronnd the corner the en ;ine was in view. The whistle h:id sounded, the bell had rung. When out before the engine the little one sprung. One scream of agony, one gasp for breath. And the white form lay in the arms of death. Many years have passed since that fat.nl day When our rosy cheeked darling went off to play. But the little tin soldiers in grey still stand Just as they were placed liv the babv hand. . nd they wonder as they stand in the sjime old place What has become of that sweet smilinp; face ? Their coats of grey arc speckled with rust. .• nd their soldier ' s caps arc covered with dust. liut sturdy and staunch in the silence they stand . waiting the sound of baby ' s command. Faithful and true they will ever be Throughout the long years of eternitv. Whoopala, Bullies, just clear off the track, Oct yourself out the way and make others stand back. Then take off your hats and bow low as they pass. Here comes that world-rcnowncil Junior Law Class; Kvcry kind and description, every si .e. every age — I- " roni lowest comedian to most solemn sage. Just anything goes from a sermon to scrap ; If you ' re looking for hot times, we keep it on lap. Some came from the city, some came from the town ; And some away back in the backwoods were found ; But their temperature, taking them all as a grade, Just reaches two hundred .ind twelve in the shade. But wait til the twentieth century ' s begun ; Just wait ' til the year nineteen hundred and one : And you ' ll find that when lined up against other men The Juniors are winners ten times out of ten. T . W. M. Do Tel To miss a kiss Is more amiss Than it would be To kiss a Miss ; I ' rovided, that The kiss you miss The Miss herself Would never miss. Oh ! the years may come and the years may go. But nothing on earth is so true I know- As the little tin soldier ' s in grey, who stand Awaiting the touch of that baby ' s hand. Id. II.VGKRTV. He who in his secret soul. Some hope of passing hath. Had best neglect all other things And dig on Freshm in Math. But, just suppose Her father knows .■ nd round you throws His inissilc-toes, . nd sends you down The other way . nd dares you there Another day. Pray, what, then. Would you next do To bravely do lge That missile-shoe? S. R. F 319 Grinds, A stoic of the woods. — Beall. Night after night he sat and bleared his eyes with books. — Hildebrand. A little round fat oily man. — Dean. ' Tis better to have loved and lost than never to have loved at all. — Randell. One of the few, the immortal names that were not born to die. — Johnnie Jones. He will lie, sir, with such volubility, tliat you would think the truth were a fool. — Atkinson. Let your literary compositions be kept from the public for nine years at least. — Kent. Martinet I Martinet I Another one is born. — Wyche. Still you keep on the wind) ' side of the lash. — Jackson. Smooth as oil (in his own opinion), soft as young down (in the opinion of others) — Witt. Sublime tobacco. — Walsh. Simple diet is best. — Ij. Hall. Patience, and shuffle the cards. — Borden. Tear-falling pity dwelt not in his eye. — Simonds. Vou speak and look as one that fed on poetry. — Talichet. The ladies call him sweet. — Dick Milkr. I drink no more than a sponge. — C. Better. The devil hath power to assume a pleasing shape. — " Old Steve. " I wish I knew a maid who could more constant lie. — Camp. As proud as Lucifer. — Rice. " Tliere buds the promise of celestial worth. " — D. E. Grove. Prophet of evil. — Jr. Law Callowa) ' . I told you so. — Franklin i November loth. i He had a face like a benediction. — M. Callowav. Some lie beneath the churchyard stone and some before the speaker. — Rusk, Lit. Soc. And still the}- gaze and still the wonder grows how one small head can carry all that nose. — Morris. He loves not frcsli humanity, delighting to nip all budding hope. — Hamberlin. Dispatch is the soul of business. — Liddell. To business that we lo ' e we rise betinie and go to it with delight.— Dr. Baily. 1 A bevy of fair womcti. — AsIiIrI. C.et money : still gel nioiKy, buy : no mailer by what means. — Manager B. 15. T. Nothing is left but m ijestic iiiLinory.- .Xnlih ' resh- m.ui. Hell is empty and all the devils heie.— Jr. Law Class. I want to be an angel and with the angels stand.— Henry Howard. He vos yoosl a leetle poy, not bigger as a doll.— T. 1 . C ' .resham. My onlv books were woman ' s looks, and follies all they ' ve taught me. — Goldbeck. Whilst it is yet in its greenness.- Mansell. Such as have need of milk and not of solid food. — Freshman. Lord, how wise you are. — Pierson. There never was another man with such a face as yours. — Montieth. The friend of man, the friend of truth, The friend of age, the guide of youth : Few hearts like his with virtue warmed. Few heads with knowledge so informed. — Judge Townes. He always seemed busier than he was. — Ct. Miller. The fruit derived from labor is the sweetest of pleasures. — Bowman. The game is not worth the candle.— Board of Ivditors. ' irtue j;rows under an imposed weight. — Ardrey. While I breathe I hope.— Geo. Robertson. The result justifies the deed.— Jack Phillips. Look to the end. — Schreiner. It is ahv.iys lime (.to eat). — Witherspoon. Fingers were made before forks, hands before knives. — Ainsworth at B. Hall. The head is always the dupe of the heart.— R. Miller. Time is money. — G. Miller. They do not love that do not show their love. — Thompson. Why then do you walk as if you had swallowed a ram -rod ? — Barbee. Most men are bad.— Mrs. Kirby. iMne words : I wonder where you stole them. — Grind Committee. She is pretty to talk with. Witty to walk with, And pleasant to think on.— Co-ed. In thy face I see a map of Jerusalem.— Kelly. Joyous, jolly, jesting joker. — Fischer. All f Latin) Gaul -j Jacob is divided into [ Montieth three parts.— ' Jackson. A little bunch of whiskers on his chin.— lillis. Fashioned so tenderly, so young and so fair.— Grove. This infant warrior. — Maverick. Speaking too much is a sign of vanity.— Hogsett. When I said I would live a bachelor I did not think I would live till I were married.— Primer. The time is never lost that is devoted to study. — Philips. The signs have marked me extraordinary —Kemp. The king of smiles. — Kirk. Masters spread yourselves.— New Wing Com- mittee. f fit ®®®© © -s©®©e®© © ©- s -s@©-8 ' -s e INDEX TO ADVERTISERS. Austin Electrical Supply Co lo Allen cS: Co. — Jewelers .... 27 Albee — Attorney 37 C. C. Bengener Bro. — Hardware 7 A. C. Baldwin— Printer 17 Basche ' s Troy Laundry 18 Big Four Railway . ... 19 Burk — Picture Frames 30 Bon Ton Restaurant 33 Ben Beekman — Haberdasher 35 City National Bank . 3 J. G. Chapman — Hardware 7 Cervin — Tailor 13 Cohen — Furnishings and Hats 32 Co-operative University Book Store 16 Chesapeake and Ohio Railway 22 Collier— Racket Store 34 Driskill — Hotel and Laundry 4 Dillingham Shoe Co 14 Kclipse Cigar Store 17 Everts — Jeweler 25 Ephraim — Loan Office 37 FultoD — Confectionery 11 First National Bank 14 F ' inck Co. — Printing 27 Flatto Bros. — Shoes 35 Gerjes — Gents ' Furnishings 7 Goldbeck — Broker 9 Gregory — Attorney 11 firaham Andrews — Drugs 16 Galveston Tailoring Co 36 Harrell Wilco. -— Gents ' Furnishings 3 Hatzfeld Co. — Dress and Fancy Goods 5 Hill Hill— Grocers 9 Hilgartner — M. D 9 Hammersmith — Shoes 32 Helms — Bicycles, etc 37 Hopkins — Attorney 37 Iron Mountain Route 38 Isaacs Schram — Clothing 30 Janke — Musical Instruments 27 Jonrneay — Photographer 12 King Wright— Outfitters 5 Kahn — Confectioner j6 Kitchen Queen Baking Powder 24 PAGE. Knapp Bros. — Printing 28 Kahn— Clothiers 2.=; Kochler, Dr. R. Kniil 21 Linz Bro. — Jewelers 33 Lee — " 66 " 36 Levy Bros. — Clothiers 29 Levy Bro. — Undertakers 30 Moreland Miller — Paint and Wall Paper Co 10 Miller — Restaurant II Mayer — Jeweler 16 Martin Martin — Opera House Cafe 13 M. K. T. Railway 15 McCluie, Mrs.— Groceries 19 Miller Undertaker 21 Maverick Clark Litho. Co 25 Model Laundry 29 JMichaelis — Drugs 30 Model Market 35 Model Clothing Co 36 Ohlendorf — Books and Statiouerv 34 Penu — Tailor 24 Prowse — Drugs 13 Pickwick — Restaurant 31 Parker — Drugs ■. 34 Raatz — Dry Goods 9 Renz — Tailor 10 Rumpel — Books and Stationery II Rhode —Cigars and Tobacco 32 Scarbrough Hicks — Dry Goods and Furnishings 5 Santa Fe Railway 20 State National Bank 17 Schott — Druggist 31 Sanger Bros. — Dry Goods and Gents ' Furnishings 24 Singer Book Co 29 Shaw — Jeweler 35 The Antlers — Cafe 32 Tobin Drug Co 5 Texas Loan and Investment Co 28 T. P. Railway 26 Toujouse X: Sancho — Wine Importers 34 University Record 11 University Barber Shop 21 Von Boeckmanu Publishing Co S Williams Baxter -Men ' s Furnishings 27 Zahn — Photographer 33 Correct Styles A. P. Wooldridge Paul F. Thornton Jasper Wooldridge PRCSPDE NT VICC ' PRCSIDCNT IN, MEN ' S WEAR w- desire to an- nounce that our stock for Spring and Sum- mer is now ready and at its best. Our store and every- thing it contains will be full of interest to you dur- ing the entire season, and we hope that every one ho reads this announce- ment will take time to calF. All ill be heartily welcome. Harrell Wilcox Capital Stock, $150,000 City flational Bank OF AUSTIN, TEXAS BOARD OF DIRECTORS THOMAS D. WOOTEN JOHN ORR R. L. BROWN JNO. B. POPE E. M. SCARBROUGH PAUL F. THORNTON A. P. WOOLDRIDGE Mail Orders receise prompt attention The Business of the Faculty and Students of the j Unisersity is respectfully solicited G. W. LITTLEFIELD, Owner IRWIN DANIEL, Manager The Driskill AUSTIN, TEXAS AMERICAN PLAN Rates $3.00 to $5.00 per Day .«4 ' - ' " ' A ' - ' ■ ' A ' ' - ■■ ■ ' - ' ■ ' A ' - - " ' A ' - Sm T « T » «; » «; «T » ■!♦.• i» r»: i». i»- itr There has just been completed extensive alterations, adding 30 Outside Rooms, with baths. The latest improved systems of Electric Lighting and Steam Heating (motor fans in inside rooms), and entire house beautifully frescoed in oils, making it, without doubt, the most elegant Hotel in the South, with cuisiue and service unsurpassed an3-where. State Headquarters T, P. A, also Post F T. P. A. .■t . .•t . .•A . . t . . t - - 4 ' ' - 4B ifl r itr ' tr 4n i». I ? i»i I .- ' .t ' .tf ...DRISKILL HOTEI STEAM LAUNDRY First-Class Work Guaranteed PRICES REASONABLE TELEPHONE 444 4 laniqtr S, villi bsin BEST Headquarters for All Varsity Students Soda Water in Austin at TOBIN DRUG CO. Agents for .p flfW III f ■«■ •. " ■ ». » Lowney ' s Chocolates l inu Vfritjlit I SCARBROUGH HICKS . •« . ' t v: ui men ' s furnishers and Ratters men ' s Tine $boc$ «i , ' t , : ,1 6lfc cncjrcss ' v ' cniK Importers and Distributors ¥ Aui tio, Texas .. m k Ph. Hatzfeld Co. ifii i iL. ifL ifiL ifii ifik ift 4 i ■W BU W W W ■U H r ■!» ■♦• i»» 7»r •»• i r t.« i|.« ■4 ' IMPORTERS OP Dress and Fancy Goods AUSTIN, TEXAS The yoiuig lad) ' students of the University will save money by patronizing our establishment Izvervthiiui riivde-Siecle. in Dry Ooods c ) in srocl ' . Our Millinery and Dressmaking Department are in experienced hands. The Ladies are cordially invited to inspect the former and are solicited to have their dresses made by the latter A«. aii bA ' fit ' . ' i ' .i ' . ■ 4 - -■ ' i - - " ' t ' - -■ ' A«. i«. «V T ' •V T« ' •! ' » ' ■ - . ' » I si v s •h ' t« ■!♦• ' !•« ' tr ' fi ' ' » t " Ph. Hatzfeld Co. 1 ' ' Cash Hardware Dealers Desire to call your attention to their line of Pocket Knives, Razors and Razor Strops, Guns and Ammunition, Bicycles and Bicycle Sundries, Fishing Tackle GUNS, BICYCLES AND TENTS FOR RENT SIC (©onijrcss ' vcnuc ' Justin, c. j« Tl e Origirval l a(;ket tore 1 6 Cor gr(;A5 Avc. HARDWARE, CROCKERY and HOUSE FURNISHINGS The Largest and most varied stock of Holiday Goods in Austin. I ' ancy China, Lamps, Uric-a-Brac, etc. All Kinds of Wooden and Willow Ware J. 0. CHAPinAN Au tih, Tex. A. G. GERJES T(iil()r ' : Agmt --Jf .Wcixhnnt ' Riilor nE. I.KR IN Gents ' . Furnishing • Goods J v Sv z l ovul hliic Shoe M) 13. sretson lkit leOcS Lavaca St. rfe ' il - ..V. J mm mTrL ' tiit - Trr „ L. N. Qoldbeck 330i«©«©® f AATZ " Dictator of AVxIcititc Prices " 4I() niul 415 Coixii ' " - ' - yuisriN . . BKOKEK . . LAND, INSURANCE AND COLLECTING AGENT OVER STATE NATIONAL BANK ....Austin, Texas Hill 5t Hill H.li-HilgaFtnerJ.D. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL • • Grocers • practice bimi+ed io 6ye and Gar Diseases loio Congress Ave., AUSTIN NEXT TO CAPITOL TELEPHONE 247 Office Hours ; 8 A. M. to I P. M. and 3 to 6 P. M. OFFICE OVER CENTRAL DRUG STORE COR. CONGRESS AVE. AND dth ST. Auistin, Texas WALL PAPER AND PAINTERS ' SUPPLIES MorclaRCI Miller PAINT AND WALL PAPER COMPANY 105-107 West Sixth St. AUSTIN, TEXAS Merchant Tailor . . . AUSTIN . . Electrical Supply Co. 709 Congress Ave. Caters especially . . . to the Varsity Trade TELEPHONE NO. 1 J. E. Johnson, Prop. 903 Congress Ave. AUSTIN, TEXAS HERE S TO YOU, " ' ' III, J. A. Hiller ' s Club House Restaurant Best of Oysters Served in all Styles J« ■■ J ■- Business Hen ' s 15c. Dinner The Old Reliable Club House Restaurant THE UNIVERSITY RECORD The University Kecoid is a maf azine published by the authority of the Beard of Regents of the I ' niversity of Texa t. 11 it the only official orKan of the institution, an l will contain : A summary of regent niid faculty IrKisIation. A record of I ' liiversity events. Articles ofspecial and general interest written by members of the faculty, officers, alumni, and friends of the institution. Number 1, Volume I, has just been issued, and contains an article by President Winston on the " Kducation ol Women in the I ' niversity. " a reprint from the " Atlantic Monthly " of Trofessor Liddell ' s article entitled " Botching Shakespeare; " a complete directory of the faculty, officers, and students of the entire Tniversity ; a review of the work of the University for the past two tyears, giving an account of the changes in entrance requirements, additions o faculty, and indicating the lines of probable growth and expansion of the institution ; and much other interesting and valuable matter. The Record contains one hundrefl neat, attractive pages. rhe subscription price is filtv cents per year. Advertising rates will be made krown on applicttion. Addre . communications to JOHIS A. LOi AA Buiincis i ahacjcr Auitirv, Tcxai I. hv. TELEPHONE 236 T. W. Gregory ATTORNEY AT LAW Roo seANOT AUSTIN. MASONIC TEMPLE TEX. Trade with those who Trade with you A. L. FULTON AUSTIN, TEXAS c. r. lunrEL BOOKSELLER and STATIONER Picture Framing a Specialty. Drawing and Art Haterials, Mouldings, Fancy Goods. Toys, etc. 722 Congress Avenue AUSTIN. TEXAS ESTABLISHED 18TT I AUSTIN ;!i TEXAS Opera House Saloon rv T. A. MARTIN Martin Martin, Prop ' rs % EUGENE MARTIN _ ; no West Sixth Street " A. CERVIM University Students of Texas AND THEIR FRIENDS Latest Novelties Largest Assortment RHMIUIBER In the City « Who has been your old friend for three Sessions past. With a full line of Pure Fresh Drutjs, Fine Perfumes, Toilet j l rC- h n t I I I O p» Soa s and all other First-CIass Toilet Articles, Fine Candies, Cigars and Tobacco, Plows " Fine Package Candies, Fine Stationery, Blank Books, etc. U. T. Essay Tablets, all Patent Medicines. Doctors ' prescriptions a specialtv. Moderate Prices " . ' ' . Mish=Class Workmanship Austin, Texas UNIVERSITY DRUG STORE {j. H. PROWSE, Prop ' r 1311 Lavaca Street 2300 Guadalupe St. 0pp. University ' 3 JAS. R.JOHNSON, President R. J. BRACKENRIDGE, Vice-Pres. H. PFAEFFLIN, Assistant Cashier W. B. WORTHAM, Cashier Fir§i National Bank oiflusiinjex. DIRECTORS R. J. BRACKENRIDGE P. J- LAWLESS W. B. WORTHAM J. S. MYRICK JAS. R. JOHNSON DILLINGHAM SHOE CO. 604 Congress Avenue AUSTIN, TEXAS TH FITTERS A SOCIAL EVENT — LEADING THE GERMAN !S DIRECT LINE TO Chicago, Kansas City and St. Louis FREE Reclining Khty " Ch7=?ir Chrs AND . l T CNER BUI=FET SLEEPERS In all Trains KATV itJk i i i i. ifi i i it T 7oT ?((■? ■t T ?|? ff FIRST-CLASS MEALS AT OUR OWN DINING STATIONS so CENTS CARL MAYCP WATCH,V ai ' CR ? ND JCWCLCI? I carry a complete line and the latest novelties. Always fresh and up-to-date. Prices as low as the low- est, considering quality and strictly as represented. I solicit special orders for anything in my line and guar- antee satisfaction. TXTE appreciate the confidence placed in us by our ' ' ' patrons, and we assure you we guard it zealously, our every effort is to deserve more and more 3 ' our con- tinued good faith and patronage. Our past success is due entirely to our pains-taking and careful service, combined with the use of the best goods, and on this basis we shall continue to do business. i 618 Congress Avenue AUSTIN, TEXAS Graham Andrews . . DRUaOISTS ■ . No. 912 Congress Avenue AUSTIN, TEXAS Our Prescriptioit Departnieitt is Unsurpassed ii ] c 5fc)tc BOOKS, STATION€Ry, ATHL€TK 600PS ' ,1 Patronize your own Concern If) A. C Bnklwiii 8l Sow I k INTI:l 5 When vol! wcint prinNnn thtir b " Somcvvhcir Ditrcrcnt " call cincJ see ils l)l?I.Si;iLL liUILDING AUSTIN, TEXAS pel ipse Cigar Store 6i Congress Avenue The Best Selection of Fine Cigars, Pipes, Tobacco, the Latest Magazines, Periodicals and Newspapers FREE SMOKING AND READING ROOM IN CONNECTION Diagnosis. Hypertrophied mandible of Medical Student Cause. Boarding-house steak, and technical phrase- ology ( IliIc |3 uticiuil ( unk AUSTIN, TEXAS Capital, $100,000 Surplus, $50,000 The Faculty and Students are especially invited to call ABE FRANK, Mgr. EUGENE BREMOMO LEWIS HANCOCK J. G. PALM President Vice-President C ASHI ER WALTER BREMON(f ASST CASHIER 17 Pay some attention where you send your clothes THIS is a first=class sanitary Laundry Phone 73 806 CONGRESS AVENUE IS ritoH I I rm. ncCLURE ■T Staple and Fancy Groceries ix- 906 Congress Avenue TKLEPHONE 114. AUSTIN The Big Four Route -TO- New York Washington and Boston THE " KNICKERBOCKER SPECIAL " Leaves St. Louis daily, 12 o ' clock noo n. Arrives at all Eastern Points next evening In making your Summer Trip, be sure your Tickets read Via Big Four Route All Information Most CheL-rfully Inirnished W. G. KNITTLE. T. P. A., Dallas. Texai " 9 WARREN J. LYNCH, O. P. A., 5t Louis THE Santa Fe Route With its Auxiliary Lines forms the largest system of Railway in the UNITED STATES iAZHERE DO YOU iA£ANT TO GO? IF ANYWHERE BETWEEN Chicago, St. Louis Kansas City or Galveston ON THE EAST TO THE PACIFIC COAST 5an Diego to Alaska (including the Klondike) ON THE WEST A SANTA FE AQENT CAN GIVE YOU INFORMATION AS TO RATES, CONNECTIONS AND TICKETS ji Pullman Sleeping Cars ARE OPERATED BETWEEN PRINCIPAL COMMERCIAL POINTS W. S. KEENAN, General Passenger Agent I Monroe iVliller Austin, Texas (JNDERTAKER AND PROPRIETOR Ui)iv rsity Barber Sbop AT Eclipse Stables The Finest Teams, Hearses and Carriages in the South ' I IIONI: i()i. .icKohijN Pidce Hot and Cold Baths Your Patronag-e Solicited Satisfaction Guaranteed WALTER JACOBY, Proprietor SAH A. GLASER, Manager DR. R. EniL KOEHLER ®enti5t First=Class Work Guaranteed AN ALARMING CAUSE OF INSOMNIA Office, Cor. Tremont and Market Sts, Room loi. Levy Building TAKE THE Chesapeake Ohio Railway TO WASHINGTON BALTIMORE PHILADELPHIA NEW YORK BOSTON And all VIRGINIA POINTS The Scenic The Finest of Train and Historic Line of America - Service and Best of Time FOR LOWEST RATES AND FULL INFORMATION APPLY OR WRITE TO C. B. Ryan Asst. Gen. Pass. Agt. CINCINNATI, OHIO or W. H. Whittlesey T. p. A. DALLAS, TEXAS m m rON This sivnct " is coiUiiuhxi niKi ivscrvcd for Jo5. Linz Bro. WHOLESaiC 3iNI) RETAIL .ICWCLCRS Dcill()s, Texns 23 ALL THE CLOTHES.... That Fashion dictates and good Society commands FOR VOUNG TV EN »,. ■ to wear, we furnish. Clothing, Shirts, Shoes, Hats, Ncekuuear, Gloves CORRECT IN STYLE. PERFECT IN FIT AND FINISH The Largest Variety linked to the Lowest Prices at SANGER BROS. Catalogues free for the asking DHL_L7 S, TSXT S 5obn Z. pcnn Si Co. . . . jfasbionablc bailors . . . Awarded special preiiiiutii for quality, high leavening pow- er, sweetness and healtlifulness. — Texas State Fair and Dallas Exposition. SOLD BY GROCERS THROUGHOUT THE STATE 237 main Street w Dallas, (Icvas E. M. KAHN Al CO ONE PRICE CL0THIER5 rURNI HER. ' S cvKcl .... MATTERS :XRS Corner Lamar and Elm Streets DALLAS, TEXAS EULOGY ON MAN. CopyriKhl Sfcntcil Willi a Cluiiii Cublr. .Man lliat is liorii ot n w..t.t:iii is of few ilnys and fui: of mi. rul » He hoppelli out ol be.l in llle morning .infl his Icet ,-iie pierced with Ihe Intk of dlsappolnl- menl. He walkelh thioiiKh the sUtels ol the cily in Ihe prwle and ; lory ol h . inanhoo.1 and sli))peth on llie l.anann peel of mi-forliiiie and ' ■ " J " " " ' ' ' hi» neck lles moleth the ciRar of conlriilment, and behold it explodelh w ih m loiidnoise.fcr it was loaded. He slideth down the l.ani-ler of life and en- counters many splinters of torture. He lielh down to -leep at Dighl and l. stung hy the mos |nitoes of annoyance and his frame is ({nawed b the bed What ?s m " n " lKit the blind wcrm of fate Behold. Ve is impaled " Pon the hook of despair and furnishes bait lor the leviathan death, in the falhomles ocean of liiiie. So.row and travail follow him all the da. s of his life In hi faticy he is afflicted with worm, and colic, and in his ol.l age he • " ' • " ' • " ' d with rheumatism and inRrowing toe nails He mairielh a " " " f-fV ' " " ' " ■ " because her father is rich and fiiidelh she halh not fen-e enot gh to fry meat. His father inlaw then moiikeyeth with oi.lions and K ' f ' . ' " " - ,. , ,..,, What is man but a li.iuor on the neck of existence ? He playf ' ' " ' LI " and betteth his all on the brown marc because he hath received a lip. 1 he sor- rel j:e ' " inK winneth bv a neck. Behold he runneth for office and 1 ' " " ' ' " 1 m illcth his IcK ever and anon, and then voteth lor the other man He " alteth h inself " mouK his people and swelleth with pride, but when the votes are ' coIToted he fiiidetli that his name is mud. He lK asteth of his strength in I_sr.-.el but is beateb a redheaded man from Tallow-neck. He goeth forth o i breathe the fresh ah .iiid meditate upon the vanity of all earthly thiuRS aijd is accosted by a bank cashier with a sight draft for $..50. A political enemy l.eth " n wait for him at the market place and walkelh around him crowing like a I % at is man hut a pimple on the face of politics? He trusteth in » man who claimelhtohe filled with righteousness and standelh up high n the s na- »og e and getteth done up. For behold his pious friend is full of guile and ■ nmneih " ve?wilh deception. From the cradle to the grave man g ' «th h " che?k to him that smiteth him. Verily man is nothing but a wart on the nose oMiature! a bunion on the toe of time ; a freckle on the face of the un.versr. For furlhur information, call, write or phone Maverici-ClarMitho Co. «• " ' " " «- ' " ' ' ' rrn ' trrrLithographer.. 14,-143 V. Commerce St. San Antonio. Tex»s WE MAKE THE BEST BLftNK BOOKS IN TEXAS y on)n)encen)eDt Invitations a Engraved in Texas Finest Work Special Designs Submitted 218 Main Street, Dallas, Texas. . iS ji , THE PREP--AOD RAN Finest Passenger Service in the South via " No trouble to answer questions. " TEXAS ' % FP RAILWAY. PACIFIC Direct line to the East and Southeast I Choice of Three Routes via NEW OPLEANS, SHPEVIiPOPT 01 ' A EA I HI5 Fastest Time and Finest Equipment between Texas and Mexico, Arizona and CALIFORNIA SrwTrlin . ' " . " " ' . Pacific Coast Limited Semi-weekly between Chicago, St. Louis, Dallas, Fort Worth, Los Angeles and San Francisco. Solid vestibule, through without change. Write for particulars L. 5, Thorne Vice-Pres. and Gen. Mgr. E. P. Turner Oen. Pass, and Ticket . j;t. DALLAS, TEXAS 2(] least F. J. FINCK CO. BUY YOUR FURNISHING GOODS . . OF. . . STATIONERS. PRINTERS AND BLANK BOOK MANUFACTURERS AND DEAI ERS IN WATERMAN ' S FOUNTAIN PENS AGENT ' i FOR THE Manhattan Typewriter AND Edison Phonograph GALVESTON. TEXAS Williams Ixixter Successors to J. V. l-rr r.i;KAi.i MEN ' S.... FURNISHERS 2206 Market St., Galveston, Texas ' One price to all, and the best values at that price EVERYTHiN( , SOLD BY US IS GUARANTEED TO C. jankk. I ' rcs. CHAS. K. SOLOMON, Sec ' y ami Trcaf. BE AS REPRESENTED {•RH1)A111:N C0. THE IVlflHDOlilNS AND GUITARS -Dealers in- ,,, , , T r - r A In our stock are beautiful in every way, tone and finish. Watches, Jewelry, UiamOna UOOaS | Mandolins is as dear and pure as crys- tal. The tone of the C.uitars is sonorous and resound- ing. Any instrument we sell is guaranteed as perfect. SiLVHin ' ARE, Clocks and Fancy G:ods Engraving and Repairing done in the best manner C. Janke Co., Inc. Cor. Market and Tremont Sts., GALVESTON, TEXAS , 2217 MARKET ST, 27 GALVESTON, TEXAS GOOD JUDGMENT If not actual experience in dealing with us should turn your mind in our direction when in need of anything in the way of n Printing, Stationery or Binding We maintain a strictly up-to-date establishment — are fitted out with modern facilities- and while guaranteeing first-class workmanship ask only the most reasonable prices. KHflPP BROS -. No. 218 Center Street, Galveston, Texas Between Strand and Mechanic TRIAL ORDERS SOLICITED d. D. SKINNEK, Pees. W. T. ARMSTROflG, Attorney JAS. S. WATERS, See ' y and Can. Ng " . Texas Loan and Inv estment Go. Home Office— GRliVESTON, TEXAS BRANCH OFFICES THROUGH ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES AND TOWNS IN THE STATE LOHNS TV ONEY- P ' roni 5 to lo years on First Mortgage, not exceeding 60 percent, of appraised value, wherever branch offices are planted. As an investment it is as near absolutely safe as can be, and as a means of borrowing it gives anipU ' lime and easy payments. WE INVITE CORRESPONDENCE SERIES ISSUED MONTHLY 2S INVESTORS SOUGHT NEW BUILDING! NEW equipment: VISITORS INVIIEO Model Laundry TRIMBLE BROS.. PROPRIETORS «l . «t •» [M. E. Cur. 24th and Postoffice Sts. GALVHSTON, TEXAS WEBSTER ' S INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY THE REST li R PRACTICAI, t ' Sr: BECAUSE IN THIS DICTIONARY I. It is easy to iinil the word wanted. 2. It is easy lo ascer- tain the pronuuciation. 3. It is easy to trace the growth of a word. 4. It is easy to learn what a word means. University of Tex. s— Austin, Texas, August 24, 1896.— Webster ' s International Dictionary is a library of itself, and a key to all other libraries. It is indispensable to persons who wish to read nnderstandinglv or write correctly. No schoolroom is properh equipped without it.— GEO. T. WINSTON, LL. D. Pres. WRITE FOR CIRCULARS CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED THE J. inQER D00R CO. THE TEXAS SUBSCRIPTION HOUSE GENERAL AGENTS State Headquarters for Medical, Pharmaceutical and Scientific Works Albums, Bibles, Literary and Fine Art Works, En- cyclopedias and Dictionaries. Library of Liberal Classics. 2212 |T)arKet Street, Oaluestoi), Texas J. LEVY 11 " BRO, Ijuery ar d a 2 tables ar}d dr dertal ers Keep for sale a first class supply of A full line of METALLIC and WOODEN BUaOIES, PHAETONS, etc. BURIAL CA5FS and .■ t lowest figures CASKETS i 2216, 2218 and 2220 CHURCH STREET IIKTWF.KN TREMONT ANM) 22D STREETS GALVESTON, TEXAS TELEPHONE No 321 ISAACS SCHP AIVI The Ijeading 2015 MARKET STREET GALVESTON, TEXAS And wrile to jour best girl with one of his 16 Karat Gold. - royiMTi iP rra; T 75 CEINTS Star Drofl Store WE ARE HEADQUARTERS FOR- TRUSSES, CRUTCHES ABDOMINAL SUPPORTERS .ND RUBBER GOODS Of All Descriptions .. ,»: ., ., C. J. MICHRELIS CORNER TREMONT AND POSTOFFICE STREETS GKL-VESTON, TeXHS Gloiliiep§ and HaDerdasliers 313 and 315 TREMONT STREET Galveston, Texas |. JLmj If jlkdLx M mnn [avu (iik (iriuiK ' iiMi (c :)U(i ' li.)liiii «««««« THE FINEST TEAMS AND CARRIAGES IN THE CITY » » » 9 » )tutl( ' uli Mir((Mi(((i( ' i(i(iciii ' ( 30 4 iM m THE EXCEbUENCE OF has II John Wyeth Bro. ' x Elegant Pharmaceutical Preparations Hluccl n,e to carry a con.plete line of their Klixirs, Syrups, Vi„es, etc.. Compressed iWers, l ' . ' " ' 5 « " - arn ' olrnuc Tablets, OpMhalnnc Discs, Tablet Triturates and Lozenges, Granular hffervesc.ng Salt.. pressed llvj Medicinal Fluid Extracts and Standard Solid Extracts The large stock and variety and purity of my drugs and chendcals enables n,e to con.pound Foreign Domestic Prescriptions without substitution. J. J. SCHOTT and DRUGGIST Galveston, Texas M. SCAPERLANDER, Proprietor Private Entrance for Ladies Pickwick Restaurant URDIES ' AND GENTUEMEN ' S DINING ROOM • • ■ • 22 14 Market Street, North Side, bet. 22d and 23d GALVESTON, TEXAS ■JATIVE MILKING A Tl N COW AT UNIVEKSITV HALL 31 i«i Athletic and Sporting Outfits Shirts Made to Order ROBT. I. COHEN Men ' s Furnisher and Hatter Agent for Dunlap Hats FASHIONABLE TAILOR No. 212 Market Street GALVESTON, TEXAS VISIT . ' 5 vm.- ' .-TTiTit ' L fK . ONE PRICE - SPOT CASH - SHOE HOUSE 2213 Market St. GALVESTON, TEXAS Students ' Resort « « Zhc Butlers " TWO BROTHERS " CIGAR STORE C. N. RHODE, Prop. no. 412 tremont $irnt PHIL. J. DIRKS ALBT. DIRKS IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC ©alveston, JIaas ?i0ars I TC. Market and Tremont Sts. Galveston, Texas 1?!15 1- v ; A. DEVERAU Ladies ' Dining Room " Bon Ton Restaurant Lunches Put Up Neatly On Short Notice Havana and Domestic Cigars and Cigarettes Commutation Books, $6 for $5 22o8 Market Street Bel. 2;iid and ijrd Sts. GALVESTON, TEXAS i I - r cccccccccc-coceccc vf I ii Justus Zahn e I) n 3;S ; 3:S;5S 30 3; 33»S 3 m m P i HOTOQRAPHER .« .«« J . " « 418 Tremont Street Galveston, Texas Only First-Class Work 0 - W WW ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' 33 M p)cirkcr § ©rug (§tcpc 2ist and Market Sts. WE CARRY IN STOCI A COMPLETE LINE OF Pharmaceuticals «f ah Kinds ' . jt -jt Special Rates to Students Physicians Cases Filled HENRY TOUJOUSe EMILC F. SANCHO T0UJOU5E mm Importers, Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Fine Wines, Liquors, Cigars and Delicatessen The Only Racket Store Importers. Jobbers and Retailers in poakcpvj. ' Inwarc, P arclwQre, Vf ocdenwarc, granite- wore, ©la-s-5ware, Pactions. @utlcr j. ump-5 and ilfcrwarc 2105 a d 2107 AlARKET 5TREET GALVESTON, TEXAS [ erdioand Oh ' rf 2015 market St. 4 c t . . Star Fountain Pens, Student Note Books, Station- Agents Old Forrester Whiskey, Canadian Club, Hunter Rye, E. Walter Co. Baker Rye, Old Valley gry. Souvenirs. Books, Papers and Magazines in Whiskey, No. 18 all languages. Subscription received for any 421 and 423 TREMONT STREET Telephone 44 GALVESTON, TEXAS Paper or Magazine published, no matter in what language, at publishers ' prices. 34 .1 BUY Beekman ' s $1.90 HAT It ' s the $3.00 kind Ben Beekman Co. GALVESTON, TEXAS piatto 8pos. The heading Shoe House IN TEXtS 409 and 41 I Tremont Sf. GALVESTON. TEXAS Come in and see us... M. W. SHAW leading Jeweler Fine Watcli and Jewelry Repairing and Diamond Setting vc licc|) oi luiivl n c liiu ' or opric " L c ' lOOixs ciivl am fit vour eves COR MARKET AND TREMONT STREETS GALVESTON, TEXAS A. S. NEWSON LOUIS E. QOTTHEIL TI16 M0d6l OFFICE, S. E. COR. MARKET AND TWENTIETH STS. PI ION C, v..-. CORN-FED MEATS SAUSAGE OF ALL VARIETIES A SPECIALTY OPEN KLl- DKV 35 kl Scattering: ¥ praises of our candies is all ver - well — among our friends. They know that all the good things we might ever say about our confectionery would be simply simple fact. Those who do not know our candit-s want to test them — and they ought to test them now. KAHN ' 5 CONFCCTlONeRY " Thi! Model " Clothiers, Cailors l)atrm and ?urni$bcr$ 2115 TU HRKET STREET Special Reduced Prices Made to Students " We don ' t talk about our neiglibors " BUT When they tell you that they can " GIVE YOU JUST AS GOOD FOR THE SAME MONEY ' Thev place themselves in a position To be talked about, See? SWELL SPRING SUITINGS. $15 TO $37.50 FINE TROUSERS $5 TO $12 Galveston Tailoring Company GALVESTON, TEXAS 2009 and 2011 P. O. Street Opposite Hotel Grand « « « « Su t 5i,v Saloon R. K. LEE, Proprietor eiub Room in Connection _Tinc Ulincs, Ciquors and Giaars 2312 MARKET STREET GALVESTON, TEXAS. . 6 Ik •• lET ' I ff KKI ' AIR WORK PROMI ' TI.V AND SKll.I.I TUY HXKCITKU TKLKPHONE No. 60 Richard Helms DKALEK IN ROBERT S. ALRHE ATTORNEY-AT-LAW Bicycles and Bicycle Sundries 410 AND 412 22d Street (Oppositk E. D. Garrett) GALVESTON, TEXAS . ' . I ' .rii.Dixc. GALVHSTUN, TEXAS U. S. Commissioner UNCLE EPH Loan Office GALVESTON TEXAS A. R. HOPKINS ATTORNEY AT- LAW ROOMS s AN ' I 5 PRENUERGRAST BriI.OING GALVESTON TEXAS 37 i ron Mountain Rome FOR THE NORTH AND EAST viR TV ETV PHIS OR ST. LOUIS In Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars Jl is is t )2 Sl ort apd QuieK Ij AND HOURS ARE SAVED By Pupehasing Youp Tickets Via this Route FOR FURTHER INFORMATION. APPLY TO TICKET AGENTS OF CONNECTING LINES. OR TO J. C. LEWIS, Travelling Pass ' r Agent, Austin, Texas H. C. TOWNSEND, O. P. and T. A., St. Louis 3S fspmmmmmmem ' smmssmi I, ]:.sl(il)lisli( ' (l 187. ' ) Ci kx ( ' ' r .s BYEVERy KNOWN pRoce S 5PEC AL STS - OA Nrj? CA r£ D ff cai r tvoRK Jjl ' JliLit B IOAO fAC£ 5rjf££rs .1 tS; ,5 3 M ' 4«s 1 ' wmm S .it»M m i ; i m • ' i! ' - A Rtg " ? pm m- Xy- ■■:■ ■ : ' r i


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University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1895 Edition, Page 1

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University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1896 Edition, Page 1

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University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1901 Edition, Page 1

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