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

 - Class of 1903

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University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1903 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 368 of the 1903 volume:

• ' v-i «9 ' - ' ' ' ' T k !« ; . V 1 1 • " CACTX.J5 Volume X Published by the Athletic - Association of the University of Texas 1903 . tinQ AlHE. BJ TlTUS. fcb To THE Genial, Witty, Chivalrous Southern Gentleman — the Best Friend, the Kindest Heart, the Gentlest Nature, the most Universally Loved Man in the University — JUDGE JAMES B. CLARK, This Cactus is Affectionately Dedicated. Judge James B. Clark. Rabbi Ben Ezra, who had tested the joys of youth and had grown old, once said: " Come, grow old along with me, The best of life is yet to be, The last of life for which the first was made. " The well-known and much-beloved subject of this sketch, the white-haired, ruddy-faced old gentleman, familiarly known as " Judge, " furnishes a striking exam- ple of the wisdom of the Eastern sage. He has learne d somewhere the secret of perennial youth. Eighteen years of service in a position where his work is largely of exacting detail has not dampened his ardor or dulled a naturally keen and lively mind. He is the youngest old man of his day. No one ever saw him with the blues. His companionship with young men is a source of delight, his gallantry proverbial. Both the young and the old seek his counsel. His friendship is the one connecting link that binds hundreds of students to their college days. They may forgetjall else and yet remember one man whose interest and friendship were disinterested and genuine — the spontaneous expression of a gentle nature that reflects kindness as the flower sheds perfume. Such a life confounds the wisest philosopher. Its power is hidden to the most reflective. Simplicity and genuine- ness deceive by their transparency. Often only death can reveal to us the man in his proper perspective. So, while we know we love the Judge, it is hard to define him. He doesn ' t fit into any of our preconceived pigeon-holes. His personality is bigger than any description. The affectionate regard of many hearts, we alone may presume to translate in one particular: The best of his life is in the present, though he is growing old in years. He is our model old man. We shouldn ' t mind age, if it led into the paths of peace and usefulness in which he daily walks. This Cactus is his, in response to a unanimous demand, and we honor it by printing a brief story of his life. James Benjamin Clark is a North Carolinian by birth, a Mississippian by adop- tion, a son of General William Clark and lyouisa Pearce Lanier. General Clark removed to Mississippi when the subject of this sketch was an infant. General Clark was a planter, owning many negroes, and for a time was Treasurer of the State of Mississippi. Judge Clark ' s mother died when he was five years old. He was next to the youngest of ten children, and his elder sisters were to him in loco matris. At the age of twelve he entered Franklin College near Nashville, Tennessee, from which he graduated after four years. Later he entered Harvard University in the Soph- omore Class, and graduated in 1855, being valedictorian. He studied law, and in i860 went to Europe, expecting to travel for several years before returning to the United States. How rudely these plans were mter- rupted and the dreams of youth dispelled, the history of that time will tell. He returned home, went on to Richmond, and to the front at Manassas He was enrolled in the Eighteenth Mississippi Regiment, Barksdale ' s Brigade; was at 9 Drury ' s Bluff, Winchester, Fredericksburg, Antietam, Malvern Hill, in Maryland, in the invasion of Pennsylvania, in Pickett ' s charge at Gettysburg. After this great battle, he was made prisoner and taken to Johnson ' s Island in Lake Erie, where he spent nineteen months as a prisoner of war. The winter of 1863-64 was one of unusual severity. Lake Erie was frozen so that wagons crossed from the mainland on the ice. The prisoners had one blanket each. Our prisoner and his bunk-mate put their blankets together and interlined them with newspapers to keep out the frost. The tedium of captivity was relieved for a few by the formation of a club for reading, the study of French and German under the tuition of Major Julian Mitch- ell of South Carolina, before the war attach of the United States Legation at St. Petersburg, an accomplished linguist. The women of Kentucky, old and young, were banded in every town and city for prison relief, and it was through the medium of this prison ministry that Captain Clark became acquainted by letter with her, who, after the war, was made his wife. Letters accompanied bales of clothing and boxes of Kentucky justly celebrated " good things, " and the girl who wielded the pen of a ready writer was often called upon to act as scribe. And thereby hangs a tale. An exchange was secured for Captain Clark through the Hon. Garrett Davis, United States senator from Kentucky, and he rejoined his command on the north side of James River, one month before the surrender at Appomatox. He was sur- rendered at Appomatox with Lee ' s brave remnant of a glorious army. On his return to Mississippi, that State in the throes of reconstruction offered no field for a young soldier whose family fortunes had been wrecked. He went to Kentucky, edited a paper called The Kentucky People, at Harrodsburg, and was there married to his present wife, Florence Anderson Clark. Together they edited the paper; together they made the old Kentucky home blossom as a rose; to- gether they sought a new home in fair Texas. For ten years Captain Clark was the partner in practice of law with Colonel James Q. Chenoweth. He was appointed one of the Regents of the University of Texas by Governor Ireland; became interested in the institution, then in its infancy; was made Proctor, Librarian, Registrar, Custodian-General, and removed to Austin in July, 1885. He has seen the University expand from its chrysalis state in the old temporary Capitol to its present dimensions. To it he has given eighteen of the best years of his life; to its students he has given the rare spectacle of a mind and heart unruffled by toil, undisturbed by petty personal ambitions, and unclouded by life ' s vicissitudes — the example of youthful heroism in defense of principles, of life-long devotion to duty, and of utter incorruptibility in the discharge of its obligations. His son, Carroll, is married and holds a position in the Confederate Home ; his daughter, Miss Edith, teaches English literature in the Denton Normal. She holds both the B.Lit. and M.A. degrees from the University. These brief sentences do not touch the hem of his larger life. That is written in the hearts of those whose lives his has touched and awakened. The revolving years alone can measure his influence. Long live this philosopher of cheerfulness, this dispenser of the wine of kindness. May many, many lustrums rest on him lightly. Long live the Judge! So say we all. Long live the Judge ! 10 PAGE FACULTY 17 CLASSES 37 FRATERNITIES loi CLUBS 149 ORGANIZATIONS 163 PUBLICATIONS 178 ATHLETICS i95 LITERATURE 219 ADVERTISEMENTS 329 II M. 12 University of Texas Yells. VARSITY YBLU Hulla-ba-loo Hoo-Ray Hoo-Ray, Hulla-ba-loo Hoo-Ray Hoo-Ray, H-o-o Ray, H-o-o Ray,J Varsity, Varsity, U. T. A. LONG HORN YELL. Rattle to Thrat, to Thrat, to Thrat, Rattle to Thrat, to Thrat, to Thrat, Long Horn! Cactus Thorn! Texas ! Texas ! Texas ! M-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-o T-E-X-A-S! SKY-ROCKET YELL. Sis-s-s-s-s-s-s-s-s Boom-m-m-m-m-m-m-m 1 Ye Hoo T-E-X-A-S! One-a-zippa, Two-a-zippa, Three-a-zippa 2am, Texas, Texas, don ' t give a Hobble Gobble Razzel Dazzel Siz Boom Bah! Colors. ORANGE AND WHITE- 13 Board of Editors. ACADEMIC DEPARTMENT. AOY Bedichek Editor-in-Chief. Dexter Hamilton, Business Manager. James D. Basham, Assistant Manager. E. C. Conner, Art Editor. ]. L. Sinclair, Literary Editor. ASSOCIATE EDITORS. Helen Devine. Rembert Watson. A. F. Weisberg. Flora Bartholomew. Shearon Bonner. William Longino. j. r. swenson. Cleveland Sewell. Gretchen Rochs. MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. George M. Decherd, Editor-in-Chief. Paul R. Stalnaker, Associate Editor. J. J. Waller, ... .... Associate Editor. Walter Kelton, Business Manager. W. Preston Harrison, Assistant Manager. H WILLIAM LAMBDIN PRATHER, LLD., PRESIDENT. 15 17 Statistics for School of Botany. WILLIAM L. PRAY, Associate Professor. Undergraduate Student, Cornell University, 1889-91; A.B. Indiana University 1893; A.M. Lake Forest University 1894; Instructor in Biology, Lake Forest University, 1895, and Adjunct Professor of Biology 1896; Graduate Student, University of Berlin, 1897; Instructor in Botany, University of Texas, 1897-98; Ph. D. The University of Chicago 1898; Adjunct Professor of Botany, University of Texas, 1 898-1902 ; Associate Professor since June, 1902. ALEXANDER McGOWEN FERGUSON, Instructor in Botany. B.S.H. Agricultural and Mechanical College of Texas 1894, M.S. 1896; Horticul- turist with T. V. Munson Sons, Nurserymen, 1896-97; Studied at Mis- souri Botanical Garden, St. Louis, 1897-98; Assistant Professor of Horticulture and Mycology, Agricultural and Mechanical Col- lege of Texas, and Assistant Horticulturist and Mycolo- gist for the Texas Experiment Station, 1898-99; Instructor in Botany, University of Texas, since 1899. CHARLES HERMAN WINKLER, Student Assistant. JULIA AMANDA ESTILL, Student Assistant. 18 School of Chemistry. HENRY WINSTON HARPRR, Ph.G.. M.D., Associate Professor of Chemistry. Ph.G. Philadelphia College of Pharmacy i88i;M.D. University of Virginia 1892; Manufacturing Chemist and Perfumer. Ft. Worth, Texas, 1881-84; Chemist and Metallurgist to Colorado and Refugio Mining and Smelting Com- pany, Ceralvo, Nuevo Leon, Mexico; Chemist and Pathologist to Drs. Beall and Adams, Chief Surgeons Ft. Worth Denver Railway; Adjunct Professor of Chemistry. " University of Texas, 1894-97. JAMES ROBINSON BAILEY, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor of Chemistry. Fellow in Chemistry, University of Texas, 1891-92; Tutor in same 1892-94 and 1896-97; Instructor in same 1897-99; Adjunct Professor of Chemistry 1 899 — attended University of Munich 1 894-96 ; University of Leipsig, 1900-01. EUGENE PAUL SCHOCH, Ph.D., Instructor in Chemistry . Fellow in Applied Mathematics, University of Texas, 1892-94; Tutor in same 1894-96; Instructor in Chemistry 1897 — ; Fellow in Chemistry, University of Chicago, 1899-1900; Instructor in Chem- istry, ibid.. Summer Quarter, 1902. ALFRED FRESHNEY, Fellow and Storekeeper in Chemistry. BENNIE LEON GLASSCOCK, Student Assistant in Chemistry. L. C. ROBERTSON, Student Assistant in Chemistry. 19 School of Science and Art of Education. WILLIAM SENECA SUTTON, M.A., Professor of the Science and Art of Education. A.B. University of Arkansas 1878, M.A. same 1884; Superintendent of Ennis (Texas) Public vSchools 1885-86; Principal of Houston (Texas) High School 1886-87; Superintendent of Houston (Texas) Public Schools 1887-97; Professor of the Science and Art of Education, University of Texas, 1897. ALEXANDER CASWELL ELLIS, Ph.D., ■ Adjunct Professor of the Science and Art of Education. A.B. University of North Carolina 1894; Ph.D. Clark University 1897; Professor of Psychology, University of North Carolina Summer School, 1896; Ad- junct Professor of the Science and Art of Education, University of Texas, 1897 — . MAUD MARGARET SHIPE, M.A., Tutor in the Science and Art of Education. B. Lit. University of Texas 1900, M.A. 1901; Fellow in History and the Science and. Art of Education 1900-01 ; Tutor in the Science and Art of Education 1901. JOHN ROBERT SWENSON, A.B., Fellow in the Science and Art of Education. A.B. University of Denver 1896. 20 School of English. MORGAN CALLAWAY, Jr., Ph.D., Professor of English. A.B. Emory College (Georgia) 1881 ; A.M. same 1884; Ph.D. The Johns Hopkins University 1889; Adjunct Professor of English, Emory College, 1881-83 ; Prin- cipal of Chiveno Acade ' my (Texas), 1883-84; Professor of English, Southwestern University (Texas), 1884-86, 1 889-90 ; Ad junct Professor of English, University of Texas, 1890-93; Associate Professor of English, same, 1893-98; Professor of English, same, 1898. KILLLS CAMPBELL, Ph.D., Instructor in English. B.A, William and Mary College 1894; Ph.D. The Johns Hopkins. University 1898; English Master in Culver Military Academy (Indiana), 1898-99; , Instructor in English in the University of Texas 1899 — . ALBERT CRANBERRY REED, M.A., Instructor in English. B.A. Vanderbilt University 1895; M.A. Yale University 1897; Professor of Eng- lish, Baker University, 1898-99; Professor of English and History, Austin College (Texas), 1 899-1900; Professor of English, Hendrix College (Arkansas), 1900-01 ; Instructor in English, University of Texas, 1901 — . HENRY DAVID GRAY, M.A., Instructor in English. Ph.B. Colgate University 1897; A.M. Columbia University 1898; Graduate Student, Columbia University, 1897-1900; Assistant in German and French, Colgate Academy. 1896-97; Instructor in English and Dramatic Litera- ture, American Academy- of Dramatic Arts, 1900-02; Instructor in English, University of Texas, 1902 — . ARTHUR LLEWELLYN ENO, A.M., Instructor in English. A.B. Brown University 1895; A.M. University of Vermont 1899 and Harvard Uni- versity 1902; Assistant in Rhetoric, Brown University, 1895-96; Master in Lat ' in, Vermont Military Academy, 1896-98; Instructor in English and German, University of Vermont, 1898- 1900. Instructor in English, University of Texas, 1,02. R. H. GRIFFITH, M.A., Instructor in English. M.A. Furman University 1892 ; Graduate Student in The Johns Hopkins University 1894-96; in the Library of Congress, Washington, D. C, 1900-01; and m the University of Chicago 1901-02; Senior Fellow in English, University of Chicago, 1901-02; Professor of English and History pro fern., Furman University, 1898-99; Instructor in English, University of Texas, 1902 — . G. C. Embrv, Student Assistant in Encjish. School of Geology. FREDERIC WILLIAM SIMONDS, B.S. Cornell University 1875; M.S. Cornell University 1876; Ph.D. Syracuse Uni- versity 1879; D.Sc. (Hon.) University of Arkansas 1893; Instructor in Geology and Palaeontology, Cornell University, 1875-77; Professor of Geology, Zo- ology and Botany, University of North Carolina, 1877-81 ; also Professor of Physiology in the School of Medicine ; Special Agent of Tenth Cen- sus, Department of Mining, 1880; Lecturer on Economic Geology, Cornell University, 1887; Professor of Biology and Geology, University of Arkansas, 1887-90; Special A.ssistant, Geolog- ical Survey of Arkansas, 1887-92; Associate Professor of Geology, University of Texas, 1890-95; Professor of Geology, University of Texas, 1895; Fellow, Ex- President, and vSecretary, Texas Academy of Science. WILLIAM BATTLE PHILIPS, Professor of Field and Economic Geology. Ph.B. University of North Carolina 1877 and Ph.D. 1883; Director University of Texas Mineral Survey 1901 — . HARRIET VIRGINIA WHITTEN, B.S. University of Texas 1899; M.S. 1900; vStudent Assistant in Geology 1897-99; Tutor 1899-02; Instructor 1902 — . 22 School of Greek. WILLIAM JAMES BATTLE, Professor of Greek. A.B. University of North Carolina 1888; A.M. 1889; Instructor in Latin 1889-97; Thayer Scholar, Harv ard University, 1890-91; Morgan Fellow 1891-93; A.M. 1891; Ph.D. 1893; Tutor in Latin, University of Chicago, 1893; Associate Professor of Greek, University of Texas, 1893-98; Professor of Greek, 1898 — . DANIEL ALLEN PENICK, Instructor in Greek and Latin. B.A. University of Texas 1891; M.A. 1892; Teacher of Greek and Latin, Daniel Baker College, Brownwood, 1893-94; Ph.G. The Johns Hopkins University 1898; Teacher of Greek, Summer Chautauqua, Boulder, Colorado, 1898; Professor of Latin, Centenary Collegiate Institute, Hackettstown, New Jersey, 1898-99; Instructor in Greek. University of Texas, 1899 — • WILLIAM LONGINO, Student Assistant. 23 School of History. GEORGE PIERCE GARRISON, Ph.D., Professor of History. L.A. University of Edinburgh 1881 ; Ph.D. University of Chicago 1896; Instruc tor in English and History, University of Texas, 1884-88; Assistant Pro- fessor of History, University of Texas; Adjunct Professor, same, 1889-91; Associate Professor, same, 1891-97; Professor of History, 1897 — . HERBERT EUGENE BOLTON, Ph.D., Instructor in History. B.L. University of Wisconsin 1895; Ph.D. University of Pennsylvania 1899; Fel- low in American History, University of Pennsylvania, 1897-99; Senior Fellow-Elect, ibid, 1 899-1900; Professor History and Econom- ics, State Normal School, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, 1899- 1901 ; Instructor in History, University of Texas, 1901 — . EUGENE CAMPBELL BARKER, M.A., Instructor in History. [Tutor in History, University of Texas, 1 899-1 901 ; Instructor in same 1901 — . ETHEL ZIVLEY RATHER, B.A., Fellow in History. A. MATTIE AUSTIN, B.LiT., Fellow in History. LEWIS JOHNSON, Student Assistant in History. School of Latin. B EDWIN WHITFIELD FAY, Ph.D., Professor of Latin. M.A. Southwestern Presbyterian University 1883; Fellow m Sanskrit, The Johns Hopkins University, 1888-90 Ph.D. 1890; Instructor in Classics and Sanskrit University of Michigan, 1890-91 ; Student in Leipsic 1891-92; Acting Associate Pro- fessor of Latin, University of Texas, 1892-93; Professor of Latin, Washington and Lee Uni- versity, 1893-99; same University of Texas, ROBERTA FRANCES LAVENDER, M.A., Tutor in Latin. Lit. University of Texas 1896; M.A. University of Texas 1902; Teacher of Latin, Houston High School, 1896- 1900; Tutor in Latin, University of Texas, 1901-02; Instructor in Latin, University of Texas, 1902-1903. School of Pure Mathematics. ♦GEORGE BRUCE HALSTED, Ph.D., A.B. Princeton 1875; A.M.Princeton, 1870; Ph.D. The Johns Hopkins 1879; In- structor in Mathematics, Princeton; Professor of Pure Mathematics, University of Texas, 1884- 1902. HENRY YANDELL BENEDICT, Ph.D., Ad fund Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy. B.S. University of Texas 1892 and M.A. 1893; Ph.D. Harvard University 1898. MARY E. DECHERD, B.LiT., B. Lit. University of Texas 1892; Teacher of Mathe- matics, Austin High School, 1892-1902; Tutor in Mathematics, University of Texas, 1902—. FLORENCE P. LEWISM.A., B.A. and M.A. University of Texas 1898; Fellow and Traveling Fellow, Byrn Mawr, 1 898-1900; Tutor in Mathematics, University of Texas, 1902—. ' Resigned. School of Oratory. . ■ ■ EDWIN DUBOIS SHURTER, Ph.B. Graduate of Cornell University 1892; Graduate Student and Instructor in Eng- lish and Elocution, Stanford University, 1893-94; Instructor in Elocution and Oratory, Cornell University, 1894-99; Practicing Attorney 1896-99; Adjunct Professor of Oratory, University of Texas, since 1899. JOSEPH BURTON DIBRELL, Jr., A.B., Fellow in Oratory. JAMES FRANKLIN COX, Assistant in Oratory. 26 School of Philosophy. SIDNEY E. MEZEvS, Ph.D., Professor of Philosophy. B.S. University of California 1884; A.B., A.M., and Ph.D. Harvard University 1890-91-93; Lecturer in Philosophy, Bryn Mawr College, 1892-93; Docent in Philosophy. University of Chicago, 1893-94; Adjunct Professor of Phil- osophy, University of Texas, 1894-97; Associate Professor of Phil- osophy, University of Texas, 1897-1900; Professor of Phil- osophy. University of Texas, 1900. Roy Bedichek, Tutor in Psychology. 27 c- School of Physics. - ' ■- WILLIAM TYLER MATHER, Ph.D., ' Associaie Professor of Physics. B. A. Amherst College 1886 and M.A. 1891; Ph.D. The Johns Hopkins University 1897. JOHN MATTHIAS KUEHNE, M.S., Instructor in Physics. B.S. University of Texas 1899 and M.S. 1901. LULU BAILEY, M.S., Tutor in Physics. B.S. University of Texas 1899 and M.S. 1901. School of Political Science. THOMAS WALKER PAGE, Ph.D., Professor of Political Science. M.A. Randolph-Macon College 1886; Ph.D. University of Leipsic 1896; Professor of History and Econom- ics, Randolph-Macon College; Assistant Professor of History and Political Economy, University of California, 1898; Dean of College of Com- merce at Berkeley; Professor of Political vScience, University of Texas, 1902 — . Seth Sheppard Searcy, Student Assistant in Political Science. 28 School of Romance Languages. LILIA MARY CASIS, M.A., Adjunct Professor of Spanish. B. Lit. University of Texas 1895; M.A. 1896; Attended University of Chicago vSummer Quarters of 1897-98; taught in Jamaica 1885-90; taught in Texas 1890-94; Fellow in Modern Languages, University of Texas. 1895-96; Tutor in Romance Languages 1896-97; Instructor in Romance Lan- guages 1897-99; Adjunct Professor of vSpanish 1899 — . ERNEST JOSEPH VILLA VASO, M.A., Instructor in French. M.A. Tulane 1896; Teacher of French and Spanish in Ball High School, Galves- ton, 1896-99; Instructor in French, University of Texas, 1899 — . ALICE PHILEXA FELICIA HUBBARD, M.A., Tutor in Spanish. B.S. Universitv of Texas 1900; M.A. 1902; Teacher of Spanish in El Paso High School, El Paso, 1898-99; Fellow in Spanish, University of Texas, 1899-1901; Tutor 1 90 1 — 2 v.- School of Teutonic Languages. SYLVESTER PRIMER, Ph.D., A.B. of Harvard 1874; studied at Leipsic, Gottingen. and Strassburg (Ph.D. 1880); taught eighteen months in Strassburg; Professor of Modem Language ' s at College of Charleston, South Carolina, 1881 ; Professor of Modern Lan- guages at Colorado College, Colorado Springs. 1890-91 ; Associate Professor of Teutonic Languages at the University of Texas 1891 — . :|L JEvSSlE ANDREWS, B.Lit., Instructor in German. B. Lit. University of Texas 1886; Teacher in Hood vSeminary, Austin, 1886-90; Tutor in German, University of Texas, 1890-93; Instructor in German 1893 to present time; attended University of Chicago Summer Quarter 1897, one term of Summer Quarter 1 898-99-1 901. • Edmund Wild, Student Assistant in German. 30 School of Zoolog y- WILLIAM MORTON WHEELER, PhD., Professor of Zoology. Ph.D. Clark University 1892; Fellow and Assistant in Morphology, Clark Uni- versity, 1890-92; Instructor in Embryology, University of Chicago, 1892- 97; As.sistant Professor, same, 1897-99; Occupant of Smithsonian Table (Naples Zool. vSta.) 1893; Student at Universities of Wiirzburg and Liege 1893. AUGUSTA RUCKER, M.A., Instructor in Zoology. Fellow in Biology, University of Texas, 1896-97; Tutor in Biology 1807-99; Instructor in Zoology 1899 — . CARL GOTTFRIED HARTMANN, B.A., Fellow i n Zoology. Jesse F. McClEndon, Fellow in Zoology. Alexander DeussEn, Student Assistant in Zoology. 31 ADDITION TO TEACHING FORCE 1902-03. 32, Other Officers JAMES BENJAMIN CLARK, B.A., rocior and Secretary of the Faculty of the Main University , at Austin. B.A, Harvary University, 1855. Mrs. HELEN MARR KIRBY, M.A.. Lady Assistant. M.A.,Wesleyan Female College, (Georgia.) JOHN AVERY LOMAX, B.A. Registrar of the Main University B.A., University of Texas, 1897. ♦BENJAMIN WYCHE, B. Lit.. Librarian of the the Main University. B. Lit., University of North Carolina, 1894. AGNES E. MONTELIN, B.A. Assistant Librarian. B. A.. University of Texas, 189:1 Resigned. 33 Graduate Class. A. Maurice Spurgin, M.D., President. Mattie Alice Austin, Austin B. Lit. University of Texas 1902 ; History and Spanish. ♦James Franklin Ainsworth, Kosse. B.A. University of Texas 1902 ; Political Science and History. Joseph Shotwell Brown, Austin, B.S. University of Texas 1902 ; Mathematics and Chemistry. Edwin Elmore Bewley, Fort Worth. B. Lit. University of Texas 1902 ; Oratory, Political Science, and History. Henry Lee Borden, Sharpsburg B. Lit. University of Texas 1900; Political Science, Philosophy, and Spaliish. William Berger, Austin. B.A. University of Texas 1901 ; Physics, German, and Mathematics. Spurgeon Bell, Blanco. B.S. University of Texas 1902 ; Physics and Mathematics. Olatia Crane, Dallas. B. Lit. University of Texas 1902 ; History and Spanish. Carr Thomas Dowell, Lone Oak. A.B. Add-Ran University 1901 ; B.S. University of Texas 1902 ; Chemistry and Mineralogy. ♦Sterling R. Fulmore, Austm. B.A University of Texas 1902; History and English. Alexander McGowen Ferguson, Austin. B.S.H. 1894; M.S. 1896 Agricultural and Mechanical College of Texas; Botany, Chemistry, and German. Mattie S. Hines, San Antonio. B.A. University of Texas 1902 ; Latin, German, and Greek. Carl Gottfried Hartmann, Austin. B.A. University of Texas 1902 ; Zoology and Chemistry. William Lambdin Prather, Jr., Austin. B.S. University of Texas 1901 ; PoHtical Science, Zoology, and English. Ethel Z. Rather, Gonzales. B.A. University of Texas 1902; Histor} Spanish, and English A. Maurice Spurgin, Dallas. B.S. University of Texas 1903 ; Zoology and Chemistry. JOHN Robert Swenson, Olivia. A.B. University of Denver 1896; Education, Philosophy, and Zoology. CoNRAD Louis Benoni Shuddemagen, Sabinal. B.S. University of Texas 1902; Physics and Mathematics. Edmund Nietzsche Wild, Lindenau. B.S. U mversity of Texas 1903; Philosophy, Zoology, and German. ♦Not an applicant for a degree this year. 34 graduate; class. Senior Class Officers. FALL TERM. Richard Morgan, Jr ; . President. Helen Devine , Vice-President. GrETCHEN Rochs Secretary. Robert Knox Treasurer. WINTER TERM. P. C. RurnEY y... . ' President. Francis Hogan . Vice-President. Fannie Pritchett " . ., .{. Secretary. F. G. MoFFETT ' . Treasurer. SPRING TERM. J. E. Hackett " . President. Fannie Pritchett I. ' .;. " . . ' ....,. . . . , . Vice-President. Helen Devine ... . . ' ,. .V.j_ . . . ' Secretary. N. B. JUDD .... ' .....■. Treasurer. ' . CLASS DAY. J. J. AVERITTE ■.-. , . .-... ' . . - : Orator. Gretchen Rochs ' . Historian. Lillian Greer Poet. Helen Devine. Prophetess. B. H. Powell Key Orator. :-6 Senior Class. ir ALDRICH, Albertine, B.A., Crockett. ' ' Favors to none, to all she smiles extends; Oft she rejects, hut never once offends. " ALLISON, Claude W., B.S., Austin. ' ' Do not hit a mustache when it ' s down. " P-J r ANDERSON, Ernest, B.S., Tehuacana. " He modest merit sought to find. And pay it its deserts- He had no malice in his mind, No ruffles on his shirt. " AVERITTE, Joseph James, B.S., West. Athenaeum; President Oratorical Association, ' Varsity Track Team, S. L A. A. meet ' 02; Athletic Council Senior Class Orator ; records broken — his own. " Who, too deep for his hearers, still went on refining, And thought of convincing, while they thought of dining. " BEDICHEK, Roy, B.S., Eddy. V; A©; Assistant Editor Cactus ' 02 ; Editor-in-Chief of Cactus ' 03 ; Fellow in Psychology ' 02 ; Tutor in Psy- chology ' 03. " He hath taken his stand in the world. " BONNER, Shearon, B.A., Oak Cliff. Senior Football Team; Critic Athenaeum; Assistant Editor Magazine; Associate Editor Cactus ; President University Chess Club ; Yatsumana Club ; Press Club ; expects to be with Justice Hackett. " Poets lose half the praise they should have got. Could it be known what they discreetly blot. " 38 BURNEY, Percy Clitus, B.S., Kerrville. President Senior Class; Class Eleven. " We meet thee, like a pleasant thought. " BYRD, Abram Ruddell, B.vS., Parsons, N. M., ATfi " Nature runs hack and shudders at the sight. " CARMAX, Alice Vivian, B.S., Austin. Scholarship from Austin High School; Secretary Sophomore Class ; Member Sidney Lanier. - ' Yet graceful ease and sweetness void of pride Might hide her faults, if belles have faults to hide. " CLAYWEL L, John Wilbur, B.S., Troy. " Lie ten nights awake, canning the fashion of a new doublet. " COOK, William Lawrence, B.S., Austin. Secretary Rusk; End Senior Eleven; member Glee Club and Y. M. C. A. ; in Oernian Seminary Play. " pay my debts, I beliin-e, and say my prayers. " DANCEY, Nellie Lucy, B.S., Seguin. ' ' Her voice was ever soft, Gentle atui low, — an excellent thing in woman. " 31 DEUSSEN, Alexander, B.S., San Antonio. Hancock Fellow in Political Science ; Student Assist- ant in oology; Editor-in-Chief Texan, ' 02-03; Athe- naeum ; President U. of T. Press Club ; Chairman Dec- oration Committee Final Reception ' 03. " ' Tis with our judgments as our watches, none Go just alike, yet each believes his own. " DEVINE, Helen Olive, B.L., San Antonio. KKr; Vice-President Ashbel ; Secretary and Treasurer Sophomore Class; Editor Texan; Editor The Maga- zine; Historian Junior Class ; Advisory Board Woman ' s Council ; Editor The Cactus, ' 00-01, 02-03 iYatsumana Club ; Class Prophet , 222. " To thee the world its present homage pays; The harvest early, but mature the praise. " EASTERWOOD. Oliver Perry, B.S., Cleburne. K2; Pitcher Class Team; President Junior Class; Sec- retary-Treasurer German Club. " Water, water everywhere, ' But not a drop I drink. ' EMBRY, George Clark, B.L., Waxahachie. $rA ; Student Assistant in English ; Editor The Mag- azine ' 01-02, ' 02-03; Athenaeum; Press Club; Yatsu- mana Club; Clerk in " Coop. " ' 01-02. " Like whom, to mortal eyes None e ' er has risen, and none e ' er shall rise. " FIEGEL, Mary Florentine, B.A., Austin. Sidney Lanier; Y. W. C. A. ; Advisory Board Woman ' s Council. " Wisdotn she has, and to her wisdom courage. " FRA IER, Albion Monroe, B.S., B randon. Rusk; Center-fielder Champion Class Team ' 00-01; Right Tackle ' Varsity ' 02 ; Students ' Council ; Chair- man Arrangement Committee Final Reception ; char- ter member Ancient and Honorable Order of Goo Roos. " Physics of metaphysics begs defense, A nd metaphysics calls for aid on sense. ' ' 40 FRISCHMEYER, IlsE Sophia, B.L.. Austin. " Stillest streams Oft water fairest meadows, and the bird That flutters least is longest on the wing. " GREER, LiLMAX Lke, B.A., Whitewright. __ Ashbel; Class Poet. | •! " Wisdom married to immortal verse. " HACKETT, James Elliott, B.vS., Mooreville. President and Vice-President Rusk; Vice-President Students ' Association; Senior Eleven; President Se- nior Class third term ; expects to be Chief Justice U. S. ' ' You ornery. Denied old Long-legged Jim! ' ' HARLOW, Amy Hesta, B.S., Celeste. Secretary of Class; member of Girls ' Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. " Good nature and good sense must ever join. " HOGAN, Frances Myranda Hanna, B.L., Houston. Y. W. C. A. ; Vice-President Senior Class. " Well may your hearts believe the truths I tell: ' Tis virtue makes the bliss, where ' er we dwell. " HOWSER, John Paul, B.L., Benjamin. ' Varsity Track Team; Left Tackle Class Team; Stu- dent Assistant in Gymnasium ; winner Curtiss Cup for best gymnastic performer ' 02. " That there may lie a sound mind in a sound body. " 41 k w HUBBARD, Louis Herman, B.S., Austin. Critic Athengeum ; Class Representative track games ; End on ' Varsity Eleven ' 02. " Framed to make women false. " HUNT, Gavin Drummond, " Battle Ax, " Dallas. $A0; Vice-President Freshman Class ; Catcher Soph- omore and Junior Teams; Committeeman Final Re- ception ; Manager Football Team ' 02 ; member Execu- tive Committee Students ' Council. " Charms strike the sight and merit wins the soul. " JAGOE, Miranda S., B.S.. Denton. Sidney Lanier. " Would God that she were mine! " JOHNSON, Charles Bedford, B.A., Vernon. 2X ; Rusk ; Glee Club ; Band ; Senior Class Eleven ; Press Club; Decoration Committee Final Reception. " His cogitative faculties immersed In cogibundity of cogitation. " JONES, Ai,MA Keturah, B.L., El Paso. KKr ; Secretary Sophomore Class ; Treasurer Ashbel ' 03; 2S2. " Love forsakes his heavenly .res, And at her eyes his brand doth light. " JUDD, Nathan Banks, B.L., Van Alstyne. Treasurer Senior Class ; Guard Senior Eleven. " His smile it was childlike and bland. " P KENNEY, Margaret, B.A., Austin. Y. W. C. A. " ' ' « wel sche sang the scrvise divyne. " KIMBALL, Richard Huntington, B.A., Meridian. 4 A0; President vSophomore Class; Left Guard vSenior Team. Thy face abides deep graven in one ' s heart. " KLEBURG, Marceij.us. B.L., Galveston. 2X; Secretary Athcna?um; Vice-President Junior Class; First baseman " vShortie ' s " Nine. ' ' Oddly wise. " KNOX, Robert, B.A., Giddings. ATO ; President Y. M. C. A. ; Delegate to Southern Conference Y. M. C. A. at Asheville. " .Alas! for that old-time piety. " KUEHNE. Henry Fuerchteoott, B.S., Wied. Athenaeum ; Treasurer Y. M. C. A. ; Delegate State Convention Y. AL C. A. ' oo and ' 02; in German Seminary Play ; Glee Club. " Bless the Lord, my soul! " LIPPELT, Gertrude K., B.S., Austin. Girls ' Glee Club. " Kindness has resistless charms. " 43 % ■ LITTMAN, Mayme Kdna, EX., Austin. " Pleasant company on a journey is better than a carriage. " LOCKHART, Kate. B.S., Campbell. " Golden opinions for all sorts of people. " LONGING, William, B.A., Weatherford. Student Assistant in Latin and Greek; Athenaeum; Y. M. C. A. ; Yatsumana Club ; Editor The Magazine and Cactus. " He was a scholar, and a ripe and good one. " MARSHALL, Margaret, B.S., Austin. Sidney Lanier; Y. W. C. A. " Hope elevates and joy brightens her crest. " jK3 ■, MARTIN, William Franklin, B.S., Attoyac. President Engineers ' Club; Secretary-Treasurer Stu- dents ' Association; member Students ' Council from Engineering Department. " ' T was not the hasty product of a day, But the well-ripened fruit of wise delay. " McCLENDON, Jesse Francis, B.S., Austin. 2AE; Student Assistant in Zoology ' 01-03; Official Embalmer to Her Feline Majesty. " A spring shut up — a fountain sealed. " 44 McCOMBS, Mora Cordelia, B.L., Dallas. Austin High School Scholarship; Advisory Board Woman ' s Council; Secretary Sidney-Lanier; Editor The Magazine. ' ' In small proportions we just beauties see, And in that measure life may perfect be. " MOFFETT, Frank Glover, B.S., Morales. Treasurer and Secretary Rusk ; Class Treasurer. ' ' The purest treasure mortal times afford Is spotless reputation. " MOORE, Clarence, B.S., Sherman. Captain »Senior Eleven ; Band ; Mandolin Club. S ' ' Who goeth a-borrowing Goeth a-sorrowing. " MORGAN, Richard, Jr., B.A., Dallas. President Senior Class; Vice-President Y. M. C. A.; Vice-President Athenaeum; Vice-President Oratorical Association ; Press Club ; End on Senior Eleven ; Di- rector " Coop. " ' ' Let ' s be no stoics, nor no stocks, I pray. ' ' MURRAY, James Powell, B.S., Hale Center. Captain Junior Class Track Team ; Secretary Engin- eers ' Club; Rusk. " ' Worth makes thu man. " NICHOLS, Octavia. B.A.. Dallas. Secretary Ashbel. Knowledge and truth and virtue were her theme. " ?--. ' ¥Jf 45 4 V PANTERMUEHL, Richard Charlemagne, B.S., Smithson ' s Valley. Track Team ' 00-03; pole vault record T.I. A. A. ' 02; Business Manager Champion Class Track Team ' 01 ; Captain Class Eleven ' o i ; Secretary Athletic Council ; Octette ; Mandolin Club ; Press Club ; Glee Club. ' ' The blessing thrills through all the lab ' ring throng, And heaven is won by violence of song. " PORTER, Randon, B.S., Houston. B0n ; Captain Champion Class Baseball Team ' 00 and ' 01 ; ' Varsity Nine " 00-03; Secretary Athletic Council; Class President ' 01 ; Quarter-back ' Varsity Eleven ' 02 ; Captain ' Varsity Nine ' 03. ' ' If he pleas ' d, he pleas ' d by manly ways. " POWELL, Benjamin Harrison, B.L., Huntsville. $rA; President Junior Class; President Athenaeum; President Oratorical Association; Associate Editor Cactus; Business Manager Cactus; Editor-in-Chief Texan; on Debating Council ; Director " Coop. " ; Inter- Society Debater ' 01 and ' 03; Alternate Baylor De- bate ; Senior Class Key Orator. " The desire accomplished is sweet to the soul. " PRITCHETT, Annie Holmes, B.S., Huntsville. Vice-President and Secretary Senior Class. ' ' To study nature will thy time employ; Knowledge and innocence are perfect joy. " RAMSDELL, Charles William, B.A., Alvin. Winner One-Hundred-Dollar Alumni Prize ; President Athenaeum ; President Freshman Class ; Editor Cactus ; Vice-President and Director " Coop. " ; Executive Com- mittee Students ' Council ; Press Club. ' ' He worked till knowledge came Upon his soul like flame. " RAWLINGS, Emily AtherlEy, B.A., Houston. Secretary Junior Class ; Girls ' Glee Club. " Her sweetness won a more regard Unto her place, than all the boist ' rous moods That ignorant greatness practiseth . " 46 yi RIGBY, Leonard Frank, B.A., Rosebud. Rusk; Guard on Senior Eleven. " M ' ; Mn.e; uiith the wounds that Kill not, but ne ' er heal. " ROCHS. Gretchen, B.L., San Antonio. Ashbel : Yatsuniana Club ; Editor of Cactus, of Calen- dar, of Texan, of Maii azine, and of Quarterly; Class Historian ' 99-03; vSecretary Freshman Class; Vice- President vSophomore Class; Basketball Team ; 522; Mask and Wig Club. " .4 creature not too bright or good For human nature ' s daily food. " SAMPSON, Fred Ford, B.L., Cameron. 2N ; Editor Cactus ; Quarter-back and Manager vSenior Eleven; Manager Senior Nine; German Club; Vice- President Junior Class. " O sairly may I rue the day I fancied first the women-kind. " SAUER, Emu.. B.A., Lange. Athenaeum; Tackle Senior Eleven. " He was a scholar Lofty and sour to them that loved him not; But to those men that sought him sweet as summer. " " W C =i_3_,. SMITH, Cecil Hiawatha, B.L., Georgetown. rA; Treasurer Junior Class; Short-stop Junior Nine. " And there ' s a nice youngster of excellent pith; Fate tried to conceal him by naming him Smith. " SODEKSON, Eva Miriam, B.A.. Mineola. KKF; 222. " Careless she is with artful care, Affecting to seem unaffected. " M -jy 47 SPURGIN, Archie Maurice, B.S., M.S., M.D., X. Dallas. President Post-Graduate Class. " Stars of heaven! For Class Eleven Dr. Spurgin, Veterinary surgeon! " V.Z., SUMMERFIELD, Douglas West, B.A., Oak Cliff. 2AE; Senior Eleven. " Not Fortune ' s worshipper, nor Fashion ' s fool; Not lucre ' s madman, nor ambition ' s tool. " WHALING, Horace Morland, Jr., B.A., Huntsville. Ran The Texan in 1902, and got along pretty well until he bucked into the " Ashbel show " ; member Athenaeum ; invented the Athenaeum banquet ; Editor The Magazine; framer of the Athenaeum Constitution, which will soon be discarded. " Out of breath to no purpose; In doing many things doing nothing. " WITT, Charles Eugene, B.A., Bartlett. l A0. ' ' One glaring chaos and wild heap of wit. " 48 Senior Retrospect. WHAT WE OUGHT TO HAVE DONE. ' E HAVE climbed a pinnacle, we have reached a goal— it is not the pinnacle nor the goal ; it is but a landing on the staircase, a recess to give us breath- ing-space to cast one look behind us and use our past experiences to profit us in the future— to give us time to hitch our chariot to the final star. Looking backward, we see in the dim, shadowy distance the brambly patch, through which we labored, bleedmg and foot-sore, and not seeing near by the flowery plain ; we look back upon the stony highway over which we stumbled not heeding the path of turf beside; we see ourselves as then we waded through sloughs of Despond, blind to the ready stepping-stones ; we see all along the sinuous road how we missed the golden opportunities that would have helped ease our labors, lighten our toils, and brighten our companionship. We remember having revelled in frivolities when we should have labored ; we remember having plodded in aching dullness when in the flash of the spirit we might have proceeded in magnificence. We look back on the vale through which we journeyed, in bliss at times, and strengthened through our comradeship and common zeal, and from this our pin- nacle, standing in the hush between two conflicts, in one flash of understanding we see how far we have succeeded and wherein we have failed. We have climbed hither but to look back and judge, to gauge our limitations, to see ourselves as we were and are, and for us — in the the words of The Philistine — " The truths of Nature come into view like the distant stars filling the night of the world with new wonder and new light. Truth bubbles like the gracious fountain which dances in desert and glade, that man, parched by error, may be allured to its joyous streams. Truth springs up like flowers in the fields and hedgerows of life — always modest, always unobtrusive, always gladsome. Give us discernment to see it, give us the sense to welcome it, give us the curiosity to study it, give us the un- derstanding to know its worth, give us the courage to act upon it, give us the generosity to extend it to all who know it not. " We have our glories and our regrets. We glory to have come thus far, to see on the distant horizon the land of our dreams and part of the way thither; we glory in our friends, our multiple interests, our minds stored with ambitions, glowing ideas, latent possibilities. " A boy is a man in the cocoon — you do not know what it is going to become— his life is big with possibilities. He may make or unmake kings, change boundary lines between states, write books that mold characters, or invent machines that will revolutionize the commerce of the world. Be patient with the boys ; you are dealing with soul-stuff. Destiny awaits just around the comer! " Our regrets? That we frittered away the irrevocable hours; that we fiddled and danced when we should have stored away the golden grains; that e passed worth by to smile upon worthlessness ; th at we have crossed the threshold, grown from boys and girls into men and women, without using for the very best and highest the soul-stuff with which we are endowed! And then there is a vague, intangible regret because— Destiny is still waiting around the corner. GrETCHEN Rochs, Historian, Junior Class Officers. FALL TERM. F. D. Russell Presiden Julia IdEson Vice-President Nellie SummERFIELD Secretary R. E. McCORMiCK Treasurer [WINTER TERM. J. L. Sinclair President. Grace Prather Vice-President. Ima CullEY Secretary. W. F. Buckley. Treasurer. SPRING TERM. F E. Lumpkin President. Alma Proctor Vice-President. Kate Jenkins. , Secretary. George T. Baskett Treasurer. Julia Ideson Historian. 50 eft eft O Oi o z 52 K i i •4 i |y all I ? f ! . 53 J unior Contemplation. WHAT WE MAY YET DO. (In the course of his recent excavations, Dr. W. J. Bottle exhumed the fol- lowing manuscript which a careful collation with the literature of the nineteenth and twentieth centuries proves to have been intended for the Cactus sometime during that period. Thinking it may be of some interest to the present readers of the Cactus, we submit it with a few explanatory notes for the benefit of those whose education is deficient in the science of antiquities. Editor Cactus 2567 A.D.) IN the fall of ' 02 seventy-one 2 Juniors returned to the famous seat of learning, situated on the banks of the smiling Colorado, which for two years past they had been at . During these two years this class had distinguished it- self in their first year they had made the proud body of Junior Laws bite the dust also a swell reception victories athletics proud parents checks while the registrar ' distinguished poet But as Juniors having drunk deep of the cup of glory these things began to pall on them a little. For the glowing dreams of their F hmen » days were gone, so having adopted for their motto Ride si sapis (everything over a D is wasted) 1 1 they resolved to enjoy life a little. What was the use of eternally dig- ging ?i 2 It would be a great deal wiser to have some fun as they went along. In the way of good times at least, much could yet be accomplished in a year ' s time. They would improve each shining hour of those that remained HuUaballoo, Hooray, Hooray " That old rotunda, we ' 11 make it thunder " IScholars differ as to whether this date should be 1902 or 2002, but the chirography and long-tailed commas indicate the earlier date. 2A record recently found of dues paid for Cactus representation by each member of the class, proves conclusively that there were only thirty-one members in the class. Exaggeration doubtless due to the enthusiasm of the historian. 3Evidently a poetical license though this proves conclusively that the large building which has been recently excavated comparatively near the river with a large dome supporting an angel and a star is the origi- nal site of this institution and not, as some aver, a legislative building, which supposition is hardly credible as the politicians of those days would hardly adopt such celestial symbols. ' iAt. This word has caused much diflSculty to the commentators. It is said by Campbell to be undoubtedly from the English hat; Calloway declares it more likely (though apologizing for having an opinion on the mat- ter) that it is derived from the Anglo-Saxon thatan, Gothic datana. Sanskrit dabanana, Indo-Iranian, bababanana, from which also is derived the Italian banana ; Reed derives it from the original grunt of the dust- biting animal referred to below (see note 6); Gray says it is preposterous, inane and altogether Inexplicable to attempt to derive it from anything, while Griffith and Eno agree that the word is utterly inexplicable. Dr. Embry, however settles the matter with his customary precision by calling attention to the fact that it is undoubtedly the first syllable of the word attending, the rest of the word being undecipherable on account of the mutilation of the manuscript. Junior Laws. Purpose of this body not yet fully explained but the theory is advanced that they were descendants from the barbarian hordes kept at the University for laboratory purposes. Though confined in the lowest recesses of the building, they occasionally broke loose and it became the duty of the student body to suppress them. 6Exactly what place the mastication of dust had in the social economy of this race is not known, bat eminent authorities consider dust-biting as an evidence of the herbiverous habits of the animal, while others claim that it has some connection with the ferocious sport, possibly a form of warfare of that time, known as foot-ball, hand-ball or head-ball; authorities differ as to which. 7It is very unfortunate that the manuscript should be mutilated here as it might settle the controversy concerning the exact position of the registrar, which tradition says to have been the most important office in the institution. The reference to " proud parents " is also inexplicable, but it is conjectured that they generally accompanied their sons back to the institution as a reward of excellence. SDonbtless a reference to Sinclair, John I,angland (?) or I ng John (?) a famous poet of that epo ch. Whether the first part of the name was a d,escriptive epithet or a reference to the exceeding length and tire- someness of his work, is not clearly understood. He was the author of " Milton ' s Paradise Lost, " as well as the more mellifluous of " Mother Goose ' s Rhymes. " The latter however probably antedate this document as they show a maturer style. 9Iron-brew was a more popular beverage. However this word may be " gory, " and if so, is probably a reference to the game referred to in a note above. lOProbably the adjective form of the noun, Freshies. Several commentators maintain however that the word here used is intended for foolishmen. lilt is asserted on excellent authority that many of the professors of the institution were so convinced of the expediency of this motto, that they absolutely refused to give auything higher than a D. 12We have for some time past been trying to prove that this is conclusive proof of the dust-biting habits of this race, above mentioned. Should any one desire to do original investigation on the subject for his doc- tor ' s thesis, he will find all the data in Volumes 29, 30, 31 of our Customs and Manners of the Later American Savages. 13The last part of this manuscript is too absolutely unintelligible to attempt to explain. Some light may however be thrown on the words huUaballoo and hooray. HuUaballoo is the original form of our present word hallelujah while hooray was a modified form of halloa at that timet he most elegant form of greeting. 5S Officers. FIRST TERM. D. M. PrendegasT President. Minnie Laura Cade Vice-President. KiTTiE Searcy Secretary. SIMMS French Treasurer. G. S. KiNDLEY Sergeant-at-Arms. SECOND TERM. C. T. Paul President. May Agnes Hopkins Vice-President. Fannie West Harris Secretary. Harry CrighTON Treasurer. Adrian Pool Sergeant-at-Arms. THIRD TERM. T. M. Rector. . • • President. AdelE Johnson Vice-President. Addie Hill ' Secretary. A. D. Robertson. Treasurer. C. H. Amerman Sergeant-at-Arms. Helen RalEY Historian. Sophomore Class Roll. Abemathy, Roger. f Akazawa, Motazo. Amerman, Charles Henry. Armstrong, Margaret. Bartholmew, Flora McElwee. Bibb, I ewis Bardley. Blanding, Robert Palmer. Blucher, C. F. K. Breion, Ernest Winf red. Brooks, Barney. Broussard, James E. Brown, Flora M. Brown, Robert Garland. Buckley, Claude Herbert. Buckley, William Frank. Burns, Arthur Parsons. Cade, Minnie Latu-a. Campbell, L,ily Bess. Cannon, James Reece. Carses, William M. Chamberlain, Ann Lavert. Clagett, Edith Jane. 56 Cole, Tom C. Cooley, Mabel Elsie. Criddle, John W. Crighton, Harry Moore. Davidson, Hugh Henry. Dodson, John Benjamin. Edwards, George Garrett. Ellis, Janie Barreyman. Ellis, Norma. Ellison, Wilson McFarland. Feagin, Anson Travis. SOPHOMORE CLASS. 57 SOPHOMORE CLASS ROLL— continued. Ferguson, Alexander McGown. Fletcher, Henry Tumey. Ford, Guy Wallace. Ford, Henry Harrison. French, James Simms. Gardner, Annie Joe. Gibson, Wm. Basil. Giesen, Walter Edward. Goree, Edwin Sue. Green, Zeddie Andrew. Greer, Emma Artry. Griffin, Edmond Burke. Griffing, William Wallace. Harris, Catherine Louise. Harris, Fanny West. Harris, Temple. Hatchett, Roy Rupert. Heame, Emma Howard. Hibbs, Ethel Louisa. Hill, Clyde Walton. Hill, Lawrence. Hill, Sarah Addie. Hogsett, Joe Bratcher. Holeman, Colon. Hopkins, May Agnes. Houlahan, Gertrude Nellie. ♦Howard, Calvin Scott. Howard, David Stewart H. Howard, Mamie V. Jackson, Bertha. Johnson, Adele. Johnson, Charles Bedford. Keen, John H. Keller, Adelaide. Kelly, Isabel. Keml, Louis Wiltz. Kindley, George Cvrus. King, Mrs Tena C Kirkpatrick, Jack. Knempel, Henry W. ■ ' Deceased. Lake. Lois Cela. Lallier, Herbert C. Lancaster, Edgar Henry. Lichtenstein, Emil Alexander. Maas, Mary Fowler. Marley, James Preston. Marrs, John Peter. Mathis, Arthur. Matthews, Harvey B. Megee, Jonnie. Megee, Mary Lena. Milliken, Martin Horace. Moore, Adrian Turner. Moyes, William Joy. Murdock, Florence R. McCain, Maud. McCall, George Edward. McCormick, Robert Earl. McCrummen, Cecile. McFarland, Addie Allen. McKay, Luke. McWilliams, Walter Leander. Newell, George Stribling. Newton, Clara Ella. Parrish, James Ross. Paul, Charles Thomas. Phillipowski, Jacob Maurice. Pool, Adrian. Pope, Alexander. Pope, Walter Scott. Potter, Eugene Watson. Powell, William Jenner. Puckett, Sadie. Quaid, John Erskell. Rainey, Robert Minter. Raley, Helen. Rector, Thompson Morris. Reed, Nathan Edward. Reynolds, Joe M. Ring, Robert W. Robertson, Albert Drake. Rose, John Henry. Rosenfield, Bella C. Ross, George. Sampson, Frank Watkins. Sanders, Edwin Davis. Searcy, Katherine Andrews. Shaw, Thad. Shaw, William Gill. Shipe, Columbus Annie. Singleton, Albert O. Smith, Andrew Raymond. Smith, Carl Gibson. Smith, Claude O. (Cosine.) Smither, Harriet. Snow, Emma Elsie. vStephens, Walker. Stramler, Allen Pinckney. Swindall, Annie Adelia. Talley, Crystal. Teagarden, Louise. Thomson. Fred M. Thomson. Thaddeus William. Trawick, Ethel Warthen. Tyler, Wallace. Vernon, Willie Crook. Walker, Newman C. Watkins, John Edward. Webb, John G. Weller, Clarence William. Wells, Boyd. West, Pearl. West, Ruby. Williams, Hugh Kelley. Womack, Daisy Dell. Woulfe, Marie Louise. Wright, William Odie. Wynne, Mae S. York, Minnie Lee. Sophomore Aspirations. WHAT WE WOULD LIKE TO DO. THE Freshman Class of 1901-2, following the natural course of events, by kind sanction of the Faculty, has expanded into a noble Sophomoric body : representative, honorable, distinguished. We say expanded, spite of the inevitable decrease in numbers as compared with our Freshman roll, be- cause of the truly Republican policy which has characterized the class develop- ment. Not in numbers, but in the nervous tissue which Dr. Ellis depicts so glow- ingly as Mind, have we strenuously followed the path of growth and evolution. When we look upon the Darwinian pets of the first-year class, with their gleeful chatterings about " what we are going to do " we realize upon how superior an intellectual plane we stand. Not for us such sparrow flights of callow aspiration, such cheerful chirpings of conceit ! We contemplate the fledgelings pityingly as they make their little boasts, vowing to do the undoable and think the unthink- able, for by our increased stature we have a vision of the melancholy Raven, that perches above the Registrar ' s door, croaking, " Never, nevermore ! " We know how hard it is to slip betwixt Dr. Callaway ' s Scylla on the one hand and Dr. Benedict ' s petrified polygon of a Charybdis just across the way. Be it our glory that we have made the passage and realize the lurking perils of the course. We have learned the first great lesson of a college career, and substitute for the loud asseveration which smacks so significantly of Freshmanic tyroism the truly noble aspiration. " Our modesty ' s a candle to our merit. " Undignified, indeed, is the intem- perate declaration of doughty deeds to be— mere declamatory outbursts, futile, reckless, unfulfilled. With chastened sphit and ripened wisdom we hold to the safer, saner aspiration, which guides and stimulates, and is warranted never to rebound upon its luckless launcher with the misdirected zeal of a boomerang, leaving him prostrate with his pride. Soberly aware " how hard it is to climb the steep where Fame ' s proud temple shines afar, " we purpose to have no grinning skeleton of bygone boast mocking us just when we would fain forget the things we have left undone. It has been impressed upon us that " Study is a contest with ponderable, percentable masses of knowledge, " and sometimes we feel wodully overmatched in the struggle ; who would be so sanguine as to back our tame ability agamst the combined forces of Homer and Halsted, Beowulf and Bolton. ' ' What we would like to do " : We should like to win such renown as a person- ified Peregrinus might gain, to achieve the glorious immortality of a Dodey, to but we are unable to see the finish of dreams so dazzhng. Tis our philosophy that the wistful heart may come into its own by simple laws of cause and effect, and surely the glow of our enthusiasm, our great expectations, our beautiful confidence will not be without reward. And, even if so— " Glories, Hke glow-worms, afar off shine bnght But look ' d too near have neither heat nor light. Meanwhile, we tread our joyous way, happy in anticipation, high ope resolve, earnest and loyal in our pursuit of the ideal, still led on by the silver finger of a star. " 59 c- Freshman Class Officers. FALL TERM. H. M. Henshaw President. Miss LEOnore Hummel Vice-President. Miss Mary Stedman Secretary. G. C. Klein Treasurer. L. W. Parrish Sergeant-at-Arms. WINTER TERM. G. E. McCall President Miss Mildred Durst Vice-President. Miss Carrie Gardner Secretary. E. G. Callaway Treasurer. F. W. Householder Sergeant-at-Arms. SPRING TERM. L. W. Parrish President. Miss A. A. Nolan Vice-President. Miss Rose Edmond . . Secretary. G. D. Ramsay Treasurer. R. M. Stocking Sergeant-at-Arms. F. M. Ryburn Class Historian. 60 " Kl ESHW A. " B Titos. 61 FRESHMAN CLASS. 62 FRESHMAN CLASS. 63 Freshman Class Roll Adams, Jesse Lee. Allison, Claude Wallace. Ammerman, Wesley. Anderson, Ernest. Archer, Palmer Marion. Armstrong, Lee Gaines. Armstrong, Willie Sue. Arnold, Fred Taylor. Backstrom, William A. Baines, Rebekah. Baker, Beulah. Barbee, Onie. Baskett, Lindsay W. Battle, Rosalie. Beadle, Maggie May. Blackburn, Edward Stuart. Blair, Myra Elton. Boaz, Ernest O. Bolton, Edwina Rose. Bonner, William F. Boring, James Milton. Boroughs, Margaret Graham. Brackenridge, Mary Eleanor. Barthold, Kathrine. Brahm, Claudia Cecilia. Braun, Tonie. Bright, Mrs. Ellen Ida. Brodie, A. D. Brown, Carrie. Brown, Fannie M. Callaway, Enoch Gilbert. Childs, Alexander Berry. Clendening, John Ritchey. Cloud, Ruth Raymond. Clough, George O. Cook, Isaac Lorenzo. Cox, George Michael. Crouch, Mary Edna. Darnell, Ralph M. Davis, Willie. Dibrell, F. L. S. Dinsmore, John Putman. Duncan, William Bricen. Durst, Mildred Wynne. Eckhardt, Joe C. S. Edmond, Rose. Elliott, Robert Ray. English. Mary Emma. Felts. Mamie. Ferguson, George Oliver. Fewell. Dorothy A. Fonda. Clara Luella. Gaines. W. H., Jr. Gans. Pearl Bath. Gardner. Carrie. Garrett. Christopher C. Garrett. Joseph. Gilcrecst. Edgar L- Gilliam. Daisy Myrtle. Gilmer. Henry Wiley. Goodwin, Lucy C. Gray. Fannie A. Gray, George W. Ham. Grant Taylor. Hampton, Archie Thomas. Harris. Henry Camp. Hatchett, Agnes Bell. Haven. Marie. Habgen, Elizabeth. Heuermann, Aug. L. Henshaw. Herbert Marion Hewett, Hattie Ellen. Hicks. W. Brooks. Hill, Ernest Graham. Hinchliffe. John Lincoln. Holladay. Florence. -Holt. Celeste. Horn. James Edward. Householder, Fred Walter. Hudgins. Fay Taylor. Hummel. Nora Waggoner. Jackson, J. A., Jr. Jar vis. May Mason. Johnson. Kittie. Johnson. Lucy Alice. Johnson, Pearl. Johnson, Robert Douglas. Johnston, Gwynne. Jones, Ella. Jones, John Homer. Keen, Mary Hindman. Kent, George William. Kerbe, Joe Carrington. Kerby. Jerome B. 64 FRESHMAN CLASS ROLL— continued. Kimbrough, Carrie Atlie. King, Alywn Penn. Kingsley, Winifred. Klein, Grover C. Knempel, Henry W. Lambdin, Mary. Lary, Frank Byrd. Lasker, Etta. Lasker, Fiorina N. Leachman, Mayde. Littlefield, Christina E. Lockett, Alice. Malloy, Henrietta L. Maverick, Emily. May, Joseph E. Meyer, Benjamin S. Miller, Benjamin W. Miller, Dudley. Miller, Stella. Mills, Rufus Arthur. Monroe, Dana Elbra. Morey, Ethel A. Morris, Viola. Mothner, Morris M. Murray, Mattie Steel. McCall, George Edward. McGrady, H. Pearl. McKellar, Edwin Irwin. McKenzie, Maude. McKnight, Georgia. McMurray, Leila Jess. Nelson, Joseph Edwin. Newsome, Joe Anna. Nixon, P. Ireland. Nolan, Aldeline A. Odom, Georga A. Oliphant, Janey. Palmer, Edward A. Parker, Charles Justin. Parker, Clara May. Parrish, Lucian W. Patteson, Tom Gray. Pearson, Ollie. Pfeiflfer, Carrie. Pietzsch, Louis R., Jr. Porter, Clarence Milton. Powell. William P. Quaid, Ora. Radican, Nora Lee. Ramsey, George D. Randle, V. K. Raney, Vella V. Rather, Roy Lamar. Reynolds, James R. Rhine, Florence R. Richter, Lettie E. Robertson, Lee. Robertson, R. Angus. Robinson, Ernest G. Rogers, Mary Louise. Rutledge, Elsie Mary. Rybum, Francis M. Sanders, Nelle May. Saul, Laura Marie. Schultz, Minnie M. Shelby, Thomas Hall. Sheppard, Annie A. Sheppard, John L-, Jr. Simonds, Anna Wood. Smith, Mrs. M. M. Smith, Oran. Smith, Mabel Ida. Standlee, Morgan. Stedman, Mary Willis. Stocking, Roy M. StoUey, An ita. Stone, Hugh Lamar. Sutton, Herbert Hill. Tankersley, Jack. Thomas, Patrick Henry. Tingle, Gladys Elizabeth. Tipton, Fatie. Titus, Aime Baxter. Trilling, Florence Ade. Tucker, Zuma Lee. Vinson, Brice. Waldon, Epsie. Walker, Lillian Jessie. Wallace, Charles Davis. Wall, Dick Parker. Wall, Maxey Hill. Ware, Senter Lee. Weyerman, Charles. White, Percy Simms. White, Emily Rebecca. Whiteaker, Robert Orland. Whitehand, Effie E. Wharton, Lang. Wilkerson, Emmett Lee. Williams, Minnie. Woods, Joseph P. Yeidel, Chick. 65 Freshman Declaration. WHAT WE ARE GOING TO DO. NEVER did Old ' Varsity welcome a more enthusiastic band of workers than those who, for the first time, graced her halls in the autumn of 1902. Here two hundred gallant youths and charming maidens had gathered to do themselves and their country honor. With a vigor that only the exuberance of youth can possess, they have attacked the obstacles which hindered their progress and handed down to future Freshmen an unattainable stand- ard of scholarly achievements. Upon the gridiron and in the class-room they have shown their right for recognition and their just claims for excellence. Their intellectual accomplishments remain unsurpassed, their physical feats unrivaled by any of youthful years. Champions of football in their own department, they only yielded the palm to the burly Junior Laws, and this defeat is not disheartening. What mortal pha- lanx could hope to withstand the onslaughts of these untamed ruffians, who never felt the gentle touch of civilization tmtil the generous Freshmen extended it to them? These Vandals have been rescued from barbarism and blessed with the natiu-e and endowments of a cultured people. Into their dusky hearts a new light has crept, and the gloom that formerly clouded their minds has vanished. And this is the result of Freshman endeavor. Such is the spirit that controls Freshman action. To free the world from ignorance and savagery, — this is their mission. How nobly they have begun ! If, in the opening of their college careers, they can instill a gentleness into the nature of their fellow-man, surely they will bless humanity when they have been strength- ened and broadened by college training. If the achievements of the past may justify a prophecy, we expect the Class of ' 06 to win the honors of the future. A manhood so vigorous and a womanhood so refined must show their true worth in after years. The individuals who flatmted on the December breeze the tattered shreds of the " Perigrinus " will wave their ban- ners of triumph in the contests that are to come. Already has their quality been determined and their ability tested. It was their support that made ' Varsity ' s football team so formidable and enabled them to almost secure the Southern championship. From among their number came the star full-back of the South. The peerless Jackson and the invincible Parrish are always mentioned where football is the topic. And not alone in athletics do they excel. Literature claims from them a fol- lowing and oratory boasts of some worthy exponents. These are the stars that will shine with amazing brilhance in the intellectual firmament of posterity. Among the gayeties of Freshman girlhood there is a deeper and nobler element. Within their souls the literary talent is budding, and it must finally blossom forth in all its excellence. These and many more are the marvelous endowments of this year ' s Freshmen. Oh, wonderful perfection of the human race ! What must the future hold for them? Such power of intellect and nobleness of character cannot long be hidden from the world. From among their number a youthful Demosthenes will arise, and the thrones of oppression will tremble at his words. The Herculean Parrish will hurl the weights of injustice beyond the borders of the land and close the mouth of Anarchy with the grip of his iron sinews. And then a new Madame De Stael will enlighten the people with a literature that shows the true tinge of genius, and breathes the soul-felt raptures of her Freshman days. What joy we shall then feel to remember that we sipped at the same fountain and strolled together in the shades of pe ice and love! p M. Ryburn. 66 67 68 THOMAS ULVAX TAYLOR, M.C.E., Professor oj Applied Mathematics. C.E. University of Virginia 1883; Master of Civil Engineering at Cornell Univer- sity 1895; Member American Society of Civil Engineers 1900; Professor of Physics and Engineering, Miller Institute. Virginia, 1883-88; since 1888 in charge of Civil Engineering, University of Texas. EDWARD CHRISTIAN HENRY BANTEL, C.E., Instructor in Civil Engineering. Attended Rensselaer Polvtechnic Institute, Troy, New York, 1893-97; grad- uated 1897 with degree of C.E. ; Topographer and Inspector of Masonry on New York Ottawa Railroad. Canada, 1897; Super asor, National Railroad of Mexico, 1897 to 1900; Assistant Engineer and Superintendent of Railroads, Cambria Steel Company, 1900-01 ; Instructor in Civil Engineering, University of Texas, since October, 1901. GEORGE ALBERT ENDRESS, B.S., Instructor in Drawing. B.S. Universitv of Texas 1893; with Burt McDonald, Architect, 1893-95; with Monterev Waterworks 1895-97; with Kansas City, Pittsburg Gulf Railroad 1897-98 ' ; Assistant Engineer. Louisiana Division, Southern Pacific, 1898 to 1900; Architect and Engineer, Monterey Steel Company, 1900-02 ; since September, 1902, Instructor in Drawing, University of Texas. Marvin Curtis Welborn, Student Assistant in Engineering. Thomas Jefferson Palm, Student Assistant in Engineering. ill - OFFICERS . - -■5 First TeRM - Geo Dui en -Presi- RB QiHetteVFVes «C J Howard -Sec, ft:MCWelbornTre as. It J Fblm-Searg)- a+flrms ' » ' B M.I1abe -ei- Po€ ' + -C.E Leonard ; Sp«cK3l__ tet NTBIackburn- rti5+ I I fl Co+hei ' -Bi ' idge inspec+or-FuThompsoii- ' Ornsrvj ' Membei — » SEcoNoTerm v- T.J Palm - Pt-95t =-NTa ' (acKburn-V.Prest a M Habere Sec. - ThirdTerm C J. Howard- Prest.-M.C.Welborn-V Pre st ' C E Leonard- Seo. ' : Colors Blackboard Black and ChalK White. Mo-H-oe ■ — Yell — St-udN oni-y when thares 0- ' f tie Una. •■ no+hing else to do. Uo-n-q Rod ?-5- ' i-l - -— -O •■ iJ«■i ■- J ' !■ ' Note:— " For Foresight from Station 1908 to Station 1913, " see page 78. 70 71 m I I i CLASS ROLL. E. C. Connor. J. F. Easter. W. F. Martin. J. P. Starnes. M. C. Erwin. W. W. Vann. F. Z. LEE. G. C. Lewis. W. O. Washington. G. G. Wickune. CLASS OFFICERS. FALL TERM. J. F. Easter President. G. C Lewis Secretary. J. P. Starnes Vice-President. F. Z. LEE Treasurer. W. F. Martin Sergeant-at-Arms. winter term. G. C. Lewis President. M. C Erwin Secretary. G. G. WiCKLiNE Vice-President. C. C. Connor Treasurer. J. P. Starnes Sergeant-ai-Arms. spring term. F. Z. Lee President. G. G. WicklinE Secretary. W. W. Vann .... Vice-President. G. C. Lewis Treasurer. E. C. Connor Sergeant-at-Amis. 72 Sophomore Engineers. CLASS OFFICERS. F LU TERM. . ' . ' . ' V i W. J. iVwEUL. . . . ........ . . . . .y. . ., . ... . . ... J Ptestdenii H; a. LicHTENSTEIN. . . . ... ' . " ..■...,.. ' : ... . . . ... ' .- .. .,-. Vice-Pfesident. W. . " GiESEN v " . ; . . ■. it.:,:,,.Seerdary: S. J. Maas Treasurer. H. U. Rhodius., Sergeant-at-Arms. WINTER TERM. SPRING TERM. AV. G. Watkins .• President F. W. Sampson. L. W. Forsgard Vice-President G. G. Edwards. J. P. Murray Secretary R. R. Hatchett. J. B. Armstrong Treasurer H. T. Fletcher. W. J. Powell Sergeant-at-Arms S. J. Maas. A. C. Amsler. J. B. Armstrong. C. F. K. V. Blucher. J. E- Broussard. G. G. Edwards. H. T. Fletcher. S. P. Floore. L. W. Forsgard. W. E Giesen. CLAvSS ROLL. R. R. Hatchett. J. B. Hogsett. L. Hill. L. W. Kemp. E- A. Lichtenstein . S. J. Maas. L. W. McKav. J. P. Murray. J. R. Parrish. W. J. Powell. H. U. Rhodius. F. W. Sampson. O. L. Simms. F. J. D. Starr. C. A. Thompson. W. O. Watkins. 73 FRESHMAN ENGINEERS. 74 ■rssf— -SLi i .T TERM 2nD TEPn C3rd TERM PQC V;CE- PPE 3 I DE n T E " 1 DEriT PRE SlD liT Oi W. Fl M r .- fi ! I P E n Anderson, L. W. Baer, A. Blucher, Conrad. Booth, C. L. Campbell, E. N. Clendenning, J. R. Cunningham, J. C. Davis. E. W. Elder, E. H. Elam, W. E. Ellingson, C. J. S. Ellison, W. M. Foster, R. Finch, H. H. Finch, S. P. Finlev, G. B. Finley, O. W. Floore, S. P. FREvSHMAN ENGINEERS. Fox, H. H. Gil son, W. H. Grant, J. D. Harris, C. T. Hamblen, V. Hancock, John. Jahn, F. H. Johnson, C. H. Kuehne, H. Lallier, H. C. Lee, W. T. Meadgen, W. L. McFarland, I. B. Mathis, A. Murray, J. P. McGrady, H. P. Nagel, J. R. Nibbe, C. J. Phillips, E. D. Pritchett, J. W. Saffaran, T. G. Sims, O. L. Smith, Geo. Smith, G. Wallace. Smith, P. Throop, W. N. Tavlor, P. B. Ward, R. A. Wathen. J. W. Watkins, J. E. Wells, P. B. White, J. B. Witt, M. K. Wilcox, R. C. Wilson, W. W. 75 History of the Freshman Engineers. WE are not merely Freshmen, but we are Freshman Engineers. Heretofore the Freshman Engineering classes have had no permanent organization of their own, but instead they have gone to strengthen the numbers of the Freshman Academs. This year, however, the Acadenis were disappointed in their efforts to swallow the Engineers. Our membership was large enough to effect an organiza- tion that can stand alone to fight its own battles without alliance. Of course time alone will prove this assertion, but at present we may well assume its truth, for the individual members of the class are men of action, are men with a purpose, are men with an ambition to do something really helpful to the world in its progress. Their ambition is not to cram the mind with a petty knowledge of Latin and Greek, but to get a sufficient knowledge of Mathematics and Engineering to enable them to do something progressive, to do something that is truly American. Again, be ye reminded that we are Engineers. Perhaps the main reason that our class is a marked one is that it did not charge up the hill in full armor on a fiery white steed to hammer down with a battle- axe the entrance to the Temple of Learning. An Engineer may not be romantic, but he is practical. He walked up the hill. Another reason that our class stands above all others is that it has many A-students who are not pale-faced. It is true that Engineers are pale-faced from the standpoint of the American Indian, but it is not true that we are pale-faced because of confinement and inactivity. While we have been at work in the field, the rays of the sun have brought to the cheeks of every man of us either a heroic tan or a mass of brown freckles. The greatest honor that has fallen to the lot of our class is the election of a Freshman to the presidency of the Engineering Department. We have begun well, and we hope to end well. The Engineering Class of 1906 is something of a curiosity in the University, because it has not, like all others have, followed in the deep-worn ruts of its pred- ecessors. Its members did not even attend the Hamburg Show, but they did much better, for on the very first day was installed a show of their own. It is a big zoo. A white polar Baer was caught somewhere near San Antonio, and a big gray Fox was captured in the mountains near Austin. At present the animals are caged in the drawing-room, but when the Engineering Building is begun and completed, a room will be set aside for them. Then, as the Roman emperors fed the Christians to the lions in the arena, the Engineers will feed the Academs and Laws to the animals in the Zoo. Freshman Engineer. t6 Officers of the Engineering Department. President Vice-President. Secretary Treasurer FALL TERM. .W. W. Vann. . M. C. Welborn. .S. P. Floore. . B. M. Haberer. WINTER TERM. J. P. Starnes. J. G. Wai ker. C. J. Howard. W. G. Watkins. SPRING TERM. E. W. Davis. J. B. White. T. J. Palm. H. H. Finch. Blackburn, N. Cother, A. A. Duren, G. A. Connor, E- C. Easter, J. F. Erwin, M. C. Amsler, A. C. Arledge, A. R. Armstrong, J. B., Jr. Blackburn, E- S. Blucher, C. F. K. V. Broussard, J. E. Edwards, G. G. Fletcher, H. T. Floore, S. P. Anderson, L. W. Baer, A. Beasley, R. J. Blucher, C M. Boothe, C. L. Bonner, T. D. Borden, G. Buckley, C. F. Campbell, E- N. Clendenning, J. R. Cimningham, J. C. Davis, E. W. Elder, E. H. Elam, W. E. EUingson, O. J. S. Ellison, W. M. Foster, R. R. Fiegel, W. A. Finch, H. H. SPECIAL STUDENTS Averitte, J. J. Boaz, E. O. Buckley, W. F. Boroughs, Miss M. Howser, J. A. Garrett, L- P. ROSTER OF ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT. SENIORS. T. Gilette, R. B., Jr. Leonard, C. E. Howard, C. J. Pahn, T. J. Haberer, B. M. Welbom, M. C. JUNIORS. Lee, F., Jr. Lewis, G. C. Martin, W. F. Starnes, J. P. SOPHOMORES. , Forsgard, L. W. Giesen, W. E. Hatchett, R. R. Hill, L. Hogsett, J. B. Kemp, L. W. Lichtenstein, E. A. Maas, S. J. FRESHMEN. Finch, S. P., B. A. Fox, H. H. Finley, G. B. Finley, O. W. Gilson, W. H. Grant, J. D. Groce, A. C. Hamblen, V. H. Hancock, John. Harris, C. F. Jahn, E. H. Johnson, C. H. Kuene, H. F. Lallier, H. C. Lee, W. T., Jr. Malloy, E- C. Mathis, A. Maegden, W. L- McFarland, I. B. OF THE ENGINEERING Kimball, R. H. McKellar, E- D. Peacock, C. W. Phillips, E. D. Pope, W. S. Washington, W. O. Wickline, G. G. Vann, W. W. McKay, L- Parrish, J. R. Powell, W. J. Rhodius, H. U. Sampson, F. W. Sims, O. L. Starr, F. J. D. Thompson, C. A. Watkins, W. G. McGrady, H. P. McLean, E- C. Murray, J. P. Nagle, J. R. Nibbi, C. J. Pritchett, J. W. Saffaran, T. G. Smith, George Wash. Smith, P. Taylor, P. B. Throop, W. N. Walker, J. G. Ward, R. A. Wagner, I. E- Wathen, J. W. Wells, B. White, J. B. Wilcox, R. C. Wilson, W. W. DEPARTMENT. Ransom, J. H. Shuddemagen, C. L. B. Simpson, J. A. Smith, J. M. Tucker, Z. L- Watkms, J. E- Foresight from Station 1903 to Station 191 3. w Austin, Texas, June lo, 19 13. L T THE University this morning, in the Engineering Building, was held the t® first decennial reunion of the Civil Engineers of 1903, all the mem- - bers of the class being present. Prof. Taylor presided, sitting behind a drawing-desk on a stool tilted at an angle to the horizontal and having a max. shear of in the middle panel, the moment of the web being dis- regarded. The program was opened by a paper by Mr. Albert Adiel Cother, M.A.S.C.E. (Member American Society of Church Erection), the subject being " How and Why Engineers Should Cultivate the Growth of the Beard. " Although Mr. Cother ha[s for some years been employed as chief draughtsman for Waddell Hedrick, he has given this subject much attention, and in this paper arrives at a practical applica- tion of the three-moment formula by intricate mathematical processes. The effi- ciency of this formula can be well re(a)d on Mr. Cother ' s own face. After this paper, the class adopted resolutions congratulating Mr. Nathaniel Townsend Blackburn on his recent appointment as Professor of Civil Engineering in the Texas Presbyterian University. We understand that Mr. Blackburn first applied for this position during his Senior year at the University. After his grad- uation, Mr. Blackburn was employed by the City of Austin for several years as dam engineer, but recently he has filled the position of chief stone-breaker on the city streets. He has written several articles for the leading technical journals, the most prominent being " Derivation of Formulae for Ascertaining What Hours Your Girl Spends in the Library. " At this point the visitors became boisterous, and Mr. Bantel stopped pounding the typewriter, stepped to the office door, and shouted : ' ' Boys, you ' 11 have to cut out this horse-play — the President might come in! " Whereupon the Sopho- mores went away and the Juniors resumed their sleep. Mr. Richard Bliss Gillette presented a paper on " How to Irrigate the Glacier- Worn Bad Lands of Southern Missotui. " Under the direction of the Marionville Collegiate Institute, he has been conducting a series of experiments extending over a period of several years, during which time he has not attended more than thirty- eight shows in one season and has not won a single high jump. Since his marriage in 1904 with Mrs , he has entered society and probed the depths of its mysterious workings. His recent article in the Engineering News on " A New Method for Computing the Dead Plug Load for Extra Heavy Piper Heidsieg, Class A, as Used by the Author, " is producing wide-spread remark in engineering circles. Here Prof. Taylor woke up, and, with his usual alacrity and Stentorian voice, shouted: " This law is absolutely imiversal — imderscore ' absolutely ' ! " Duren thereupon nominated " The Old Man " for sergeant-at-arms, but he was imanimously defeated by the ever- willing Prof. T. J. Mr. Charles Edward Leonard now presented a petition he had just circulated, asking to be excused from the proceedings, as he had some " minor " business in court that needed immediate attention. As usual. Prof. Taylor refused Mr. Leon- ard ' s petition, but said he admired his pluck in taking out a Freshman squad two terms. Mr. Leonard is employed in the office of the City Engineer of Austin, although it is stated that just before his appointment the Mayor was seen with a pocketful of directly imported Manila cigars. He claims that his present indulg- ence never exceeds six bottles a day " from and at " Jacoby ' s. Mr. Marvin Ciutis Welbom made an address on " The Geological Structure and Climatic Conditions that Prevail in Arkansas. " His fitness to speak on this 78 subject is shown by the fact that he is chief engineer of an Arkansas trunk line 18,500 mi. (millimeters) long. This road he operates by the formula P = .89 R, where P is the chief engineer ' s salary and R is the net earnings of the road for the same time. He has just become famous through the production of a new com- pound for the removal of freckles. Sample bottle sent free upon request. Prof. Taylor is here called to the ' phone, and pandemonium reigns during his absence. He soon returns, having gained the information of the location of a chum operated by water-power three miles south 90 west of Texarkana. This information makes him feel quite foxy, and he rules with an iron hand. The next paper presented was by Mr. George Alexander {alias Mickey) Dm-en, on " How to Obtam a CE. Degree without Studying. " Mr. Duren ' s four years spent at the University afford him excellent groimds for this discourse. He de- duces the formula H = .00001 T| -|- .965 Tj, where H = total number of hours of study, Tj = total number of hoiu in the last three days before exams., and Tj = total number of hours in the rest of the term. He has recently contributed an article on sleep to the Good Health magazine, the subject being " How to Cram till 4 A. M. for an Exam, and Then Not Wake Up in Time to Take It. " Mr. Thomas Jefferson Palm now showed to the class a new device he has just invented for the simplification of all arithmetical operations. Mr. Palm keenly felt the need of this instrument during his university career, for although he is a hardy son of the soil, he dislikes all ideas of arduous toil. Owing to his handsome- ness, he is a noted heart-breaker, and he gained quite a reputation as a grasping capitalist while he was the moving spirit of the " exchange. " He has just issued a pamphlet on " How to Become the Professor ' s Pet. " For sale at all news stands. After this paper, Mr. Clement John Howard rendered a comet solo, accom- panied by the " old man ' s " whistle, the combination producing a wind stress of R -h I in the upper laterals. Mr. Howard has been employed m his native country, Cauda, for some time on the C. P. lines west of Vancouver. He is making quite a reputation, and still likes to " be out in the dark. " Mr. Bmno Moltke Haberer, with a sofa-pillow on the table before him, his hands in his pockets and his body balanced, read a paper on " How to Get Wealthy Quick ; or, The Advantages of Marrying Rich. " He attained his success m this line in Mexico, and he now smokes two-bit cigars once a day. On accoimt of his lack of length and excess of breadth, he has to stand on a box to reach a drawing-desk. His eagerness to work is exceeded only by his ability to eat chili at Weirbacher ' s, where he now proposed to take the class to try their old sttmt. Adjoumment was immediate and without further proceedings.— Reprint from Engineering News, ttn«ii, 1913. C. J. H. FroarnertV From AncienT E: Jp+ Recently Unearthed Sopposed i-o represent the Senior Engineers preparing their Qraduation Theses. Thia I nert « W ndrr , { i Ttitenly •Frvstwwn n«kin4|j|v«l Signal tl«6iNtEKlN6 Otrf % Eocjuncrs tnndcrt » Prtpqp ' mj for •VW 80 Grinds. A Problem in Engineering 2.— Put in a double reverse cross-over curve between two tracks, using three frogs— a horn frog, a bull frog, and a hop toad. .:a Freshmen (overheard in the drawing-room): " Why are you wettmg your sheet so much? " " Why, you have to keep it wet imtil it gets dry. " One Sophomore to another: " Sampson, give me a piece of the back of your vest; I want it for a pen-wiper. " ITie Freshmen Engineers have, among other innumerable freaks, a Campbell, a Fox, a Baer, a (Bull) Finch, an Ell(am), a Peacock, a Well, a cellar (McKellar), and a Garrett. There is in the Sophomore Engineer Class a man of very high standing — Sam J. Maas, 6 feet 4 inches. Freshman Engineer writes in an examination: " A tripod generally has three legs. " A notice in the morning paper caught Prof. Endress ' s eye. It read: " A carload of pictiu frames. Cheap. " - , First Engineer: " Is Cother mad about it? " Second Engineer: Yes; he ' s red-headed. " Prof. Taylor to a Junior: " Remember what I have told you : never while the world stands will you be rid of moments — imless you quit engineering, in which event you will be a man of no moment. " Vann ' s pledge on a final exam.: " If there are any mistakes in this, they are unintentional. " Professor: " How many people can stand to the square foot? " Lewis : ' ' That depends upon the size of their feet. " Professor : " Mr. Leonard, how came you to be a witness in the cases involving the selling of intoxicating liquors to minors? " Leonard (with a truthful expression): " Why, I had just walked into the saloon to get a match. " Bruno Moltke Haberer: " Mein mutter vas Dutch, undt mein vater vas Dutch, undt I vas a Dutchman, too. " 81 83 PRt lDCNT. aCCRCTAKr, TRCA untn. SthOCANT AT AWns. PALL Tcrnn Ltivronce. Mill W nyioshingtoa 04 C.E.Leo« ac-d 03 WHITER TERn sminGTERn. WF MARTIN ' o-r " M.CVsWe foorij- ' 03. W. 0. Washington, 04 vfeia,cKbtirr - ' o3 J PN lur F.Nrnmi.WII C.E Leooard .05 06 oa RBOitletUz C.E.Leooat-d •03. m ' 03 3 S mM. Tl ca . a w.-J:p»»wstt.. ©5 J.r EASTER. J.B.H06SETT. F " vys I. E S B ' ocJ burn C0II U«CIIIU«T1.TKX. EN.CampbeM, C-G EDWARDS m.C.trwin. ' 0+. E.P.5CHOCH. JB WhiTe Bells ille, Tex RHH.iec wtt. C LB Shuddemag ' wi 02, Sobinol Tei6M C.V SMITH. t5 CORPVS CHRISTI? ' ji — .A. HT FLETCHER SPFIoora OUFFAO TEXAS L.W.F0R5GARD WACO S -6 CJobn, W-T-|_»« jP_ } ' arr)eJ forpey.lex. eJLLMfiiAfie AosTiN.Te R.C.W.Icox. Bea umont . TexQ s wmm liocrv J Powell M-rr 83 History of the Engineers ' Club. I HE ENGINEERS ' Club is now three years old, and a lusty child of the De- I partment it is. Since its organization in the fall of 1900 it has grown steadily, until now its membership numbers fifty-two, and includes members from all the classes, besides several of our illustrious " alumniouses. " The Club was formed to promote original research among the members of the Department, to give them practice in preparing papers on engineering subjects, the writing of reports and expert opinions, and to give them general information on many subjects not touched upon in the class-room. In short, to " improve their minds. " Meetings are held fairly regularly, but could be held much more so. We have to plead as excuse that " The Old Man " keeps us pretty busy. We held our first meeting this session about a month after the opening of the University, and immediately elected for President our instructor in Engineering, Mr. Bantel, a man, " prudent, wise, sagacious, and learned in all the sciences. " Not satisfied with being merely the President, he wanted to be the " Hull Cheese, " so he gave us two papers during the fall term, the subject of the first being ' ' Elec- tricity, " and its object the enlightenment of our recently acquired brothers, the " E. E ' s. " The second lecture was on " Iron Smelting, " and was the first of a series of two lectures on steel production. The lecture was illustrated by stereop- ticon views, showing the whole process of iron smelting as carried on at the Cambria Steel Works in Pennsylvania. For the second term we elected " Junior " Martin to " the highest office in the gift of us peoples, " and during his reign Mr. Bantel finished his lecture on the pro- duction of steel, giving us an illustrated talk on the manufacture of structural steel, the illustrations being " stereopticonated " (see Leonard Duren ' s Unabridged Dictonary) . These two lectures were among the best that we have ever had, and were very much enjoyed by us ( " us " including several co-eds). As President for the third term we will have Senior Welborn, otherwise known as Texas Jack, the Master Car -builder. Your humble servant ' s foresight not being as good as his backsights, he is unable at the present writing to give a list of the many subjects that will be discussed by the Club. We are promised a series of illustrated lectures on block-signaling and interlocking, bv Mr. R. A. Thompson, and an illustrated lecture on rice irrigation by Prof. Taylor. The gallant Seniors will also perpetrate some of their theses upon us. Last year we discussed the Austin dam, deciding that it should not be rebuilt, and deciding, incidentally, that it was a " dam " failure. We expect to decide a few other mooted questions for the public before we stop. In closing this history, the writer will admit that there are several improve- ments that could be made in the Club. First, we ought to have more members— we have only about half of the Engineers in the Club ; second, we ought to have more regular meetings; and third, every member should attend every meeting. We leave our blessing with thee, illustrious Club! seeing thee in the dim future ever growing and expanding into greater and greater usefulness, a source of pleasure and profit to all the disciples of the worthy " T. U. " H LAW DEPARTMENT 85 Law Faculty and Officers. ROBERT ' SiMONTON GoULD, M.A.. LL.D., Professor of Law. B.A. University of Alabama, 1844, arid M.A., 1846; Southwestern Presbyterian University, 1866. John Charles Townes, LL.D., Professor of Law. LL.D., Baylor University, ' 1898. William Stewart Simkins, Professor of Law. Yancey Lewis, B.A., LL.B., Dean of the Law Department, and Professor of Law. B.A., Emory and Henry College, 1881 ; LL.B., The University of Texas, 1885. Charles Henry Huberich, LL.M., D.C.L., Instructor in Law and Political Science. LL.B., The University of Texas, 1897, and LL.M., 1898; D.C.L., Yale, 1899. RoBT. A. Hefner, LL.B., Quizmaster. LL.B., The University of Texas, 1902. L W. Lawhon, LL.B., Quizmaster. LL.B., The University of Texas, 1902. 86 X ' EHmJ 3lW5 SENIOR LAWS. 87 SENIOR LAWS. 88 " ri WWE.»lS V W. ■-fX-IFH-IiLi. SENIOR LAWS. £9 Officers of the Senior Law Class. Session 1902- 1903. FALL TERM. C. F. Elkins. H. C. Bishop. W. L.Wise. . J. W. Dean . President. Vice-President. Secretary. ... Treasurer. WINTER TERM. E. H. Hughes. . . W. W. Campbell. j. l. goggans . . . Jay Stansell. . . . SPRING TERM. H. C. Bishop. . A. B. Cole Jay Stanseld. President. Vice-President. . Secretary. Treasurer. President. Vice-President. Treasurer. W.J. True D. A. Frank. . . . W. W. Holland. ELECTED FOR THE YEAR. Class Business Manager for Cactus. Historian. Poet. Baker, B. W. Baker, E. M. Bartholomew, W. T. Barton, A. M. Basham, James D. Beckham, Clifford G. Bishop, Henry C. Borden, H. Lee Campbell, W. W. Carter, B. Ashby. Cristian, L. C. Cole, A. B. Clark, W. Everhart. Dabney, J. F. Dabney, Edwin. Dalton, Carter T. Davis, J. M. Davis, W. I. Dean, Jas. W Dibrell, Jr., J. B. Elkins, Clyde F. SENIOR LAW ROLL. Ellis, C. M. Easterwood, O. P. Flowers, M. O. Frank, D. A. Gay, Kent V. Giles, C. B. Goggans, J. L. Grubbs, S. M. Hardy, H. H. Haven, James P. Henne, H. G. Holland, W. W. Horton, Guy P. Hughes, E. H. Hutchings, T. C. Kapner, G. J. Lawrence, Claud. Lendewig, F. F. Lytle, G. N. Merrill, W. Boothe. Moore, W. S. Nidav, J. E. Parker, W. R. Perkins, Chas. C. Powell, Ben H. Prather, Jr.,Wm. L. Ratliff, E. S. Rhome, R. J. Roos, Emanuel. Russell, A. T. Samuell, J. J. Sayle, W. E. Sewall, Cleveland. Stansell, Jay Stephenson, J. D. True, W. J. Walthall, Jas. D. Wiley, J. E. Winn, Clyde F. Wise, W. L. Witt, Charles E- Whatley, James|_M. OQ Class History of Law 03. WHEN, in the course of human events, it becomes necessary to write a class history, it well becomes the one upon whom the duty devolves to look for precedents in the records of former classes. The appalling discovery made in examining the histories of our predecessors induces the same feehngs that brought tears to the world-famed Alexander— nothing left in the realm of bragdom. Wherefore, premises considered, the Class of ' 03 is going to be handed down to history as the only original class that didn ' t do it all, didn ' t carry off all the honors, didn ' t win all the victories, didn ' t have all the good men. It is the only class that ever entered the University of Texas that didn ' t sweep every- thing before it. To begin with, the Class of Law ' 03 may be called the modest class— both in numbers and in achievements. Coming between the two largest Law classes in the history of our University, ' 02 and ' 04, it cannot boast of numbers. Engaged in little besides the study of Law, it cannot boast of victories. Hence, it cares not to boast at all. At the first meeting of the class in October last, Klapner covered himself with glory and turned the class-room into a howling pandemonium by his eloquent speech: " Gentlemen of the Senior Law Class, I salute you. " Kapner is right there yet. Elkins, Hughes, and Bishop afflicted the class as Presidents; Wise and Gog- gans wrote down J minutes that were never read; Stansell took our money; Gay managed the football team; Henne was captain; Borden, coach; Lytle was cap- tain and Charlie Witt manager of the baseball aggregation. True was politician. Flowers tortured Grubbs with his [vile cheroots. Leavell was the parliament- ary thorn of the class until Hughes squelched him. Winn debated, but won not. Lendiwig wore flowers on his necktie. Judge Simkins called us a " cheer " -ful et. Judge Townes didn ' t say it, but he looked it, that we were a " sleepy " crowd. Judge Lewis " suggested " our whistling qualities. Judge Gomd reserved his opinion on accoimt of the great number of Junior Laws who " butted in. " Judge Clark ordered us to go back into our " dens. " Our cry of ' ' Speech, Judge ! " changed his intentions We have been a patient class. We asked for law, and Judge Simkins gave us " Equity. " We ent to Judge Townes ' " Pleadmg, " and he gave us " Practice. We asked Judge Gould for a " Partnership, " and he gave us " Bills and Notes. " We wanted to make a " Real Estate " deal with Judge I wis, and he gave us a deal of " Constitutional Law. " As said before, Law ' 03 is a modest class. True, some men did so far forget themselves as] to accept a few honors graciously tendered and freely bestowed. Flowers consented to be President of the Athletic Association and of Brackenridge HaU. Bartholomew modestly acted as President of the Students ' Council through- out the year. " Gus " Barton avoided as much as possible the honor of the presi- dency of the Final Reception, but it was literaUy thrust upon him. Dibrell and 91 Moore again represented Texas in the Intercollegiate Debates. The Senior Law Class will doubtless furnish the Texas representative for the Southern Oratorical Contest. Russell served the Rusk, and Hutchins the Athenaeum as President. Dabney and Walthall served as Law Librarians — the first time two Senior Law stu- dents have held the positions. Lytle and Walthall won the tennis championship of the University in doubles. We found the " Peregrinus " here; we let him get " sorter " bruised up; but he is still here. We played but one game of football. Then we were able to hold down the " mighty Jimior Laws " to a score of 5 to o. Examine the score they made against the Freshmen, the Academ. champions. On the day of the cham- pionship game we carried oid " Perry " down on the field to cheer on our brothers of the Law Department. Such was the inspiration of the historic emblem of twenty centuries of Equity that the Junior LaAvs played all over and round and through and under the Freshmen. After the game— but that ' s for the Juniors to tell. " They done it. " The Class of Law ' 03 has been a modest class, a patient class, a working class. It has very little past to speak of ; its present is a trembling expectancy as it is pushed forth into the deep waters of life; its future is bound to be one of success. In my mind ' s eye I see Beckham as governor and Holland as justice of the peace ; Harrison as county judge and True as district attorney; Niday as Mayor and Grubbs as district judge ; Dibrell as a Congressman and Sewall as a divorce lawyer ; Dalton the chief adviser of a trust and Hardy taking chickens and butter for fees ; Cole as a demagogue and Winn as Sunday-school superintendent; Merrill and Samuels with nice clean cases, but not many of them ; Henne will quit his foolish- ness ; Kapner will talk business ; Prather will marry a little country girl and live happy; Witt and Haven will be hot-headed even unto " contempt of court " ; Long Davis will advance by strides; Powell will play politics; Barton will stop danc- ing; Shell won ' t look so sleepy, nor Sayle so lazy; Basham and Stephenson will hunt partnerships; Ellis and Gk)ggans will marry young; Christian will be a judge — of pretty women ; Rhome and Carter will hold State offices ; Perkins and Roos will look pretty; " Little " Dabney will be a senator; Deane will be called sharp, Ratliff shrewd, and Wiley smooth; Kellis will run a ranch; Whatley will run a political machine; Gay will gull the Indians; Parker will quit the Capitol; Clark will be popular with the coimtry people; Dreesen will buy a newspaper, later he will try to give it away; Giles will imitate Jerry Randolph; Lawrence will marry rich and forget his troubles ; the two Bakers will have quite different careers ; Campbell will try to grow whiskers; Morris will make a fortune, Cavett a living, and " Short " Davis a reputation; Horton will create a sensation; Edgar Witt will be an alderman. The rest of the class will be lawyers. Tempora mutantur, et in tilts tnutamur! As the page upon which this is re- corded grows yellow and dim with age we of the Class of Law ' 03 must change. May the change be ever for the better. To him of all the class who in the future rises to highest pinnacles of fame: " We sat with you and studied with you. You are one of our class. " To him who fails : ' ' Here ' s a hand with a hearty grasp. You, too, recited with us ; you, too, are one of our class. " Verily, tempora mutabuntur. D. A. F., Historian. 92 93 a: g 3 if) Lxi O r? " T [ ) £ q: 5 L vj Q. CO S b ' lj CO o i o •v. I in ki lA si a: I CC CL ID 3 I- o a: h- N a a: ' q: IT) O o 94 c- 95 Junior Law History. IT SEEMS to be the purpose of a class history to serve as an opportunity for expressing class pride and patriotism, and all such histories have an inevitable conclusion — namely, that the particular class concerned is the greatest in the history of the institution. The elements on which this superlative greatness is based are many. They vary, from the assertion that the class is the greatest be- cause there are valid claims for its surpassing greatness, to the assertion that it is the greatest because its members would like for it to be the greatest. This article contemplates no direct assertion of such a belief or unbelief, but rests its case on the evidence to be submitted. The Law Class of 1904 is a product of extraordinary conditions. The fact that those entering the Law School next year will have to take a three-years ' course has been an incentive to many to enter this year, and thus avoid spending an additional year on the course. On account of this reason and the constant increase in general attendance at the University, the Junior Class is easily the largest yet enrolled in the Law Department. Its membership includes all shades of verdure and all degrees of previous preparation. Time, the Professors, and the now threatening Green amendment will likely decimate its ranks before Commencement Day of 1904. It may be that some of us will decide that in our attempts to make lawyers of ourselves we are spoiling some good farmers, teachers, and clerks, as no doubt many of our friends and acquaintances have already decided, and under this impulse retire from the further study of the course. Of the one hundred and twenty members of the class, an extraordinary large number have had previous collegiate training, thirty-five of them being graduates or having been students in the Academic Department here, and a number of others having had similar training in other universities. It is probable that no previous class has had as much general academic training. It has been an independent, working, thinking aggregation, from the start, as the exemptions and final grades in each subject show. And yet the atmosphere has been made uncomfortable for the grinder. Of the eleven classes in the University, it has contributed an abnor- mally large number of leaders and workers in every organization and activity. There has never been a disposition on the part of the other classes to set up them- selves for a contest and for comparison with it since the memorable day of the championship football game and " rush, " when the verdant Freshman was terror- ized by the early appearance of the following announcement of the day ' s exercises : " FRESHMEN, HEARKEN ! " We, the mighty Junior Laws, realizing that the male contingent of the Fresh- man Class is an abomination to the State and a pest to the University, do propose to WIPE UP THE EARTH with the individuals of the above-mentioned aggregation possessing sufficient indis cretion to remain on the Athletic Field after the football game to-day. " All those desirous ot seeing this performance are requested to remain. " We are the noble Junior Laws, We feed on Freshmen squeals ; At the very sight of us The Freshman ' s blood congeals. " Oh, we ' re the lusty Junior Laws ! Come, Freshies, if ye dare ; By the gods, we ' 11 eat you, Flesh and bone and hair ! " JUNIOR LAWS. S7 In the literary societies, it has furnished thirty of the one hundred and twenty members who take part in their exercises. In the recent preHminaries for the selection of debating teams to be sent against Colorado and Tulane, three of the six are Junior L,aws. In the contest for the Gregory Batts fifty-dollar debating prize, a proud Junior Law had the pleasure and honor of depositing the check to his credit. In the contest for the Du Bois prize in oratory, three of the leading contestants already entered are out of this class, and gossip says one of them is to be the winner of this coveted prize and honor. A Junior Law was selected by the Students ' Council to represent the student body by delivering an address on Independence Day. Many of the contestants for the literary society prizes are Junior Laws, The class contains two members who hold fellowships in schools of the Academic Department. The four private secretaries and stenographers holding positions in the University are Junior Laws. In the executive positions open to students, it boasts of having the business managers of The Cactus, The Texan, The University Magazine, the Glee Club, and of next year ' s football team. In the musical organizations it is easily the dominant factor and the leader. In the Glee Club, out of the thirty-one members almost a half — fourteen members — are Junior Laws. The business manager and the student members of the Execu- tive Committee are Junior Laws. Of the Quartette, which will be featured on the club ' s programmes this year, three belong to this class. lu the ' Varsity Band, it has six of the sixteen student members, and, with one exception, the first part in each section of the instrumentation is executed by these six members. In the Mandolin Club, it has the director and six of the twelve members, and, as with the band, the leading parts are entrusted to the execution of these members. Of the seven members of The Texan staff, it claims three. Thirty-five of its members have been chosen to make the one hundred and sixty fraternity men in school. In athletics, it has so far been all one way and in this class ' s favor. It went forth under the guidance and inspiration of the far-famed " Peregrinus " banner, and won the class championship in football. Of the twenty-two men composing ' Varsity ' s football team, ten are proud of their designation as Laws ' 04. In track and gymnasium contests held so far, most of the victories are credited to Junior Laws. The " fans " are conceding an easy victory of the class championship in baseball to the Junior Laws, and a large representation on the ' Varsity team. Which of the other ten classes in school can furnish such an array of facts and show so potent an influence on university life and progress? Which of the classes that have made the glorious past can show so large a share in all that goes to make college life? 98 JUNIOR LAW FOOT-BALL TEAM. CLASS CHAMPIONS. Junior Law Foot-Ball Team. Camp Captain — Quarter Back. Searcy Right Half. " " e [ ' ' l ' " " ' ' - ith Jh.; ' »««- - TerrELI Left End McLean Right End. Hatchett Left Tackle. McGinnis Right Tackle. " COTT I ...Left Guard. Debenport ' ' ' ' McIntosh Right Guard. Sergeant Center. Horace Trippet Manager. SiMPKiNS Coach. SUBSTITUTES. Hamilton Willis. GAMES. Juniors vs. Seniors. . . Juniors vs. Freshmen. 5— o- . I I — o. 95 lOO lOI Phi Delta 1 heta. TENA r n ' -A CHAPTKR, ESTABLISHED 1 883. T: s. P.. Waggener, L. P. Fontaine. A. H. r,r ham, FRATRES IN URPE. Malcolm Graham, Leigh Ellis. John Foster, Franz Fizet. F. H. Ravmond FRATRES IX FACT ' LTATE. Morgan Callaway. Jr., John A. Lomax. Eugene C. Barker, Arthur L. Eno. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. ACADEMIC. cy Bedichck, ' 03, G Drummond Hunt, ' 03, Richard H. Kimball, ' 03. Alex. Pope, ' 05, David Howard, ' 05, Clarence W. Wellcr, Cj Arthur Mathis. ' 05 Ike B. McFarland. ' 04. I. Vance Duncan, ' 04, Guy F. Witt. ' 04. Percy White, ' 06, Grant T. Ham, ' 06, Lang Wharton, ' 06. LAW. E. M. Ba ker, ' 03, J as. P. Haven, ' 03, Chas. E. Witt, ' 03, R. John Rhome, ' 03. Edgar E- Witt, ' 03, Wm. L. Prather, Jr., 03. Hammett H. Hardy, 03, Harvev A. Turner, ' o 102 PHI DELTA THETA, 103 College Chapters of Phi Delta ' 1 heta. 68 Chapters. 52 Alumni Clubs. McGill University, Montreal, Canada. Colby College, Waterville, Me. Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H. University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. Williams College, Williamstown, Mass. Amherst College, Amherst, Mass. Brown University, Providence, R. I. Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. Union University, Schenectady, N. Y. Columbia University, New York, N. Y. vSyracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. Lafayette College, Easton, Pa. Pennsylvania College, Gettysburg, Pa. Washington and Jefferson College, Wash- ington. Pa. Allegheny College, Meadville, Pa. Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pa. University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pa Beta Province. University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. Randolph-Macon College, Ashland, Va. Washington and Lee University, Lexing- ton, Va. University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, ' N. C. Central University, Danville, Ky. Kentucky State College, Lexington, Ky. Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn Gamma Province. University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. Emory College, Oxford, Ga. Mercer University, Macon, Ga. Georgia School of Technoloev, Atlanta Georgia. University of Alabama, TusKaioosa, Ala. Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Alabama. Delta Province. Case School of Applied Science, Cleve- land, O. University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, O. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Epsilon Province. Indiana University, Bloomington, Ind. Wabash College, Crawfordsville, Ind. Butler College, Irvington, Ind. Franklin College, Franklin, Ind. Hanover College, Hanover, Ind. De Pauw University, Greencastle, Ind. Purdue University, West La Fayette. eta Province. iNorthwestem University, Evanston, 111. University of Chicago, Chicago, 111. Knox College, Galesburg, 111. Lombard College, Galesburg, 111. University of Illinois, Champaign, 111. University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota. Iowa Wesleyan University, Mount Pleas- ant, la. University of Iowa, Iowa City, la. University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. Westminster College, Fulton, Mo. Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kan. University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. University of Colorado, Boulder, Colo. Eta Province. University of Mississippi, University, Mississippi. Tulane University of Louisiana, New Orleans, La. University of Texas, Austin, Tex. Southwestern University, Georgetown, Texas. Theta Province. Miami University, Oxford, O. University of California, Berkeley, Cal. Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware, O. Leland Stanford Junior University , Stan- Ohio University, Athens, O. ford University, Cal. Ohio State University, Columbus, O. University of Washington, Seattle, Wash. 104 Beta Theta Pi. Founded at Miami 1839. BETA OMICROX CHAPTER. Founded 1884. l)T. E. B. Wright, A. S. Jones, John Orr, Jr., Judge S. R. Fisher. R. L. Pollard. FRATREvS IX URBE. Dr. R. G. Smoot. Clarence H. Miller, H. A. Thornton. Bishop Kinsolving. William Orr, Dr. J. A. French, Ewell Xalle, Edgar E. Townes, Oscar Robinson. FRATREvS IX FACULTATE. Dr. H. W. Harper, Dr. Edward Randall. Edwin E. Bewley, Randon Porter, Thomas J. Caldwell, R. E. Harding, FRATRES IX UXIVERSITATE. ACADEMIC. Wallace Tyler, R. P. Blanding, Joseph C. Kerbey, Jr.. Edward A. Palmer, Frank V. Lanham, Hugh Lamar Stone, Edgar L. Gilcreest. H. Lee Borden, Charles S. Oliver, LAW. Clifford G. Beckham, George W. Burkitt, Jr. 05 BETA THETA PI. io6 Chapter Roll of Beta Theta Pi. 1839. Miami University 256 1 84 1. University of Cincinnati. . . 115 1841. Ohio University 219 1 84 1. Western Reserve University. 215 1842. Washington Jeflferson Col. . 313 1845. De Pauw University 429 1845. Indiana University 338 1845. University of Michigan. . . . 390 1845. Wabash College 229 1847. Central University 302 1847. Brown University 250 1850. Hampden -Sidney College .. . 217 1852. University of North Carolina 147 1853. Ohio Wesleyan University . . 345 1853. Hanover College 225 1855. Knox College 174 1855. University of Virginia 448 1858. Davidson College 138 i860. Beloit College 182 1 861. Bethany College 196 1866. Iowa State University . . .. 212 1867. Wittenberg College 199 1867. Westminster College 142 1868. Iowa W esleyan University . . 202 1868. University of Chicago 79 1868. Denison University 161 1869. Washington University .... 61 1872. University of Wooster 197 1872. University of Kansas 224 873. University of Wisconsin. ... 221 1873. Northwestern University. . . 190 1874. Dickinson College 163 1876. Boston University 213 1878. Johns Hopkins University. . 192 1879. University of California .... 161 1879. Kenyon College 96 1879. Rutgers College 140 1879. Cornell University 240 1879. Stevens Ins. of Technology. 159 879. St. Lawrence University ... 1 78 879. University of Maine 200 880. University of Penn 185 880. Colgate University 209 881. Union University no 881. Columbia University 155 883. Amherst College 224 884. Vanderbilt University .... 123 885. University of Texas 109 885. Ohio State University 134 888. University of Nebraska .... 102 888. Pennsylvania State College . 99 888. University of Denver 74 889. Syracuse University 231 889. Dartmouth College 513 890. University of Minnesota . . . 120 890. Wesleyan University 218 890. University of Missouri 303 891. Lehigh University 892. Yale University 894. Stanford University 900. Bowdoin College 900. West Virginia University . . 900. University of Colorado .... 901. Washington State Univer . 902. Illinois State University. 68 87 60 37 31 35 20 24 Total, 23 inac. chaps. ; mem i,474 65 active chaps. ; mem 1 2,029 Total 13.503 Less names counted twice . . 776 Net membership ■ ■ 12,727 Houses owned 5 Rented 3i Total occupied 4 ID7 Kappa Sigma. Founded in 1867, University of Virginia. Dr. Goodall W ' ooten, Dr. Joe S. Wooten, Dr. H. L. Hilgartner, Dr. Matt M. Smith, Dr. Frank S. Ross, Dr. Joe Gilbert, Dr. W. A. Harper, J. W. Maxwell, W. D. Hart, R. A. Thompson, E. T. Moore, Jr., Walter W. Fisher, TAU CHAPTER. Established 1884. FRATRES IN URBE. Dr. C. Polk Ooodson, Fred Connerly, Arthur Moore, Victor C. Moore, Victor L. Brooks, F. C. Von Rosenberg, Jasper Wooldridge, B. A. Slaughter, Geo. S. Dowell, J. H. Hart, Hal B. Thomson. F. W. Simonds, T. U. Taylor, Killis Campbell, FRATRES IN FACUIvTATE. Jas. R. Bailey, George P. Garrison. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. Joe B. Hogsett, ' 05, John Hancock, ' 05, T. C. Cole, ' 05, William M. Thornton, ' 04, W. W. Vann, ' 04, W. Southern Wathen, ' 06, ACADEMIC. J. B. Armstrong, ' 05, T. W. Thomson, ' 05, A. O. Singleton, ' 05, O. P. Easterwood, ' 03, Samuel H. Boren, ' 06. Budley Fisher, ' 04, Rembert Watson, ' 04, Ben W. Chilton, ' 04, LAW. James M. Davis, ' 03, Ralph Porter, ' 04. 108 KAPPA SIGMA, 109 Kappa Sigma. STATISTICAL. DISTRICT I. University of Maine ' ■ Bowdoin College Alpha-Rho. New Hampshire College. . . , Beta— Kappa. University of Vermont Alpha Lambda. Brown University •• • • ta Alpha. Cornell University Alpha Kappa. DISTRICT II. Swathmore College ■ Pennsylvania State College Alpha— Delta. University of Pennsylvania Alpha— Epsilon. Bucknell University Alpha— Phi. Washington and Jefferson College Beta— Delta. Lehigh University Beta— Iota. Dickinson College Beta— Pi. University of Marjdand Alpha— Alpha. Columbian University Alpha — Eta. DISTRICT III. University of Virginia Zeta. Randolph-Macon College Eta. William and Mary College Nu. Hampden Sidney College Upsilon. Richmond College Beta — Beta. Davidson College Delta. Trinity College Eta — Prime. University of North Carolina Alpha Mu. DISTRICT IV. Wofford College ..... ' . . Alpha— Nu. Mercer University Alpha — Beta. Georgia School of Technology Alpha — Tau. University of Georgia Beta — Lambda. University of Alabama feeta. Alabama Polytechnic Institute Beta-Eta. no DISTRICT V. Cumberland University Theta. Vanderbilt University ' Kappa. University of Tennessee I ambda. Southwestern Presbyterian University Phi. University of South Omega. Southwestern Baptist University Alpha — Theta. Kentucky State College Beta — N u. DISTRICT VI. Millsaps College Alpha Upsilon. Louisiana State University Gamma. Centenary College Epsilon. Tulane University Sigma. Southwestern University Iota. University of Texas Tau. DISTRICT Vn. University of Arkansas Xi. Wm. Jewell College Alpha Omega. University of Nebraska Alpha Psi. University of Denver Beta Omicron. Washington University Beta Sigma. DISTRICT Vni. Ohio State University Alpha — Sigma. Purdue University Chi. Wabash College Alpha— Pi. University of Indiana Beta — Theta. University of Illinois Alpha — Gamma. Lake Forest University Alpha — Chi. University of Michigan Alpha — Zeta. University of Wisconsin Beta — Epsilon. University of Minnesota Beta — Mu. University of Iowa Beta — Rho. Leland Stanford, Jr., University Beta— Zeta. University of California Beta— Xi. Ill Sigma Alpha Epsilon. TEXAS RHO CHAPTER. ESTABUSHBD 1884. FRATRES IN URBE. James W. McClendon, E. B. Hancock, S. R. Fulmore, W. H. P. Himnicutt, Prof. D. A. Griffiths. [FRATRES IN FACULTATE. Edwin W. Fay, H. Y. Benedict. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. ACADEMIC. Adrian Moore, ' 05, D. W. Summerfield, ' 03, J. F. McClendon, ' 03, Jack Kirkpatrick, ' 05, J. R. Swenson, A.B., Walker Stephens, ' 05. E.[Cowan Connor, ' 04, Lee W. Forsgard, ' 05, ENGINEERING. W. H. Gilson, ' 06. J. J. Samuell, ' 03, W. T. Bartholomew, ' 03, Davis M. Prendergast, ' 04, I.AW. C. B. Giles, ' 03, W. Boothe Merrill, ' 03, R. E. Cowart, Jr., ' 04. 112 Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Founded in 1856 at the University of Alabama. Incorporated in 1892. CHAPTER Province Alpha: Massachusetts, Maine. Maine Alpha, University of Maine. Massachusetts Beta-Upsilon, Boston University. Massachusetts lota-Tau, Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Massachusetts Gamma, Harvard Uni- versity. Massachusetts Delta, Worcester Poly- technic Institute. Alumni Associations in Boston and Worcester. Province Beta: New York, Pennsylvania. New York Alpha, Cornell University. New York Mu, Columbia University. New York Sigma-Phi, St. Stephen ' s College. Pennsylvania Omega, Allegheny Col- lege. Pennsylvania Sigma-Phi, Dickinson College. Pennsylvania Alpha-Zeta, Pennsylva- nia State College. Pennsylvania Zeta, Bucknell Univer- sity. Pennsylvania Delta, Gettysburg Col- lege. Pennsylvania Theta, University of Pennsylvania. Alumni Associations in New York, Philadelphia and Pittsburg. Province Gamma: Virginia, North Caro- lina, South Carolina, Georgia. ROLL. Virginia Omicron, University of Vir- ginia. Virginia Sigma, Washington and Lee University. Virginia Mu-Iota, Virginia Military Institute. North Carolina Xi, University of North Carolina. North Carolina Theta, Davidson Col- lege. South Carolina Gamma, Wofford Col- lege. Georgia Beta, University of Georgia. Georgia Psi, Mercer University. Georgia Epsilon, Emory College. Georgia Phi, Georgia School of Tech- nology. Alumni Associations in Washington, D. C; Wilmington, N. C; Atlanta, Augusta, Macon, Savannah and Washington, Georgia. Province Delta: Michigan, Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Minnesota, Wisconsin. Michigan Iota-Beta, University ] of Michigan. Michigan Alpha, Adrian College. Ohio Sigma, Mt. Union College. Ohio Delta, Ohio Wesleyan University. Ohio Epsilon, University of Cincinnati. Ohio Theta, Ohio State University Indiana Alpha, Franklin College. Indiana Beta, Purdue University. - Illinois Psi-Omega, Northwestern University. 114 Illinois Beta, University of Illinois. Minnesota Alpha, University of Min- nesota. Wisconsin Alpha, University of Wis- consin. Alumni Associations in Detroit, Alli- ance, Cincinnati, Cleveland and Chicago. Province Epsilon: Kentucky, Tennessee, Alabama. Kentucky Kappa, Central University. Kentucky Iota, Bethel College. Kentucky Epsilon, Kentucky State College. Tennessee Zeta, Southwestern Presby- terian University. Tennessee Lambda, Cumberland Uni- versity. Tennessee Nu, Vanderbilt University. Tennessee Kappa, University of Tenn- essee. Tennessee Omega, University of the South. Tennessee Eta, Southwestern Baptist University. Alabama Mu, University of Alabama. Alabama Iota, Southern University. Alabama Alpha-Mu, Alabama Poly- technic Institute. Alumni Associations in Chattanooga, Knoxville, Memphis, Americus, Bir- mingham, Florence and Talladega, Province Zeta: Missouri, Nebraska, Ar- kansas, Kansas. Missouri Alpha, University of Missouri. Missouri Beta, Washington University. Nebraska Lambda-Pi, University of Nebraska. Arkansas Alpha- Upsilon, University of Arkansas. Kansas Alpha, University of Kansas. Alumni Associations in Kansas City, St. Louis and Little Rock. Province Eta: Colorado, California. Colorado Chi, University of Colorado. Colorado Zeta, University of Denver. Colorada Lambda, State School of Mines. California Alpha, Leland Stanford, Jr., University. California Beta, University of Cali- fornia. Alumni Associations in Denver and San Francisco. Province Theta: Louisiana, Mississippi, Texas. Louisiana Epsilon, Louisiana State University. Louisiana Tau-Upsilon, Tulane Uni- versity. Mississippi Gamma, University of Mississippi. Texas Rho, University of Texas. Alumni Associations in New Orleans and Jackson. " 5 Sigma Chi. Founded Miami University, 1885. ALPHA NU CHAPTER IX. Established, 1884. M. H. Benson. W. H. Richardson, Jr. J. Bouldin Rector. FRATRES IN URBE. Wilbur P. Allen. T. B. Southall. Marshall P. Graham. R. W. King. John F. Butler. FRATRES IN FACULTATE.] A. G. Reed. FRATRES IN LEGE. SENIOR. James D. Walthall. JUNIOR. Harry P. Bidder, Marcellus Kleberg. George Vance Maverick. FRATRES IN ACADEMIA. SENIOR. C. Bedford Johnson. JUNIOR. Edward Crane. SOPHOMORE. A. C. Amsler. Chas. F. Harris. Chris. C. Garrett. ' G. C. KJein. ' FRESHMAN. Palmer M. Archer. Joseph A. Eckhardt. H. H. Finch. 116 ;0. F. Kuehne. Alwyn P. King. {Gathins P. Walker. STOMA CHI. ny Siijma Chi. ACTIVE CHAPTERS. j Mg LOCATION. ADDRESS. Ip a. Miami University Oxford, Ohio. gg a University of Wooster Wooster, Ohio. Gamma The Ohio Wesleyan University Delaware, Ohio. Epsilon Columbian tjniversity Washington, D. C. 2eta Washington and Lee University Lexington, Va. j ta The University of Mississippi University Miss. Theta. Pennsylvania College. Gettysburg, Pa. Kappa Bucknell University Lewisburg, Pa. Lambda Indiana University Bloomington, Ind. Mu Denison University .Granville, Ohio. Xi. De Pauw University Greencastle, Ind. Omicron Dickinson College Carlisle, Pa. Rho Butler College Irvington, Ind. Phi Lafayette College Easton, Pa. Chi Hanover College Hanover, Ind. Psi . .The University of Virginia Charlottesville, Va. Omega .Northwestern University. Evanston, 111. Alpha Alpha Hobart College.. . . ' Geneva, N. Y. Alpha Beta .The University of California Berkeley, Cal. Alpha Gamma Ohio State ' University Columbus, Ohio. Alpha Eta .The State University of Iowa Iowa City, la. Alpha Epsilon The University of Nebraska Lincoln, Neb. Alpha Theta Mass. Institut. ' of Technology Boston, Mass. Alpha Zeta Beloit College ' . Beloit, Wis. Alpha Iota The 111. Wesleyan University Bloomington, IlU Alpha Lambda .The University of Wisconsin Madison, Wis. | Alpha Nu .The University of Texas Austin, Tex. | Alpha Xi . . . The University of Kansas Lawrence, Kas. Alpha Omicron Tulane University New Orleans, La. Alpha Pi Albion College Albion. Mich. Alpha Rho Lehigh University Bethlehem, Pa. Alpha Sigma The University of Minnesota Minneapolis, Minn, i AlpTia Upsilon The University of S. California Los Angeles, CaL I Alpha Phi Cornell University Ithaca, N. Y. | Alpha Chi Pennsylvania State College State College, Pa. | Alpha Psi Vanderbilt University Nashville, Tenn. " Alpha Omega Leland Stanford Jr. University, Stanford University, Cal. Delta Delta Purdue University ... Lafayette, Ind. ZetSL Zeta Central University Danville, Ky. Zeta Psi The University of Cincinnati Cincinnati, Ohio. Eta Eta Dartmouth College Hanover, N. H. Theta Theta The University of Michigan Ann Arbor, Mich. Kappa Kappa The University of Illinois Champaign, 111. Lambda Lambda Kentucky State College Lexington, Ky. Mu Mu West Virginia University Morgantown, W. Va. Nu Nu Columbia University . ' New York, N. Y. Xi Xi The University of State of Mo Columbia, Mo. Omicron Omicron The University of Chicago Chicago, 111. Rho Rho The University of Maine Orono, Me. Phi Phi The University of Pennsylvania Philadelphia, Pa. ALUMNI CHAPTERS. New York. President, George C. Coon. Vice-President, Harvey C. Camp, 93 Secretary, A. J. Nichols. Fifth Ave. Treasurer, Harry S. Collette, 29 Broad- Recording Secretary, C. H. Eldridge, way. 177 Broadway. Philadelphia. President, S. Lewis Ziegler, 1509 Wal- Vice-President, Thomas Field, loth nut Street. and Market Streets. Secretary, Voorhees S. Anderson, 232 Treasurer, Albert P. Willis, 1336 Cooper Street, Camden, N. J. Pme Street. Chicago. President, Clarence S. Pellett. Vice-President, John W. O ' Leary. Secretary, Stephen T. Mather. Treasurer, William F. Baker. Nashville. President, H. Hardison. Vice-President, T. H. Brewer. Secretary-Treasurer, W. P. Connell. Historian, James L. Gaines. Cincinnati. President, Howard Ferris, Court House. Secretary, George D. Harper, 26 Carew Building. Indianapolis. President, Merrill Moores, State House. Secretary, George C. Calvert, Clearing House. New Orleans. President, John Dymond, Jr. Secretary, Harry Forsyth, 823 Gravier Treasurer, J. Ogden Pierson. Street. Pittsburg. President, W. O. SprouU. Vice-President, A. B. Hay. Secretary, E. W. Marland. Treasurer, F. C. Miller. Milwaukee. President, Edward M. Dexter, 68 Mitchell Vice-President, W. J. Luedke, 57 W. Building. - Water Street. Secretary and Treasurer, Harry S. Hayes, Colby and Abbot Building. Boston. President, John A. Curtain. Recording Secretary, Wm. P. Kerr. Treasurer, Eugene M. Waters. Corresponding Sec ' y, Louis R. Moore, 5 Colonial Court, Cambridge. Columbus. President, Edward M. Taylor, Room 16, Secretary and Treasurer, George N. Marzetti Building. Barrare. Vice-President, Harry N. Gates. 1-9 c- St. Paul-Minneapolis. President, Jesse Van Valkenburg , Min- Secretary, Robert W. Stevens. neapolis. Treasurer, Frank Merchant. Vice-President, Walter Poehler. Washington. President, W. H. Singleton, 2020 H. Secretary, H. Worthington Talbott, St., N. W. 2501 14th St., N. W. Vice-President, Robert Famham, Jr., Treasurer, J. Lewis Riggles, 445 O. 1103 M. St., N. W. St., N. W. Denver. President, Jesse H. Blair, 252 Equi- Secretary and Treasurer, Edwin S. table Bldg. Powell, 1506 Arapahoe St. Vice-President, Frank L. Grant, 901 Corresponding Secretary, Warren W. Equitable Bldg. Holliday, 1410 High St. Kansas- City. President, Herbert P. Wright, 730 Dela- Secretary, Dr. William Maclay ware St. Lyon, Room 31, in 6 Main St. Vice-President, Justin D. Bowersock, Treasurer, Albert D. Flintom, Bank 439 N. Y. Life Bldg. of Commerce. SPRINGFIELD (lU.). President, Geo. N. Kreider. Secretary, Reed M. Perkins. Vice-President, T. D. Logan. Treasurer, C. A. Paul. San Francisco. Secretary, Alexander R. Baldwin. ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS. Detroit. President, O. B. Taylor, 84 Griswold St. Secretary, F. K. McEldowney, 305 West Boulevard. [Western New York. President, H. V. Alverson, 40 Court St., Secretary, Wm. J. Bott, 11 Holland L Buffalo. Place, Buffalo. State op Washington. John S. McMillin, Roche Harbor. M. A. Cleveland, Seattle. 120 Southern Kappa Alpha. Founded 1865 at Washington and Lee University, OMICRON CHAPTER. Established 1884. FRATREvS IN URBE. James R. Hamilton, Frank Andrews, A. G. Smoot, A. J. Gibson, W. W. Wilkerson, A. C. Hogg, Edgar Smith, Chas. F. Horton, A. S. Walker, D. E. Simmons, Dr. Porter, Benj. F. Hill. Dr. A. C. Ellis, FRATRES IX FACULTATE. S. H. Worrell, Dr. D. A. Penick. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. Robert Ring, George A. Duren, Joel F. Watson, Jr., Douglas Johnson, academic. Emmett Wilkerson, John L. Sheppard, John Dinsmore, Harry H. Ford. W. P. Hamblen, James T. Mcintosh, E. E. Mclnnis, LAW. Lewis Johnson. 121 R. C. Sewall, T. C. Hall, S. G. Xewton, Jr. KAPPA ALPHA. 122 Roll of Active Chapters. Alpha. — Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va. Gamma. — University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. Delta.—WoSoTd College, Spartanburg, S. C. Epsilon. — Emory College, Oxford, Ga. Zeta. — Randolph-Macon College, Ashland, Va. Eta. — Richmond College, Richmond, Va. Theta. — Kentucky State College, Lexingfton, Ky. Kappa. — Mercer University, Macon, Ga. Lambda. — University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. Nu. — Polytechnic Institute, A. M. College, Auburn, Ala. Ki. — Southwestern University, Georgetown, Texas. Omicron. — University of Texas, Austin, Texas. Pi. — University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. Sigma. — Davidson College, Davidson, North Carolina. Upsilon. — University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. Phi. — Southern University, Greensboro, Ala. Chi. — Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Psi. — Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Om£ga. — Centre College, Danville, Ky. Alpha- Alpha. — University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. Alpha-Beta. — University of Alabama, University, Ala. i4 Aa-(7amma. Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La. Alpha-Delta. — William Jewell College, Liberty, Mo. Alpha- Epsilon. — S. W. P. University, Clarksville, Tenn. Alpha-Zeta. — William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Va. Alpha-Eta. — Westminster College, Fulton, Mo. Alpha-Theta. — Kentucky University, Lexington, Ky. i4 Aa- oto. -Centenary College, Jackson, La. Alpha-Kappa. — Missouri State University, Columbia, Mo. Alpha-Lambda. — Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md. Alpha-Mu. — Millsaps College, Jackson, Miss. Alpha-Nu. — Columbian University, Washington, D. C. Alpha-Xi. — University of California, Berkeley, Cal. Alpha-Omicron. — University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. Alpha-Rho. — University of West Virginia, Morgantown, W. Va. Alpha-Sigmxi. — Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga. .4 Aa-TaM.— Hampden-Sidney College, Hampden-Sidney, Va. Alpha-Upsilon.—Vmv s ' ity of Mississippi, University, Miss. 4 ) ia-P;ii.— Trinity College, Durham, N. C. 4 -C it.— Kentucky Wesley an University, Winchester, Ky. 123 Alumni Chapters. Norfolk, Va. Petersburg, Va. Raleigh, N. C. Atlanta, Ga. Hattiesberg, Miss. Meridian, Miss. Talladega, Ala. Birmingham, Ala. Jackson, Miss. Montgomery, Ala. Shreveport, La. Jacksonville, Fla. St. Louis, Mo. I,exington, Ky. Hampton-Newport News, Va. Alexandria, La. Chattanooga, Tenn. New York City. Richmond, Va. Staunton, Va. Macon, Ga. Augusta, Ga. Centresville, Miss. State Associations, Kappa Alpha State Association of Missouri. Kappa Alpha State Association of Kentucky. Kappa Alpha State Association of Georgia. Kappa Alpha State Association of Alabama. Kappa Alpha State Association of North Carolina. 124 Sigma Nu Fraternity. Founded at V. M. I., 1869. UPSILON CHAPTER. Organized 1886. I. L. Martin, ' 04. J. R. McKellar, ' 04. Ben Robertson, ' 03. ACADEMIC. F. F. Sampson, ' 03. T. D. Bonner, ' 05. E. D. McKellar, ' 04. A. P. Burns, ' 05. C. H. Johnson, ' 06. George E. Shelley. W. T. Robertson. P. H. McNemer. LAW. C. M. Abney, ' 04. FACULTY. E. P. Schoch. fratres in URBE. Fred Shelley. Chas. Stephenson. G. J. Carter. R. I. Davis. Cullon H. Booth. G. S. Myrick. Deceased. 125 SIGMA NU, Ii!6 Chi Phi Fraternity. Founded at Princeton-, 1824. NU CHAPTER. J. Stanley Ford, Chas. A. Hovt. FRATRES IN URBE- H. E. Ford. W. B. Caswell, — Morrison, S. E. Mezes, FRATRES IN FACULTATE. C. H. Huberich. H. G. Henne, S. S. Searcy, G. S. Wright, C. J. Nibbe, W. N. Camp, F. W. Sampson, CHAPTER ROLL. R. J. Beasley. C. H. Terrell, E. B. Broussard, H. Creighton, J. M. Reynolds, L. Wiltz Kemp, J. R, Beasley, c- 127 CHI PHI. 128 Roll of Chapters. Alpha University of Virginia. Beta Mass. Institute of Technology. Gamma Emory College. Delta Rutgers College. Epsilon Hampden Sydney College. Zeta Franklin and Marshall College. Eta University of Georgia. Theta Rensselear Polytechnic Institute. Iota Ohio State University. Lambda University of California. Mu Stevens Institute of Technology. Nu University of Texas. Xi Cornell University. Chi Dartmouth College. Omicron Yale University. Rho Lafayette College. Sigma Wofford College. Phi Amherst College. Psi Lehigh University. 129 Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity. GAMMA ETA CHAPTER. ESTABMSHED 1897. Walter Bremond, Moye Wicks, FRATRES IN URBE. T. W. Gregory, Howard Key. Cleveland Sewall, Coke K. Burns, Elliot Cage, FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. Fratres in Lege. SENIOR. JUNIOR. Augustin M. Barton. Leon D. Brown. George C. Butte. FRATRES IN ACADEMIA SENIOR. Abraham R. Byrd, Robert Knox. JUNIOR. S. Pledger Burke, • George T. Baskett. FRESHMAN. George Michael Cox, G. E. McCall. 130 131 Alpha Tau Omega. Founded 1865. DIRECTORY OF CHAPTERS AND ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS. Alpha Epilson, Ala. Polytechnic Institute. Auburn, Alabama. Beta Beta, Southern University, Greensboro, Alabama. Beta Delta, University of Alabama, Tuskaloosa, Alabama. Alpha Beta, University of Georgia, Athens, Georgia. Alpha Theta, Emory College, Oxford, Georgia. Alpha Zeta, Mercer University, Macon, Georgia. Beta Iota, School of Technology, Atlanta, Georgia. Gamma Iota, University of California, Berkeley, California. Gamma Lambda, University of Colorado, Boulder, Colorado. Beta Epsilon, Tulane University, New Orleans, Louisiana. Gamma Eta, University of Texas, Austin, Texas. Gamma Zeta, University of Illinois, Champaign, Illinois. Gamma Gamma, Polytechnic Institute, Terre Haute, Indiana. Alpha Mu, Adrian College, Adrian, Michigan. Beta Kappa, Hillsdale College, Hillsdale, Michigan. Beta Omicron, Albion College, Albion, Michigan. Gamma Theta, University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Nebraska. Gamma Mu, University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kansas. Gamma Nu, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota. Beta Upsilon, University of Maine, Orono, Maine. Gamma Alpha, Colby College, Waterville, Maine. Gamma Beta, Tufts College, Massachusetts. Gamma Delta, Brown University, Providence, Rhode Island. Beta Zeta, University of Vermont, Burlington, Vermont. Alpha Omicron, St. Lawrence University, Canton, New York. Alpha. Lambda, Columbia University, New York, N. Y. Beta Theta, Cornell University, Ithaca, New York. Alpha Iota, Muhlenburg College, Allentown, Pennsylvania. Alpha Upsilon, Pennsylvania College, Gettysburg, Pennsylvania. Alpha Pi, W. J. College, Washington, Pennsylvania. 1 2 Tau, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, i ' ennsylvania. Alpha Delta, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, North Carolina. Xi, Trinity College, Durham, North Carolina. Beta Xi, College of Charleston, South Carolina. Delta, University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Virginia. Alpha Nu, Mt. Union College, Alliance, Ohio. Alpha Psi, Wittenberg College, Springfield, Ohio. Beta Eta, Wesleyan University, Delaware, Ohio. Beta Mu, Wooster University, Wooster, Ohio. Beta Omega, State University, Columbus, Ohio. Gamma Kappa, Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio. Alpha Tau, S. W. Pres. University, Clarksville, Tennessee. Beta Pi, Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tennessee. Beta Tau, S. W. Baptist University, Jackson, Tennessee. Omega, University of the South, Sewanee, Tennessee. Pi, University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tennessee. ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS. AUentown Alumni Association, Allentown, Pennsylvania. Augusta Alumni Association, Augusta, Georgia. Birmingham Alumni Association, Montgomery, Alabama. Boston Alumni Association, Waverly, Massachusetts. Chicago Alumni Association, Roanoke Bldg., Chicago, Illinois. Cleveland Alumni Association, Cleveland, Ohio. Dallas Alumni Association, Dallas, Texas. Dayton Alumni Association, Dayton, Ohio. D. C. Alumni Association, Washington, D. C. Georgia Alumni Association, Atlanta, Georgia. Louisville Alumni Association, Louisville, Kentucky. N. Y. Alumni Association, 114 W. 109th St., New York City. Pittsburg Alumni Association, Greensburg, Pennsylvania. Tennessee Alumni Association, 229 N. College St., Nashville, Tennessee. Texas Alumni Association, Dallas, Texas. 133 Phi Phi Phi Fraternity. Founded 1897. ACADEMIC. C. L. BOOTHE, ' 06. R. G. Brown, ' 05. H. H. BURCHARD, ' 04. A. ly. Calhoun, ' 04, H. T. Fletcher, ' 05. H. C. Harris, ' 06. D. T. Johnston, ' 05. J. H. Ranson, ' 04. G. N. Lytle, ' 03. I.AW. Samuel Neathery, ' 04. 134 PHI PHI PHI. 135 Phi Gamma Delta. Founded in ii TAU DEUTERON CHAPTER. Re-established 1901. FRATRES IN URBE. Hon. A. S. Burleson, Wilber H. Young. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. William L. Prather, Edwin DuBois Shurter. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. ACADEMIC. Wesley Ammerman, S. R. Ashby, J. R. Cannon, F. L. S. Dibrell, G. C. Embry, A. T. Feagin, G. L. Gray, H. B. Matthews W. M. Powell, R. A. Richey, H. U. Rhodius, C. H. Smith, George Smith, F. D. Russell. E. H. Bailey, A. P. Barrett, J. H. Benefield, C. T. Dalton, LAW. J. B. Dibrell, Jr., T. C. Hutchings, C. E. Perkins, B. H. Powell, G. W. Sergeant. 13 G. L. Gray, F. D. Russell, J. R . Can non , S. R. A shby , J. H. Benefield, K. D. Shurter, C T. Dalton, R. A. Richey, H. B. Matthews, G. C. Embry, W. M. Powell, C. H. Smith, G. Smith, J. B. Dibrell, Jr., B. H. Powell, E. H. Bailey, A T. Feagin, A. P. Barrett, H. U. Rhodius, G. W. Sergeant W. Ammerman, T. C. Hutchings, F. I . S. Dibrell, C. E. Perkins. 137 Active Chapters of Phi Gamma Delta, Adelbert. Allegheny Amherst. Bethel. Brown University. Bucknell. Colgate. College, City of New York. Cornell University. Colu mbia University. Dartmouth. Denison. De Pauw University. Gettysburg. Hampden-Sidney. Hanover. Illinois Wesleyan. Indiana. Johns-Hopkins University. Knox. Lafayette. Lehigh. Mass. Inst. Technology. New York University. Ohio State University. Ohio Wesleyan Pennsylvania State. Purdue. Roanoke, Richmond. Syracuse University. Trinity. University of Maine. University of Minnesota. University of Missouri. University of Michigan. University of Pennsylvania . University of Virginia. University of Tennessee. University of Alabama. University of Texas. University of Illinois. University of Wisconsin. University of Chicago. University of Kansas. University of Nebraska. University of California. University of Washington. Union. Wabash. Washington and Jefferson. Washington and Lee L niversity. William- Jewell. Wittenberg. Wooster. Worcester Polytechnic Institute. Yale Universitv. Total, 57. 13? Pi Beta Phi Fraternity. Founded April, 1867, Monmouth Coi,i,ege. Vermont Alpha Middlebury College. Vermont Beta University of Vermont. Columbia Alpha Colmnbian University. Pennsylvania Alpha Swarthmore College. Pennsylvania Beta Bucknell College. Ohio Alpha Ohio University. Ohio Beta Ohio State University. New York Alpha Syracuse University. Massachusetts Alpha Boston University. Maryland Alpha The Woman ' s College of Baltimore. Illinois Beta Lombard University. Illinois Delta Knox College. Illinois Epsilon Northwestern University. Illinois Zeta University of Illinois. Indiana Alpha Franklin College. Indiana Beta University of Indiana. Indiana Gamma University of Indianapolis. Michigan Alpha Hillsdale College. Michigan Beta University of Michigan. Iowa Alpha Iowa Wesleyan University. Iowa Beta Simpson College. Iowa Zeta Iowa State Univsrsity. Missouri Alpha University of Missouri. Wisconsin Alpha University of Wisconsin. Louisiana Alpha Newcomb College, Tulane University. Kansas Alpha Kansas University. Nebraska Beta University of Nebraska. Texas Alpha University of Texas. Colorado Alpha University of Colorado. Colorado Beta Denver University. California Beta University of California. 139 c— Pi Beta Phi. Texas Alpha, Installed February 19, 1902. SORORES IN URBE. Jamie Armstrong. Mmnie Rose. Loula Rose. Vivian Brenizer. Mrs. Wilber H. Young. SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE. Ada Garrison. Anne Townes. Juniors. Aline Harris. Grace Hill. Edith Clagett. Sophomores. Mae Wynne. Flora Bartholomew. Rose Edmond. Mildred Durst. Emily White. Freshmen. Leonore Hummel. Rosalis Battle. Margaret Borroughs. Fay Hudgins. Lei Waggener. Emily Maverick. Kate Barthold. 140 PI BETA PHI. 141 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA. 142 Kappa Kappa Gamma. Founded at Monmouth Coli bcb, 1870. Alma K. Jones, ' 03, BETA XI CHAPTER. Olatia Crane, P. G. Eva Miriam Sodekson, ' 03, Helen Olive Devine, ' 03. Mary Helen Simkins, ' 04, Fanny West Harris, ' 05, Emma Howard Heame, ' 05, Annie Joe Gardner, ' 05, Mary Willis Stedman, ' 06, Ethel Abbie Morey, ' 06, Eleanor Brackenridge, ' 06, Julia Bedford Ideson, ' 04. Mary Virginia Rice, ' 05, Lois Cema Lake, ' 05, Katherine Andrews Searcy, ' 05. Henrietta Louise Malloy, ' 06, May Mason Jarvis, ' 06, Carrie Bonner Gardner, ' 06. SOROR IN URBS. Mrs. William L. Bray. 143 Chapter Roll. pfij Boston University. Beta Epsilon Barnard College, New York. Pg{ " Cornell University. Beta Tau Syracuse University. Beta Alpha University of Pennsylvania. Beta Iota Swarthmore College. Gamma Rho AUegheny College, Pa. Lambda Butchtel College, Ohio. Beta Gamma Wooster University, Ohio. Beta Nu Ohio State University. Beta Delta University of Michigan. Xi Adrian College, Michigan. Kappa Hillsdale College, Michigan. Delta Indiana State University. Iota De Pauw University, Ind. Mm Butler College, Ind. Eta University of Wisconsin. Beta Lambda University of Illinois. Upsilon Northwestern University, 111. Epsilon , . . . Illinois Wesleyan University. Chi University of Minnesota. Beta Zeta Iowa State University. Theta Missouri State University. Sigma Nebraska State University. Om£ga Kansas State University. Beta Mu Colorado State University. Beia Xi Texas State University. Pi University of California. Beta Eta Leland Stanford, Jr., University. 144 Beta Epsilon. Miranda S. Jagoe, Lillian L. Greer, Gretchen Rochs, Organized 1902. MEMBERS. Janie Ellis, Ethel Oliphant, Anna Simonds, Katherine Petty, Alma Proctor, Lily B. Campbell. Summary of Fraternities. Phi Delta Theta. . " Beta Theta Pi Kappa Sigma Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi ... Southern Kappa Alpha Sigma Nu Chi Phi Phi Phi Phi Alpha Tau Omega Theta Xu Epsilon (Inactive) . Phi Gamma Delta Pi Beta Phi (Sorority) Kappa Kappa Gamma (Sorority) Beta Epsilon (Local Sorority) Fraternity Men without Local Chapters ESTABLISHED. MEMBERS 1883 21 1884 15 1884 16 1884 15 1884 17 1884 15 1886 9 1892 13 1897 10 1898 12 1898 — I901 23 1902 17 1902 17 19 2 9 8 5i;g Total. 217 FRATERNITY MEN WITHOUT LOCAL CHAPTERS. W. J. Battle. Z North Carolina J. B. Clark, Z Harvard. W. T. Mather, Y Johns Hopkins. C. D. Rice, AKE Vanderbilt. F. H. Curtis, 4 K Perdue. H. E. Bolton, 0AX Wisconsin. R. H. Griffith, X Furman University. H. D. Gray, AY Colgate. 1 15 FRATERNITY HOUSES. 1 46 FKATKKXITV HOUSES. 14- VIEWS SURRCHNDING UNIVERSITY, 148 Clubs 149 I50 University German Club. OFFICERS. FIRST HALF. Barton, A. M . Samuels, J.J. COWART, R. E. HOGSETT, J. B. President .... Vice-President Leader Secretary and Treasurer. Shaver, R. M. Kerbey, J. Pope, A. Fisher, S. W. Cowart, R. E. Hall, C. Nalle, E. Thornton, W. M. Rose, T. Caswell, W. Love, R. M. Harding, E. Witt, C. E. Graham, M. Hudnall, O. Fulmore, S. R. Summerfield, D. Kirkpatrick, J. Gilcreese, Tyler, W. Bonner, T. D. Allen, W. P. Hogsett, J. B. Butler, J. Wright, G. S. Oliver, C. S. Hunt, G. D. Walker, D. Moore, E. T. ROLL. Cochran, H. Porter, R. Blanding, P. Hancock, J. Easterwood, O. Connor, E. C. Samuels, J. J. Kimball, R. H. Dtmcan, I. V. Rhome, R. J. Sampson, F. F. Walthall, J. Borden, H. L. Key, p. Singleton, A. O. Rhea, J. E. Wharton, L. Trippett, H. Griffin, J. Broussard, E. Howard, D. Ham, G. T. Stone, H. L. Burchard, X. Harris, C. H. Lytle, G. Calhoun, A. L. SECOND half. Samuels, J. J. Walthall, J. .... Merrill, W. B. Easterwood, O. P. Thompson, C. Boaz, Geo. Keuhne, Geo. Baskett, Geo. Bailey ,Geo. Prather, W. L. Jr. Maillot, C. Goldbeck, McLean, J. Burkitt, G. Jr. Watson, R. S. Benson, M. Wathen, W. Hardy, H. Cage, E. Brown, L. Fish , B. Barton, A. M. Geison, W. Armstrong, J. Cole, T. Bums, C. Haven, J. P. McClendon, J. Moore, A. McClendon, J. W. Rhodius, H. U. Deussen, A. Bolin, C. F. 151 The Glee Club. OFFICERS: Dr. D. A. Penick, Director. H. Maxey Hargrove, President. JLewis Johnson, Business Manager. h. Will Welker, Secretary, Dr. Penick. G.|V.]_Maverick. H. M. Hargrove. S. G. Newton. S. D Grant. H. M. Henshaw. F. D. Russell. J. R. ' Golden. J. L. Sinclair. J. R. Cannon. W. S. Moore. Executive Committee : C. F. Bolin. Lewis Johnson. First Tenors : E. Cage. J. D. Kivlehen. W. T. Lee. Second Tenors : C. F. Bolin. L. W. Welker. D. P. WaU. J. P. Luton. First Basses : W. D. Smith, G. C. Butte. A. C. Amsler. R. E. McCormick. Second Basses : R. A. Richey. R. A. Porter. G. W. Burkitt, Jr. F. E. Lumpkin. Dr. Penick. R. P. Blanding. M. R. Ferguson. A. B. Titus. Lewis Johnson. W. L. Prather. Jr. Quartette. Messrs. Maverick, Porter, Smith and Johnson. The Mandolin Club. OFFICERS W R Gillette, Director. R. A. Richey, Business Manager. First Mandouns: H. H. Ford. R. p. Blanding. Second Mandolins : S. D. Grant. M. R. Ferguson. fj. D. Kivlehen. Guitars: G. W. Burkitt, Jr. R. A. Richey, Piano: F. E. Lumpkin. W. R. Gillette C. F. Bolin. R. E. McCormick. J. G. Logue. L. W. Welker. 152 (U.KE CLUB. C- 153 The University Band. Dr. H. E. Baxter, Director. Cornets — Dr. Baxter. — English. C. J. Howard. Clarinets — C. F. Bolin. I. N. Newfield. C. Moorf. G. C. F. Butte. ]. h. Sinclair. Trombones — H. M. Ceighton. Oscar Thorsen. Walker Stephens, lyoade " Walker Stephens. C. Blucher. R. V. Solomon. E. P. Schoch. Saxophmie- Altos- Baritones — Tubas — J. F. Dofflemeyer. lycwis Johnson. Geo. Smith, M. E. Erwin W. R. Crdlette. Sam Glaser. Carter. Bass Drum — A. L. Calhoun. Snare Drum — F. E. Lumpkm. 15 + The University of Texas Press Club. OFFICERS. Alex. Deussen President. D. A. Frank Vice-President — Critic W. S. Pope . Secretary — Treasurer ME.MBERS. N. E. Reed, M. B. Rutherford. Cleveland vSevvall, W. D. Smith, J. F. Dabney, A. P. Stramler. Dexter Hamilton, C. B. Johnson, H. U. Rhodius, A. T. Hampton, Chas. W. Ramsdell, Edward W. Davis, A. M. Spurgin, John A. Lomax, Tames F. Johnson, Shearon Bonner, A. F. Weisberg, R. E. McCormick, John L. Sinclair, R. S. Pantermuehl, J. B. Kerbey, Richard Morgan, Jr., Horace Trippett. 155 p. E. C. CLUH. 15 " p. E. C. SIK SEMPER TYRANNIS, NUX VOMIKA BELLhAIK. J. Pete on Left, H. U. Rhodius. Osteopath, W. J. Powell. Goat, J. J. Averitte. Rooster, W. h. McWilliams. . Pete, C. H. Terrell. J. Pete on Rights J. R. Cannon. J. Pete Plenipo., W. N. Camp. Attorney-General, W. S. Moore. Inside door slammer, J. C. Cunningham. Poet Laureate, J. L. Sinclair. Keeper of the Kork Screw, M. McLean. Medical Examiner, C. T. Paul. A. C. Amsler. J. j; Averitte. Guy Borden. J. M. Burford. J. R. Cannon. W. N. Camp. Ed. Crane. J. C. Cunningham T. P. Faulk. O. W. Finley. Brutes. C. B. Giles J. R. Golden. C. Huggins. M. McLean. E. C. McLean. W. L. McWilliams. W. S. Moore. S. Neathery. C. T. Paul. W. J. Powell. R. M. Rainey. H. U. Rhodius. R. A. Richey. J. L. Sinclair. J. L. Sheppard. C. H. Terrell. T. W. Thomson. H. E. Trippett. W. G. Watkins B. Wofiford. 157 The Ancient and Honorable Order of Gooroos. OFFICERS. Maximus Eumolzypus M. O. Flowers. Cerberus I ' Swis Johnson. Charon REMbERT WaTSON. , , . . J D. J. Harrison. Priests of the Aquarium •.•;•• ( R. C. PanTERMUEHL. Herald of the Styx A. M. Fjiazier. Herald of Light AlEX. WEISBERG. Guardian Dragon DEXTER Hamilton. Syhilline Priest John A. I )max. Guardian of the Vault of Mystery W. Stevens. Warden of the Tomb W. W. Vann. MEMBERS. J. E. Wiley, J. P. Starnes, George Wright. W, R. Gillette. Dave Pendergast. T. J. Palm. The Ancient and Honorable Order of Gooroos, said to have flourished in the Universities at Alexandria and later at Constantinople, and therefore the oldest of college secret societies, has been established in the University of Texas. It tran- scends without coming into conflict with college fraternities. It is not a com- petitor nor even a coadjutor of them, for a title to its membership may be had by any man without regard to his former affiliation or non-affiliation with other societies. The circle, as its appropriate emblem, indicates its scope and purpose. The bonds of friendship, which compose the circle, are not stronger nor weaker than the worth of each individual member. Held together by similar ideals, con- geniality of temperament and a common purpose, its membership propose to become a positive force in whatever makes for the upbuilding and conservation of the higher life in the University of Texas. 15 GOOROOS. 159 FINAL BALL. I 60 The 1903 Final Ball. A. M. Barton, Presulent. BuDLEY Fisher, Supervisory Chairman. James P. Haven, Chairman Invitation Committee. J. D Walthall, Chairman Finance Committee. AlEXAJ dER DEUSSEN, Chairman Decoration Committee. F. F. Sampson, Chairman Reception Committee. A. M. FraziER, Chairman Arrangement Commtu. J. J. SamuELL, Chairman Floor Committee. 161 FINAL BALL COMMITTEE. 162 ®rgani3ation6 163 Ashbel Literary Society. Eunice Aden President. Helen Devine , Vice-President. Helen RalEY :-. Secretary. Virginia Rice Treasurer. Kitty Petty Wardens. Annie Joe Gardner ) Eunice Aden. OcTAViA Nichols. Alma Jones. Kitty Petty. Ethel Oliphant. Helen Devine. Margaret Holliday. Olatia Crane. Nellie Summerfield. Alice Harrison. Helen Simkins. Fanny West Harris. Virginia Rice. Grace Hill. Janie Ellis. Julia Ideson (Honorary). Grace Prather. Augusta Rucker (Honorary). Mary L,ambdin Flora Bartholomew (Honorary). Annie Joe Gardner. Emma Greer. Edna Leavell. Celeste Holt. Gretchen Rochs. LuLA Bailey (Honorary). Fanny Prather. Helen Raley. Lillian Greer. 164 ASHBEU. 1 6; Sidney Lanier. Miss Maud vShipe . . . . Miss Kate IvOckhart Miss Edna Anderson Miss Mora McCombs . Austin, Mattie. Baker, Beulah. Baker, Ethel. Brown, Elizabeth D. Brown, Flora. Cade, Minnie. Chamberlain, Laverte. . . . President. Vice-President. .... Treasurer. Secretary. Fiegel, Mary. Griffith, Susie G. Hibbs, Ethel. Hubbard, Alice P. Jenkins, Kate B, Kelley, Isabr ' King, Mrs. Koch, Anna Megee, Alice N. Morgan, Gladys. Perrenot, Ray. Shipe, Columbus. Smither, Harriet. Walker, Hallie D ' hitten, Harriet. 1 66 Sidney Lanier History. ATE in the Spring of 1900, the need of a second literary society having ® been long felt, eight young ladies met in one of the recitation rooms of L the University and decided that the new literary society should become. a reality. Hardly more than this was done at the time, but during the summer these students corresponded with one another, gathered suggestions and information from various sources, and did all in their power to be in readiness to meet at the beginning of the new session and organize as soon as possible. In the Autumn, with the opening of the University, the society was named and the constitution drafted ; a subject for study — the life and works of Sidney Lanier — was selected, and the new society began its work with a small but enthusiastic membership. It has been the practice of the Sidney Lanier Society, in order to avoid desultory and diffusive study, and to give, on the other hand, significance and interest to the successive programs, to group these about one central point. The second year, a study was made of Southern poetry. It was impossible to cover at all adequately this whole field, but with a carefully planned outline, the poets were studied systematically and a broad view of the subject obtained. Feeling, indeed, that the field is inexhaustible, it was decided not to leave Southern literature, but to study the poets once more, and, in addition, to take up the prose writers. The programs for this third year of the Sidney Lanier ' s work, arranged with this end in view, have been interesting and instructive, and have stimulated all the members to more enthusiastic work. The membership for the present year has increased until there are now twenty-six active members. On the whole, more interest is constantly being taken in the work of the society, the members are more regular in their attendance, and a feeling of fellowship is becoming more and more manifest. The loan fund, which it has ever been the aim of the Sidney Lanier Literary Society to maintain and increase, was used during the summer, and is again in use during the present session. It is the great desire of the members that this fund one day shall reach such proportions that some girl, who would otherwise not be able to attend the University, may be enabled to come here and study for an entire year. A. P. H. 167 Officers Athenaeum Literary Society. FALL TERM. C. W. RamsdelL . President. S. Bell Vice-President. M. Kleberg Secretary. Joe BurFORD Treasurer. E. A. Camp Sergeant-at-Arms. J. H. Rose Critic. T. C. HuTCHiNGS acted as Secretary. WINTER TERM. W. C. LiEDTKE President. Richard Morgan, Jr Vice-President. C. T. Paul Secretary. J. M. BuRPORD Treasurer. C. W. RamsdEll Sergeant-at-Arms . S. Bonner Critic. SPRING TERM. T. C. HuTCHiNGS President. W. O. Wright Vice-President. C. O. Smith Secretary. J. M. BurFORD Treasurer. W. C. LlEDTKE Sergeant-at-Arms. J. F. Gamble Critic. INTER-SOCIETY DEBATERS. J. B. Dibrell, Jr. Ben H. PoweU. W. S. Moore. W. A. Cocke. J. J. Averitte, Alternate. Anderson, L. W. Ammerman, C. H. Averitte, J. J. Burford, J. M. Bonner, S. Blankenship, A. S. Buckley, W. F. Barklay, K. C. Beckham, C. G. Bell, S. Brodie, A. D. Bartholomew, W. T. Cavett, M. S. Cavett, W. R. Callaway, E. G. Cocke, W. A. Cannon, J. R. Christian, L- C. Crane, E. MEMBERS. Dibrell, J. B., Jr. Deussen, A. Dancer, Ben F. Gamble, J. F. Gibson, W. B. Golden, R. Giles, C. B. Gray, Geo. W. Hughes, Edward H. Hutchings, T. C. Hicks, W. B. Howard, S. Hertzbtu-g, H. Liedtke, W. C. Lytle, G. N. Morgan, Richard, Jr. Moore, W. S. Mcintosh, J. T. Moore, J. H. McGinnis, W. P. 1 68 Neathery, Samuel. Paul, C. T. Prather, W. L. Jr. Powell, Ben H. Porter, C. M. Ramsdell, C. W. Rector, T. M. Rose, J. H. Reynolds, J. A. Sewall, R. C. Smith, C. O. Sauer, Emil. Sergeant, G. W. Smith, O. M. Stramler, A. P. Wright, W. O. Witt, M. K. Wallace, C. D. Wright, Geo. S. The Athenaeum Literary Society. THE Athenaeum Literary Society stands for success in purposes avowed. It has sought to give its members the valuable practice and culture found in debating and public speaking; it has endeavored to maintain a kind and helpful spirit among its members, a spirit free from petty wrangling and undignified discord, a spirit of harmony not always foimd in such societies; it has striven, also, to excel its contemporaries in the quality of its orators and in the excellence of its debaters. Its first purpose the Athenaeum has fully carried out. The tradition of the Society is " that an Athenaeum man can speak upon any subject, at any time, and can speak well. " Men, who come to the Society bashful, awkward, illogical, imforceful, develop into graceful, self-possessed, and convincing speakers; men who are green and unpolished in September, are among the Ross-Rotan contest- ants in May. The success of the Athenaeum is chiefly due to the good fellowship and co-operation that prevails. Athenaeum men are always in sympathy with the new men, and encourage them in every way. As a result of congenial attention initi- ates soon feel at ease, and old men have declared that the happiest days of their college life have been spent at the Saturday night meetings of the Society. All this is largely due to the fact that a majority of the Athenaeum ' s members are wholly or partially defraying their own college expenses, are men who are in this University for a serious purpose, are men dead in earnest. As a climax to a year of pleasant experiences comes the annual banquet on the occasion of the Ross- Rotan medal contest. A contest for a $50 prize, open to all Athenaeum members, is held on the second Thursday in May. This prize has been won consecutively by Mr. Edward R. Holmes, Mr. M. S. Cavett and Mr. J. B. Dibrell. Immediately after the contest the assembled audience and contestants adjourn to the banquet table where, after a merry time of feasting, a series of toasts are responded to by the ablest of the Society ' s after-dinner speakers. Equally gratifying to Athenaeum is the part the Society has taken in the pub- lic contests during the last four years, since greater attention has been given to these matters. During the session of 1899- 1900 her men were chosen representatives and alternates in the Southern Inter-Collegiate Contest. Unfortunately, Mr, Creager, our representative, was taken sick before the contest, and Mr. Dibrell, as alternate, took his place. Though under the disadvantage of a comparatively hasty prepa- ration, Mr. Dibrell was awarded second place in the contest, one of the judges vot- ing him the best speaker. The same year the University representative in the Baylor debate, Messrs. Potts and Thomason, were Athenaeum men, and suc- ceeded in winning this debate. 169 In 1 900- 1 90 1, owing to an exodus of graduates the Society shrank in num- bers, but in the debate with Baylor, which was not decided, she had one repre- sentative, Mr. Taylor Moore, Jr., and Mr. Ben H. Powell as alternate; and in the Tulane debate, which was lost, she was represented on the team by the alternate, Mr. W. B. Merrill. In 1 90 1 -1902, in the debate with Tulane both debaters were Athenaeum men, Messrs. Taylor Moore, Jr., and J. B. Dibrell. This debate was won by Texas. In the Colorado debate, which was also won by Texas, the Athenaeum was represent- ed by Mr. W. S. Moore. During the present session Messrs. J. B. Dibrell, Jr., W. S. Moore and W. A. Cocke, all Athenaeum men, have been chosen three of the four University repre- sentatives in the coming Tulane and Colorado debates. In the last two S. I. O. A. preliminaries, the Athenaeum has had second place. For the past two sessions there have been special prizes offered to the best in- dividual debater in the University. The Athenaeum has been successful in land- ing both of these; Mr. Taylor Moore, Jr., being victor in 1902, and Mr. W. A. Cocke in 1903. The Society ' s men have kept up their record after leaving college. On the bench, at the bar, upon the platform, in the legislative halls, they are assum- ing the prominent places and testifying in the most convincing way to the value of the training and experience afforded by the Athenaeum. Richard Morgan, Jr. «gs 170 Rusk Officers. FIRST TERM. SECOND TERM. A. T. Russell President J- F- Cox. B. A. Carter Vice-President D. A. Frank. N. E. Reed Recording Secretary G. A. Odam. C. Lawrence Corresponding, Secretary J- P- Marrs. I. J. Curtsinger Treasurer J. W. Curd. J. E. Quaid Collector J. L. Sheppard. J. F. Cox Critic J. E. Hackett. H. A. Stanley Assistant Critic J. F. Dabney. I. W. Lawhon Serjeant-at-Arms A. T. Russell J. V. Curd Assistant Sers:,eant-at-Arms D. Hamilton- THIRD TERM. FOURTH TERM. Robert A. Hefner President J. W. Curd. W. F. Young Vice-President W. J. True. J. P. Luton Recording Secretary J- H. Keen. G. D. Ramsey Corresponding Secretary J- H. Thompson. J. A. Simpson Treasurer E. B. Griffin. R. M. Rainev Collector J. J. Bishop. H. Y. May . ' Critic E. W. Potter. H. Trippett Assistant Critic J. P. Marrs. J. F. Cox ... Sergeant-at-Arms Robert A. Hefner. H. R. Fitzpatrick .Assistant Sergeant-at-Arms B. W. J. Wofford. Bardin, H. C. Barrett, A. P. Bishop, ]. J. Britt, T. " D. Childs, A. B. Carter. B. A. Cook, I. L. Cook, W. L. Cox, J. F. Cunningham, C. Curd, J. W. Curtsinger, L J. Cambell, W. W. Dabney, A. D. Dabney, J. F. Debenport, R. G. Frank, D. A. Fitzpatrick, H. R Furguson, M. R. Hackett, J. E. ROLL. Hartmann, C. J. Hatchitt. J. B. Hefner, Robert A. Holland, W. W. Horton, G. P. Johnson, C. B. Keen, J. H. King, C. D. Lawhon, I. W. Lawrence, C. Luton, J. P. May, H. Y. Marrs, J. P. Millikin, M. H. Newsom, J. M. Odam, G. A. Pope, V. E. Potter, E. W. Quaid, J. E. Romberg, J. C. Rainey, R. M. Ramsev, G. D. Reed, N. E. Rigbv, L. F. Russell, A. T. Rutherford, M. B Robinson, Sheppard, J. L. Simpson, J. A. Smith, W. B. Stanley, H. A. Trippett, H. True, W. J. Thompson, J. H. Vernon, W. C. Watkins, J. E. Winn, C. F. Wiseberg, A. F. Wofford, B. W. J. Young, W. F. 171 Rusk Debaters. A. P. Barrett. J. P. Luton, I J. Curtsinger, ' 1vde K. Wiiiii W " J. True. 172 The Oratorical Association. FIRST TERM. J. J. AVKRITTE President. Robert A. Hefner Vice-President. J. E. QUAID . Secretary. Geo. W. Sergeant Treasurer. SECOND TERM. Robert A. Hefner President. Richard Morgan, Jr Vice-President. C. T. P. UL . . Secretary. A. T. Russell Treasurer. THIRD TERM. Wm. L. Prather, Jr President. Clyde F. Winn Vice-President: A. T. Russell Secretary. G. N. LytlE ... . : " . Treasurer, UNIVERSITY REPRESENTATIVES. Texas-Tulane Debate, at New Orleans, April ijth. W. A. Cocke. J. B. Dibrell. . .:. J. P. Luton, Alternate Texas-Colorado Debate, at Boulder, May 15th. A. P. Barrett. W. S. Moore. Clyde F Winn, Alternate. Winner of the Gregory Batts Prize. W. A. Cocke. 173 ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION. 174 una yy ©imams ssQCiztmn :m c- 175 .{ gEzi zias:: ... gi. ife-. 3E i m , Jw ■ r-,- n.:z =3Z] Vlcefrejidepr ! icjjard Aor fl? (icr jecrefdrv iWWelKer ec Secretary OLhuKe Treasurer C] lio iat ' d !ble jfudy erpherfpip I,.W v ' elker,Cl?rn ' 27. CO l arTrncii),Cynin. 176 ■■BIR IhI i-i- ri " SirTEX4S ■■HH r£S£ " ' iMmammi-. W UfgggBP — ' ' ' [1 - — - ' B WPP I Hi University Co-Operative Society. THE University Co-Operative Society was organized in June, 1896, for the purpose of supplying the University with books, stationery and athletic goods, at the lowest prices consistent with safe business methods. It is composed of members of the P aculty and students who pay the annual fee of one dollar. The directors consist of the committee of the Faculty on book- store and representatives chosen by the vSociety from the different classes and de- partments. No salaries are paid except to the clerks, three students who are thus assisted in making their way through the University. Sales are made at a uni- form price to all persons connected with the University, but members of the Society receive at the end of the year a rebate in proportion to the total amount of their purchases. OFFICERS. Professor W. J. Battle President. C. W. RamsdEUL Vice-President. R. Morgan, Jr Secretary. Professor H. Y. Benedict Treasurer. DIRECTORS. Faculty. Professors W. J. Battle, F. V. Simonds and H. Y. ' Benedict. Students. C. W. Ramsdell, ' 03. L. W. Parrish, ' 06. R. Morgan, Jr., ' oV- D- A. Frank. ' 03. N. J. Marshall, ' 04. F. S. Murphey, ' 04- A. Pope, ' 05. W. F. Martin, ' 03. Clerks. W. O. Wright. E. W. Davis. S. Bell. • ■ ■ ■ 77 p I c I o N S 178 MAGAZINE BOARD. 179 The University of Texas Literary Magazine. S. Royal Ashby Editor-in-Chief. J. B. Hatchitt Business Manager. Miss Helen Ralev ... Assistant Editor-in-Chief. Miss Fanny Prather Exchange Editor. ASSOCIATE EDITORS. G. C. Embry. J. L. Sinclair. William Longing, Shearon Bonner. ' Miss Julia Ideson, ; Miss Mora C. McCoMBS. rV() The Cactus Staff. Roy Bedichek Editof in-Chief. Dexter Hamilton Business Manager. James D. Basham Assistant Manager. COMMITTEEvS. E, C. Conner, Art Editor. Helen Devine. J. L. Sinclair, Literary Editor. J. R. SWENSON. GrETCHEN Rochs. William Longino. Shearon Bonner. A. F. WeisbERG, Chairman Organizations Committee. Flora Bartholomew. Rembert Watson. Cleveland Sewell. J. R. Swenson. i8i CACTUS STAFF. 1 82 The Texan. A Weekly Newspaper Plbushed in the Interest of the Students AND Alumni of the University of Texas. Entered in the Post-office at Austin, Texas, as Second-class Mail Matter. EDITOR. Alex. Deussen. REPORTERS. A. F. Weisberg. H. U. Rhodius. SOCIETY EDITRESS. Gretchen Rocks. Lewis Johnson. BUSINESS MANAGERS. Geo. S. Wright. j. m. Newsom. The Univ ersity Record, Professor W. J. Battle Editor-in-Chief. EDITORIAL BOARD. President, Wm. L. Prather. Professor L. M. Casis. Professor W. J. Battle. Professor W. B. Phillips. Professor F. W. Simonds. Professor T. W. Page. Professor J- C. Townes. Professor A. J. Smith. Professor A. C. Ellis. Professor W. S. Carter. Registrar, J. A. Lomax. The University Record is published quarterly; subscription, one dollar a year; single copies, thirty-five cents. Advertisements, one page, $15; half page, $7- 50; with 25 per cent discount on contracts for a year. Address business communications to John A. Lomax, Business Manager, Austin, Texas. 183 University Hall THE GOVERNING COMMITTEE. M. O. Flowers President. Adrian Pool Secretary. John A. Lomax Steward. Edwin Dabney, W. O. Wright. Hugh Bardin, W. S. Moore, Joe B. Hatchitt, Joe Averitte, Lewis Johnson. 184 Uncle Tim at B. Hall. A Y BOY vSani has alhis ben mighty good to stay at home and tend to f yi things around the place, so when he taken his diploma at our high @ school I decided to let him go to the vState University and git ejicated right up to the notch. Well, he has ben doin ' the finest kind sence he has been up there, jist as we all knowed he would — wrote home Christ- mas tellin ' us he had done been conditioned in Math (whatever that is), and I seen in the Texan where he is expectin ' to be a member of the freshman class agin next year, if ever thing turns out right. Not long ago he sent home a poem of his ' n entitled Dolce Far Niente or some- thin ' of that sort — Latin, dago, nigger or some other heathern dialeck. I looked clean through three differnt almanicks in four diflfernt languages without bein ' able to find out what the blame thing meant — Sam was a long ways ahead of the almanick. From what he afterwards told us hissef I gethcred that it meant to set down on the stool of do nothin, ' or words to that effect. I reckin, though, that vSam is about as able a feller along that line as can be found this side of the Rio Grande, but 111 swanny I wisht he woulden ' t fool away so much time writin ' them landans and things. Well, that ain ' t what 1 started in to tell you about ;havin ' a little matter of bizness to tend to in connection with the Legislater I taken a trip up to Austin and arrove all right in the Capital city without gittin ' lost, murdered or robbed, as the poet says. Course I wos afeared the University boys might have their feelin ' s hurt if I dident pay ' em a visit, so I called around and seen the wonders. But I ain ' t got time to tell about any of the sights ex- cept B. Hall, and mighty dog gone little about hit in perportion to what I seen. B. Hall, as ever Texan ot to know, is the great, big sixty- thousand dollar hotel where Sam and niore ' n a hunderd other fellers does their sleepin ' and gits their grub. I ' ll swear, that thing shore is fixed up from who laid the chunk— all I ' m skeered of is that them voung fellers, bein ' brung up in the lap of luxury as they air, when they git out into the world will find theirselves to be pampered hothouse blossoms that cain ' t stand the wear and tear of life as she exists in the wild and wooly west. In the first place the electrickity lights air all over the whole shebang— no mon- keyin ' with coal oil fer the free citizens of B. Hall, thank ye ; in the next place she is heated up from top to bottom by steam incubators, so that them boys don t haft to bring in wood, split kindlin ' nor even make the fires. But the haff ham ' t been told vit ; I had ben in Sam ' s room about a half hour that mornin ' , talkm ' to him and his room mate on the mode of babtizm and the poll tax amendment, when 185 low and behold, in stepped a darkey and lit in to cleanin ' up the room like six-bits. Hit taken him jist about three minits, with his bresh and broom, to git the room straightened up and the bed made up, and from what I could see he done his work well. Ananias was his name, I b ' lieve Sam told me. About a quarter after one the dinner bell rung, and of all the racket a body ever heard, they made it agoin ' down stairs. I don ' t blame ' em a bit, ' cause the pore boys must ' a been powerful hungry by that time. I never was much of a hand to criticise and find fault, but hit does seem like to me hit ' s a leetle highfalutin ' , this here wav of havin ' dinner in the middle of the evenin ' . But, people, the chuck shore was fine, and the very table groaned with the weight thereof, but 1 ain ' t writin ' a bill of fare fer the public. Any body that don ' t believe what I say J can go and see fer himself; I couldent he ' p thinkin ' of the scripture as I set there and what it said about the rich man who was clad in fine raiment and fared sumptuously every day ; and I wondered if any of that goodly company would wind up like Dives of old done owin ' to their magnificent style of livin ' in this world. After dinner I went back to Sam ' s room and met a whole passel of the B. Hall boys — all mighty fine fellers. I cain ' t ricollect very many of their names right now, but I never can fergit Cosine Smith, Huge Borden, A. B. Cox, and a feller named Hackett, who was extry polite and offered to show me around over town. There was a ugly red-headed feller there that I sorter got stuck on ; his name is T. D. Campbell, and the boys call him doctor — one of ' em told me he is a D. D. (doctor of dominoes) and that he is goin ' to be a missionary to the Highway Islands as soon as he graduates and marries. That ' s what I like to see, too. The boys says that A. B. Cox has fell in love, and the simpletons of the disease has developed in their worst form, and he ain ' t long for the earth neither. I couldent find out nothin ' much about Cosine Smith except that he ginerly stays in the telephone room and talks to all the girls that ring up the other fellers at the Hall. Huge Borden is in very delicit health, but seems to be a nice young man, who doubtless has a bril- liant future behind him and will leave footprints on the sands of time. I was shore sorry when the time come for me to say good-bye to B. Hall and her buddin ' geniuses of one kind and a nother, but I had it to do at last. It was recess when I left and folks were out on the play-ground talkin ' , walkin ' around, and battin ' soft little balls over a seine, and enjoyin ' theirselves in diffemt ways. Well, I leave the subjec ' with you, as the feller said when the mule bucked him off. 1 86 i87 1 88 The Retrospective Club. snikmiS neleH nedA ecinuE senwoT ennA lliH ecarO sillE einal ekalv sioL nosirraG ad A enraeH drawoH reneggaW leL eciR ainigriV sirraH tseW ynnaF rehtarP ynnaF wemolohtraB arolF rendraO eoj einnA 189 Grace Hall. GRACE HALL. Mrs. J. M. Leisewitz Matron. Miss Henrietta Leisewitz Assistant Matron. Bailey, Lulu M. Barthold, Kate. Battle, Rosalis. Brahm, Claudia. Brown, Elizabeth D. Campbell, Lily. Devine, Helen. Durst, Mildred. Gardner, Annie Joe. Gardner, Carrie. ROLL. Jarvis, May. Jones, Alma. Kingsley, Winifred. Lasker, Etta. Lasker, Fiorina. Morey, Ethel. Nichols, Octavia. Petty, Katherine. Pfeiffer, Carrie. Powell, Hallie. Proctor, Alma. Rawlings, Emily. Rochs, Gretchen. Saul, Laura M. Searcy, Katherine. Sodekson, Eva yi. Stedman, Mary. Trawick, Ethel. West, Rubv. West, Pearl. 190 c- " TELL ME PRETTY MAIDEN. 192 193 194 19, Athletic Council of the University of Texas. OFFICERS. A. Caswell Ellis • Chairman. John C. Townes Treasurer. R. C. Pantermuehl Secretary. MEMBERS. PACUIvTY. A. Caswell Ellis, J. C. Townes, H. Y. Benedict. ALUMNI. Clarence H. Miller, John W. Brady, W. H. Richardson, Jr. STUDENTS. M. O. Flowers, J. J. Averitte, R. Watson, R. C. Pantermuehl. The Athletic Association. M. O, Flowers : President. J. J. Samuels Vice-President. W. P. McGinnis Secretary. 196 THE ATHLETIC COUNCIL. I. V. Duncan Captain. G. D. Hunt Manager. S. G. Newton Right End. D. M. Pendergast. . Right Tackle. J. F. Easter Right Guard. D. J. Harrison Center. N.J. Marshall Left Guard. C. Huggins Left Tackle I. V. Duncan Left End Rembert Watson. . .Right Half. G. V. Maverick Left Half. R. Porter Quarter. J. A. Jackson, Jr Full Back. SUBSTITUTES. ■ S. M. Adams. A. M. Frazier. A. T. Moore. L. H. Hubbard Ed. Crane. T. D. Campbell. B. L. Glascock. J. R. Swenson. 199 Statistics Foot-ball Team. I. V. Duncan Captain. G. D. Hunt Manager. ]. B. Hart Coach. F. H. CuRTiss Assistant Coach. NAME. WEIG ' T. HBIG ' T. POSI- CLASS. YR. ON AGE. GAMES TION. TEAM. PLAYED IN. Newton 143 5.8 R.E. Jr. Law ist 19 8 San Antonio. Prendegast 185 5.10 R.T. Jr. Law 2d 20 10 Waco. Easter 1 72 5.9 R.G. Jr. Eng. ist 25 7 Itasca. Harrison 165 5.8 C. Jr. Law ist 23 7 Bartlett. Marshall 183 6.2 L.G. Jr. A. 2d 22 10 Bonham. Huggins 180 6.3 L.T. Special ist 24 7 Sherman. Duncan (C) 158 5.9 L.E. Jr A. 3d 21 10 Wharton. Watson 158 5.ioJ R.H.B. Jr. Law 2d 21 9 Waxahachie. Maverick 128 5.7 . L.H.B. Jr. Law ist 22 5 San Antonio. Porter 136 5.7 Q.B. Sr. A. 2d 21 10 Houston. ♦Jackson 163 6. F.B. Special ist 20 10 Austin. Adams 188 5. 11 R.G. Jr. Law ist 24 7 Garrison. Frazier 160 6. L.T. Jr. Law ist 24 3 Brandon. Moore 138 5.9 F.B. Soph. A. ist 18 2 Waco. Hubbard 149 5. 11 R.H.B; Sr. A. ist 21 8 El Paso. Crane 155 5.10 L.H.B. Jr. A. 1st 19 6 Dallas. Campbell 174 5. to L.G. Sr. Law ist 23 3 Winsboro. Glascock 178 5. 1 1 C. Jr. A. ist 19 4 Elgin. Swenson 200 6.1 R.G. Post-Grad.ist X 3 Port Lavaca. LIST OF GAMES. Varsity — o. Varsity vs. Oklahoma, October 4, at Austin 23 — 6. Varsity vs. Sewanee, October 10, at Dallas 1 1 — o. Varsity vs. Louisiana, October 18, at San Antonio o — 5- Varsity vs. A. M. College, October 25, at San Antonio o — o. Varsity vs. Trinity, November i, at Austin 27 — o. Varsity vs. Haskell Indians, November 8, at Austin o — 12. Varsity vs. Nashville, November 15, at Nashville 1 1 — 5- Varsity vs. Alabama, November 19, at Tuscaloosa 10 — o. Varsity vs. Tulane, November 24, at New Orleans 6 — o. Varsity vs. A. M. College, November 28, at Austin o — 12. PirBt eleven men on list were awarded " T ' s. ' aoo FOOT-BALL TEAM. 20 1 202 BASE-BALL TEAM. 20; Base- Ball. 1901-1902 TEAM. S.F.Leslie Captain. R. J. Randolph Manager. C. T. Dalton Assistant Manager. A. C. Ellis oach. S. F. Leslie : Catcher. W. W. Vann First Base. R. E. Thomas and N. D. Shands Pitchers. C. N. Weller Second Base. C. H. Terrell Short Stop. Randon Porter Third Base. A. D. Robertson Left Field. W. P. Allen ..... . ! : . . .! . .:. Center Field, A. L. Calhoun. ......... . Right Field. T. D. Bonner , Substitute, i RECORD. SCORE. I Texas vs. St. Edwards 9 — 6 Texas vs. Southwestern University 5 — Texas vs. Louisiana State University 20 — i Texas vs. Louisiana State University 20—1 Texas vs. Louisiana State University (Exhibition game) i— i Texas vs. Tulane University 8 —7 Texas vs. Louisiana State University 6—2 Texas vs. Jefferson Military Institute 5 — 5 Texas vs. University of Mississippi 4 — o Texas vs. University of Mississippi ... i — 2 Texas vs. University of Arkansas . . 4 — 3 Texas vs. University of Arkansas •. 4 — Texas vs. University of Arkansas 7 — i Texas vs. University of Arkansas 9 — 4 Texas vs. University of Arkansas 5 — 4 204 I902-I903. Riuidon Porter Captadn. C. T. Dalton Afanager. A. C. Ellis Coach. RECORDS 1899-1900. Taylor Captam. Moore Manager. Texas vs. Y. M. C. A., Austin 10 o Texas vs. Austin Team 5 Texas vs. Austin College 21 — o Texas vs. San Antonio Athletic Association 3 — i Texas vs. Southwestern University 13 — 3 Texas vs. Jefferson Military Institute 8 — 3 Texas vs. Jefferson Military Institute 7 — 7 Texas vs. University of Mississippi 3 — i Texas vs. University of Mississippi 9 — o Texas vs. Vanderbilt 3 — 2 Texas vs. Vanderbilt 3 — 14 Texas vs. Sewanee 3 — 2 Texas vs. Sewanee 3 — 4 RECORDS 1 900- 1 901. Leslie Captam. Highley Manager. A. C. Ellis Coach. Texas vs. St. Edwards College 12—2 Texas vs. Deaf and Dumb Institute 9 — i Texas vs. Southwestern University 6 — 3 Texas vs. Louisiana State University i — 2 Texas vs. Jefferson Military Institute 4 — i Texas vs. Tulane University 3 — 4 Texas vs. University of Mississippi 9 Texas vs. University of Mississippi 3 4 Texas vs. Louisiana State University ' Texas vs. Jefferson Military Institute " 3 Texas vs. Ft. Worth University 22—2 Texas vs. Weatherford College 9—5 205 c au6 207 GIRLS GYMNASIUM. 208 Basket-Bali Team. CENTER. Eunice Aden, Captain. GOALS. Edwin A Battoy, Winifred Kingsley, Lillian Greer, Epsie Walden. DEFENSE. Emily Maverick, - - Edith Claggett, Minnie Cade, Laverte Chamberlin. SIDE CENTERS. Lucy Johnson, Onie Barbee, Alma Proctor, Claudia Brahm. EleanorE Norvell, Instructor. 209 2IO GYMNASIUM TEAM 1902. 211 - 1 «» o 2. ' 212 TRACK TEAM 1902. A. 21 o On 6 u u H O u n c« o pq s CftS i; c i « o t ' feOSrH00i-llCiOL ' ;iC-l Wr-(--(?I S 12: O r i 1 h4 : .1 p w axio r-( Sr? -c-j; S " 2 5 « fc |H 50(Mr- ,H00C0.H©rt.-l5 l o C-. c On o CQ t— ( OS a w i-lCi5- OOCOOi-i ' -lOCo ►4 ( 3 Q % m Q G O o 00 O w 3 V o JiJ «) w ») I 5 be o o s ex — _ - " C-CTJ . . . . _i . 214 w . . . J3J=J3 . ' jj «: X tfj c cB rt rt 3 .a 2-S C 3 a— ■ X OS -beg ' O ' OTJi.g-gCbebeo w u u- - r " ' • - ' 50 go o «j — ■- 2 i? 5 " gj5;;sx«5;ss SSI Students ' Association of the University of Texas. Organized May 24, 1902. OFFICERS. W. T. Bartholomew President. J. E. Hackett Vice-President. vV. h. Martin. . Secretary-Treasurer. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. academic department. G. D. Hunt. C. W. Ramsdeix. A. F. Weisbero. E. G. Callaway. W. O. Wright. law department. Edwin Dabxey. Vm. L. Pkathef, Jr. A. T. Russell. A. M. Frazier. S. S. Searcy. engineering department. C. T. Harris. W. F. Martin. T. J. Palm. F. 2. Lee. W. W. Vann. BEFORE the adoption of the Constitution of the Students ' Association of the University of Texas, there had been no organization of the student body whatever, and there could be no concerted action on any question by the students themselves. Anybod - could call a mass-meeting of the students in what ever way he saw fit, and such mass-meeting was conducted according to the ideas of whomever happened to be elected chairman on the occasion, if indeed it was thought necessary to elect a chairman at all. Nothing but confusion and dis- order could result from such haphazard action of the student body. Seeing the great need of organization, a number of students went quietly to work to formulate a scheme that would correct this evil. After many months of hard work, much correspondence with other colleges, and a great deal of discussion in the college weekly, a constitution was drawn up which was adopted May 24, 1902. The result of this action on the part of the students has been highly gratifying. Now there is a recognized head to the student body and any question of interest niay be discussed and determined intelligently. The association will have control of all student publications, and elect all editors and managers of the same. It elects the president of the Final Reception and has charge of all student arrange- ments for the celebration of Universitv Holidays. To put it tersely, it is an organization of the students, by the students, and for the students. 215 students ' association-. 2l6 -INMEMORIAM- I. ' : ' ■■ ' :i ' • IMOHN. Rl I I 217 2l8 219 Romeo et Juliette. " (BERLIOZ.) — A touch at the lattice window-bars ! (Lute and voice together now !) Ah ! soon, like a star ' twixt me and the stars, Will a face from the casement over me bow ! Like a star from its cloud of night-black hair. And the rose I sent O heart of my hope ! . Like a crimson kiss entangled there : (Cry out, my lute, till the casement ope ' ) The lattice creaks in its dusky place, i . (Sweeter music that than this !) A hand withdrawn and O her face ! And that rose in her hair like a crimson kiss ! That red ' rose set injts midnight mist — I Like a pearl in the moonlight, lo ! her face ! O lute ! this place is holy now ! Go shod with silence from this place ! Breathe low, my lute, and lower yet — L; From the Hills of Silence waft your ' " sound: Forget remember and forget i Till the hush of heaven enfold us ' round. And the trellis trembles as I climb, And the vine-leaves tinkle your useless string — And out of the world and out of Time Heart to heart for a while we cling ! Leonard Doughty. 220 A Ballade of Old-time Ladies. (From the French of Villon.) Tell me in what forgotten place Does that fair Roman Flora stay ? Hipparchia and Thais, fair of face, But neither the fairer where are they ? And Echo, that unbeholden fay. Whose voice answers by marish and mere. Whose beauty was more than man may say ? — But where are the snows that were white last year ? And where is that learned Heloise, For whose sake Abelard laid aside; Manhood for priesthood at his ease, (Such hurt of love at his heart did bide) ; And where is the queen who bade should ride Afloat on the Seine from her palace-stair, Buridan, sewed in the sack of hide ? — But where are the snows that were white last year ? Queen Blanche, with her face like a lily, white, And her siren voice like music heard ; Beatrix; Bertha, Broadfoot hight; Alys ; and the Lady Ermangarde ; Joan the good, and the evil-starred, At Rouen burned by the English there — Mary Mother, where have they fared ? — But where are the snows that were white last year ? L ' Envoi. Prince, if you ask where these have fared Of any this week, or yet this year, They shall answer this ballad ' s afterword — But where are the snows that were white last year ? Leonard Doughty. 221 c- 222 i .- ] 224 A Song. We walked through the valley of pure delight, We two alone ; Through the purpling silence one censer white] From heaven shone. A primrose path by a quaint old hill Made a lovelit way, Where new-bom shadows quivered still With the dying day. The little winds kissing her dark, dark hair Sang sweet, sang low Through graceful elm trees whispering there In the afterglow. In the forest home, in the dungeon deep Of hope and pain. Two souls got lost in the vast, vast keep Of love ' s domain. aa5 He ' d Rather Like to Know, When a fellow takes a notion he ' s a genius tmdiscerned, He loiters through the corridors and isn ' t much concerned About attending classes. Well, examination ' s come And his idol ' s rudely shattered ; he has found that there were some Few things he was not up on ; he ' s anxious now, and, though He thinks his " rep " has saved him, still he ' d rather like to know. When a fellow runs for office, and has carefully laid plans, Has subsidized the leaders and has satisfied the clans. He gets a little restless, and he can ' t sleep well at night, He ' s afraid his combinations are not holding out just right. For the opposition ' s active, and the hoi pottoi is so Persistently capricious that he ' d rather like to know. When a fellow finds a Co-ed — say for instance, you or I — Who ' s as lovely as a lily, as a violet as shy; Sometimes he falls a-wondering, while the shadows dim As he muses in his grate-fire : " Does she ever think of him ? And will she really, really ? " — But the firelight flickers so That it makes him pretty doubtful — he would rather like to know. Gatbs Thomas, ' oo 226 Letter of Transmissal. BoNHAM, Texas, January u, 1903. Editor of Cactus : — Of the many demeritorious things I have done, of the numerous literary crimes I have committed, the enclosed is the most reprehen- sible. It is, however, a fairly accurate abstract of two-thirds of the modem fiction which at all smacks of the sanguinary. Perhaps my effort will not seem so reprehensible, if I add a few epexegetical remarks. The plot requires three persons— a maid and two men. She marries one, while she soon finds her love is for the other. Of course it is an easy matter to plan an elopement ; a discovery ; self-destruction on the part of the disgraced woman, and a struggle between lover and husband — in which the husband is victorious. How to dispose of the survivor ? There ' s where invention was needed. To have him stab himself would have been trite, and a repetition of the woman ' s mode of death. For the two men each to kill the other would have afforded only one sensation, where there was material for two. Finally, the inspiration came to me — that the victor might die of intense feeling. This I availed myself of. Of the three original characters, all met tragic ends; and a pronounced and distinct type of death was given each. H. P. S. THE TRIPLICIDE TRISTIATORY; OR , Pistachio ' s Pbbvish Passion. CHAPTBR 1. Eustace d ' Avadrynque was pale but proud. He loved the haughty Ossaphyda Blakincue. Alas I! his rival also, the fierce Count Pistachio Macaroni. CHAPTER II. On a sweet and subtle summer night she wedded Pistachio, for to him did she think her heart went out. lit !t CHAPTER III. But sad, soporific discovery ! ! ! Her hero, her hus- band. In him had she been deceived ! Faithless wretch soon was he found to be. CHAPTER IV. Eustace, the rejected, continued constant ; eager to come at beck and call. Why, gentle reader, should we blame her? Her heart yearned for all that was noble, and this was Eustace. CHAPTER V, A black, stormy night ; ideal for the elope- ment of two torrid, tempestuous spirits. The heart within Ossaphyda ' s bosom beats strangely but strongly. A foot-step ! ! ! ! ' Tis Eustace come for his. CHAPTER VI. Alack ! ! ! The prying Pistachio, pusillani- mous and picayunish, knows all ! From a secret crypt, like a tiger, he springs forth!! Ossaphyda, terror-stricken, feels his fetid pres- ence. Smiling bravely, she pierces her left pulmonary with a still stiletto hitherto con- cealed in the folds of her chin. With a wild, manical whisper she yields the spirit, first tottering CHAPTER VII. Pistachio, bafiled, at bay, (for ' twas Ossa- B f ' fr phyda whom he sought to kill), stood snarling. JKm ' e crimson stream, torn from his quivering lips MK% by his own fierce teeth, spelled the color of hell MW which festered in his breast. Hate rankling in " " " both his bosoms, before the hands of his victim think of a struggle, he sinks his revenging teeth into that despised throat — tightening them more and more till they meet through the flabby flesh. Then they both are rigid. CHAPTER VIII. Oftentimes, intensity of emotion snaps the life-thread in two. CHAPTER IX. i jf So Pistachio, too, was dead. Harry Peyton Steger. To F. W. You come upon me unawares — a star, A soft, white star that whispers peace, And shyly sends its message from afar. I feel your presence, wholly fair; I cease To ponder over all things strange or new : I give off grieving for the world ' s distress, Lost in the wonderment of seeing you Sway as a lily in your loveliness. The graceful form, in quiet, quaint repose, The wistful, nymph-like beauty, lacking art Of self-concealment ; here I see the rose In embryo, the tender, speaking heart. The secrets of the long-lost Sapphic scroll Are only musings of thy maiden soul. 229 " In de Ian ' ob de forgotten; Not a soul along de hill ; Not a voice to wake yo ' gladness ; Everything do ' pear so still; Not an echo to a footstep; Not an ansah to a call, ' Sep ' a mockin ' -bird a-singin ' To de lonesomeness — dat ' s all. " 230 The Psalm of Foot-ball. (what hart op the FOOT-BAIX TEAM SAID TO THE PSAI4 IST.) Tell me not in mournful numbers Foot -ball is so very tame, For the player ' s dead that slumbers — That, you know ' s part of the game. Foot -ball ' s real, foot-ball ' s earnest, And the grandstand ' s not the thing ; Let each fellow play his demdest While trumpets blow and cow-bells ring. On the gridiron ' s broad field playing. When the ball is put in play, Lay about you with much slaying. To be a hero— that ' s the way. Not by slugging, nor by frown Is the way to make a hole. Play low and push, that each down Finds you ten yards nearer goal. Bucks of great players all remind us We can make our play sublime, And departing leave behind us A good wide opening in the line; Trust no lineman, howe ' er smart; Hit him hard and kill him dead, Be off quick, get the start Or he ' s liable to get ahead. An opening, which perhaps another, Following after with the ball, A winded, hot pursued brother. Seeing, shall break through the wall. 8 Let us then be up and doing, Have a slug for every pate ; Still a bag of wind pursuing, Learn to kick the foot -ball straight. 33 The Ball. (FIFTH DANCE.) My dance ! how that old worn out tune They played went through my veins — how soon It ended ! Ah, the afterglow Out blowing smoke-rings at the moon. (TWELFTH DANCE.) Jack ' s dance. I saw you smile, and Jack, The nervy devil, dared smile back — The orchestra got all mixed up And everything was out of whack (finale.) Except the punch — (nay don ' t frown so) The punch-bowl, then the bar below, And jumbled fancies mixed with morning When the dance seemed long ago. To dine, or not to dine : that is the question ; Whether ' tis nobler in the flesh to suffer The slings and arrows of outrageous hunger, Or to take arms against a sea of victuals, And by opposing end them ? To dine : to sleep ; No more ; and by a sleep to say we end The stomach-ache and thousand natural shocks That flesh is heir to — ' tis a consumation Devoutly to be wished. To dine, to sleep, To sleep : perchance to dream : ay, there ' s the rub ; For in that sleep what fell night-mares may come When wejhave too well stuffed this mortal coil, Must give us pause. Cleveland Sew all. Unprintable. Marooned upon the steps, they sat; He held her hand, but none saw that. For none, except the moon, was squinting; He plead, " Will you? " She said, " Ooh-hoo. " The sequel ' s not worth printing. a T. ' CO. 232 A Fabian Move. 7T LL summer the Alphas had visions of the University corridors thronged PVn with splendid, straight-built Gibson, Pierce and Gilbert ghls in exquisite @1 Worth costumes. All summer the swish-swish of possible silk-lined skirts - ■ - - filled their ears and before their eyes arose the grades of these prospective paragons who, when making marks, never considered but one letter in the alphabet and that the first one. In their dreams those A ' s grew as large as fists and as plentiful as the leaves on the trees. And all during the summer they had dreams to the effect that the rival sorority. Omega, would bid each of these peer- less and majestic beauties, and that these tailor-made marvels would curl their aristocratic lips and declare that the Alphas were the people, and so, politely, but frigidly and firmly, they would turn the Omegas down. At this juncture each Alpha in her respective bed, somewhere in the State of Texas, would give a gleeful little jump, scarcely realizing what may happen to the best -laid schemes of mice and men. Now for several weeks they had all been gathered back into the classic halls of their Alma Mater. During classes the diflferent Alphas looked and listened; in the afternoon they scattered through the library and the corridors, prospecting, and in high hopes of seeing the originals of their imaginings. Yes, here were girk, girls and girls ! tow-headed, red-headed, curly-headed and towsle-headed, but none with that up-to-the-minit twist of coiffure that alone betokens true inward worth, and none that bore resemblance to the highly-colored portraits of their air-castle queens. There were girls in all color-schemes and in a most lavish variety of misfits — but none that bore Fashion ' s own thumb-mark. It was truly exasperat- ing. Why didn ' t the right sort of girls come to the University — only the kind that had elder sisters teaching school, so that the younger one might have the opportunity of a college education. Just the kind that taught music on the side; just the kind that were so interested in their matriculation cards, so absorbed in their intellectual menu for the coming College feast that they didn ' t have time to inquire and learn that Alpha was founded six weeks before Omega, Finally, the members of Alpha adjusted their deranged imaginations to such an extent that they were able to observe good points in that mass of what had at first seemed " impossibles. " The rushing season was well under way. Some of the new girls could even be counted upon as prospective Alphas, while others were in dread danger of Omeganism. It was Sunday afternoon of the third week when the Alphas met in Mona Gilbert ' s room to discuss prospects. Irving Dodd, the brag Alpha of last year ' s haul, was lounging in the best rocker with an ebbing box of Huyler ' s on the table beside her and was delivering a drawled lament upon the homeliness and cfcfc-lessness of girls in general and this year ' s Freshmen in particular. " The only one, " she concluded, " is that little Amy Wesson from Cameron, but did you ever see anything like that pancake-effect, in white satin and red tur- key feathers that she wears in lieu of a hat? " , ' The Alphas all sighed deeply, that hat had weighed on their mmds for a fortnight. .333 " Ellie Wright wouldn ' t be so bad, if she ' d let me put her stock on for her and fix her belt r nd comb her hair less puritanically — I really think she ' d do, " said the optimistic Clara, who never despaired. " Ellie Wright, " said Irving, " needs a French maid to take care of her — that ' s all. Let ' s take her and Clara ' ll dress her every morning before school. " " O, girls, think of those grand drawing-rooms in tbe Peraberton home. It ' s a shame Mrs. P. ' s granddaughter is such a little insignificant — but we can ' t all be beautiful, " said Lucy of the Madonna-face. " Think of those parties that are pos- sible in that house ! " The house weighed heavily, and it is probably due to it that Sue Pemberton now wears the golden emblem of Alpha. " Girls, " said Winifred from the couch, " did you see that tall Warren girl with that glorious sun-burst at the german the other night? It ' s a dream. She seems to be quite the thing with the boys, too — I heard her casually remark that for the opening ball she had six bids. " " And isn ' t that Elbert boy, the D. K. E., her cousin? " chimed Mona from the window, where she was painting a sofa-cushion. " It ' ll be good to stand in with the D. K. E ' s this year — you know Stanley ' s gone. " (This with a sly wink at lone.) " Miss Warren is such a cad-dess ! " said lone. Please think of our standards — it isn ' t diamond sun-bursts or fall hats that we ' re initiating, but girls — good, whole«!ome, sensible girls ! " " But, " pouted Winifred, " we can ' t let the Omegas have that sun-burst in the frat. " A sofa-cushion, cleverly tossed by Clara on the radiator, had a sufficiently squelching effect on the sordid Winnie. " No, but really that Warren girl isn ' t half bad, " said Irving, stretching, " she comes from Waxahachie, you know, and John told me she lives in a house with cut-glass door-knobs and gold- washed door-hinges. " lone made an impatient gesture. " You ' ve all had a say, and to my thinking you haven ' t mentioned a single girl that we ought really to be proud of — so let me have mine. What do you think of Jean Abbot, that slender, blonde girl ? You know she got special permis- sion from the Faculty to take English 8 in her Freshman year, and — " " Oh, goodness, you don ' t mean the Jean Abbot that boards over at Wil- liams ' ? You can ' t mean her ! Why, I heard Victor Mayo say that she looked like a medium ; another one of the boys said her type was one of bean-stalk intellectu- ality, " said Lucy (the same girl that had gone into greater raptures over the Pem- berton homestead than if it were to have been her own life-long residence). " No, you don ' t mean her, lone ! " " Yes, she ' s the one. Cousin Nell wrote me she was coming and that I must meet her, for she is a very extraordinary girl — she ' s a sculpturess and writes besides. You read that clever little short story of hers in the October Magazine; everybody commented on it. I firmly believe that the Omegas would have been after her long ago, had they not been hoodwinked by her rather strange way of dressing. " " It is rather a strange way, don ' t you think? " said Irving languidly raising her eyes but shooting forth a cynical gleam, perceived by all but lone herself. " ' admit that those painter blouse effects are rather ciuious, but they ' re very striking and becoming, you must admit. If we make her the rage they will be considered a most original way of gowning young females. " Clara threw in that at least she was a silk-lined eirl. and used Roeer Gallet ' s. That raised the atmosphere for a moment, but then.the laziest of Alpha ' s and their beauty, Willie Rogers, who had apparently been asleep, rose up and spake : 34 " We can ' t afford to take in a girl that the boys will not only not take up but even make fun of. You know how it hurt the Omegas to have that funny little freak, Francis— we just can ' t afford to do it, thal ' s all. She may be a fine sculp- tor, but I don ' t seem to care to have Her an Alp6a. " Willie delivered herself of this so earnestly, and as she so seldom interfered they usually gave her her way when she chose to have a hand in affairs. ' lone sighed. " Well, " she finally said, " I hate to throw up to you what I ' ve done for you, but I must claim my reward. I like that girl and I want her. The only objection you seem to have is that she isn ' t popular with the boys; you for- get that that is often the greatest mark of merit. Promise me that if she is taken particular notice of before the first of December you will let me go straight and pledge her If she isn ' t, I ' II give her up. " All heartily assented as they knew Jean would be perfectly unmolested by all masculinity. No man would be willing to risk the evening dresses she might have, to judge by her everyday clothes. The meeting finally broke up after many-sided bewailings of the fact that eligibles were so few and possessed qualities only to such a diluted extent. lone went to her room, took out a sheet of her best Alpha stationery and wrote to Stanley, of the year before, now carrying on a microscopic law practice in Wago. He had been a college hero, a D. K. E. and a staunch admirer of Miss lone. The pen flew — another precious sheet was sacrificed before she signed her name under the assertion that she was " his as ever. " Under that was scrawled hastily, " And you had better write them at once, and perhaps you might send me that other frat. pin in emeralds you asked me to wear for you. " Then, as she con- templatively moistened the lapel of the envelope with the tip of her tongue, she caught her eyes gleaming roguishly over the blue envelope in the glass opposite, and she laughed softly to herself as she pounded the letter with her little fist to make it look " less bulky. " The Greek letter world of the U. of T. was startled within the next week to see upon Miss Abbot ' s blouse a diamond-shaped pin, set in emeralds. The D.K.Es knew it, too, and like the brave men that they were, swallowed the pill. They could best afford it, besides Stanley had written his orders, and Stanley ' s orders were as a law unto the D. K. E ' s. Richard Forney was the first to risk her at an informal Saturday evening hop. He spoke of her aiterwards as one of the all-around finest girls he ' d ever met. Thus emboldened, others followed suit. Before even the stipulated weeks had passed Miss Abbott could choose between a pin set in diamonds and pearls, a sheer pearl one and a regulation. As for Omega— they were wild for her. Alpha tore her hair (collectively speak- ing). What a prize had escaped them ! Jean Abbot was the watch-word of the day! But lone, when she met Jean in the halls, smiled at her with a softening ex- pression of her eyes, and when they studied at the same table in the library, then- hands would meet under it in firm pressure. It was their little joke and they understood each other perfectly. GrETChen Rochs. 235 Sonnets Enupnion. qVALM BOPOB PX8SI -TBBeiL. Dimly and far, as watchers by the sea, On moonht cliffs, behold white wraiths of foam Walking with silver feet o ' er paths of pearl, Watching on cliffs of dreams in far Thule, Beneath the crescent of a moon that clomb Up starry ways, I saw the Dark imfurl Its curtains ; and between them shadowy Sleep, With slow, delicious languor, folded hands, And underneath her breasts broad purple bands Girding superb abundance : glad and deep The slumber of her breath arose and fell. Like tides of air on shores of cloud : her feet Were dreaming ' mid a lush of asphodel. Then o ' er me all the waves of darkness beat. Algernon Charles Swinburne, Lightning. Lurid air and clarion calls Of trumpets at high parley with the mom ; Insatiate rage of evil ; wrath and scorn Of king-craft, and of priest-craft : sunlight falls On curse-crowned heads like scourges, and the walls Of curse-encumbered palaces are torn To earth like Jerico ' s ; and tyrants mourn And shudder, when amid their festivals. Above their revels, like the hand of Fate, Their doom thy hand is tracing. Children know Thy voice like Springtime ' s, and lovers see Love ' s blithe, bright ways imfolded. All the great Emotions, passions, raptures, through thee flow — This, Swinburne, is the memory made of thee ! 236 Autumn. Today I trod the Auttrnm fields alone; Alone with the dull, ceaseless ache and pain Of parting at my weary heart and brain; And underneath the sodden land was sown With stubble where the mowers late had mown; And overhead the limitless inane; And at my heavy heart the sick refrain. The " Parted. . .parted. . .parted, " like a moan. And there I saw my life in symbol pass ; The mown fields and the sky of bitter brass. Can this dull, hopeless day your birthday be ! Your birthday ! and no hint of Spring to lure My hopeless heart to effort toward your pure High soul that never stooped except to me? O, For Some Sheltered Valley! Utterly weary of the devious ways Found in the chart of my most luckless life, I falter like some seafarer whom the strife Of winds and waters, after many days, Has cowed to desperation : and the haze That lifts looks on a maniac : earth is rife With such wild wage of warfare to the knife ; With such stupendous wrong, and crime, and craze. O, for some sheltered valley where the beat Of time would moan like some mysterious sea ; Where moonlight-colored sunlight lay along The long, glad glades and gardens dumb with heat; And where the drunken, slumber-pollened bee lyabored alone amid his faint-heard song. tBONARD Doughty. 237 To James S. Hogg. I am for Hogg, the people ' s frj 4, Who fights oppression great and small, And makes bold warfare without end To free us from the despot ' s thrall — The despot Greed, who hates. the right; We ' 11 join him in this holy fight— I am for Hogg, by gatlins. I am for Hogg, the barefoot boy, Who trod the hard and thorny way Of poverty. At last in joy He climbed the heights where greatness lay ; A Texan bom, he loves its name, A noble soul, he brought it fame— I am for Hogg, by gatlins. I am for Hogg, the poor man ' s hope, For he was poor and knows their need ; He dares with corporate power to cope, To free the people from its greed ; He reads the signs and sees the fate Which will enslave our glorious State — I am for Hogg, by gatlins. 1 am for Hogg, the demagogue Who made for us our wisest laws, And swears by all the decalogue He ' ll die, nor yield their holy cause ; Invincible for liberty, He yearns to see the people free — ' I am for Hogg,by gatlins. I am for Hogg, the honest man — As farmer, lawyer, governor, As royal private citizen, Who bears in mind the people ' s war. With heart and brain in union grand, He stands undaunted in the land — I am for Hogg, by gatlins. I am for Hogg, the democrat, Who braved King Eddie and his court ; He made a good aristocrat, Yet would not wear his breeches short; He took their cash and gave them oil, Then quit him of the British soil— I am for Hogg, by gatlins. I am for Hogg, let ' s join him all, For in our hearts we see the truth ; He wakes us with a trumpet call, He chides the old, he warns the youth; The lobby spurn, no bonds inflate And only Hogg incorporate — We ' 11 fight with Hogg, by gatlins. 238 The Piker. THE lawTi of the Alpha Chi Chapter house sloped down at the back and joined that of a residence facing in the opposite direction. Only a hedge did duty for dividing line which fact served well the purpose of one wont to make stolen visits from the dwelling to her friends across the boun- dary. This was rebellious little Kitty Simp- son who, in spite of her twenty-one years, was still compelled to wear her hair in braids and forego all the pleasures and wisdom of the debutante, just because Margaret hadn ' t " caught her fish yet, " as she indignantly explained to her friends at the chapter house. Margaret was Kitty ' s older sister whose sweet blonde tace and halo of pale gold hair would have made her angelic had not a too-decided plumpness chained be- holders to the earth. Kitty, on the other hand, was of a brunette petiteness that lent itself readily to her enforced role of ingenue. Margaret was twenty-six and unattached while Kitty — well there were other reasons than loneliness which led her to brook parental discovery and wrath by her secret neighboring with the Alpha Chi ' s ; though she assured that august body that she loved each and every one of them just the same — they were all so good to her. Without the February afternoon was bleak and raw. Within the back parlor of the Alpha Chi ' s home a bright wood fire was burning. On a taboret at Kitty ' s elbow a tiny brass kettle sang over a flame of alcohol ; a great athletic-looking Alpha Chi lounged luxuriously in the Morris chair, and everything was cozy. The hall door opened and closed with a bang, and a youth in huge overcoat appeared in the parlor door-way. " Hello, Beautiful! " he said in surprise on seeing Kitty. " Throw me a cup of that, please. " And he took off the overcoat. " How did you ever make it across in the sunshine? " " The sun isn ' t shining, " she retort- ed, petulantly; then more seriously, " I just had to risk it. Harrison, please take my part ; I ' m so unhappy ! We saw in The Gossiper about your going to have the anniversary banquet and I ran right in to talk it over and get asked. And now Frank says he thinks I ' d better not come and perhaps I ' d better not even come over any more at all! The idea ! " she ended, tearful, breathless, indignant. Harrison glanced quickly at his friend with furtive surprise and intelligence. His friend wriggled uneasily, while Kitty, encouraged by their silence, entered on a new burst of eloquence in defense of her cause. But Frank, like Pharaoh, harden- ed his heart and Harrison who suddenly felt that the affair was none of his, looked 239 out on the falling mist and sipped his bouillon and broke his wafer in silent won- der. vStill, when the distant tinkle of the Simpson dinner-bell warned Kitty to draw her visit to a close, it was but a poor concession she had got to comfort her. For she had promised Frank, on condition she might come to the banquet, that she ' d never enter the chapter house again — before that occasion or afterwards. As he opened the outer door for her she made one last little plea for mercy. " Is that the very best you can do? " she asked, looking up into his eyes with a bright sad- ness. " The very best, " he answered firmly, though, she thought, with a voice of unwonted huskiness. " Good-night; remember it ' s Friday night of next week. " " Yes, Friday night of next week; good-night. " And she was gone. The banquet, a burst of light, color, soul-satisfying, self- glorifying oratory, was almost over. The one thing necessary to the Alpha Chi ' s happiness was to have Kitty make a speech herself. And for this boon they still clamored, perhaps a little more noisily than at first, especially as Kitty began to show signs of yield- ing. And suddenly sh e did. Giving her hand to her tete-k-tete, she stepped light- ly into her chair and looked about upon the company with an expression of happy amusement good to see. There was instant silence. " Now, boys, " she began, ' T don ' t think you ought to insist on ray making a speech in the face of all the rhetoric that ' s gone before. You know I ' m bound to suffer by the comparison. But for fear you ' 11 think me ungrateful, I just must tell you all what a perfectly beautiful time I ' ve had to-night. Do you realize that this is the very first party gown I ' ve ever had on? And it ' s only an old one of sister ' s that I took up. Oh, and you have no idea how much I took it up ! I thought again and again I ' d have to come in a shirt-waist. But I ' d do it all over again a dozen times for such a lovely time as I ' ve had — and I ' m not much to sew, either. And then almost at the last moment I had an awful fright. I thought I could get away all right, be- cause Mamma and Margaret went to the play with the Masons. But just as I was doing up my hair — the very first time and doesn ' t it look nice? — Papa came in and asked me if my flue was drawing all right and explained what made the one in the dining-room smoke. And I declare, he described every kind of flue and chimney that mankind ever has invented. But he kissed me good-night finally and said he was afraid I often got lonely, but my time would come by-and-by. Oh ! I felt mean. But I ' ve had a lovely time anyhow. And just to think I ' m never coming over any more ! I must tell you all good-bye to-night, forever I suppose, because I don ' t know when you ever can come to see me. But I mustn ' t make you sad. I was only going to say that because I am going awav forever and because you ' ve made me have such a lovely, lovely time to-night, I ' m going to kiss every one of you good-bye ! And it ' s getting dreadfully late, so I ' 11 begin right this minute- alphabetically. Bird Atchison ! — " A chair " fell over with a crash and Frank, pale and trembling, had caught her roughly by the wrist. " Kitty, you are mad ! " he said. " You surely didn ' t in- tend to do this thing ! " " Why, Frank! Do you pike? " she cried scornfully. " Yes, I pike, " he answered. " Come, get on your things. I ' m going to take you home. " " But, Frank, " she remonstrated feebly, looking about upon the others in a dazed sort of way, " you wouldn ' t dare, you know ! " " But I would, you know, " he answered, holding up her rain-coat with uncom- promising significance. She slipped her arms in silently, nor found words while he quickly buttoned it, threw a bit of lace over her head and led her out of the house, down the steps and through the gate. " But we ' 11 have to ring the bell! " cried Kitty. " And what if we do? " asked Frank. " But— Papa ! " cried Kitty, alarmed, " What shall I say to him? " " Let me speak to your father, Kitty, " said Frank, " and — and Kitty, I ' m not really a piker, vou know! " J. M. C. 240 To the Senior Law Class ' 03. I. Now fair afloat on Life ' s tempestuous sea, Your Polar-Star let Truth and Honour be ; II. And for the sake of your dear Alma Mater, See its rays ever bright across the water. III. Battered your barque may be in adverse gales, Broken your spars may be, tattered your sails, IV. But storm ne ' er brewed too black, too dark no night, For him who looks, to see its guiding light. ClvEVBlyAND SEWAIvI,. Song. (HEINRICH HEINE.) In the North a lonely pine tree Stands on a hill of snow, And over his white-swathed slumber The frozen north winds go. He dreams of a tender palm tree In a far, fair Southern land Longing towards his longing From the bimiing sun and sand. 241 The Fable of How the Genius Got Over It. Once there was a Young American who thought he was different from other boys, which in itself is disastroifs. But this peculiar, Eccentric Personage unhappily conceived an affection for a Young Lady who preferred Huyler ' s and Beautiful Blossoms to Idiosyncrasies of Genius every Time. You betcher life that Female was dead swell. She was a fair debutante. Among her suitors there was another Young American who the Girls declared was SO cute and witty. He could tell MORE killing Jokes. Once when this Paragon passed by a butcher-shop, he said, " Here ' s where we meat. " After this the Peculiar One was distanced and barely escaped being shut out entirely. But he had Spuds and Scads. That is, he possessed Money. This gave a relish to his trite conversation about the weather, and wasn ' t Society Vulgah Now-a-days. He Quoted Blazing Poetry with an " O, for a Free Lunch " glare in his eyes turned Moon-ward. He just revelled in Swinburne and was a Fiend about Creative Art. But the Fair One tired of Quaker Meetings and Versified Lush Monologues, tho ' they took place in a Rubber-Tired Oil-Gig. This the Mystic One soon realized. His Witty Rival, who could say with Such a Cute air, " Good-Morning — Glory " and " Good- Bye — Cycle, " was leader of the Anvil Chorus. Something had to happen. Now, Somebody told the Eccentricity to be wicked ; to stop talking of honesty being the best ' policy or of how corrupt the Youth of To-day was. " Speak familiarly of jack-pots, smoke Turk cigarettes from a fawncy box, talk of the Turf, trot ' out the Family jCoat-of- Arms, Dote on Dancing, do some Deep Thinking, memorize the pedigrees of the famous actresses and have nick-names for the most infamous of them. " Thus Spake the Twentieth Century Socrates. Now the Genius ' gray matter wasn ' t off on a Vacation, so he tumbled to. With his improved tactics, he easily convinced the Beautiful Creature that his rival ' s puns were Punk, and that he wrote his letters after a model in that de- servedly popular book, " How to Win the Affections of the Opposite Sex. " (Send ten cents to Adam Swindle Publishing Company.) So when the Rival said that the best way to Make Money was to get a job in the Mint, the Quondam Genius asked if he Mint it, and the Debutante was his, until Algernon Dalrymple came into Her Life. But that ' s another Story. Harry Peyton Steger. 242 T raumerei. M orning. Last night I set my wandering fancy free To revel in the dying embers ' glow ; And, as the flickering flame burnt soft and low, Dream faces came, dream voices haunted me; Dream faces came from out the shadowy past; A dream song floated to my list ' ning ears. And to my aching eyes brought blinding tears. A sweet dream ' twas, but a mere dream at last. " Good night, sweet dreams, " a voice sang sweet and low; It seemed to no mere mortal voice akin. But th ' wand ' ring soul of some lost violin. As sad and sweet as murm ' ring winds that blow On alien shores in far-off shadow-land, And wash dream-ships ashore on th glist ' ning fairy strand. Lillian Gkeer. (on the picture by BL ' RNE- JONES.) Sadder than the darkness of primeval crypts Beneath the heart of mountains. Lifted lids That look with loathing where the harsh light bids ; And the lustless languor of immortal lips. — A visible prayer for darkness and eclipse. Pale builder of the timeless Pyramids When the Sphynx was young in Egypt, what light thrids Thy shadow of horror where the Serpent slips ? As one made drunken by some shameless crew Has felt, as in a weary troublous dream, Lewd clasps of naked revel circle him. And fled forth, scattering darkness with the gleam Of a torch snatched in fleeing through some dim Foul path that led to where the breeze of heaven blew. Leonard Doughty. To a Fair Co-Ed. You stole a moonbeam ' s witchery, And the sparkles from a star; You stole a midnight ' s ebony, And in your eyes they are. You robbed a thrush of her melody. And its rhythm from a star ; You stole from sound all harmony. And in your voice they are. You ' ve robbed Hope of her brightness, Stolen the beam from a star ; Were thief of a lily ' s fairness. And in vour face thev are. You ' ve robbed the dew of its purity And its brightness from a star ; You stole a violet ' s modesty, And in your soul they are. You ' ve stolen my Ideal ' s likeness, Taken the form of my star; You stole mv heart and happmess, And in your hands they are. Cleveland Skwall. The Fable of the Bright One Who Went to the University and Did Not Shine. (TRANSLATED FRoM THE GUM ARABIC MS.) ONCE there was a sallow Youth who was wielded by the handle of Per- cival. Percival was a Long Distance Racer, when it came to Night- Runs with the Musty Tomes. Early in life his shoulders attained the Student ' s Stoop, and it is probable that his Lungs looked like the Door- mat of a college boarding-house. At Loblolly Academy he distanced all compet- itors, and could hold the Head of the Spelling Class with his thumbs tied together behind him and one eye tightly closed. He could assort the Alphabet with one hand, and Sling off Gestures for " Horatius at the Bridge " with the other. At a moment ' s notice he could tell you How and When Columbus found us out, and he always kept the twelve Caesars on tap. The postmaster-constable-justice- merchant at Loblolly would Spit at the Cat and remark to the Barrel-Roost that " Percival Buncom was shore to niek his mark. " Percival Yearned to attend the University, the encyclopaedic Announcement of which he had Pored over in the Home Paper. So, borrowing some Scads and a Webster ' s Unabridged, he hied him Thither. On his arrival, he was received cooly, even coldly for one of his Brain. " But then They hadn ' t hearn tell o ' Him. Just wait until that History Class. Then he ' d shed large gobs of seasoned Learning down both aisles, " said P. to himself. Alas, the Finish of Poor I ercival Buncom was waiting to receive him with open arms. He knew what a Complex Sentence was, and that there were Eight Parts of Speech ; but he had never put his Joyful Dexter Paw on Literary Crit- icism, and " Art for Art ' s ake " gave him Mental Indigestion. His bundle of facts about the Civil W ar was well selected, but on the all-important matter of the Primaevity of Agglutinative Tongues he was strangely Silent. He had right in his clutches ' all those Problems about A and B and C doing a certain Piece of work in a certain time, " How long would it take A to do the Work? " but the leaf about the Quadrations of Curves was torn out of his book. He knew that Nero fiddled " Hot Time " while the Decima Via Fire Company worked Nobly to Save Rome, but he nourished a hollow ' oid where his Interp retative Discrimination ought to have been. He knew Right from Wrong, but was ignorant of Moral Philosophy. Moral: Prodigious Prophets had best remain in tlicir own Country, for Abroad they Meet with Others. Harry Peyton StegEr. Faintly Omaresque. I sometimes think that ever blows too much The freshman from the affiliated high school ; such Wind and Bluster, Swagger and Brag and Boast He shows, ' till basted, spitted and put to roast. And this offensive Weed, whose sickly Green Is irksome to us all, wherever seen — This junior law. uncouth, assertive, rough — O Allah Great, is not our Burden thus enough? Fear not, O Prof., lest foolish Regents close Your term of Service, send you to Repose All Jobless, losing us your like for aye ; In the Nawth a vast Crop like vou yearly grows. Harry P. vSteger. The Fable of the Model Young Man. OT ] NOT BY GEORGE ADE. 3 ERE was once a Model Young Man, who spent four Years of his Father ' s Money at the University, having (as he, himself, would have said) a High Old Time and playing the Devil generally, to say nothing of Poker and many other little Games on the Side. At Home his Auntie had called him her Pet, and knew that her darling Lennie would never take up with the wild Ways of the Sporty Set. The Evening before he pulled out she had a long Talk with him about his Career, telling him he must never play Cards, nor smoke Cigars, nor get boozy. She reminded him of Thomas Filton, who had gone through College intact without playing Football or becoming brutalized by any other pernicious Influence. Thomas had made a grand Success of Life and was now a Missionary to the Hottentots in the jungles of the dusky Continent. She did not add that though the Sunday School Teacher called Thomas a noble Youth, the Girls called him a stick. Now Lennie was not one of the Sticky Kind. He had not been inside the classic Walls very long before he found his Level, and settled down to enjoy Life and take Things easy. His Reputation soon spread over the whole University and the Boys all agreed that he was about the most promising Specimen they had struck up with in many a long old Day. He busted on five Courses the First Rattle out of the Box and touched the Old Man for Eight Hundred, which Pater Coughed up with as good Grace as he could, mixed with a few gentle Reminders to his Progeny to be a little more economical and do better next Year, under Penalty of the C otton Patch. Lennie did not forget. The next September our youthful Hero entered the Lists for all that was com- ing to him. Remembering his Maiden Auntie ' s advice not to be worldly-minded, the first Month after his Arrival in Austin he united with a German Club, which was going to begin Operations before a great While ; and that the Religious side of his Make-up might have still more time to blossom he registered for only three Courses, which let him take in two Theatres a Week more than he had counted on. The Spirit of Investigation and Frumentum had called Lennie to go on the Road and Lennie was there with the Goods. He worked inductively, investigating Every Thing personally from Anheuser-Busch to Zig-Zag. Many of his Discoveries were striking in the Extreme. Fame seemed waiting to Crown her Son, as was remark- ed on a previous Occasion of La Salle or Somebody else who figured in the History of our State. But Lennie came near losing out for good, as Lord Bacon and the Elder Pliny had done before him for nosing around in Matters which did not con- cern them. His innate Love of Knowledge for Knowledge ' s sake, with the En- treaties of some scholarly Friends, was responsible for getting him into a " lyate Unpleasantness " in which the Blues finally won out. He did not, like old Man Pliny, go to fooling with a Volcano, nor yet, like Lord Bacon, stoop so low as to pocket a Boodle ; but what he did do was to become a Party to the heinous Crime of forming a Beer Syndicate. In Texas there are Prejudices against such Things, and he soon found himself up against it. He was invited to retire from the public service and become once again a himible Private Citizen. That got him. The next night was (till two o ' clock) spent in Repentance, Tears, and a Beer Hall ; these were his weakest Moments, and in his FraLHy he almost wished he hadn ' t done it. His Dreams were haimted by Visions of that Merry old Soul, King Cotton, whose Subject he felt that he — a free-bom American — could never be, and ever look like any Thing again. When he awoke, however, he took Cour- age to press on, realizing that the old Gov. was dead easy, if he could only work him right. He Chopped no Cotton that Spring. How or where he spent the Weeks and Months of his Reprobation is no Business of ours, gentle Reader. The third Year was like unto the First. The foiu-th Year was like unto the Third. In those Days the Land was in hard Lines : Trusts, Combines, Syndicates, Corporations, Mergers, and all the Phantasmagoric Incubi (or Incubuses, the Dictionary says, of the Populists ' Nightmare struck the Country like a thousand of Brick. From Arkansaw round about unto Van Zandt and from the Rivers to the Ends of the Earth the oppressed People were putting up their Spiel to a Re- publican Administration that would not see it as the Sovereign People said see it. It was plain that Something was going to bust somehow, somewhere, and the Side that could buy the most Brains and Wire-pulling would take the Drinks. The Sovereign People demanded to cuss the Republicans out and swear Something else in, in its stead. The Sovereign Trusts tacitly vociferated their Right to exist and rob the People, in Accordance with the Laws of the Survival of the Fittest and the Republican Party. They were having it Nip and Tuck, the Score being about Three to Three in Favor of the People, when the President of the Billion Dollar Cravat Trust dis- covered an un-degreed College Genius in the Person of Lennie. But Lennie had the Knowledge, and consequently looked Good to the Trust Gang; they decided to offer him two Cool Millions to get them out of their Scrape. Being in Need of Pin Money to buy Booze with, he accepted the job; in less than Five Weeks the People were paying eighty-three Cents for Neckties and for other Things in Pro- portion, while the Great Octopus had its feelers safely tangled around the Nation- al Capitol. Moral:— Where Knowledge is Bliss, ' tis Folly to be Ignorant. Wm. Longing. 347 My Laurel Tree. O heart of mine! who hath a heart so leal, A spirit bom of might, a heart of steel? O laurel tree so slender, emerald -crowned, Fierce tempests ' round thee rage ; thy strength is real. On high in youthful strength thy branches tower, Crowned with their foliage fresh, a living bower ; Above thy head high heaven ' s blue vault extends ' Below thee sighs a fragile passion flower. Intrepid one, ne ' er let thy brave soul cower, With head uplift, fear not the storm-cloud ' s lower Of fierce adversity ; but dauntless stand, Strong like the tree, and tender as the flower. No golden guerdon of a king I crave, Nor jewels brought from earth ' s remotest cave ; Nor as a holy saint to be revered. Beneath the dark cathedral ' s hallowed nave. If care not for dominion nor for power ; My soul longs for no other earthly dower, Save, on my lowly tomb to lay entwined, wreath of laurel and a passion flower. Lii LiAN L. Greer. To My Alma Mater. (senior class poem.) Love for thee, my alma mater, |,. Gives me power to sing thy name ; Not the wisdom of the ages Sung by some forgotten sages — No, mere wisdom were too tame. Wisdom ! It is almost earthly ! At its best but half divine ; Potent love, ah ! love supernal Wafted from the God eternal, Worlds have worshiped at thy shrine. Far beyond some roving planet, Wand ' ring in the realms of night. In the realms of unkenned myst ' ry Unseen and undreamed of hist ' ry The altar-fires of love bum bright. Evening glories fall around thee ; Piu-ple clover at thy feet Sends its perfume up before thee, Wanton breezes waft it o ' er thee, ' Tis an incense rare and sweet. So my love biu-ns on its altar Perfumed incense, faint and sweet, That ascends before thee lightly, As the altar-fires bum brightly — Lo! my heart is at thy feet. 248 Lillian L. Grebr. N A-BTiTus ' 249 Chronicle and Comment. The Cactus 1903 The Athletic Association. From the day we first entered these classic corridors, a Freshman — young, tender, trustful — and surrendered our library deposit upon promise of free use of the elevator and tennis courts, the debts and demands of the Athletic Association have hovered over us like the wing of a great, black bird. We have had the relish knocked from our humble dish of chile and the flavor expelled from our stein by the insinu- ating and ever present thought that what we thus spent might go to alleviate the Association ' s chronic complaint — lack of funds. A cast-iron conscience, indeed, is the one not softened in this atmosphere of self-immolation. Tempered and tough- ened, in sooth, must be the individual who pays $20.00 for board when he could chew at B. Hall and donate the difference to the divine cause of athletics. We recall with shame those drives with our Dulcinea and those tickets to King Dodo, while even at that time the Association was crying for coin. We will never be short again. We will cough up till we have a hemor- rhage in order that this organization may go blithely on its way absorbing cash and sympathy and engendering deficits and enthusiasm. The Cactus does not begrudge the cash it has emptied in the Association ' s coffers. It is true the money might have been used to beautif v and adorn its own pages and make it more pre- sentable, but the Cactus has long since learned that the essence of college spirit and patriotism is sacrifice in be- half of athletics. This y ear the Cac- tus parts company with the Associa- tion more in sorrow than in anger, knowing full well that it is more bless- ed to give than to receiv ' e. A Special Course for Women, The education of women in a uni- versity is fraught with danger to the race. This danger is the more im- minent in that people generally are not aware of it. Under the old regime women were taught accomplishments such as dancing, music, painting, cook- ing and other things tending to make them attractive to men, and to instill into their minds the love of home and children. In universities women are turned loose in libraries which are chuck-full of dangerous theories, and are encouraged to study bugs, worms, political science, the classics and many other things having no bearing what- ever upon domestic felicity. These things absorbing her interest what place can home and husband hope to gain in her affections ? In this, as in other crises, Drs. Fay and Battle come forward to contribute what they can to the solution of this threatening problem — the former an- nouncing a course of lectures on " Why People Should Pair " and " Love— the 25D Hope of the Race " ; the latter declares himself willing to give practical demonstrations in the Ancient Art of Cooking if a sufficient number of young ladies register for the course. Dr. Harper kindly offers the use of the Chemical Laboratory for this purpose. Drs. Penick, Bray and Benedict modestly offer their services in giving sidelights on the " Care of Babies, " and volunteer much inside information on the " Ways and Doings of Children. " This is a move in the right direction. It cannot fail to meet with the appro- bation and hearty co-operation of every thoughtful student in the uni- versity. Bonner ' s Beautiful Verse. We have received a beautiful pink volume of gilt-edge round delays and invoice, and unhesitatingly pronounce them for we both speak and read English, even the chiastic variety. We were especially smitten with those beautiful allusions to classic creatures of mythology, with whom the poet appears to be so intimate. The stanza particularly soul-melting is: " O, can a Muse amuse a Muse Or grace a graceful Grace? O, can a fuse refuse a fuse, A face deface a face? These are questions which we all look to the author and his confrere, G. C. E., to answer. His gas-metre is simply asphyxiating in its ecstacy. His accents and incense blend to form perfect nonsense. The illiteration is nonpareil. ' Pear ' s Soap, ' ' Quaker Oats ' and ' Force ' are actually paying money for verse very little superior. Heard in the G rridors. If the editor of the Texan hears in the corridors all he says he does, his ears are considerably longer than our own. We have listened with a forty-five in our trousers and a still stiletto up our sleeve for some brute to bawl out one of those jokes, but in vain. We have come to believe that these get-offs ferment in and are dis- charged from the disordered brain of some member of the Texan staff. We are aware that this accusation may call for " shot-guns at ten paces " or " pis- tols at five, " yet in the words of the valiant Horatius, " How could a man die better? " We realize this " Heard in the Corridors " is the very devil of a thing to accuse a fellow-student of, yet we leave it to the arbitrament of the fair-minded if it is not better for the disease to be localized, than for the outside world to think the student body afflicted with a constitutional malady. After emerging from this weekly cataclysm of prep-school inanities we can ' t tell a blue-bonnet from a sunflower nor distinguish between the gladsome song of the mocking- bird and Grueber filing a saw down in the Physics department; " love ' s young dream " becomes a gruesome nightmare, everything looks sallow, and life gives out a jangled strain. If the individual who writes these things really hears them, let ' s rope him and plug up his ears ; if he " does ' em " out of his own head, for heaven ' s sake let ' s confine him during these virulent attacks of merrymania The Kurious Katsumana Klub. Little known, silent and secrete as the woodland rivulet, the Katsumana, has been running along for some time. Know, ye pessimists, that there is a garden blooming in our literary waste ; know, ye moles, that there is a literary constellation twinkling right here among us. A leaf from the minute- book of this organization was found blowing about the corridors— " Lo, laughing, she says, into the world I blow, " from which fact we deduce that the minute-book is defectively bound, and that the Klub has a care- less secretary. Further than this, like the recalcitrant witness, we know nothing. What goes before this page, what comes after, we can only sur- mise. Here it is : 251 sion then followed participated in by Kats Embry and Bearon Shonner, and Misses Cupboard and Fetchin Frocks. Kat E. stoutly defended his poem, claim- ing Poe as his warrant for the use of cer- tain expressions which, it was charged, conveyed no meaning whatever. He warmly intimated that there were certain people who could not understand Poe, and whose intellectual calibre was far better suited to a contemplation of the deep wisdom contained in the melodious rhymes of Mother Goose than to a criti- cism of Poe and his peers. Kat Shonner supported the poet, and declared himself perfectly charmed with the production just read. He wished, he said, particularly to commend a number of the poet ' s apt phrases. " Hot Heat " he asserted, was peculiarly felicitous. It wasn ' t this old common heat which we feel from the fire in the winter, nor that which old Sol treats us to on the 20th of August, but hot heat. " Notice the allitera- tion of the phrase " continued Shonner warmly, " a more forceful, a more ex- pressive, a more euphonious combination is seldom found even on the pages of our most distinguished literary artists. ' ' Our worthy critic, Fetchin Frocks, ris- ing, demurred decidedly to the foregoing opinion. She couldn ' t see for the life of her, she said, how any heat could help being hot, and pronounced " The Life- Day of the Epicure " a dismal attempt atbe-dog-if-she-knew-what. " ' AndClumps of cloying rhyme, ' " she continued, " for goodness sake what does it mean? As well say Jumps of joying jime — there is your meter, there is your alliteration, there is your rhyme, and as for the mean- ing — it means as much. No wonder he died " said she, growing a trifle sarcastic — " I came very near it. " Lifting her finger in the poet ' s direction she exclaim- ed, " O, there is a poet in embry, O, " and resumed her seat. Five minutes later, it having been whispered around that there was a pun in the last remark, the club in unison chuckled three chucks . Scenting dissension and unseemly mer- riment among the members. Father Grey cast oil on the troubled waters by reading a dramatic production of his own which So ends this interesting page from the minutes of the Kurious Katsumana Klub. The laity are, of course, fired with curiosity, and will inquire, but in vain ; the envious will make sarcas- tic remarks, but they will pass unheed- ed ; the Katsumana has great work to do and it will do it. Even this passing glimpse into the minutes of the Klub has doubtless clarified certain expres- sions of our own Embry hitherto Chinese to the uninitiate. Long live the Klub — may its influence widen with advancing time ! Prom lowed, " etc. ion— the first part of this word is, we judcre, on the preceding: page, which, anfortanateiy, we have not. the context, the word is doubtless " discussion " and the sentence should read : " A discussion then fol- I ' ■ a« 252 not r 3 J 353 WHO ARE THEY? Minnie and Winnie Slept in a shell. — Tennyson. Beni and Sammie, How do you do? No, no, it ' s Thammie, Hi doodle-di-doo. Don ' t know ' em? drat man ! My! My! My! Thammie is a frat man, Fie! Fie! Fie! Beni is a fat man Oh my ! my ! Beni is a frat man — Oh why ! why ! Beni loves Thammie And gets him his jobs — When he fails, damn me, How Thammie sobs ! Beni and Thammie Playing out in the air — Come here to mammie, You dear little pair ! LIMERICKS. She ' was artful and coy, the charming co-ed Who captured and raptured the heart of young Ned — Now his overcoat ' s gone, And his watch is in pawn. And his pockets turned outward reveal not a red. But you ' 11 have to confess that young Neddy was bold, For he drew, though he knew that papa would scold, And gayly he laughed : " When you get in this draft. Old man, you will catch a bad cold ! " I fear some will think that young Neddy was rash. And assert the young squirt should be thrashed with a lash ; But, as young Neddy thought, A bad cold papa caught. And he sneezed and he wheezed till he coughed up the cash. According to the ancient chronicle, the Deluge occurred some 5,000 years ago. Referring to the records in the Proctor ' s OflSce, we find that at a later date Henry Lee Borden entered the University. This is one of our most popular yells, a second elapsing be- tween the utterance of each successive word : " We— Are— Tired— Of— You— Henry. " A PAIR OF ACES. I. Young Dabney said, " I ' m ' gwine To be like our great Billy Bryan ; If you want to have fun, Say, ' Sixteen to one ' — If we disagree, you ' re a-lyin ' . " II. And Leavell — such pleasure to grind him; If he blows, you mustn ' t mind him. He dotes on his past From first to last : ' Deed he ' s a great future behind him! S. S. S. LEADS THE RACE. If he ' s in the game, don ' t forget him — He ' 11 get rich playing pitch U you bet him. For, when high run the stakes, They tell me it takes One peach of a player to set him. There ' s a fellow called Winn, And O, he ' s so simple ! I say it ' s a sin For that fellow called Winn To have stuck in his chin So charming a dimple. There ' s a fellow called Winn, And O, he ' s so simple! ' T is true, O True, you ' re not much ground — But don ' t think you ' ve run a bluff — The trouble is we can ' t screw down Our grinder small enough. Any student of the nnlveraity correctly solving this riddle in verse will receire FRBE one box of our Caetitie Cachinnation Compound advertised on pages 330, 831 and 332. 254 Ruth Dashmore ' s Heart to Heart Talks with Girls. Yes, E., always wear your flat hat and dress your hair low in the neck, so that you will seem less tall when in the company of X, L. L. G. — Your interesting problem may well perplex you. Yes, a poet has finer susceptibilities than an ord - inary man and his eccentricities should therefore be pardoned. A. G. — You ask how ma} ' a girl seem aristocratic ? You suggest cutting your acquaintances and walking with head thrown back. This is a good be- ginning — but you should make it a point never to be seen speaking with or greeting any one who does not pos- sess a pin. Miss C. — He may be an excellent young man, even if what you allege is true. His position in the University ought to make you proud of his prefer- ence, and besides, remember the honor he can confer on the tenth of June. A. J. — No, I see no harm in your meeting D. in the library occasionally. But wouldn ' t it be well to advise him to wear a sweater not so nearly the color of his hair, and more becoming to his complexion. H. P. — Your mother objects to your receiving company before your eighteenth year, but there can surely be no objection to your entertaining in the library, nor should I consider it wrong to accept kodak view-books and little favors of that sort. L. C. — No, there is no need of taking a chaperone to the polit. class with you, provided you maintain your usual dignified bearing. M - - y, your case is a puzzling one. If you cannot decide between the two, it is probable that you are not in love with either one. Do not let the black eyes of the one blind you to the solid qualities of the other. M. R. — It is unfortunate that the young man you mention has not been elected Final Ball President. But since he has an important chairman- ship, it might be well to continue to exert your charms in that direction. Read of the marvelous Cactine Cures in our Advertising Department. 255 256 Court Reports. No. I. The Fairies versus Clyde F. Winn. This action is brought in this court by the Fairies of the Eastern Hills, charging that one Clyde F. Winn did maliciously and with premeditated intent disturb the quiet and peace of the sylvan solitudes by loud and vociferous noises unpleasant to hear ; that such loud and vociferous noises, as of one trying to speak, were often repeated, so that peace and rest could not be had. The plaintiffs beg that the said Clyde F. Winn be restrained in the future. No brief for the defendant is submitted. The case is continued imtil next term. All the Judges present and concur- ring. No. 2, The STATe op Texas versus Bush Wofford. This is a criminal action brought by the State of Texas against one B. Wof- ford, a little boy who, about January i, 1903, ran away from his mamma. The facts clearly show that the defendant should be under maternal care. No reward has been offered for his return. x Should any one seeking the culprit come upon him in hiding behind a chair or in the grass he will know him by his loud laugh. No. 3. The State op Texas versus Jack Hubbard, alias " Grace Hali. " Jack, alias " Belmont " Jack. The facts in this case are peculiar and interesting. The charge against the noted desperado is, as usual, for heartbreaking. The facts show, so far as the case has been examined, that the terrible Jack, with twenty-one of his daredevil confederates, on the evening of November 15, 1902, swooped down upon a party of young ladies at Belmont College, capturing each a heart. But httle of the booty has been recovered. The case is now before the jury. The eyes of Texas are upon the handsome young man who has gained such fame in the piracy of hearts. No. 4. The Austin Light and Power Company versus Rembert Gary Wat- son. The action is brought by the Light and Power Company of Austin against R. G. Watson for damages sustained in violation of their charter, which guaran- tees to them the sole and exclusive right to light the City of Austin. The plam- 257 tiffs pray that if the luminous gentleman can not be restrained, that he keep his head covered when on the street as he sorely interferes with their custom. This case was dismissed, as it is a tendency against public policy tending to foster monopolies and to suppress lawful competition. No. 5. Hall Committee et al. versus Lewis Johnson, alias Hot Air Johnson Gas Works. The suit is brought by the plaintiffs against the Hot Air Johnson Gas Com- pany enjoining the said Hot Air Johnson to repair said gas works and prevent the escape of said gas. The facts show that in the vicinity of the gas works it is impossible to enjoy peace and life because of the constantly escaping volumes of gas ; that the said Johnson Gas Works has become a nuisance to the community. The court finds for the plaintiffs and process will be issued for the abatement of the nuisance. No. 6. The State of Texas versus Ivanhoe Martin. The defendant in this case is charged with an aggravated assault with intent to commit incendiarism, the specific offense being an attempt to set society afire. There is shown a peculiar persistence on the part of the defendant to carry out his plans. It developed on trial that the defendant had never tried to keep his crime secret, but had regularly spoken of it at least a dozen times a day. The offense has been often committed and the culprit, when apprehended, was vainly endeavoring to create a flame in the society world. The final consummation of the offense was prevented by the failure of the defendant, in view of the peculiar structure of society, to obtain combustible material. No. 7. All-With-Whom-He-Comes-in-Contact versus Forrest Lumpkin. Sleepy Robertson and J. P. Starnes for the defendant. The suit is brought by the plaintiffs in this court asking that Forrest Lump- kin, a young biped of the genus Homo, be abated as a general and continued nuisance. The plaintiffs are very positive in their charges and ardent in their pleas. The defendant is charged with disturbing, with malice aforethought, everybody ' s ancient air with loud, long, and oft-repeated noises, sounds, and aerial disturbances exceedingly unpleasant and exasperating. There is a preponderance of evidence showing that the said Forrest Lumpkin, having lost intelligent control of his mouth and members, has become permeated with a spirit of over-officious- ness, and his presence, by reason of its noise and ubiquity, has become obnoxious to all. The witnesses strongly corroborated each other and the testimony makes in all a very strong case against the defendant. Addendum: Upon motion, the attorneys for the defendant are seeking to establish partial insanity. Upon this issue rests the outcome of the case. 258 The Docket for Next Week. Monday a. m. The State of Texas ver tw Clifford Huggins. Murder. The defendant is indicted for murder in the first degree for wantonly and brutally killing, slaying, and depriving of life venerable Father Time, with malice afore- thought, openly expressed. Monday p. m. The State of Texas versus Joe B. Hatchitt. Burglary. The particular offense is an assault with intent to break into a Fraternity. Tuesday p. m. The S. I. A. A. versus Curtiss, Marshall, Parrish, et al. This is a charge of an attempt with criminal intent to break the Southern record. Wednesday a. m. The State of Texas versus W. J. Moves. Cruelty to animals. The defendant is charged with riding and treating in general his pony in a very un-Horacian and un -Ciceronian way; and, further, said pony is untended and uncared for. Wednesday p. m. The Commonwealth of Alabama versus Newt. Mar- shall and S. M. Adams. An action against the defendants for escaping the officers of the law and fleeing public justice. Thursday a. m. The State of Texas versus " Fatty " Robertson. Assault and battery. Said Robertson being charged with trying to beat Bardin on the high weigh. Thursday p. m. The State of Louisiana versus Captain I. Vance Dun- can. For maliciously slugging in a quiet and peaceful football game. Friday a. m. A. B. Cox versus All Others. Trespass to try title. This is a civil action by A. B. Cox to establish his sole and superior title to the B. Hall telephone. He dates his claim from a headright granted by the Republic of Texas. Friday p. m. The State of Texas versus Dexter Hamilton. False swear- ing. Defendant is charged with making the unreasonable statement that The Cactus will be out in time. Saturday a. m. The State of Texas versus A. P. Stramler. Flagrant violation of the Anti-Trust Laws. The said Stramler is charged with trying to monopolize all the Athletic honors in the University, being himself a forbidden combination of Capital (boarding club), skill (?), and acts. Saturday p. m. Juni or Law Class versus Hokpins Patzfitrick. The de- fendant is charged with being an aggressive provocation to public disturbance. There is Nothing Like Cactine. Read Our Testimonials. 259 More or Less Pointed. It all subsists by elemenUl strife.— 17. of T. Politic . S«e at his feet some little plan or chATt.— Bolton. Some might lament that I wereccld.— Boo 7ie JferrtU. Words are like laaves, and where they most abound Much fruit of sense beneath is rarely found.i —Whalini ' Such labored Inothings in so strange a style.— ?. S. Wright. Is it in heaven a crime to love too •well " To bear too tender and too true a heart? —Lanham. " Oi may be hot-headed, Misher President, but I thank St. Patrick that Oi ' ve not so much avoirdupois and gall as my pompous opponent.— ir «fc O ' Haven to Benjamin Bovoloput P. And I find more bitter than death the woman whose heart is snares and nets. — McFarland. It ' s to be hoped it will «nd well— Borden ' s business at the University. Heaven lies about us in our infancy.— TTiod Shate Wofford, and Powell, Jr. Since " Worth makes the man and want of it tke Fellow, " Lewis J. should certainly be pronoted. Th« wandering outlaw of his own dark mind.— Dove Eovard. Thy humors many as the opal ' s dyes — lft««lf--l at — ctm--n. As nigh nothin ' as the wandering bung-hole of »n uncreated barrel.— Jacfc Kickpatrick. My Spring of life is poisoned.— CorstcelJ. Knowledge and truth and virtue were her theme.— Miss Lavender. No matter wot the 7 frats done, No matter wot the 4 frats done, I nominate the gentlemon Which is the only one. —True. One block pure green as a pistachio nut.— . lni»n«r- man. Pat him wher« we can look at him! True peach, rosy and flawless!- Co-ed» to Wallace Tyler. Look up the famous Cactine Remedies in our Advertising Department. Those Questionnaires, LIKE many other fools we asked entirely too many questions. While inter- esting statistics were obtained from ' some of the questions, there were others upon which evidently very few students held opinions which they cared to express. Logical writers agree that statistics amount to noth- ing if a sufficient number of instances are not taken into consid eration Therefore we omit any reference to questions not answered bv a consid- erable number of students. FACULTY AND THINGS IN GENERAL. As to the elevator, one ingenious person suggested the Eck Easterwood be put under the thing and compelled to raise her up and let her down ; but many thought it a pleasant place to pass away time. The changes suggested are decidedly too numerous to mention. No two peo- ple want the same thing. Questionnaires answered in bold, bad handwriting, invariably said Judge Townes was the most influential. Occasionally we find written opposite this guess " Dr. Battle, " in small, delicate, chirography; but the majority is divided be- tween Drs. Mezes and Benedict. It is strange that few answered No. 5, showing that there is no department considered indispensable ; while no one fails to tell which he thinks the most dis- pensable. " Oratory " receives a preponderance of the votes, bilt there are several other departments which run it a close race. Judge Simpkins beats Dr. Fay three votes for handsomest professor. Which Bachelor professor is most popular with the co-eds ? Says one in rhyme : " The girls all say It ' s young Mr. Gray. " But rhymsters are not always reasoners. A careful count shows that even Eno leads Gray by ten votes, while both these candidates for feminine favor are distanced by the reticent, if somewhat sprucy, young French teacher. Which will marry first? Our rhymster is also a punster. Says he: " How do w-Eno? and actual count reveals Eno in the lead. The co-ed ' s " dorm " strikes some as being like a wholesale grocery store; while others trace a fanciful resemblance between it and an overgrown ice-box. We trust that the lovers of the future will not find it so. HABITS, TASTES AND SENTIMENTS. Some 76% of our students were honest and admitted that they drank; while 12% own up in the matter of the " cubes. " Most of the fellows are here for a good time, while several co-eds in a disguised hand, confess that they are here to marry. Budley Fisher states positively that he is good-looking, but the majority are uncertain ; the co-eds as a rule refuse to commit themselves. " The Good Old Summer Time " is ' Varsity ' s favorite tune; ' Varsity ' s oaths are decidedly Anglo-saxon and unprintable. 261 Certain co-eds declare the sororities strike them with " knocks " ; while some uncouth junior law defines them as a ' Varsity ailment, confined, thank God, to the Academic Department. FELLOW-STUDENTS. B,eck is universally conceded to be the most self-important character about the University. Conner and Ham tie up on the dress proposition. Booth Merrill is the next high man. Congratulate Joe Hatchitt on being the most representative student; and con- sole Horace Trippett on being voted ugliest. Horace must have suspected it, for his picture is unobtainable. Bartholomew catches the popular fancy as a wire-puller ; True is considered the most bilious pessimist; Britt Porter and Duncan divide the vote on " the handsomest foot-ball hero. " Every one has an opinion as to the prettiest girl, and strange to say, the vote was badly split. We devote a couple of pages in another part of the Cactus to the pictures of the nine girls receiving the most votes. One gentleman avers that he counted nine fraternity pins under the lapel of a certain fay ' s jacket, and that one was in sight: total, ten. We are inclined to consider this an exaggeration. This same young lady, however, is considered by 70% of those answering this question, to be the most extensive dealer in fraternity jewelry in school. Booth Merrill is considered the most successful flirt in school, and, by the co-eds, the most " torrid proposition " extant. The wise will deduce a valuable hint from these two facts taken in conjunction " The most pronounced lobster? " — Lewis Johnson won in a walk. The best answered questionnaires were written in bad pencil, all around and across so as to make a facsimile reproduction of any of them impracticable. Have You Tried Our Famous Ca- tine Cachinnation Compound? 262 INTERMEDIATE TYPES. 2 5.-; jj E ro ». e Al r?M». TAKING A. M. PILU Professor — . — . , School of University of Texas. Dear Sir: In regard to the matter of driving three nails in the wainscoting of your office in the University Building for the purpose of hanging, respectively, your coat on No. i, your hat on No. 2, and your umbrella on No. 3, I beg leave to say that I shall have leisure for a conference with you thereabout on the first Monday in January, from 2 130 until 6 o ' clock of the same afternoon. Very respectfully, , Generalissimo. 264 J W IN MEMORIAM. Dead Wind Do Boys Spurter, Killed by an Accidental Discharge of his Duty. Exact Date not Known. To Our Chief Executive. I is for me, And a whopper, you bet! I ' m sure you ' ll Sigree That the " I " that ' s for me Should a great big " I " be With a crown on it set, is for me, And a whopper, you bet. T is for you — A wearisome topic. Small things I eschew. So the " y " that ' s for you No attention is due It is so microscopic. Y is for you — A wearisome topic. ' Varsity Cook Book. i2mo., gilt edges, half -morocco bind- ing. Published by the Cactine Rem- edy Company. An invaluable addition to the library of any student. Sent prepaid on receipt of price. Full of valuable hints. We print below a couple of sample recipes : Chowder of Psycology Thesis. — Dilute one chapter of James with choice cullings from Lloyd Morgan,flavor care- fully with extract of Oppenheim, stir well to keep from being lumpy. Sprin- kle well with adjectives to remove copy- taste. For dressing, stir professor ' s notes tmtil of the proper consistency — potu " over a thin layer of bibliography requiring little or no previous prepar- ation. Serve on time. How TO Cook Your Goose.— Catch a bird gamb(o)ling on the green, dip carefully into " hot water, " pluck his feathers, singe over a slow fire of in- discretions. For dressing, cut classes in sufficient quantities, mix with " sass, " soak in brandy. Roast him well over coals of criticism. When done up brown, serve with writs of ex- pulsion. « u F SO percH ths lauhs " (% A Ts. %rVt .v ' Sww )b:iM WIRB PULUNG. Marvelous Discovery ! CACTINE! CACTINE!! CACTINE!!! A Perfectly Potent Panacea for all Student Ills. Especially recommended for all cerebro-cranial affections and diseases, such as swell head, sore head, that smart feeling, verdancy, officiousness, corridorania and its kindred affection, rotundania. Guaranteed to cure absolutely that re- cently discovered disease, lamit. Cactine is purely a product of the Cactus, made and especially prepared in the Cactus laboratories by an able and eflScient staff. Every case is given especial personal attention. Cactine proper is, the essence of the entire Cactus boiled down to a concen- trated extract. This we especially recommend to ailing Freshmen. Sold only in quart and half-gallon bottles. Cactine Tea is made from boiling the roots of the Cactus. It is a guaranteed remedy for verdancy, freshness, toughness, and the various and sundry obnoxious ills of all Freshmen and young and tender Junior Laws. For Testimonials of our Wonderful Remedies See Advertising Department. 266 ?67 THE MEDICAL ColJ.HCilv. 26S Faculty and Officers of the Medical Department. John Fannin Young Paine, M.D., Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology. M.D. Tulane University, 1861. Edward Randall, M.D., Professor of Materia Medica andiTherapeutics;Lectuttr on Physical Diagnosis ; Professor of Materia Medica in -the School of Pharmacy. M.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1883. William KeillER, L.R.C.P. S. (Ed.), F.R.C.S. (Ed.), Professor of Anatomy. Licentiate Royal College of Physicians and Sm " geons, Edinburgh, 1890. Fellow of same College, 1892. AiLEN J. Smith, M.A., M.D., Dean of Faculty of Medical Department; Professor of Pathology; Lecturer on Mental and Nervous Diseases; in charge of work in General Biology, Normal Histology, and General Embryology. B.A., Pennsylvania College, 1883, and M.A., 1886. M.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1886. James JEdwin Thompson, M.B., B.S., F.R.C.S., Professor of Surgery. M.R.C.S., England, 1886; M.B. and B.S., London, 1887; F.R.C.S., Eng- land, 1888. Seth Mabry Morris, B.S., M.D., Professor of Chemistry and Toxicology in Schools of Medicine and Pharmacy; Lecturer on Dietetics. B.S., University of Texas, 1888; M.D., College of Physicians and Surgeons, New York, 1891. Raoul Rene Daniel ClinE, M.A., Ph.G., Professor of Pharmacy, School of Phar- macy; Lecturer on Pharmacy, School of Medicine. M.A., Pennsylvania College, 1886; Ph.G., New York College of Pharmacy, 1891. James W. McLaughlin, M.D., Professor of Medicine. M.D., Tulane University, 1867. William Spencer Carter, M.D., Professor of Physiology and Hygiene; Lecturer on Pediatrics. M.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1890. John Brannum HadEn, M.D., Lecturer on Opthalmology. M.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1892 ; Licentiate University of New York. 269 c- C. E. Lord, A.B., M.D., Lecturer on Dennatology. A.B., Bowdoin, 1895; M.D., Dartmouth Medical College, 1899. H. C. Haden, M.D., Lecturer on Otology, Rhinology, and Laryngology. M.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1895. , Lecturer on Medical Jurisprudence. John T. Moore, M.A., M.D., Associate in Medicine. M.A., Add-Ran University, 1894; M.D., University of Texas, 1896. Willi AM Gammon, M.D., Associate in Pathology. M.D., University of Texas, 1893. Conn L. Milburn, Ph. G., Demonstrator of Chemistry. Ph. G., University of Texas, 1899. M. Charlotte SchaEFEr, M.D., Demonstrator of Biology, Normal Histology, and General Embryology. M.D., University of Texas, 1900. Henry B. Decherd, M.A., M.D,, Demonstrator of Anatomy. M.A., University of Texas, 1896, and M.D,, 1900. Os car H. Plant, M.D., Demonstrator of Physiology. M.D., University of Texas, 1902. , Demonstrator of Obstetrics and Gynecology. John O. Kemp, Ph. G., Demonstrator of Pharmacy and Botany. Ph. G., University of Texas, 1902. J. J. Terrill, M.D., Demonstrator of Pathology; Lecturer on Medical Climatologyl M.D., University of Texas, 1902. W. L. Allison, M.D. Demonstrator of Surgery. M.D., University of Texas, 1902. Miss M. G. Fay, Clinical Instructor of Nursing. James Pope Johnson, Provost and Secretary of the Faculty of the Medical Department. Florence Magnenat, B. Lit., M.A., Stenographer and Librarian of Medical Department. B. Lit., University of Texas, 1898, and M.A., 1899. 270 Commencement Thoughts. ■jrr NOTHER year has come. Another mile-stone passed that brings us JZ nearer the journey ' s end. Another round has been climbed up the lacf J der that leads to our coveted goal, the cap and gown. The neighboring Commencement is twofold: it means a looking backward, a vision of the year just passed; and a looking forward, a vision of the future. A vision of the passing year ! ' Tis crowded, we trust, with pleasant|memories of days well spent. None of us will challenge the statement that this college life of ours is busy. Every hour brings its duty, either of lecture or laboratory or study; and, in accordance with the inexorable law of the survival of the fittest, the idlers and drones are left behind in this swift series of tasks. Pardon our conceit, but we believe our good friend and contemporary, Teddy Roosevelt, must have been studying medicine when he first used that expression about the " strenuous life. " He is surely speaking from experience. But what has this new year brought us? First, it brought the old students back to in dulge in sweet recollections of last year ' s work, and to enjoy those love- feasts of the soul that are possible only to us who have dipped our fingers together in the " dead man ' s grease " ; who in imison have juggled the dry and rattling bones, and, in the chemical laboratory, have breathed sulphurous acid fumes that must surely resemble his satanic majesty ' s native air. Secondly, it has brought us — the Freshmen. Perhaps I ought to have men- tioned them first. Like the " banks and braes of bonnyjjDoon, " they are quite " fresh and fair. " At least they are fresh. Well, so were we all once as these are now. In fact, some of us liked it so well that we spent two years in the Freshman class. That shows how much in love with oiu- work we were. The present Fresh- man class is an earnest set of men, and we shall expect great things of them. What next? The new year has made us take up the " White Man ' s Burden, " which is caring for the black man. We have opened the new negro hospital, where the learned Seniors may successfully treat those ills that negro flesh is heir to, and where all the suffering " sons of Ham " may come to seek the " Balm of Gilead. " What next? Many, many things pass before my eyes. Memories of Buffalo Bill; of the dog and pony show (only Freshmen went to the latter) ; of the visit of the great iron-clads, those fierce sea-dogs whose low growl may well fill the nations with due respect for " Uncle Sam " ; memories of dreaded floods, of sea-walls slowly rising; of tropic storms with lightning flashes; and so the long train of memories slowly passes by. I could not name them all. We pause a moment. Let each one dwell on the things that please him most, and carry them with him to cheer him on the way next year. Next year? The vision of the future! It is not our purpose to indulge m 271 vague prophecies of the years to come. We are all builders of air-castles to a cer- tain extent, and dream of things that never come. Yet " dreams are true while they last, and do we not live in dreams? " Our college will surely have an increased attendance. Texas men will cease to go to other States to study medicine, and those States will send students to us. Not only will we increase in numbers, but our facilities, already good, will be even greater than at present. Each of the laboratories needs a separate building. The chemical and pharmaceutical laboratories especially should be moved from their present cramped positions to more commodious quarters. The pathological museum is well worthy of a special hall. Our library should occupy at least half of the first floor, for new books are increasing, and we will soon need more space. Under its present management, the library is becoming popular with the students, who value it not only for its access to the necessary reference books, but also as a place for quiet study. To improve our facilities, we need a more generous support. There are many doors that open but to golden keys, and if the gold be not lacking, the doors will soon be standing ajar ; and fair Science, that modest maid, shall smile upon us, and shall lead us on with unfaltering footsteps along secret paths undreamed of, and knowledge shall truly grow from more to more. This we hold to be no idle fancy, no dream of the distant future, but facts to be realized in the next few years of our progress. The past; the future. A word of the present. Commencement! There ' s magic in the sound. At that word the Seniors stand erect. We all hope to be Seniors " some day, " so we will look at the present class. There is a larger number of graduates this session than for several years past, both in medicine and pharmacy — about double the nmnber of last year. This is evidence of the appreciation the students have for a degree from this college. These men have worked hard ; they have bravely fought many battles, and the prize is now in sight. As they near the goal we lift our hats and stand aside. Past; present; future. Thus ends my dream. Freshman, Sophomore, Junior, and Senior, — we will all join hands and sing, and as the tide slowly crosses the harbor bar the soft Gulf breeze shall waft our melody across the channel and up the mainland, and the burden of our song shall be: " Vive la, vive la, vive la more, Vive la ' Varsity! " 272 lenior v_iass CI; HIS FIRST CASE. 2 7. Senior Class Officers. FIRST TERM. L. O. Dudgeon, -. . . , President. W. C. McCi ' RDY, Vice-President. Miss M. A. Wood, . . : Secretary and Treasurer. E. S. Easton, Sergeant-at-Arms. vSECOND TERM. W. S. Wysong, President. J. S. Miller, Vice-President. M. S. BiCKHAM, .Secretary and Treasurer. L. O. Dudgeon, . ..Sergeant-at-Arms. Bickham, V. S. Bowen, R. E. Bradfield, J. W. Dudgeon, L. O. Easton, E. S. Ferguson, Bismarck. Gilbert, G. H. Grant, S. H. Griffin, L. L. Jones, E. L. Kirk, L. H. Kneip, A. P. CLASS ROLL. Lamar, L. L. Loving, J. M. Mathis, E. G. McCain, Eugene. McCurdy, T. C. McCurdy, W. C. Mcintosh, J. A. Miller, J. S. Moore, W. H. Reifel, J. W. Robinson, VV. L. Scott. Z. T. Simpson, Friench. Suehs, P. E. Sypert, J. R. Taylor, J. L. Taylor. S. J. Vaughn, E. H. Watts, J. A. Wilhite, J. T. Wood, Miss M. . Wysong, Walter S. Yates, J. S. 274 SENIOR MEDICAL CLASS. 275 History of Senior Class. " A little learning scattered o ' er A frolic of four years or more ; Then — presto, change! — and you create The sober college graduate. " THE class of ' 03 began its humble existence with a membership 01 ninety-three, the largest Freshman Class in Medicine since that of 1896. We were indeed typical Freshmen. The jibes of the upper classmen humiliated us, the strange and ghastly scenes in the dissecting-hall appall- ed us, and from the various lecture chairs alarming words were hurled at us in end- less confusion. Yet we plodded on — a new life had opened up before us, and out of the chaos the evolution of the prospective Doctor of Medicine went on apace. Difficulties were encountered and overcome; sacrifices were made, and little by little up the hillside of medical knowledge we ascended. After the first year ' s work many became disheartened with the result of their labors and decided to go elsewhere to school, or give up the study of medicine; some few decided they knew enough already to practice; and others were fright- ened away by the effects of the storm of September, 1900 ; so that in our Sophomore year there were only about forty members to matriculate. Since the Sophomore year the class has held its own in numbers remarkably well, as there are now in the class thirty-five battle-scarred warriors who will don the cap and gown in May. We have practically assumed that professional air that is expected of us by the laity, and the title, " Doctor " is received with more dignity and poise than when we were Jimiors. The members of the class have stood shoulder to shoulder since its organization, and we have just right to be proud of our record for the past three years, and shall endeavor to hold up this record throughout our last year. While we know there are many misspent hours and wasted opportunities behind us, yet we feel we have worked faithfully and well during the past four years, and have been well grounded in knowledge and truth, which has fitted us to face life as competent Doctors of Medicine. For our Faculty, who have labored so untiringly for our welfare, we have the highest admiration and respect, and shall try to carry out in our lives the high principles they have endeavored to impress upon us. As classmates, we are soon to leave behind us close ties of friendship and cher- ished college associations; but though time and distance may separate us, we will still be drawn together in spirit, and in memory we will often live over again our happy days at college. E. G. Mathis, Historian, 276 MEDS 277 Officers Junior Medical Class. FIRST TERM. R. C. Connor, President. Chas. SpillER, Vice-President. H. T. AynESWORTH, Secretary. S. M. Briscoe, Treasurer. C. A. Searcy, : Sergeant-at-Arms. SECOND TERM. W.f P. Harrison, President. M. E. Curtis, Vice-President. F. A. Haggard, Secretary. J. B. Granville, Jr., Treasurer. R. C. Connor, Sergeant-at-Arms. F.f J. GiLSON, Class Editor Class Yell. WhoWa! WhoWa! Who Wa-Wa-Wa! Juniors ! Juniors ! Wa-Wa-Wa! Motto: JLabor and Patience. Class Colors: White and Navy Blue. Aynesworth, H. T. Baker, C. D. Briscoe, S. M. Britton, W. W. Burges, Ellis G. Chapman, A. A. Connor, R. C. Curtis, M. E. Gilson, ' F. J. Granville, ' J. B., Jr. CLASS ROLL. Haggard, Fred A. Harrison, W. P. Holly, A. S. Lott, M. E. Mayes, J. A. Moore, J. Fain. Nix, Geo. C. Potter, Miss Claudia. Pritchett, I. E- Posnainsky, I. Roberts, W. J. Sealy, T. R. Searcy, C. A. Shaver, P. J. Sims, F. D. Slaughter, J. M. Spiller, Chas. Stahiaker, P. R. Watson, S. H. Weir, W. M. 278 2 79 Ifn Bbemoriam. 3ame5 Pope 3oI?n5on, -:r.:, ' r provost ant Secretari of tbe jf acuity ot tbc ©epical department. S)te Hpril 8, 1003. : «o Sophomores. T. D.?)oTe 281 Officers Sophomore Class. FIRST TERM. Edgar Burrows, President. (XiN GoBER, Vice-President. C. W. DelanEy, Secretary. Wai,TER S. Thomas, Treasurer. W. T. Dawe Sergeant-at-Arms. Job Darracott, CUiss Editor. SECOND TERM. Jno. R. Mahone, Jr., President. Geo. N. Ricks, Vice-President. Robert H. Hodge, Secretary-Treasurer. Edgar Burrows, Sergeant-at-Arms. W. C. Mayes, Class Editor. Joe Darracott, Historian. R W. S0RE1.L, Class Artist, CLASS YELL. Whooperty, Whooperty, Wah-Who-Wah! Naughty-five, Naughty-five, Rah! Rah! Rah! Medics, Medics, U. of T. ; Lone Star Medics — 00000-weeeee ! Class Colors: Orange and Maroon. Baugh, Wm. L. Bland, L. F. Booth, G. R. Burrows, Edgar. Crossley, Chas. A. Danforth, Frank N. Darracott, Joe. Davidson, M. Dawe, W. T. Day, G. P. Decherd, George M. Delaney, C. W. Elkins, Homer. ;CLASS ROLL. Gober, Olin. Hodge, Robert H. Holmes, Geo. Kelton, Walter. Lehmberg, C. E. Littlejohn, F. S. Luckett, Tom O. Lyon, W. R. Mahone, John R., Jr. Mayes, W, C. McCuUough, Frank E. Murrie, Gregg. Oliver, J. Thomas. Ricks, Geo. N. Roberts, C. P. Robinson, G. J. Rogers, Joe. Slataper, Felician J. Smith, Chas. E. Sorell, F. W. Thomas, Walter S. Warren, Charles. Wilkinson, Wylie S. Willerson, J. E. WofiFord, Tom B. 283 ■ Sophomore Class History. THE earnest hand of knowledge, guided by vig ilant care, has placed Class ' 05 one step farther into the realm of learning ' s majestic influence. With a body of seventy-five members struggling against the infectious microbes, " Follies of Time, " we tasted the bitters and sweets of our Freshman year, and with only thirty-eight veterans remaining, we have emerged from the mist of our former selves to plunge into the second year of our thosen profession with stronger determinations and fitter ambitions, to see with clearer eyes and a more apprecia- tive mind the enemies of our law-abiding and peace-loving corpuscles. Chemistry, with its novelties, as well as disagreeable features, has been reviewed from its simple elements through its sorely vexing organic and inorganic com- pounds, which, bringing us to the exploring stage, we are content as physicians to leave in the hands of the chemist. The blastoderm, in all its simplicity, has been watched day by day as its tiny, seemingly conscious, constituents massed themselves into layers and cords; and further, we have followed with half-toned belief these simple structures as they glided into intricate tissues — specialized organs — all living and working under the same influence that divided the first cell. Frogs, devoid of their sensitiveness, have under electric dischajges of varying intensity, given us an appreciable idea of the fathomless depth of that phenomenon — Life — and created within us a longing for a better understanding of the physio- logical functions of the various parts of our being. As Anatomists, we hav e dwelt in the halls of the lateral ventricles, roamed in the forests of the cerebellum, and, with knives keen to the very point, have searched in almost overwhelming despair for Vicq d ' Azyr. Into the wilderness of muscle, nerve, artery, and gland, our eyes have peered and forceps passed, and with one voice we have exclaimed, " Sublime! " In Pathology, through high-magnifying powers, the minute cells of many shapes and kinds, guards and workers, we have observed in their delicate, yet persistent efi " orts to replace what antagonistic factors have destroyed, and by degrees — tire- lessly — to restore our system to its normal condition. Again, the results of unknown causes have, through the medium of light, fallen upon our sensitive retinae and been reflected to our cogitative areas in hope of explanation, but nay — the results are all we know. And, too, under an eye that is as sharp as his knowledge is deep, we are mysti- fied by the revelation of marvelous actions of authentically recognized drugs, the helpers of Nature. Half through, we are indulging in reminiscences of the past, enjoying the pleas- ures afltorded by class union at present, and looking with earnest wishes straight- way into the future. Mentally, we are learning to study, to reason, to act ; morally, we are endeav- oring to ameliorate our condition by eliminating those untrustworthy motives so deleterious to our most worthv calling — to make fairest things not those which seem, but are. JoK Darracott, Historian. 284 Freshmen. T. i).l)oT . !85 FRESHMAN MEDICAL CLASS. 286 FRESHMAN MEDICAL CLASS. 87 Officers Freshman Class. FIRST TERM. W. T. White, President. Miss O ' Brien, Vice-President. J. W. Oxford, Secretary. B. F. PassmorE, Treasurer. I. J. Cantrell, Sergeant-at-Arms. J. G. Flynn, Editor. SECOND TERM. R, D. Gist, , , z President. B. F. PassmorE, Vice-President. G; T. Hall, Secretary. J. S. Bardin, Treasurer. W. T. White, " . . ■ ■ Sergeant-at-Arms . J. G. Flynn, Editor. THIRD TERM. J. S. Bardin, ■. . . r President. C " . B. Clarke, ...... Vice-President. J. M. Boyd, Secretary. J. W. Oxford, Treasurer I. J. Cantrell, Editor. B. H. PassmorE, Sergeant-at-Arms. Class Colors: Old Gold and Navy Blue. CLASS YELL. Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rix! Freshmen ! Freshmen ! Nine-teen-six ! CLASS ROLL. Allison, Bruce. Fisher, Miss. Lovelace, J. C. Aubrey, J. F. Flvnn, J. G. Lowry, D. L. Ballinger, J. E. Gibson, J. F. McKmnev, H. R. Bardin, J. S. Gist, R. D. Meyer, H. J. Barham, G. S. Griffin, S. R. Moursund, " W. H. Boo the, S. Hall, G. T. O ' Brien, Miss. Boyd J. M. Harper, J. W. Oxford, J. W. Branberger, M. E. Harris, I. R. Paine, E. Brown, W. D. Heard, A. G. Passmore, B. F. Bryer, A. J. Hoeflich, C. W. Pope, A. J. Buchanan, A. P. Holt, N. L. Ruherson, W. P. Cantrell, I. J. Hudson, E. S. Smith. B. F. Carter, M. L. Jones, A. M. Sneed, J. E. Chaffin, J. B. ' Jones, O. Y. Speed, H. K. Clark, C. B. Kleburg, Walter. Spruill, S. H. Clutter, B. F. Krause, A. Strozier, W. M. Cox, G. W. Largen, Douglas. Thomas, L. M. Dickey, W. C. Laye, H. A. Wall, I. L. Drake, I. L. Lee, A. Wardlaw, H. R. Elder, A. G. Lewis, G. L. White, W. T. Embree, H. Works, B. O. 288 289 29a School of Pharmacy. 291 Senior Pharmacy Class. FIRST TERM. J. S. Waller, President. W. E. Holmes, Vice-President. Miss Adalia Miller, Secretary and Treasurer. Tom R. Longmire, Sergeanl-ai-Arms. SECOND TERM. B. B. Ingle, President. R. S. McCrackEn, Vice-President. Miss Mabel Giddings, Secretary and Treasurer. Carruthers, C. C. Chambers, J. R. Crittenden, J. R. Davis, Ralph C. Garbade, W. T. Giddings, Miss Mabel. Greenwood, T. B. Hart, W. T. CLASS ROLL. Holmes, W. E. Ingle, B. B. Johnson, Walter. Jones, W. F. Keahea, S. V. Kendrick, H. W. Longmire, T. R. McCracken, R. S. Miller, Miss Adelia. Nichols, C. L. Sherman, L. SiRos, E. O. Stuckey, N. E. Waller, J. J. Willoughby, H. Motto: Thoroughness and Constant Vigilance. Colors: Blue and Gold. Flower: Viokt. CLASS YELL. Rah! Rah! Rah! U. of T. Hey up ! Hey up ! Pharm-a-cee ! Pharmacy Rah ! Pharmacy Ree ! Senior Pharmacy — Nineteen-three ! 29? SENIOR PHARMACY CLASS. 293 1 {lt»Kiln ' AT V| — 294 Ai® ®i fe !cs? fc?! e? » Mi |«i M M ic OUUL uu UUUUu A " lUNIOR PHARMACY. 295 Officers Junior Pharmacy Class. FIRST TERM. Bishop Brookes, President. Miss ,Adaua Miller, Vice-President. Miss JeanETTB Corker, Secretary and Treasurer. Oliver Thompson, Sergeant-at-Arms. T. M. Britton, Correspondent. SECOND TERM. A. B. Johnson, President. Miss Jeanette Corker, Vice-President. R, B. VoGHT, Secretary and Treasurer. A. W. CastlEMAN, Sergeant-at-Arms. Jack C. BucknEr, Correspondent. L. Heiligbrodt, Class Artist. Jack C. Buckner, Historian. Class Colors: Red and Gray. Class Flower: Carnation. CLASS ROLL. Blair, J. D. Glasscock, T. T. Monroe, Charles. Britton, T. M. Glissman, Carl. Price, J. W. Brookes, B. Heiligbrodt, L. Schaeffer, W. A. Buckner, Jack C. Johnson, A. B. Smith, C. H. Butler, J. A. Jung, J. F. Spencer, W. E. Castleman, A. W. Kelley, W. S. Staggs, A. M. Corker, Jeanette. Liles, J. M. Stone, R. M. Elder, J. H. Logue, L. J. Thompson, O. C. Ferguson, E. C. Mack, M. F. Underwood, G. B. Gartman, L. J. McCain, J. H. Vierick, E. T. Voght, R. B. 296 JUNIOR PHARMACY CLASS. 297 Junior Pharmacy Class History. One balmv September day, when the sun was shining as only the sun in Gal- lyeston can shine, thirty timid, frightened-looking students filed in to the " Upper JEast " to the accompaniment of derisive yells of " Fresh! " " I want my mamma! " iand " Mills! " and blood-curdling catcalls. But this was the Junior Pharmacy Glass, destined, we are positive, to shed a luster on the art of Pharmacy in the ages to come How this devoted band regained their respective strongholds is not known. No one remembers. Monday we again emerged and received our first •lesson in the technicalities of our profession. We were taught the uses of our eyes, ears, nose, and hands. We heard for the first time that sentence which seems to be the foundation-stone of Pharmacy : " Keep your preparations in square, amber- colored bottles, rubber-stoppered, and in the dark. " Some note-books revealed the fact that the injunction was to keep them in rubber bottles with square amber ; corks. But Pharmacy was just one of the things we were destined to master. Next • came Materia Medica, an awful, forbidding subject; but ere long we had so far pro- ' gressed as to able to administer anesthetic gases by means of a teaspoon. With ; Physics, it was just a repetition of conquests. Not content with the strides of mod- iem inventors, one of the galaxy of stars devised for examination purposes an hydraulic ram. It is claimed by the inventor that this is a superior instrument for ;drawing water off the lungs, heart, and liver. In Chemistry, too, we excelled. The Fresh. Meds., in sheer envy, actually turned a shade greener at the success of our explosions and the heroic manner in which we escaped. Botany came last, but not least, it is safe to predict that while the world stands we will never forget the answers to the almost historic questions: " What is a wood bundle, a bast fiber, a sieve cell? " We have been cartooned ; we have been ridiculed; we have furnished material for rushes ; we have been berated, when in festive mood we cast aside the dull cares of student life and in a body attended the " Wild West vShow " ; reviled by the all- wise Senior Pharms. ; envied by our verdant cousins, the Freshman Meds. ; termed " Fresh " by the choleric Sophs. ; pitied by the Juniors ; and scorned by that stately, dignified set, the Seniors; we have lived through it all; aye, we have even thrived upon their spleen and discomfiture. Such is our greatness, congeniality, progressiveness, and general wisdom that the present Junior Pharmacy Class will be held up to the future generations of pharmacists as one of the best the University of Texas has ever produced. 298 ALWAYS READY. 299 The John Sealy Hospital. BOARD OF MANAGERS. Dr. J. E. ThompsoNj.. President. V. E. Austin, Vice-President. John Sealy. I. H. Kempner. Dr. Edward Randall. VtSlTING STAFF. J. W. McLaughlin, M.D., Physician. J. E. Thompson, F.R.C.S. (Eng.), Surgeon: J. F " . " Y. Paine, M.D., Obstetrician and Gynecologist. W. S. Carter, M.D., Pediatrist. Allen J. Smith, H.D., Neurologist and Pathologist. j John B. Haden, M.D., Opthalmologist, Laryngologist ' and Aurist. RESIDENT STAFF. H. O. SappingTon, M.D,, House Surgeon and Superintendent. J. B. Thomas, M.D. J. S. Anderson, M.D. J. W. Bradfield. S. H. Grant. Wallace Rouse, M.D., Pathologist. S. C. SkidmorE, Pharmacist. 3QO RESIDENT STAFF. 301 HOSPITAL WARDS. 302 The John Seaiy Hospital Training School for Nurses. 303 School of Nursing. Margaret G. Fay Superintendent. SENIOR CLASS ROLL. Miss Susie Farmer. Miss Sau)me Walker. Miss E. Rebekah Harbison. JUNIOR CLASS ROLL. - - Miss J. Elizabeth Bozeman. Miss Sadie F. Cornwall. Miss Ingeborge Hintze. Miss E. Adelyn Hart. Miss Sara P. Young. Miss Antonette Alschier. Miss Mary Lee Dudley. Miss Alvene Merintz. Miss Texana Miner. SUB-JUNIOR CLASS ROLL. Miss A. Thornton Perkins. Miss Elma Hill. Miss Ellen Louise Brient. Miss Pauline Noble. Miss Amy Wheeler. Miss Wilma Beckwith. Mrs. Cora B. Ash. Miss Ira Johnson. Miss Anna Schmid. ♦withdrawn. 304 CLASS 03. 3t ' 3 JUNIOR CLASS. 306 Organizations and Societies of the Medical Department. 307 Alpha Mu Pi Omega Medical Fraternity. Founded in 1891 at the University of Pennsylvania. University op Texas Chapter. Established in 1898. Julius Ruhl, M.D. FRATRES IN URBE. T. L. Kennedy, M.D. D. H. Lawrence, M.D. William Gammon, M.D. C. D. Cantrell, M.D. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. Allen J. Smith, M.D. Edward Randall, M.D. W. P. Breath, M.D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. Evan S. Easton, ' 03. John W. Reifel, ' 03. Judson h. Taylor, ' 03. I. E. Pritchett, ' 04. J. F. Gibson, ' 06. Horace Gilbert, ' 03. John A. Mcintosh, ' 03. A. S. Holly, ' 04. S. H. Watson, ' 04. James Loving, ' 03. R. S. Griffin, ' 06. Bismarck Ferguson, ' 03. P. J. Shaver, ' 04. S. M. Briscoe, ' 04. I. J. Cantrell, ' 06. E. S. Hudson, ' 06. 308 ALPHA MU PI OMEGA. Sigma. Founded at the Medical Department, October 3, 1 96. W. F. Starley, M. D. J. H. RuHL, M. D. E. S. Easton. S. H. Watson. G. H. Gilbert. P. J. Shaver. F. N. Danporth. R. B. Crawford. ALUMNI. Ed. L. Batts, M. D. J. T. Ward, M. D. H. B. Jester, M. D. R. L. Yeager, M. D. C. F. Norton, M. D. J. N. Minsey, M. D. Joe Gilbert, M. B. Horace C. Hall, M. D. J. H. Robertson, M. D. Holman Taylor, M. D. J. H. Foster, M. D. W. C. Swain, M. D. H. B. Stone, M. D. F. A. York, M. D. W. P. Baker, M. D. R. W. King, M. D. J. M. Evans. H. E. Nolan, M. D. H. M. Austin, M. D. Lea Hume, M. D. F. W. Lawson, M. D. 310 J. B. J. O- 311 Jolly Bone Jugglers. OFFICERS. H. B. Decherd, M.D Giant Skeleton. J. Iv. Sherman Skeleton. Paul R. Stai naker Mighty Mogul. L. H. Kirk Mogul. R. C- Connor Bone-Box. J. O. Kemp Bony Warrior. C. A. Searcy Phantom Hand. C. D. Baker Three-Eyed Monster. M. E. LoTT Anatomist. I , h. Lamar Demonstrator. ACTIVE MEMBERS. H. T. Aynesworth, ' 04. h. L. Lamar, ' 03. • C. D. Baker, ' 04. M. E. Lott, ' 04. C. D. Cantrell, M.D. T. O. Luckett, ' 05. R. C. Connor, ' 04. Edgar G. Mathis, ' 03. H. B. Decherd, M.D. John T. Moore, M.D. Joe Darracott, ' 05. O. H. Plant, M.D. W. T. Dawe, ' 05. Paul R. Stalnaker, ' 04. Allen G. Heard, ' 06. B. F. Smith, ' 06. . S. Jones, M.D. J. L. Sherman, ' 03. J. O. Kemp, Ph.G. C A. Searcy, ' 04. L. H. Kirk, ' 03. W. T. White, ' 06. W. E. Kelton, ' 05. T. B. Wofford, ' 05. H. F. Wardlaw, ' 06. 312 kV W9) ] 1 " r 1 1 " 6 IT ' 1 K i ' ' -sr ' ' d IBK ' b a.- ' j i| - r j 1 411: 1 3 3 Cactus Staff. W. p. HARRISON. WALTER KEl.TON. GEORGE M. DECHERD. PAUL R. STALNAKER. J. J. WALLER. 3 ' 4 315 c- The Final Ball. COMMITTEES. W: TER 3 " . Garbade, President. ' Tom Odom Luckett, Chairman Finance Committee. t. , SuRSE John Taylor, Chairman Invitation Committee. ' ' f ' IvARRiE L. Griffin, Chairman Arrangement Committe. B. B. Ingle, Chairman Floor Committee. 4 Friench Simpson, Jr., Chairman Entertainment Committee. Philip James Shaver, Chairman Reception Committee. 316 FINAL «ALL COMMITTEE. 317 Students ' Council. Medical Department. University of Texas. FIRST TERM. W. T. DawE President W. H. Moore Vice-President J. R. MahonE, Jr Secretary Miss Potter Treasurer J. T. WiUHiTE Sergeant-at-Arms SECOND TERM. W. T. White President C. C. Carruthers Vice-President A. A. Chapman Secretary Joe Darracott Treasurer Douglas Largen Sergeant-at-Arms Tfie University Medical. H. T. Aynesworth Editor-in-Chief M. E. LoTT Business Manager THE CACTUS. George M. Decherd Editor-in-Chief Paul R. Stalnaker ) a 4 t-j-j J. J. Waller, | Associate Editors W. E. Kelton t . . ' Business Manager W. P. Harrison Assistant Manager Students ' Council History. THE purpose of this organization is to control, so far as may lie in our pro- vince, those matters which affect the student body as a whole. It is strictly of the students, for the students, and by the students. With- in certain prescribed and proper limits, we are allowed to govern our- selves. It is owing to this body that the maintenance of high standards and principles is possible, for in it the general opinion of the students may be express- ed, and conduct unworthy of members of this institution may be promptly con- demned and the offender punished by student vote. It is in the Council that the students may assemble to discuss those matters that . ' pertain to our interests and to plan enterprises for our mutual good, and the welfare of the school, as far as it is in our power to do so. And if we sometimes make mistakes, it is merely because it is human to err, and not that our purpose is lacking to make our college as fine as any — yes, even more, the best — in our land. The Council publishes a monthly magazine, called the University Medical, which we endeavor to make a worthy representative of our school, and to which both thejprofessors and the students make contributions. With the sympathy and aid of the Faculty, with efficient officers, and with a strong student sentiment behind it, we should preserve in this organization the force in student affairs that it was intended to be, and so establish and maintain the high ideals, not only of college life, but those that shall better fit us to do our part of the work that lies before us. G. ¥. P. 319 HALL CLUB 320 The University Hall Club. OFFICERS. E. H. Vaughn President. M . E- Curtis Secretary-Treasurer. J. S. Yates Manager Book Store. I. C. McCuRDY Historian. " In 1897, by the munificence of Mr. G. W. Brackenridge, of this State, there was presented to the Medical Department of the University of Texas a handsome and commodious building, known as University Hall. Two purposes were sought to be fulfilled by the gift. First, that the comforts of a home should be provided such women students of this department as might desire to take advantage of it at a minimum cost; second, it was desired to provide room for a general restaurant for the entire student body, to be conducted upon the most economical plan con- sistent with reasonable comfort. " The University Hall is a beautiful three-story brick building, situated near the Medical College and the Hospital. The second and third stories are occupied by lady students, while the first floor is used as a dining-hall. On this floor is sit- uated, also, the University Book Store. The management of the Hall is in the hands of the students themselves, who annually elect the officers and committees, whose duty it shall be to attend to the affairs of the different departments of the Club. Students are appointed to act as waiters, thus earning their board at the hall. The Book Store is also a student enterprise, and books and stationery are furnished at reduced prices. By the wise management of the officers and the hearty cooperation of the mem- bers, the Hall Club has enjoyed a season of unprecedented prosperity this session. We have had good board at low rates, and yet we now have on hand a handsome surplus set aside as a sinking fund. 3»i Young Men ' s Christian Association. Medical Department, U. of T. ROLL OF OFFICERS. James J. Terrill President. John S. Miller Vice-President. J. H. WiLLOUGHBY Secretary-Treosurer. DEVOTIONAL COMMITTEE. S. H. Grant. J. S. Miller. C. A. Crosslby. MEMBERSHIP COMMITTEE. E. H. Vaughn. W. F. Jones. J. H. Elder. ROLL OF MEMBERS. Allison, W. L. Crossley, C. A. Mayes, W. C. Allison, Bruce. Elder, J. H. Miller, J. S. Baker, H. C. Flynn, J. G. Oxford, J. W. Baugh, W. M. Grant, S. H. Sealy, T. R. Bland, L. F. Haggard, F. A. Searcy, C. A. Booth, G. R. Jones, W. F. Slataper, F. J. Boothe, S. P. Kemp, J. O. Terrill, James J. Boyd, J. M. Laye, H. A. Thomas, Walter. Brandenberger, Max. Littlejohn, F. S. Underwood, G. B. Brown, W. D. Mcintosh, J. A. Vaughn, E. H. Carter, M. L. Mack, M. F. Willoughby, J. H. " Watch ye, stand fast in the faith, quit you like men, be strong. " — i Cor. 16:13. This verse may well be taken as the standard of the College Y. M. C. A. and fitly expresses our efforts in the work. All students are heartily welcomed into our number. 32a Escharotics. " Better be damned than mentioned not at aU. ' The strenuous life. — Studying medicine. A physical, intellectual, and moral giant(?). — Easton. He knows not and knows not that he knows not. — Loving. " Much Ado about Nothing. " — Prof. Kline ' s accident. " Where ignorance is bliss. " — Holly. Chameleon-like, he changes color with his company. — Scott " Les Miserables. " — Patients in the Hospital. " Shake before taking. " — How the girls label S. J. Taylor. " The Ascent of Man. " — Gibson. Dr. R. : " How many grains in an oimce? " Freshman: " Ounce of what? " In sooth, I know not why I am so sad. — S. R. Griffin, He hath more dollar than sense. — Aubrey. " Othello ' s occupation ' s gone. " — Dr. " Belladonna. ' " " The Hoosier Schoolboy. " — Gilson. Lambs in the midst of wolves. — Mcintosh and Loving at A. M. P. O. house.f " Set of Impudent Fools. " — Dr. ' s eulogy on Jimior Meds. The Big Four. — Little john, Siros, Smith, Kleberg. Does not divide the Sunday from the week. — Medical student. Farewell to all my greatness. — Kirk. Everything handsome about him. — Kneip. Parting is such sweet sorrow. — Seniors. " God made him; therefore let him pass for a man. " — Wier. I am not in the roll of common men. — Embrie. " A lion among ladies is a most dreadful thing. " — J.S.Miller. This fellow ' s wise enough to play the fool and do that well. — Laye. He turns the milk of human kindness mighty nigh to clabber. — Murrie. Where singleness is bliss, ' tis folly to be wives. — Medic. Co-eds. This nobleman hath been too much abused. — Loving. I am wealthy in my friends. — Lott. " The Tempest. " — Storm of September, 1900. Ye whose hearts are fresh and simple. — Freshmen. " The proper study of mankind is man. " — Anatomy students. This is a slight, immeritable man. — Ingle. Why, he ' s a man of wax ! — Slaughter. Not half as big as a round little worm. — Willoughby. As thin of substance as the air, and more inconstant than the wmd.— Soott. Full of rest, defense, and nimbleness. — Lott. 333 " All gall is divided into three parts. " — Davidson, Passmore, Senior Robinson. He looks like the north side of a split willow leaf. — Siros. " Hello, Kid! " — Nix. Vaulting ambition which o ' erleaps itself. — Sealy. " A peevish school-boy, unworthy of such honor. " — Gilbert. " Sunny Jim. " — Dr. James J. Terrill. A self-made man and proud of his maker. — Kelton. A little learning is a dangerous thing. — " Ikey. " Dr. T. : " Name the layers of the stomach wall. " Britton: " Acute, subacute, and muscular. " Briscoe (to fruit vender) : " How do you sell oranges by the box? " Vender (eagerly) : " Five dollars a box, sir. " Briscoe : " Give me five cents worth of bananas, please. " " I come from the Law Department, one of the departments of the Main Department, which Main Department consists of three departments, the Law Department, the Engineering Department, and the Academic Department; and the Medical department is on an equality with the departments of the Main Department, and we are all departments of one great University. " — D(epartment) Hamilton at the Council meeting. Diseased Nature sometimes breaks forth in strange eruptions. — " Hydraulic Ram " Stone. A veritable Ichabod Crane. — Freshman Holt. His face hath a celestial brightness. — Hodge. I have seen the day that I could tell A whispering tale such as you would believe. ' Tis gone ! ' tis gone ! — Dean Kirk. What cursed hand hath made me hairless? — Reifel. Beauty is but a vain and doubtful good. — Danforth. His intellect is not replenished. — S. H. Watson. ' Please go away and let me sleep ; Don ' t disturb my slumber deep. " — Night nurses. Doctor (to hospital patient.) : " How old are you? " Patient (hoarsely.) : " Fifty-six years old. " Doctor : " How long have you been hoarse ? " Patient (very hoarsely.) : " Fifty-five years. " The Superintendent kept Herring Dev(e)lin(g) noises down among the Cotton- woods about Mrs. Munro ' s conduct, so she Tooke her post as a Walker to ascer- tain the truth, and the absence of these nurses still Marx her decision. Sealy : " Ancients certainly were ignorant. " Dr. T: " Yes, they didn ' t know, or pretend to know, as much as some people in these days. " 324 Kollege Kalendar. Oct. I. — Freshmen arrive. Oct. 2. — Freshmen are homesick. Oct. 15. — Dean Kirk reaches the college and we are able to begin work. Nov. 13. — Shaver attends Hygiene. Nov. 1$. — The Council Committee goes to the Hospital. Nov. 1 8.— One of the Faculty addressed the Students ' Council, after which the meeting adjourned. — (Extract from the Minutes.) Nov. 21. — Buffalo Bill ' s day; we give the Faculty a holiday. Dec. 5. — The Council reinstate ' s (?) the nurses. Dec. 20. — Stone finds a new use for the hydraulic ram. Jan. 6. — Mr. Staggs becomes a hero. Jan. 20. — It fails to rain. Jan. 26. — Lamar gets suddenly sick at " Juicy ' s. " Jan. 31. — Hamilton makes his department speech. Feb. 6. — " Slow " Moore takes dancing lessons. Feb. 12. — Billy Moore attends quiz in Practice. Fd). 18. — Battleships visit Galveston. Mar. 5. — Sealy informs Dr. Smith that X-ray is now being used to cure cancer. Mar. 27. — Bickham and Dudgeon come to breakfast on time. Apr. 2. — Sorell " chunks " Davidson with meat. Apr. 15. — Wier gets only one letter! May 30. — Seniors receive their degrees. May 31. — Junior Meds. finish Hygiene. 325 Queries. Why doesn ' t Dr. Plant get a clean laboratory apron ? Shall Prof. (?) Kemp be elected Dean to succeed Kirk? Why doesn ' t Wier get more than five letters per day? Why did the nurses leave? Why can ' t we stir up a little class spirit ? Why doesn ' t Dr. Morris " bust " seven-eighths ' of the Freshmen ? When will " Grandma " graduate? What did Largen come here for ? Where is Bob Crawford at? Who said the Provost is willing to answer questions? What is the difference between Joe Mayes and a bantam rooster? l|j? 326 td n 3 3 n o 3 328 Hbvertisements 329 Cactine Testimonials. A PHENOMENON. TRIED CACTINE AND FAILED ! Joe B. Hatchitt writes: Having suffered from a compound conglomeration of various and sundry ob- noxious student ills ever since I entered the University, I have taken at different times great quantities of Cactine in its different forms. I have often despaired but my friends have faith in the remedy, and continue to dose it out to me hoping that the next dose will have the desired effect. What am I to do ? FROM SAN ANTONIO. Cactine Remedy Co. : Gentlemen : Some three years ago our daughter was very peculiarly affected. She grew very mannish in her ways and was so rude as to say at one time, " Oh, pshaw! " and at another time, " By George! " We were advised by our friends to put her in the University under your famous Cactine Treatment. Three years have done their work and 1 cannot speak in terms that will express my gratitude. Now Lilly Willy is as lady-like as you please. Indeed she is the life of the sewing circles and the moving spirit of the new Crochet Club just organized. Much honor to your remedy. Mrs. Weaker. ANOTHER ORDER FROM B. HALL. Cactine Remedy Co. Gentlemen : I have been a long sufferer from that malignant cranial disease, lamit. Lately I have had a severe attack of that smart feeling which has been often repeated of late. On the advice of friends, who desire that I be Able to Run Things next year, I send to you for four boxes of Cactine Pleasant Pellets for Phoolish People ; also please send me ten pounds of your famous Cactine Meal Poultice for my head. I realize that these are extra large individual orders, but remember, dear Doctor, that my case is an extra bad one and demands immediate attention, and, I hope, relief. Most respectfully, Adrian Pool. 330 PRICKLY PEAR PLEASANT PURGATIVE PELLETS FOR INTERNAL FRATERNAL TROUBLES. If any Fraternity during the excitement of the rushing season last fall inad- vertently swallowed material that it cannot digest, we strongly advise a course of our Pleasant Pellets. Testimonials as to the efficiency of this cure are naturally of a confidential nature, but the generally recognized virtue of all the Cactine Remedies should warrant any Fraternity so afflicted in giving us a trial. EASY STREET THROUGH THE UNIVERSITY! fA ' S WITHOUT STUDY. TOBOGGAN SLIDE TO GRADUATION. TRY OUR PATENT CACTINE CACHINNATION COMPOUND. Male students, especially, realize the difficulty of giggling appropriately at certain sickly and decrepit jokes perpetrated in the class-room by various profes- sors. One dose of our Wonderful Cactine Cachinnaiion Compound taken just before a recitation period is guaranteed to enable any student to smil e lovingly upon the instructor, to giggle explosively at his punkest pims, and to go into convulsions over the veriest chestnut which His Wouldbewittyship may choose to drag forth from the forgotten limbo of things damned and done with. Prize box of this compound given to any student answering correctly the rid- dle in verse, page — . TESTIMONIALS FROM THE FACULTY. EXPLAINS GRAY ' S HILARITY. VILLAVASO CACKLES. The following endorsement from the garrulous and gabby retailer in ancient chestnuts and warmed-over snake stories, David H. Gray, speaks volumes as to the efficacy of our wonderful discovery. " Cactine Remedy Co. " Gentlemen : Having tried one box of your famous Cachinnation Compound, I hesitate not to aver my inability to do without it. Under its mfluence I can laugh appreciatively at my own jokes, thus enabling me to erally convidse my audience, be it an individual or class, for laughin ' , you know, is cftchm indeea, my success is so marvelous I sometimes suspect thatcertam members l y are under the spell of this most potent compound. I recommend your ag ion unreservedly. Yours truly, 331 SUPERB GEM. Cactine Remedy Co. Gentlemen : For years I have been troubled with the Graveyard Grins and acute Stiffneckedness. Five minutes after taking my first dose of your Cachinna- tion Compotmd I felt myself wriggle and a funny feeling run up one side and down the other. After waiting ten minutes with no further results, I took the limit, and lo ! I laughed outright. My neck became limber as a society hand-shake. I secretly retired to my apartments, locked myself in with this new found joy and laughed myself to sleep. Instead of my Graveyard Grins, I can now produce a bright happy smile most any time. I consider your mirth-producer invaluable and cor- dially recommend it. Sincerely, E. J. V. WHITEWASH!! WHITEWASH!!! WHITEWASH!!!! However black and grimy the case may be, Whitin ills ' Anticheat WhiUwash puts an even, white gloss over it. Beware of imitations. None genuine without the trade-mark. Law Department trade especially solicited. Address: I. Smoothitovbe, Dontgohome, Texas. W« do a big biuiacM with HngUah ttndcnta. 332 SMITH WILCOX MEN ' S WEAR. AUSTIN J JH CHE CLOTHES you find here possess a style and a certain air that we designate as " char- acter, " not to be found in thel ordinary kind. OUR deparcments devoted to Furnishings, Hats and the other requisites that go to make man ' s attire complete, are now ready and at their best. MAIL orders receive the prompt and careful atten- tion of one of the firm. m £i It SMITH WILCOX MEN ' S WEAR. AUSTIN BEST PASSENGER SERVICE IN TEXAS. 4-1 M PORTA NT GATEWAYSr-4 e. P.TURNER, Gen ' l Pass ' r and TtoKtT Agent. DALLAS. TEXAS. 333 NO MATTER HOW SMALL NO MATTER HOW LARGE. The City National Bank OF AUSTIN. TEXAS. WILL GIVE YOUR ACCOUNT CAREFUL? AND j» j» j» PROMPT ATTENTION. j» j» ji Capital, - - - $150,000.00 A. P. WOOLDRIDGE. President. JASPER WOOLDRIDGE. Cashier. R. L. BROWN. Vice-President. The Business of Professors and Students of the University Specially Solicited. 334 Jlu$tin Candy Hitcben ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ 913 Coof. Avenue, W.T.SpnillliCojrops. STUDENTS ! We solicit your patronage because we merit it. In our stock you always find only the highest quality of goods. Fresh fruits, pure candies, fine cigars, re- freshing fountain drinks, pure ice cream, su- perb gum. Everything specially prepared for high-toned students. Fraternity banquets solicited. Weary students, come in and rest ! P. W, McFADDEN, DRUGGIST TVO STORES: Univcrthy Druu Store, Up-Town Drag Store, 2300 Guadalupe St. t6J0 Lavaca St. BOTH FIRST CLASS. Austin,- - - Texas. JOEHARRELL. ARTHUR KLEIN. A GREAT INSTITUTION Amone all the institutioiu of the great Stote of Texas, the State University towers a very giant among her sisters, and we are proud of the fact that this great school is located in our own home town. The student is proud of the fact that he can grasp the opportunities offered and we are glad to br able in our own way to add to his comfort while here. Students are always welcome, and invited to make our store headquarters wfiile down tows. The QUALITY and Fit of our Men s and Young Men s Clothing Remain Un- changed. Our line for the SPRING and SUMMER season is unsurpassed for BEAUTY of Style and NOVELTY of DESIGN. J J» T T «« A -r 621-623 Congf. Ave. and Seventh SU HarrcII Klein, austin, texas. 335 E. P. WiLMOT, President. Henry Hirshfeld, 2d Vice-President. Walter Tips, Vice-President. W. H. FOLTS , Cashier. Morris Hirshfeld, Assistant Cashier. .The Austin National Bank, Austin, Texas. U. S. Goverament Depositary. Capital .... $150,000.00 Surplus and Undivided Profits, 175,000.00 We waot yoar bnsinesi. Send it to ni. Largeit deposits of aay Baak in Aostio. C. E. Smith. E. E. Zimmerman PALACE BARBER SHOP. 806 Cong. Avenue, (Botchers Buildinf), Opposite Avenue Hotel. Offers Better Accommodations than any other Shop in the Gty. Turkish and Russian Baths. AUSTIN, TEXAS. Austin Transfer Company, J08 to 116 East 7th St, AUSTIN, TEXAS. Saccessors to MONROE MILLER. Tekphone I6nor Carriages, Baggage ' W agons, Omnibus or Ambulance. Eclipse Livery and Boarding Stables. The Finest Light Livery, Teams, Hearses and Carriages in the State. A Full Line of Undertakers Goods. All orders givea prompt and persoDal attention at any hour day or night. 336 To the Students of the Unlver sity; Our Ready-to-Wear Goods FOR GENTLEMEN AND LADIES Command the Admiration and Patronage of the Most Fastidious Trade. SeaPbfoagh Hicks, AUSTIN. TEXAS. C. M. MILLER, Corner Droo store — DEALER IN — WALLPAPER THE MOST POPULAR RESORT FOR STUDENTS INTHEaTV. Jt J» J» k Gold Drinks and Hot Drinks. m. PAINTS and OILS. P WHITE LEAD, VARNISHES, WINDOW f GLASS, ROOM MOULDINGS, AND W PAINTERS ' SUPPLIES. Fine Cigars. C. O. YATES, rropnetor 711 COriOl H S HVHflUH, 7J0 CONGRESS AVENUE. Austin, Texas. | free Delivery. Both ' Phones 197. 337 Free . . . Chair Cars and Through Sleepers.. :TO: DALLAS, AUSTIN, WACO, FT. WORTH, DENISON, HOUSTON, CORSICANA. Send ten cents in stamps for a copy of the SOUTHERN PACIFIC RICE COOK J jt j» J- BOOK, containing: 200 recipes. MOTTO FOR 1903 Use the Houston and Central R. R. It taps the best section of Texas and reaches every city oi im- portance. S. F. B. NORSE. Pass. Traffic Nanater. T. J. ANDERSON. Asst. Gen. Pass. Agent. H. L. ROBlilNS, Gen. Pass. Tkt. Agent. HOUSTON, TEXAS 338 Sam Hirshfeld .UP-TO-DATE_„ Clothing —AND— Geo. H. Berner, Photographer Furnishings. Dulversilg Patronage Solicited. 63) CONGRESS AVENUE, Austin, - - - Texas. MARKS ' OLD STUDIO. Special Rates to Students. AUSTIN, TEXAS. Van Boeckman- Jones Co. (Incorporated.) Printers, Book Binders A ' " Electrotypers. J» PRINTERS FOR THE STATE, , 114-116 EAST NINTH STREET, Austin, - - - . Texas. W. T. WROE. H. A. WROE. S. K. WROB. w.T.wroessoos, MANUFACTURERS, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN Saddles, Harness, Baggies, Carriages, Phaetons, Road Wagons, Spring Wagons, Bnggy Whips, Lap Robes And Turf Goods Agents for Hynes Babcock Vehicles. 42t 423 Congress Avenue, AUSTIN, TEXAS. 339 HILL, HILL,, Wholesale GROCERS and Retail Headquarters for Picnic Supplies. tOIO CONGRESS AVENUE, AUSTIN. C pit l City Book Co. BOOKS, STATIONERY ATHLETIC GOODS, PICTURES , and ENGRAVING, and FRAMING. 908 Congress Avenue, Austin, Texas. J. A. JACKSON, COLLATERAL BROKER. Dealer in Jewelry, Diamonds, batches, Silver- Great Bargains in Unredeemed Pledges .... ware, MusicaJ Instruments, Qothing, Guns, Old Gold and Silver Bought. J J Pistols, Ammunition, etc Tatches and Jewelry Repaired. 619 Congvess Hvanu . STYLE, ELEGANCE, FINISH. HIGH ART TAILORING CO. 707 CONGRESS AVENUE. All Basiness entrusted to this Store will receive prompt and careful Attention. Jno. H. Chiles DRUGGIST S. 1f» Cor. Congress Ave. and Sixth St., Austin, Tessas. Dealer in Beef. Pork. Mutton, Veal, and all kinds of Sausage. 2409 Guadalupe St. Telephones: Old, 470; New, 933. 340 - ' » The Texas Railroad m «? m 341 I. S G. N. International and Great Northern. SUPERIOR PASSENGER SERVICE. Mexico - - Texas » - St. Louis OUR HIGH FLYER " IS THE FAMOUS MEXICO- ST. LOUIS LIMITED TRAIN-THE FASTEST FOR THE NORTH AND EAST. J« DINING CARS FROM TEXAS TO ST. LOUIS. J« NEV LINES IN OPERA- TION. Jt NEW LINES UNDER CONSTRUCTION. L. TRICE, 2d Vlcc-Prts. and Oen. Mf r, D. J. PRICE, Oen. Pmi. aod TIckel Aft P. J. LAWLESS, Puseacer and Ticket Ajent, No. 522 Caof rcss Are., Anatla. I J TI16 ELITE 5f RBER SHOP, SftM. GLftSER, Proprietor. 1604 Lavaca Street, Austin, Texas. FRANK DeLASHMUTT, BOOTS, SHOES, and HATS. 602 CONGRESS AVENUE, First National Bank Building, Austin, Texas. OF»KRA HOUSK GAFEl (a la carte.) PoritiTely the only flrst lasi Hestanrant in the City. Everything brand-new and up-to-date. UniTenifey Banqnets served. Ice cream, cold drinks and French candiee in season. Next door to P. O. ' Phone 486. 122 W. Sixth Street. W. H. MILAM, Prop. C B. MORELAND Dealer in Wall Paper, Paints, Oils, Window Glass, Moulding s, Brushes and Painters Supplies. Sign Writing. Picture Framing a Specialty. 105 AND 107 West Sixth Street. On the Track of Time! In Our Jewelry you have the best Material, Design and taste. It is not a question of adornment. It is the kind of Jewelry worn which gives character of society of to-day. Ours has permanent merit and is to be had at many prices and in many styles. We are also experts in watch and Jewelry repairing. All Goods and Work warranted WM. W. OTTO, Jeweler. 824 CONGRESS AVENUE JOHN ORR, Wholesale Grocer and Importer. IN ADDITION TO A FULL ASSORTMENT OF GROCERIES, WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF TEXAS CANNED GOODS AND TEXAS PRODUCTS belonging to the GROCERY TRADE. Austin and Llano, Texas. 342 THE LEADING Kurniture AND Carpet House In Atntin, Invites the Patronage of the SttKlents of the University and their Friends Largest Stock, Lowest Prices and Easiest Terms. ISAAC BLEDSOE, 4J2-4I4 Coagttu Avenue Norinwesiern Mutual Life Insurance Co. PeacocK Smith GENERAL AGENTS. AUSTIN, TEXAS. f .: ■ ' .■■■ • $165,042,435 Liabilities, mdoding $25,424,594 Surplus Accumuktions held to Meet Tontine and Semi-Ton- tine Contracts 159,564,804 General Surplus 5,477,631 Income $ 31,638,583 Policies in force 262,094 Insurance in Force $620,681,283 AGENTS VANTED. S. Snaman k Bro., EXCLUSIVE DEALERS IN Ladies ' Fine Furnishings and Millinery. Evening and Street Cos- tumes a Specialty. 818 CONGRESS AVENUE, AUSTIN. TEXAS. M Harrison ' s Barber Shop. Prompt and Neat Work GUARANTEED. 720 Congress Avenue, - - Austin, Texas. Dr. Homer Hill, pbj iciai] and nrgeoD. Office Over Chiles ' Drug Store. Residence, 2101 Pearl Street. Both Thones— Office, 65; Residence, 224. 343 A. Q. G e r j e s, Men ' s... Outfitter 1610 LAVACA STREET, Austin, Texas. Headquarters for U. T. STUDENTS U. T. their friends and everybody at E. SEELIG, POOL AND BILLIARD PARLOR. News Dealer and Stationer, Imported and Domestic Cigars, Tobaccos and Smokers ' Articles. 9 9 615 Congress Arenoe, Aostin, Texas. 9 $ FRANK RIOS, Fine Merchant Tailoring, lis West Sixth Street. Austin, Texas. Boya, in that Good Old Snmmer Time yoa will be wishing jron had a photo of that Qirl with the Dreamy Eyes. Photo aphs made in oar Stndio are perfect in po8«, detail and finish. They enhance all the good features and forget the bad ones. DEflNE, Pfiotograpner 814 Congress Avenue, AUSTIN. tS7 Elm Street, DALLAS. I. S. MYEB. President. I. 8. M yer, B. B. Qihner, James Bate, GEO. W. NORRELL, Secretary and Treasurer. Dl RECTORS. E. B. Bichardson. G. W. Norrell, E. W. Sewall, J. M. Cetton, Houston Drug Company, WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS, Importers and Jobbers, DRUGGISTS SUNDRIES, Houston, - - Texas. 344 F. E. MIS TROT For- ' VARSITY $3.50 SHOES...... Hancock ' s OPERA HOUSE GEO. H. WALKER, Secy. Mgr. ERLE B. WALKER, Treas. The Armstrong Boys TAILORING AGENCY. Clothes made to order at reasonable prices. Clean- ing, Pressing and Repair- ing neatly done. Free delivery. Both ' Phones. 808 Congress Avenue. T. PILLOT, Wholesale and Retail Bookseller — a nd S t a t i o n e t 409 Main Street, HOUSTON, - TEXAS. Harris Connty Depository for all State adopt- ed school books. School supplies. Agent for Globe- Wernicke Elastic Book Casts and Filing Cabinets. Card Indexes and Desks. SOL DAVIS, Imported and Domestic CIGARS AND TOBACCOS. BILLIARD AND POOL PARLOR, A full line of Stationery, Periodicals, Books and News. :::::: 705 Congress Avenue. Open all the time. ' Phone 398. GEORGE MILLER ' S STABLE. The Finest Light Livery in the City. Carriages in Connection. Telephone No. 25. 208 and 210 East Fifth Street. 345 STUDENTS I Patronize H. L. FULTON when your appetite calls for the best refreshments. Finest Candies, Fruits, Cigars, Ice Cream and DRINKS OF ALL KINDS. Carson, Sewall Co. Wholesale Grocers and Cotton Factors... Houston, Texas, Branch houses at Bryan, Tex., Navasota, Tex. 346 JOHN H. KIRBY PREsinRisrr . „ W B WOPTw A vr i-RKSiDENT. a. S. VANDERVOORT, Cashier w. B. WORTHAM, Vice-Prbsidbnt. j t wum-c t cashier. H PKAFT?i?TTM A HUME, Vice-President. a. PtAEFFLIN, Assistant Cashier irm m V 1 ' - ESTABUSHED (873. jt Ji CAPITAL - - - - SURPLUS AND PROriTS S100.000 45.000 We want your business and offer to depositors every facility which their balances, business and responsibility warrant. WE PAY 4 PER CENT interest per annum on deposits in our Savings Department, 347 J. S. and W.M. RIG6, — Manatacturert of— Long Lea! Yellow Pln6 LUMBER ROUGH and DRBSS D. HYflTT, TEXAS Jos. F. Meyer Co, 804-8)2 Franklin Avenue Houston Texas Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Buggies, Carriages, Wagons and Vehicles OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. HENRY HENKE- CAMILLE 0. PILLOT. OP BRANDS I f,YAl MANUFACTURERS OLEOMARGARINE. ENPIBE STATE SPECIAL. Henke Pillot -WHOLESALE— GROCERS -AND— Liquor Dealers COTTON FACTORS. 302-308 MILAM STREET, HOUSTON, TEXAS. 348 CHINA PALACE. The Leading Crockery House. ComplcU Stock. Jt Right Prices. 407 Main StrMt, ' Phone 671, HOUSTON, TEXAS. Quality is always highest- Price always lowest. OirnrniRT MENAVQMEN ® CHILDREN. HototoDy Texas. The Leading Store of the South. Mcn s Women s and Children ' s Wear. Mail Inquiries Receive Prompt Attentioo. Jfc The j» BODBKE-CHBBILL GOjDPEHY, Houston - Texas. Engraved Invitations, Fancy Programs, Embosiiag, Lithographing, Fine Art Stationers. HILL The Photographer Solicits the Patronage of the STUDENTS and their friends Wo Lee Co. Bon Ton Restaurant, 609 Congress Avenue. 349 TEXAS MIDLAND RAILROAD The " Up-to-Date " Railroad of Texas. FINEST EQUIPPED TRAINS and best road-bed West of the Mississippi. THE PIONEER CAFE CAR LINE Meals served a la Carte at Popular Prices. CLOSE CONNECTIONS made at all Junction Points. FULL INFORMATION REGARDING RATES, Routes, etc.. for any contemplated trip can be obtained by addressing any Agent of the Texas Midland or F. B. McKAY. Gen. Pass. Agent., - = - = - TERRELL. 350 ®.®:®:®:®:®:®:®:®.®:®:®:®:®:®:®:®:®:®:®:®:®:®;® ® ® ® of Track, Time, Service, Equipment, Connections, Through ® @ ® ® @ ® ® @ ® ® @ ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ®: E,XCE,LLENCE Trains, Dining Stations, Winning Deserved Popularity. m Santa Fe W. S. KEELNAN, General Passenger Agent. GALVESTON. - - - TEXAS. SURPASSING AU other Lines in Track (Finest in Texas), Dining Stations (Harvey Eating Houses) Finest in the World, all Locomotives Equipped with Oil Burners (No Cinders). ®:®®®:®®:®:®:®®:®:®:®:®:®®-®-®-®®-® ' ® 5 ' ® ® ® ® ® ' ® ® ® ® ' ® ® ' ® ' ® ' ® ' ® ' ® ' ® ' ® ' ® ' ® ' ® ' ® ' ® ® ' ® ' ® ' ® ' ® ' ® ® a THROUGH THE PICTURESQUE OZARKS —TO— i£ —AND THE— North and East Library and Observation Sleepers Daily from San Antonio and Austin to St. Louis via I. and G. N., Milano, G. C. and S. F. and Paris. Dining and Observation Cars Daily from Ft. Worth to St. Louis and Kansas City. J, W. Hutchison, T. P. A., San Antonio, Tex. C. W. strain, S. W. P. A., Dallas, Tex. W. A. TULEY, G. P. A., Ft. Worth, Texas. 352 BEN. F. WRIGHT, Men ' s Furnishings Hats and Shoes« « Qothing made to Order. 6i6 Congress Avenue, Austin, - - . Texas. Students 1 Patronize CHAS. G. WUKASCH, N. W. Comer Guadalupe and Twenty-fourth Sts. Successor to Aug. Weilbacher, Jr. The choicest Candies, Nuts, Fruits, Cigars and Tobaccos. Ice Jt «»t Jt Cream and Cold Drinks. Fresh and jt Delicious Lunches served, ji J J J Hot - Chile - a - Specialty. Cbe Driskill AUSTIN, TEXAS. European Plan. Rates $1.00 to $2.00. State Headquarters T. P. A., also PostF.,T,P.A. G. XXX. IiITTUEpIEIiD, OVNER. iHWm DAfHELi, MANAGER. 353 B0DK5 WE PRINT IN ANY STYLE COUNTY MAPSAND REALESTAIt PLATS . INWOOMQPPER AHDZINC[TCH[( S PllBLISHING company: KANSAS CITYMQ BlMOlNGOFAll HIGH GRADE MNDBFORTHE TRADE PRIHTINGASPECIAL t ' 354 B«eentl7 Baflttod and Befnniishcd Throogb- oni— SO Booms en Snite with Bath. FISHER 8I8TCR8. PROPS. THE TREMONT HOTEL Bat«t 12.80 to 14.06 P«r Day. American Plan. W. A. EASTON, MANAGER. ®®;®;®:®:®;®;@;®:®;®;®;®;®;®;®;®:@;®:@:®:®;9:o: @ Ttlepkeae 1090 Mail Onkn leceire Prompt AtlcBtlM Nothinc too lars»— nothing too small— for ns in the line of =P R I N T I N G= ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ® hc ' ' ' " " ® W TilBUNE BUILDING Comer Twenly-Firsl and Markel StttttB-liptUh jgj ®®:®:®:®;®:®:®:®:®:® ' ®:®.®:®® ' ® ' ®®-®® Sand for Estimates before placing yonr next order. It will pay yon- A. A. FINCK 6 CO., Linotype Printers GALVHSTON. - - TE,XAS. We contract to make Catalogues and all kinds of Book work complete. We have the Latest Improved Facilities. ■ ® ' 9, 4 We do the whole work upon the premises and assume the entire responsibility. F. E. MISTROT, One Price— Spot Cash. YOU SHOULD KJ OW What you don ' t know : If you always knew what you don ' t know, Fatality would be of little concern to you. What you should know, and perhaps don ' t know is that CREDIT is the biggest fraud on the American market, while CASH is the POWER that stirs your energies. The fellow who books your wants is as sure to tax you for the favor as you are in contributing your daily earnings towards evening up for the DEAD BEAT. WE HAVE what you need and make no charges beyond a reasonable compensation for our services. Men ' s ' Business Suits $7-50 $10.00 $12.50 Men ' s ' Black Dress Suits $12.50 $15.00 $20.00 Men ' s ' Tailored Trousers $2.50 $3.50 $5.00 Our Senior Men ' s Welt Dress Shoes $3. 50 Sole Comfort Men ' s " Daily Bread " Shoes $2.00 $2.50 It will cost you nothing to diagnose our many wares — our prescrip- . tion is a simple one : Cash cures bad temper and paves the way to a successful career — you will get all you need of CREDIT when you enter your profession — you will know it then better than now. Pay Cash. Men ' s all WooljFlannel Coats and Pants $5.00 Men ' s Balbriggan Under-shirts and Drawers, each 50c Scrivens ' Elastic Seam Drawers 50c Standard Elastic Seam Drawers 38c WHY Carry Coals to Newcastle ? ft it is as absurd as for A TEXAN to buy his Beef or Packing House Products from other than the jsf HOUSTON PACKING CO. if Produced in his A in Countree. 356 MALLORY ••••Julii£ «««« Galveston to New York Every Wednesday and Saturday at Noon. it dheape t and Mo ( Delighinl Waj To New York, Philadelphia, Boston and all Eastern Cities. Accommodations, Table and Service Strictly First-class. Through Rates to and from all Points in Texas, Mexico, Colorado, New Mexico and Ari- zona. For Passage, Sailings, Folders, Cabin Plans and Further Information, Apply io 4t Any Railroad Ticket Agent, addmss C. H. MALLORY 4 CO., General Agents. 16 Barling Slip, or 385 Broadway. NEW YORK. Galveston, Texas. 357 _ UR methods of getting business in the past year have I been to the best of our ability energetically honest, ' clean and wholesome, and we propose that this year we shall maintain the same high and unapproachable " " " " ' " ' standard for our actions in obtaining business as we maintain for our goods. To our customers, to whom we extend our thanks for courtesies in the past year, we say we hope to keep their trade, and to that end shall we make any possible improvement in our system that will encourage it. To those who have not become sufficiently acquainted with us to know our ways of dealing, we refer to scores of satisfied patrons who have received from us the same business treatment that we extend to you. E. S. Lbvy Co., Outfitters, Galveston, Texas. T. J. Grocb, President. H. A. Lanobs, Vice-President. Qxrr M. Brtan, Second Vice-President. C. J. Wolston, Cashier. TI16 Galveston National BanK GALVESTON, TEXAS. CORNER STRAND AND TREMONT STREETS. Capital and Surplus, - $185,000.00 DIRECTORS : T. J. Groce, Guy M. Bryan, D. E. Crosland, H. A. Landes, E. S. ] vy, D. B. Henderson, C. J. Wolston. Tssr Basiness Solicited and Correspondtnce laritcd. 358 1 twWww KMX WAKw WXXXJRJHMJKSHIHIHIHIHlFTf W. L. Hoodg2(Co. BANKERS -AND — Cotton Factors. Galveston Texas. I NOTHING IN OUR STORE ♦ NEEDS ANY APOLOGIES. . I ROBT.I.COHEN. CORRECT CLOTHES FOR MEN AND BOYS. JH Ji Ji GALVESTON, TEXAS. J« Jt YOU DONnr BUY THE BEST, J IF YOU DON T BUY HERE. J CLEVERLY MADE, ARTISTICALLY SHOWN, EXTREMELY REASONABLE. IS OUR LARGE AND VARIED STOCK OF FINEST SILVER, DIA- MONDS, CUT GLASS, JEVELRY. NOBBE A ROEMPKE, JEWELERS AND OPTICIANS. M I « I « M « M » I » I « M M « W « M » I « HM ' M " i» I ' « ' John H. Hutchinos. John Sialt. Gborob Sealt. Sbalt Hutchinos. H. O. 8TBIN, iiHutcMngs,Sealy Co.JI BANKERS, iGalveston, - - Texas. |tf I . I.ri . I » I ' I ' W ' i «i ' l ' l ' i ' ' ' ' M ' I ' I ' T ' T " T ' M ' 359 aMe, Eiband Co., Comer 22d and Post-olllce. Dry Goods, Ready=to=Wear Millinery, Notions and Carpets. GALVESTON, TEXAS. ' VTEDDIBIO GIFTS In cut gliss, diamonds and silverware are shown at Shaw ' s in plenitude. It would be difficult to excel the carefulness of selection of our stock in even the largest city and the best makers are represented here. It ' s a pleasure to exhibit our wares, whether or not you purchase. M W HAW. " WEL«B ind OPTICIAN North- west eor. Tremont and Market Sti., GALVESTON, TEXAS. E. G. TRIMBLE, President. JAKE INGLE, Vice-President. H. TRIMBLE, Secretary. C. A. JOHNSON, Treasurer. Jtjlt JVLodel liAUflDRY. Comer 24th and Post-office Streets, THONE 79. GALVESTON, - - - TEXAS. COAL. COKE, jijijt WHOLESALE and RETAIL. E.O. FLOOD GO. GALVESTON, TEXAS. Sole Agents For " POCHHOHTflS " •■ ' " HEW BIVEE " The two best American Steam Coals mined Supply Households, Factories, Foundries, Black- smiths, Railroads, Interior Dealers, Steamships, etc, etc. ALL KINDS FOR ALL USES. Office, 2U3 and 2) (5, Mechanic Street. Tele- ' phones 800 and 100. YARDS; 20th Street and Avenue A. J8th Street and Wharf. 21 lZ-2i t5 Mechanic St. 360 F V. Taylor, Pres. G. W. Taylor, Bec ' y Money M de — Qothes Sayed by patronizing the O. K. Laundry, 414-418 Twentieth Street, GALVESTON, - - TEXAS. Jeremiah; viii, 22, " Is there no balm in Gilead? Is there no physician there? " — We give it up, but if you are looking for a place to buy Rubber Stamps, Stencils, Seals, Metal Checks, etc., we recommend J. V. LOVE, 2205 Mechanic Street, Galveston, - - - Texas. " We Solicit your Orden for COAL and FEED. JOCKUSCH, DAVISON 4 CO. ' Phone 377, Strand J»Ladies and Gentlemen ' s Private Dining Jt Room Upstairs. L. Cours ' Restaurant, open Day and Night. The - Best - the - Market - Affords. 23{3 Market Street. ' Phone 612. Galveston, Texas. OLD BALD-HEADED BILLY. (Will B. Blakemui.) TOE TAILOR, Men ' s Furnisher and Shoe Dealer, is stiU at 2307 2309 Market St., and would like to make yoa happy. N, Salzmann, WATCHMAKER and JEWELER. Old Gold and Silver Bought. JL No. 22J5 Post-office Street, J« GALVESTON, TEXAS. Call ' Phone 353 and gire as year Order. Tartt Brothers, Sacccsson to WalUi, LmIm Co.. Wholesale Grocers, Importers, Cotton Facto rs and Groceries Sundries, - Nos. 2409 and 241 1 Strand, Galveston, Texas. 361 A Trial Solicited. D. D. lAcDonald. John T. " Wheeler. McDonald Wheeler, LAWYERS, Iievy Building, ' Phone 356. GALVESTON, - - TEXAS. M. E. Kleberg. John Ifeethe. Kleberg Neethe, Attorneys and G unseIors at Law, 414 to 410 lieTT Building, GALVESTON, - - TEXAS. James B. and Charles J. Stubbs, Attorneys and Counselors at Law, Comer Strand and Twenty-Second Streets, GALVESTON, TEXAS. DB. RUSSBIiIi MABK ' WEIiIi, Dentist, Booms 303 and 304 Trust Building, Comer Tremont and Post-offioe Sts. ' Phone 857. GALVESTON, TEXAS. The Regent $3.50 Shoe, The Best $3.50 Shoe Made. FLATTO BRO. GALVESTON, - - TEXAS. FOX ' S Model Steam bakery, Manufaoturers of high-grade Bread and Bolls. 49 Shipping Supplied Promptly. 1006-19oe Market Street, ' Phone 146. GALVESTON, - - TEXAS. Bay Drug Store, 14th and Market Sts., aalveston, Texas. DRUGS and MEDICINES. Druggists ' Sundries, Toilet Articles. Prescriptions Prepared from the Purest and Best Ingredients Only. CHOICE LINE OF CIGARS. F. Schorer, Dealer in Fffearms, Ammunition, Fishingf tackle, Qolf, Tennis and Base Balls and Qeneral Sporting Qoods, 2206 MECHANIC STilEBT, GALVESTON, TEXAS. 362 Moore Brothers, Wines and liiquon. Importers Wholesale and Retail GROCERS. iei8. 1930, 1922, 1924 Market Btreat. Naschke, Maker of PORTRAITS. STUDIO: Fifteenth and Ohuroh Btreeta, Telephone 678. GaIvVBSton, Tbxas. Trust Building ,,, Shaving Parlor,,, HOT and COLD BATHS. E. Iiawrenoe, Prop. 420 Tremont Street FINE GROCERIES and COIiD DBINKB of all kinds at T, Giusti s Comer Ninth and Mechanic Streets. Chas, E, Witherspoon, DRUGGIST. Corner Twenty-First and Market, GALVESTON, TEXAS. Commeroial and PROFESSIONAL STATIONERY in Correct and TTp-to-Date Style at Knapp Bros,, STATIONBBS and FBINTBBB, 2207 Mechanic Street, GALVESTON, - - TEXAS H. D, Schutte, Groccfksy Liquors and Feed. Comer Bighth and Fost-offioe Streets, GALVESTON, TEXAS. Ice Cream that is Pure. Candy that is Wholesome. Cakes that are Fresh. Prices that are Low. Service that is Prompt. Convince yourself of these facts by visiting Kahns Confectionery, 2109 Market Street, GALVESTON, - - TEXAS. 363 Tonsorial Parlors Opposit Qoggan ' 8 Uusio Store on 22d Street. HOT and COLD BATH Foroelain Tubs. Everything done in first-class style. E Z Shaves and up-to-date Face Massage. Wrinkles and black-heads will not stand our treatment. Cleanliness our Motto. Don ' t forget the number, 317 Twenty- second Street, Qalveston, Texas. V. R. HILL, Proprietor. Gonzales Schaper, Buooessors to " W. F. BTBWABT, Importers and Dealers in Fire Arms, Ammunition, Fithingf Tackle, Cutlery, Fireworks and Qeneral Sporting Qoods; Fuse and Blasting Caps; Restocking and Repairing Fine Quns a Specialty; all kinds of Repairing; Bioyoles, etc. Agents American Powder Mills and Aetna Dynamite. 317 and 319 Tremont St., ' Phone 774. Galveston, Texas. J. J, Sckott, IiARGSBT RETAIL DRUG STORE in the South. . . . ' Phone 300 G. Tietze, Dealer in Parrots, Canary Birds and Cages, Gold Fish, and Aquariums. Fancy Sea Shells, Wonders of the Ocean, Curiosities. Imported Cigars and Tobaccos, Gen- uine Meerschaum Goods, Briar Pipes, Smokers ' Utensils — Only the best. Corner Market and Center Streets. GALVESTON, - - TEXAS. GalvestoD Coffee I Spice Co. Importers and Roasters of FINE COFFEE. Our Special Brands— put up in 1, 2 and 4 lb. Tins, Ground Coffee— The Original Java Blend. Palm Brand, Mocha and Java. Royal Blend. Roast Coffee— " Sunset Brand. " FOR 8ALB BY AI.I. GROCBRS. Ullman, Lewis Co. WHOLESALE GROCERS. 2«01 Avenue B. GALVESTON, TEXAS. Hammersmith! s ONE PRICE SPOT CASH SHOE STORE. Galveston, Texas. GaivestOD Ganiera Snpplg Go. (Incorporated.) Victor Talking Machines, Kodaks, Cameras, Films, Photographic Supplies, De- veloping and Finishing. 50S Tremont Street. GALVESTON, TEXAS. 364 The Big Store, 2il7MarKet Street. Headquarters for Everytlun£ intlic HOUSE FURNISHING LINE. J. JW. JWAUt El?, —THE- Photographer, GALVESTON, TEXAS. FORMERLY ZAHN ' S. 418— TREMONT STREET. What We Offer. The largest stock of Pianos and Organs, at prices low- er than the same grade can be had anywhere. Easy tenus for those who cannot buy for cash, with- out demanding notes nor interest when payments are made when due . True representations of the qualities of goods we oflfer for sale and abso- lute responsibility. CHICKEBING C EMERSON PIANOS. The popular GOOGAN PIANOS, in oak, walnut and mahogany cases. Lars;est stock in the South of Musical Instru- ments and Sheet Music. THOS. GOGGAN 4 BROTHER. Galveston Dallas, Austin, Houston and San Antonio. B. F. WILLIS. J. J. SULLIVAN. ' PHONE 152. Willis Sullivan. VILLIS ' CELEBRATED ICK CREAM. We Make the Best Ice Cream in tlie City. Factory, 12th and Post-office, GALVESTON, : : : : TEXAS. Always Serve the Best the Market Affords. JtjH Pickwick Restaurant, 2214 MARKET ST. Jt ' PHONE 328. Ladies ' and Gentlemen ' s Dining Room. PRIVATE ENTRANCE FOR LADIES. ft ' Two Brothers CIGAR STORE PROPRIETOR. IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC CIGARS. Sole Agency for the Celebrated " EL fIRABE " CIGARS. MARKET AND TREMONT STREETS, GALVESTON, TEXAS. 365 special Rates to all Students. MORRIS, the PHOTOGRAPHER, ' Phone 745, Galveston, Texas. Elite Restaurant, BALLICH COLUMBO, Props. J First Class and Prompt Service. J •phone 538. 21 1 1 Market St., Galveston, Texas. Ferdinand Ohlendorf, 2015 MARKET STREET, Headquarters for six difTerent makes of Fountain Pens, Students ' Note Books, Pencils, Pens, Stationery, Books, Novelties, Souvenir Postal Cards, (with Galveston views on), Magazines and Newspapers. vSub- scription taken for any Paper or Magazine on shortest notice. Miss Domingo, EAST A END ot PHARMACY A full line of Parke, Davis Co. and vSharpe Dohme Preparations Special Prices to STUDENTS on all preparations. Telephone io8. Thirteenth St. between P. O. and Church, GALVESTON, TEXAS H. Thole ken, MEAT MARKET, SeHs only Good, Tender Meats. Comer Ninth and Market Sts. Bryan Hardzvare Co, Cutlery, Builders ' Hardware, Tools, Stoves, Ranges, House Furnishing Goods, Refrigera- tors. 22(t5 and 2207 Post-office Street. GALVESTON, - - TEXAS. the: J. SINGER BOOK CO., " THE TEXAS SUBSCRIPTION BOOK HOUSE. " STATE HEADQUARTERS FOR MEDICAL AND SCIENTIFIC WORKS. A full supply of MEOICAi. TEXT BOOKS always on hand. Correspondence solicited. Write for Catalogue. Mail orders receive prompt attention. 2i6 Tremont Street, Galveston, Tej 366 T ■: f


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University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1900 Edition, Page 1

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