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

 - Class of 1908

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University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 464 of the 1908 volume:

I 1 Press of Von Hoeckmann-Jones Company Austin, Texas V • IRELAND GRAVES, Athletic ©hitoro HELEN KNOX V. A. PH ILPOTT McFALL KF.RBEY, F.diior ELEANOR BUCKLEY Editor in Chief WILL F. L. H. FELDHAKE, Assistant Business Manager Cljr Cartus UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS ANNUAL VOLUME XV literary flsoonatro DOROTHY HOWELL THOS. J. WILLIAMS LENA AMSLER RALPH R. SMITH KRAHL, Business Manager Art Ctiitoro LUCIEN HENDERSON L. D. CRAWFORD THOS. S. HOLDEN DOLL IE BELL RUTHERFORD 3To the HONORABLE THOMAS ST A I. WORTH HENDERSON this volume is respectfully dedicated fAn Appreciation. Thomas Si si I worth Henderson. Chairman of the Hoard of Regents of tin Fni-vnrsitv of Texas. wa horn near Washington. Texas. .lannaiv |.‘ . Ili pa rents, natives of the I'alinelto Stale. won- of Scotch-Irish •lock, that sturdy element which has furnished so many leaders to tin worlds of thought and action. Ilis boyhood was passed on the farm where he wsis horn, near the first capital of the Republic ol I exits. In June. ISi . lie wa graduated from Waco (now Havlor) I'nivorsity. lie then took up the study of law at Washington Iniversity. in St. I uis. In lSTll. having been admitted to the har. he entered upon the practice of his profession at Cameron. 'Texas, his present home. lr. Henderson has been active in the allairs of this State throughout a number of yea is, and his usefulness has been diown by the I ist iiietion with which he has filled the public otlices that have been entrusted to him. Ilis ho t of Irieiuls bear witness to his clear judgment and intelligent, broad-minded patriotism. Hut we of the I niversity are more interested in Mr. Henderson, the Recent, than in Mr. Henderson, the lawyer, the public man. lie was appointed a member of the Hoard of Regents by (lovornor Culberson in lS!ln. and has been reappointed from time to time by succeeding (ioveriiors. serving continuously up to the present time. Ilis services to the I niversity were ol such value that when the |H sition of Chairman of the Hoard became vacant by the election of Colonel W illiam Lamhdin Hint her to the Presidency of the I niversity. Mr. Henderson wa chosen to succeed him in the position ho now fills. The Faculty, alumni and students ol the I nivor ity have cause to congratulate themselves upon having retained the interest and co-operation of so worthy a jren-tleman as Mr. Henderson for so Ion a period of service. It is our sincere hope that the I'niversih will have his ellicient services for main years income.■ Board of Regents. l!o . Tom S. II i: m:i:so . (’hnirnuni Non. Lkoikm: W. Hi:ackkxi:iim;e------- Dr. .1. W. McLacuiii.ix............... I low K. A. Calvin..........-......... Hox. M. Mabx.......................... .Il'IKiB T. K. il:KEX V«M»l)......... .IriHii: X. V. Finley................ Mon. S. W. T. Laxiiam................. .11 iu;i: James H. (lake. Secretary.. .......Cameron. ... . San Antonio. ..........Austin. ...........Paris. ........Cal vest on. .......Palestine. .........I hill as. .... Weatherford. ........... list in. r.Administrative Officers DAVID KHAN KLIN IIOISTOX, l. A.. LL. D.. I resident. .1A M ES liEX.I AM I X CLARK. I». A.. roc lor and Secretary of tlic Mom I' mrersity nl Austin. .1. I- IIEXDERSOX. M. A., li. A.. Ins ieilor of Affiliated Schools. WILSON WILLIAMS, H'ojistror of I hr Mo in I nirersity. ROBERT K. LEE SANKIL LL. II.. Loud Ayrat. ('llARLES li. WINN. . I nd it or. HEX M. BARK El?. Bookkeeper. W. L. COOK. Secretory to tile I’rrsidivil. JOHN li. MARSHALL. See re ton to the Iron. E. J. MATHEWS. Secretory to the Icon. ;eo. m. cRimrii. Assistant In the Ueyistrar.Varsity Notes '|’|u. Constitution of Coaliuiln ami Texas declared emphatically tliat opportunity for general otluc.itinn of tlic people should lie pvnviticil: March II. 155—«. The Constitution of the State of Texas. Ke’.uuaiy la. 1S7 ». ordained that the Legislature should establish. support, ami maintain "a University of the fii't class.” at a place to he designated hy a vote of the people. This ordinance was the fuil tux pronounced hy the sovereign, creative voice ,.f the pco-ph-. Tin act of tin- Legislature authorizing the establishment of the Inivoi-ity was approved March 31, 1881. The Medical Department was opened October a. ISiM. d. I’. V. Paine was the first Dean: Allen d. Smith was the second: II. P. took was the third, and W. S. Carter is the fourth and present Dean. The eitv of Austin was designated as the site of the University. The precise location had been selected bv a committee appointed by the Congress ot Texas; and. for more than forty years, had been known as "College Hill.” The first llcgcnts of the University were Asliliel Smith, Smith llngsdale. T. M. Harwood. K. 15. Hubbard. T. 1). Wooten. .1. L. Camp. A. X. Kd wards. Thomas ,1. Devine. Ashhcl Smith was the fii st President of the Hoard of Hegents; Thomas D. Wooten was the 'iwnul. and Thomas S. Henderson is the third. The Cain {ms as seen from a Light Tower The corner-stone of the I nivej'it building in Austin was laid hy Kcgent V’dihcl Smith on No veinher 7. IS82. The architect of the’building wax F. K. Kutlini. Duly the west wing was erected at liist. at a cost of $U2.030. Then tin- erection of the central building was completed in November. I8SU. by •lohn McDonald, contractor, at a cost of $84,143.80. The east wing was erected by I). Mahoney, contractor, in Isos. at a cost of $3S.ii42.50. The first Kacultv of the University consisted of .1. W. Mallet. Chemistry and Physics; .1. I.elloy P.ioun. Pure and Applied Mathematics’; Milton W. Humphreys. Latin and Creek Languages and Liter-at tire: H. Talliehet. Modern Languages; and. in the School of Law. O. M. Koberts and IS. s. Could. Constitutional. International, Common ami Statute Law. I lie first ( hairman of the I'ucii ty ".is •. W. Mallet; the second Chairman "as Leslie The first session of the Universitv liegun September la. ISS.1. During tlii- the first a.ademie vesti --'-'I students were eniolh-d. o branch had lieen established. During the year 188.1-’|S84. there were !71 academic and 50 law students. f the academics. 50 were young women. The first President of the University was Leslie Waggciiei. elected President pro tern.. Sepf.-m her 7, 1SH5. The second President was Ccorgc Tayloe Winston, elected dune do. IS!M». His resignation, tendered duly In. LS!»!». was accepted l v the Hoard on the same day. to take effect on the L»th of • cp fember, I8!t!». The third President of The Universitv was William Lamhdin Prather, elected Novemlier 4. IS!»!». ami died duly 24. I!MI5. The fourth and present President i David Franklin Houston. elected August L», 1 aJudge James H. ('lark. Tin ci lit Regents are appointed hv tlie (Jovernor with tin «f the Stall S» nai« . Of the !; »:;I students who l»avo registered d«irin» the enrrent year. 1 1 are voim» women. of whom :{. »0 ImIoii” to I In Y. . A. Mi" Kniiieo den is tin li' m . iii tan nf tin ..................... In tin Depart........ of lin n an students enrolled. In tin Department of l- ili« iin . In Ha I t paitiiii-iit of Kii"ineerin«. «|o. In tin t oll,-i of Arts tln-re Inn lieen enrolled stn. i n '• and in tin ............. School fiOI. I’ho total liriinlier o|' students Iiandh'd l y tin I nin i- it "t ' N,|s during tin session of |!I07- 1008, is ‘24N. At their meeting on dannarv III. I OHS. the Hoard of Regents authorized tin I aeu It to '■-t ' ' 1 tin I'li. I), decree in thi' I niversily. ......Idest mciuliers of the l 'neiiltv. in point of erviee. are fieorjfe I . l«arri .on. I I’ofessoi ot Hi lory; .Mis. iiolen M. Kirhy, Dean of Women; Thomas I Ivan Taylor Dean of Kii”ineei in - Dejiaitnnn . The serilw who has indited these lines has l»een 1‘roetor of The I’niversily inee •l"l lie is one of those olliceholders who seldom die and never resign. .IaMKS I . , A The Woman's liuihling. VTexas Hymn. Ilroad lies her land and lair. • 11 v springeth everywhere, Joy everywhere. Kor her all hands have wrought. Austin and Houston fought. And ve shall keep her great. With honor, honor, honor, unto our State. ciiours: Oh. glorious, glorious shall lw thy fame. Texas, thy single star shall light thy name. Oh. glorious, glorious haulier unfurled Shine with tin heaeon star to all the world ! i glorious Alamo. All men thy story know. Thy story know. (Jreat deed speaks unto deed. That all the world doth heed. And every tongue hath cried. Honor, honor, honor to them that died. Our (lod doth keep us yet. Let not a man forget. o man forget. I Hess us. sun. with light. And ye lived stars of night. Blow gentle winds from far. Honor, honor, honor unto our star! Stuck Ym no.PRESIDEXT DAMl) FRAXKUS HOUSIOX. LI.. .. M. A. n1-2The Faculty David Franklin Houston, 1.1.. I).. M. .-I., President. College of Arts. Sidney :. Mezes, Ph. I).. Dean. 1»|{. I Alt It ISON. School of History. Caickisox, L. A.. 1 11. I .. Professor. Ifi;i:m:i:r Holton. I . I... I’ll. IAdjunct Professor. ( mas. V. Kamsoki.l, A. 11.. A. M.. Instructor. J. K. Winston. 11. A.. M. A.. Instructor. Fkki» Wai.tei; ll«u skmoi.dkk, II. A.. Tutor. Ki;a ( is Mai,-ion Uyiukn. It. A.. Student .Whtant. School of Geology. I,,|{i:ih:imc Wii.uam Simon ns. II. S.. M. S.. I’n. 1 I». Sc.. Professor. Allnanolu IM.i ssln. 11. S.. M. S.. Instructor. I i1.1,-i k’Ki . Tutor. Lion Pah; Ki ss. Student Assistant. UK. SI MON l S. i:iSchool of English. DR CALLAWAY. Mokcw w, -In.. II. A.. M. A., I n. b.. I’rolVs.-or. Kii.lis Campbell. A. IS.. 1 11. I .. Adjunct Professor. I ’i:oinali II i: i:v Hkifiitii. A. M.. I ii. I .. ln tructor. Leonidas Wvkkln I’ayni . .Jil, IS. S.. |. S.. I’m. b., Instructor Kobkkt A. Law. A. IS.. A. L. I’n. I).. Instructor. William T. IIvlk, IS. A.. M. A.. IS. b.. Instructor. S. K oa l Ashby. IS. A.. Instructor. Stark Yoino. IS. A.. M. A.. Instructor. (I. Km buy. IS. Lit.. Instructor. IS. F. Si k. M. A.. Instructor. Clyde Wai.tox Hill. IS. A.. Tutor. Maicv Ki»o bi:Yoi.. Student Assistant. W. Ovin Kinsolvixo. Student Assistant. Hi -sii. Cochran. Student Assistant. School of Greek. William .Iamls ISatti.k. A. IS.. I’n. b.. Professor. bwiKL Allen Pknick. A. IS.. A. L. Fit. I).. Adjunct I’rol'cssor. Tnos. .1. W illiams. Student Assistant. School of Philosophy. Sidney K. Mi:zi:s. IS. S.. A. IS.. A. M.. I’u. b.. •Ioiin Hindman Keen. IS. A.. Tutor. I K. MKZKS. School of Chemistry. Henry Winston 11 a i; i i.i: . I’m. (L, M. b.. I ro lessor. .Iamls ItOBI.NSON ISaII.LY. IS. A.. Adjunct Professor. KroLNi I’u i. Scion ii. C. K.. M. A.. I'n. b.. Adjunct I’rofcssor'. William IS kooks Hicks. IS. A., M. A., I utor. Alma IS. McAfee. Fellow. 1 R. BATTLE I ’rofcs «»r. ii DR. HARPER.School of Latin. Edwin Wiiitpiki.d I-'ay. M. A.. I’ll. IK. Professor. I) wil l. Ai.i.i I’iak k, A, IK. A. M.. I’ll. D.. Adjunct Professor. Hoickima V. Lavender. IK Lit.. A. M.. Instructor. Am 1.1 Norton. Student Assistant. me. ItKNEDICT. School of Political Science. Hindi,i:y Mii.i.kk Kkasuey. A. IK. A. .M.. Pit. I .. IK IK l .. Professor. ('has. S. Potts. A. IK. A. M., 'Tutor. Ill HARD .1. Tl KRK.NTI i:. Follow. DR. KKASUEY. School of Zoology. 'Thomas Hardison Montgomery. .Ik.. Pii. IK, Profossc»r. Auursr.v .1. Kt'CKER. A. IK. A. M.. Instructor. Man Mason Jarvis. IK A.. Tutor. C. . Stephenson. Stu.lcnt Assistant. Miss CiiARl.n; Wii.son, Student Assistant. me. fay. School of Mathematics. Miiton Crockett Porter. IK S.. M. A.. Pii. I».. Professor. ( ii vs. I). liirs. IK S.. M. S.. Instructor. Edward L. Dodd, A. IK. M. A., Pii. IK. Instructor. Mary Kmxaiektii I Mxti i:i;d. IK Lit.. A. M., Tutor. V. ('. Vernon. IK S.. Tutor. me. porter. School of Applied Mathematics. Harry 'i vndku, Benedict. IK S.. M. A.. Pii. IK. Professor. IKvi.dwin M. Woods. Student Assistant. i.i me. MONTGOMERY.School of Physics. V i i.i.i m Tv I, i: ic Mm mi.i;. A. 15.. A. M.. I'n. I .. Professor. Li i.a IJailly. 15. S.. M. S.. Instructor. .1. M. K( 1:11 'i;. II. S.. M. S.. lustniclor. I'. II. Ni: vton, Stiulcnt Assistant. . S. Omnsijy. Stti«l«-in Assistant. im. MATH Kit. School of Germanic Languages.; I ieimi-:ic. 15. A.. I’n. I Associate Professor. Wai.dkmaic T. M i:t i:ntiii. . A. 15.. A. M.. Adjunct Professor. di:ssii: Andickws. 15. Lit.. Instructor. I-'i;isr11.mi:via;. 15. Lit.. Tutor. DIt. 1’UIMHK. School of Romance Languages. Lilia .Mai;y Casis. 15. Lit.. M. A.. Adjunct Professor. Tarnkst dosia n Yili.avaso. 15. A.. M. A.. Adjunct Professor. Ann: Piiii.i na III;i . II. S.. A. M„ Instructor in Spanish. P. (’. OsTu.vxina:. 15. A.. Instructor in Prenoh. Nina I-!. WiasiNcia;. 'Tutor in Spanish. ii.i.i m Thank I5i cklly. 15. s.. I.I.. 15.. Tutor in Spanish. Oi.ativ Cuwi:. 15. A.. Tutor in Spanish. School of Public Speaking. Kn i In 15oi Sihimt.k. Pii. 15.. As- uiatc Professor, don dor: Pi imia.m Conn. 'Tutor. School of Botany. IIai.’ II. York. 15. S.. M. A.. Instructor. X wnii Li (' vi.iiwia.i.. Siudent A»istant. S1111;i.ii i;i.11» Mina in:. Student Assistant. 10 iMtoi’Kssoit si ir nil a;. MR. YORK.College of Education. William Seneca Sutton, 1.1.. I)., M. ADean. Professor of Education. I’kokkssc)K sum . . W11.mam Si:m:« a Sitton. I . A.. M. A.. Dean of tin- Collide and Pro-f« -sor »I the Science and Art of Kdiicatiun. Ai.i: amiki{ Casulll A. 15.. Pu. I .. Associate Professor. .losicni Li i»si:v 11 i: m:uso . P». A.. M. A.. Associate Professor and V isitor of Schools. ISmvMtn Kykkktt IJai.l. A. I .. Pii. I .. Instructor. 15. K. S Student Assistant. l. L. W illiams, Student Assistant..11’In;K TOWN 1«. .Il’lX’.E MII.I.K.i; .1 l’IK K S1.MK1NS. College of Law. •John Tow i s. I Vo lessor of Law and limn of the ('o|lej»e of Law. (Vakknck II. Miu.i:i, M. A.. LL. IS.. IVofessor of Law an«I lieliriii!' Dm n. Wll.UA.M Stiiwakt SlAIKINs. IVof. ssor of Law . ISkn.ia.mix Tvici,tox. A. IS.. LL. IS.. Dm lessor of Law. I. vi on .M 'Lackin’. IS. A.. IVofessor of Law. Ika I . Mil i»KiU! M). A. IS.. LL. M.. LL. IS. (Harvard). Adjunet Professor of Law. Jt’IXiK TAKLTON. l»KOr. HILDEBRAND.Quizmasters The N«'» l,a»v Buihlini;. Koiskkt IIaymi:, It. A.. M. A.. LL. I’ .. Quizmaster. Uobkkt Mki.bkkt •Iom-:s. I’ll. It.. 1.1.. It.. Quizmaster. I! MU. HAYNIIv MU. U. l . JONKS.College of Engineering. Thomas Ulvan Taylor, C. E., Dean. School of Civil Engineering. 1 EAX TAYLOR. Thomas I'iaan Taylok. ( . E.. Profer-sor. Edward C. II. Banter. C. E.. Adjunct I ro lessor. Stanley Phistkk !■' l ». .. C. E.. Instructor. 0. J. S. Ellingson » . E., Instructor in Drawing. ( . W. Met leli and. Student §s - m. W. II. W'ixgo. Student 'taut. L. ( . Wagner. Student Assistant. J. P. Y g ener. St ent Ass - mt. J. L. Stanagl Student Assistant in Drawing. J. C . S nson St nlcnt Assistant in Drawing. .IfUAN IllXO i; ; A — -taut in Draw n_. I . t . Koukktson. Student Ass s ut in Drawing. School of Electrical Engineering. Ai:i m i: t t:ns • o n. B. s.. I n. D.. I’p- ,,r. Blydon Ellery Kenyan. B. S.. Instructor. .1 MI A. CoRRELL, Tutor. School of Mining Engineering. MR. m'OTT. t MAS. r.i.Ml R I.'owi 15. I-;. M„ III-Mrs. Helen Mart Kirby, M. .-I., Dean of Women. Miss (trace Sash. Assistant. Vdso The Librarians. I’iiin'kas L. Wixnsoi, . Librarian. J i:. « i: I'i:atii i:i;. ssistant. iu.ii . 11 au.. 'atiibn'iicr. M vie v E. IM njiam, Assistant. Maid Smith. Assistant. I.islii lLaw Librarian. V. M. Si-: vi:i.i.. Law Librarian. 21 0nf vr y.sdmc±Br . Some Wir Student Assistants.Athletic Officers The ProidentV Home. Graduate Students ('arman. Alice- Vivian....... . 10......... ust in. M.S.. The I'Diversity of Texas. 1904. Frischineyer, Use..........G., I.......... ustin. 11. Lit.. The University of Texas, 1903. 11 olden. Thomas Steele.. . K. M., I’. S.... I )a!las. li. A.. The University of Texas, 1!M)7. Newton. Frank Hawley. ..C., M.. 1 . ..Hillsboro. H. A.. 'Hie University of Texas. lingers. Mary Louise . . ..("Jr., 1.......Austin. Si inonds, Anna Wood Kd..(Je .. Austin. II. A.. The University of Texas. 15. A., The University of Texas, 1907. 1907. Brooke. Finn n«-e 1 Jalston.... i: B. A., Tin University of Texas. Austin. Brooks, Mabel S.. Bib M. .. The University of Texas. 1001. Ansi in I'.imts, Alfred .laet ;son Kd.. II I’ll. l.. The University of 'hieaj'O. Pulaski. Va Diimon. lb-nry Cor don, .li".... II B. S.( Vanderbilt University. ... Corsicana, r,Drueker. iiniii Phiueas . 1!. A.. Colninhia ('diversity. Austin. 1’eryii-on. ArtIiiii Clinton E„ Ed ., II II. .. Uu- (’diversity of Texas. 11)07. . Stephenville. Finch. Stanley Phistei M Ik .. The (diversity of Texas. l'Jt 2, Austin. Folsom. Krniiiiia Thompson Ini.. F.. li.. I . S IS. S.. Tin Cniveisity of Texas. IWI7. ustiii. l'.ir.l, John Stanley I i... W. E M. A.. I’ite I "diversity of lex is. |S!t."i. Austin. Hamilton. Harry WiU n E.. Ik A.. Washington ami lav I'diversity. . Steele’s Tavern. a. 1 larris, Temple E Ik A.. The (’diversity of Texas. im.ti. Austin. Henderson. Franklin Sntil i E. 0. Ik A.j Vast in College. Limlale. Hicks. William Umoks .... 1 . P Ik A.. The I'niveisity of Texas. 1 i»t»7. Mat t inshttro. Jarvis. May Mason K. 1 s.. Z. Ik The ('diversity of Texas. iPOIk Maa . Mary Fowler S . . Ik A.. I'lie I’niversity of Texas. IMIS. McCurdy. Kolmrt A a d ew E., O Ik A., Austin College. i’.rovvnwoi »;1. Morey. Ethel Abide Ik. fie Ik .. The I'niveisity of Texas. I'.IOli. Helton. llitcker. Augusta C XI . The University of Texas. 1000. Austin. Slayton. Ilohert Weldon K.. 1 . S II. A.. The 1'diversity o| 'Texas. 1 !H»7. Vernon. W illiam rook i . m.. r Ik S.. The ('diversity of Texas. |!mti. 1 Inane. Walker. Lillian Jessie Ed.. I»h : .. Ik The ('diversity of Texas. Inin;. ust in. Wright. Evelyn Hell 'l» Ik .. The Cniveisitv of Texas. loot. .. Austin. THE fins Tree. •xOfficers. President................ Vice-President.......... Set refit rtf nntl 'Treasurer Sert eanl-al-. I ruts.... President..................... Y ire-President.............. Set retail anti Treasurer. . . Sert ennt-ttl-. I ruts........ P resilient.............. I iee-Presideni........... See re tar ii and Treasurer Sert eanl-til-Arins . ..., Fill I Term. .......f'li iti.rcs Tim m .Miss l.oi isi: Temple. M iss Cn i;u 1: Wn.sox. .........W. A. I’ll I l.l'OTT. Winter Term. ..............('. W. Sti: i: so . ............H. 1C. Satterfield. ...........Miss (ini.mi: I Ini: ton. ..............Cn aim.ks Tim itt. Spring Term. ....... V. I . Smith. M iss Awn-: Sowell. Miss Lorisk Temple. ...('. . Si i: i sii . .........Miss W m i Lei Cai m ei i . W. I». Sun if. •.'7 Historians ....Jam-: Aui:k atiiv. I ►. A.. XI2. Mt-Kinney. Texas. "A face with Kindness overspread. Soft sinllis by htimait kindness bred.” (iuovi.i; Caijhoi. Adams. II. A.. Ki. Athens. Ttwas. 1 was his with beauty, valor's sifts to share." M 1:11: di n s Anon:. II. A., KKl Dallas, Te a . Y. Y. ('. A.; Hahhil’s Loot: Treas. Class (MI. nd all the beauty of the nlaee Is in thy heart ami on thy face.” Li:x a M.w A.msi.kk. II. A.. MrCrcgor, Texas. Y. V. C. A.; Choral Cluh; I teaman Literary Society: Tennis Cltili; Treas. Choral Cluh. nil. ' 17 : Vice-President Violin Cluh. 07- 0N; President Kenyan. i»S; Cactus Board, 0«-'oS. "Adored by a few. loved by many, admired by all ” Thomas Josi:i n IIai.i.. II. A.. Waxaliachie. Texas. "Nothing is dillh'iilt to a brave and faithful man V'ii.I.M-: David Bakiikk, II. A.. Austin. Texas. Y. Y. A.: I teaman: Secret a r lioagan, Oo-: I resit lent Kenyan, "Beautiful, sweet, and Rood, and as wise as fair." Wmi.iaijh l. 11 i: i :s. II. A.. Aid . Vernon. 'IVxas. "No amorous ehains my heart enthrall." ■jxAnna Iijicm: Bi.omiji ist. I . A., Austin, Texas. Y. Y. ( . A.: Political Science ('lull. "A •ounlonaiK.' in which are mirrored tin- constant work ing' of a noble mind." Gkoroi: Mi teem Bkanuon. .Ik., II. A.. Ki. Brvan, Texas. (iennaii Club; arsity ( lull. " Tin yours to mix in polished lourts. Ami shine in fashion's annals." Joskimi Si oi i Brown. B. A.. San Man-os, Texas. Busty Cuss; Students' Council. ’00; S«-c. Clas ‘00; A-st. Mgr. Basketball Team. ’(•(►; Mgr., ‘(»1 ; (Ilee ( lull. 01: Basketball Team, ’01: Asst. Mgr. '01 Cactus; Mgr. os (Hoc Club; Y. M. C. A. ('abinet. ’( 1. "A brave heart and dean.' Klkaxok Ci. a irk B. A., Austin. Texas. Bengali Literary Society; Vice-President Class ‘( 1 : Cactus Board. ’OS. "Shall I compare thee to a .summer's day? Tlion art more lovely and more temperate.” Nan'.mi: Li: Cai.i vi:m.. B. A., ZTA. Corpus Cbristi. 'Pcxas. Y. W. C. A.; Sidney Lanier; Student Assistant Botany. ‘05-'ii0-’01 ; Vice-President Y. W. C. A.: Secretary Woman’s Council; Vice President Junior Class. 00; Historian Senior Class. "I know that Cupid did it. and I think it was a sin To earve a running dimple in the middle of tier dim." Boiikkt Cakswki.i,, B. A.. Ibratur, Texas. Atbeiucnm ; Secret an Atben;cum. |; u «•-I ’resident Atliena'iini. ’05; Y. M. ('. A.; Treasurer Atliena'iini. 'oj'-’OS: B. Hall Committee. "lie attempts nothing injudiciously." Ciitiiwiv Carti.EDGK. B. A.. Austin. Texas. V. Y. ( . A.; Beaman Literary Society; Secretary Beaman. ’05-‘06: Secretary Woman-Council. ’OI-’OS; Violin Club. "‘thine eyes are springs in whose serene And silent waters heaven is seen." jyAw, Laviait n, Ii. A.. Cameron. Texas. V. V. (A.: Basket Wall. : Sidney Lanier. •‘At oiKo the ornament ;iml the reward «•( virtue." (ii:oia;i: 1.01«;11. Ii. A.. Knnis. 'Texas. Y. M. ( . A.: I.’usk: Wilnmt Prize (‘oiliest. 0-1. "Nor is lie contented m soft repose." Kati Cot ki:. I . S.. Austin. Texas. Y. Y. C. A. "To .ill obliging yet reserved to all." II vi;i:x Coiikn, Ii. A., (iainesville. Texas. Treasurer Political Science Club, 07-’08. "Iloldly, faithfully, successfully." I’aym COU.INS. I’ . A.. (ialveston. Texas. Band: (ilee Club; Violin Soloist with ilire ( 'Ini . o.VO(»-'n;; Director Mandolin C’luh. "Kesolute in action, gentle in method." Ciiawi.ks Sami i:i. Davis. Ii. A.. Center. Texas. I lusty Cuss; Track. ’Oo-'Oii; Treasurer Husk. o.V(H : ice-President Oralorieal Asstnaa-tion. ’(Mi-'oT : Secretary Y. M. C. A.. ’n.V’OU; Nashville Dele site. (M»; President .lunior Class. »; ; (Ilee Cluh. '(Hi-'o; : president Aea-tlemie Departnient. ’ol-'o.S; Manager Magazine. ‘ip-’iis. " Tis mine to waste on love my time. Or vent my reverie in rhyme." Li i Pi: i;i, Dn.woimi. Ii. A.. Kddy. Texas. "How brilliant is ilio morning star. Tie evening star bow tender. The light of bo h is in her eyes. Their softness and tbeir splendor.” :a 11 iii;i r.T Lorisi: Kyans, B. A.. HIM Itallas. Texas. Y. . C. A.: Choral Club; Ashbel; Texan Board. B : Ireasurer Woman - Coiiiieil. '(B-'OS. "She wus as sweet as is the month of May " 1.01 Isi: i:vm I'wi. I . A., A-: . W eatherl'ord. Texas. V. V. C. A.: ('boraI ( Ink "Seeing only wh it is fair. Sipping onlv what is sweet. Thou dost inoik at fate ami .are." I'liank Km ii.i.k. .h:.. B. A.. ATA. Austin. Texas. Atheuamin: Handball Championship in Doubles, "1: i nili Knot ball Tram. Second Kleveii: ('la-- Boot ball Team. o. - oG- Oi : Magazine Board. ’HT'-’OS. "He adds new lustre to the honor of his forefathers." 11 r; i. ic n Haickison. 15. A.. HIM . Austin. Texas. Y. W . ('. A. : Aslibel; Woman's Athletic Assn.; Violin Club; Clioral Club; Historian Krosh-inan (la--: Basketball Team. ‘o: -‘o I : See Soplionuue Cla-s; dvisorv Board. Woman-('ouiieil; ('actus Board, 'll |-’flo-’l)(»: Treas. Aslihcl. Oo: Vicc-I're-. Aslihcl. ’0(5: Sec.-Treas. Violin (’lull. K er. Com.. I ;|»t. of Ivlucalion. s. “I know a las- with laughing eyes Whose ntei'th j- like • betry; She ean not frown—she never tries— Her heart is always merry.” Si:i:i v (loi 1.1). 15. .. 11 B«’». Austin. Texas. "She is gentle, she in shy: But there's mischief in her eye.” .W rn I.. 11 i:i. 15. A.. San Antonio. Te a . Y. W. ( . A.: Ashhel; ('horal Cluh. "Sweetly ili l site s|»eak and move." K vriiki:i i: l5i:. ni'oi{i) lli: m;i;so . 15. A.. Cameron. Texas. V. W. (’. A. "Nay. but thou dost not know her might. The pinions of her roul how strong.” Lvv 11 i;w u: i r. It. A.. Austin. Texas. Y. C. A.: ('lioral ('lub. "Shv fills up life with deeds, not with long yours of indolence." Li» IIofstkttki;. It. A.. Auslin. Texas. Y. W. C. A.: Pivsiil.'iit Sidney Lanier. "Kieh hi the (jualities of mind and heart That make a iiohl'' woman." Am 1.1 lloiti'ox. It. A., heclork. T'-xa-. V. Y. ('. A.: Sitlnev Lanier. "And her modest and graceful air Shows I.or wise as she is fair." Count; Liticxiis llturrox. It. A.. Onanali. 'Texas. Y. V. ’. A.; Seerelarv-'Treasurer Senior Class. "No need had she of borrowed light To make her beauty fair.” Liu.i.w I i i: i. IIoktox. It. A.. Lbianali, Texas. V. C. A. "Her dark eyes—how eloquent! Ask what they would, ’twas granted." L N A I low i:. V. W. ('. ('lass. It. A.. I )0ll”lasville. Texas. A.: ('at lus LN'iiresentative n| Junior oh. sh«- was good as she was fair. None. none, on earth above her' As pure in thought as angels are. To know her is to love her." I oi:otii Sai.mii I low i:i.i.. It. A.. A nt lion y. New Mexico. Y. V. 0. A.: Sidney Lanier; Sophomore Class Historian: Choral Club: Critic Lanier. '( ?-OS; Secretary Department of Ktlvication. 0T- 0S: Cactus Board. ’o7-'0s. "She Is pretty, she is winsome. And in brilliance, where's her peer? She can win man's heart and hold it. She can always ’IccUonecr." :v .l Mi:s .1 acoiis, .lie., 15. A., Alice, Texas. "A soilless inan and stainless gentleman." K. IIomkic Junks. 15. A.. I’.rownw.................I. Toxas. V. M. A. " !■'. i r It I ii I ami mlr. |ml." Ilixin Woirrn .Ionis. 15. A.. ki. Mahank. Texas. "Form ne favors the brave.' -M« l' i.I. Kkimiky. 15. A.. B - !I. Austin, Texas. Toxan Hoard. ; Cactus Hoard. 'o.V'oti: Assistant Kditor-in-Cliief Magazine, iM5- 0? : Literary Lditor Cactus, 'o?- 0S. W’ai.tki; Ovid Kinsoi.vinu. 15. A.. HWII. Austin, Texas. Y . M. ('. A.: Nashville Dologntt : Magazine Hoard. 01 ; Cactus Hoard. OtJ-'u; : Studout Assistant in English. 'OS. "Sinh is the youth whose sHontifie pate Class-honors, medals, fellowships await .. is Kikmwii. 15. A.. ZTA. Dallas, Texas. V. . C. A.; Woman ' Athleiie Association. o|; Sitliic Lanier: l al»l»it s Knot. "Attracting all, like a lodcstone." Ci i;i» n I'osmt K iuki i i:i« k. 15. A.. Austin. Texas. Y. W. C. A.: Clot Cluli: Yiee-Hresitlent .Junior Class. ’OG-'OT. •• Tis not love disturbs thy rest. Love's ;« stranger ty tliv breast." ’MHi i.i Knox. I . A.. KM', (iitldin s. Texas. V. V. C. A.: Ashhel: Student Volunteer: I r si l iit Athletic Association. ’(Ml; Presi-dcni Ashbel. o(J; President Y. . tA.. ; Champion in Doiildes mi Tennis l'«« iit. ‘05; Cactus Hoard. ‘OS. "There is none like her. none." 11 hum io i: Kli.iott Mays. U. A.. San Angelo, Texas. LVa iran : .Magazine Hoard. ‘oii-’Oi. 'Gentle, fair and wise Is she. The heavens such grace did lend her " Alma McDitf'i McAn i:. H. A., Corsicana. Texas. Y. M. (A.: tilet Cluli; Capitol Club, Oti-'iH : Fellow in Chemistry. "Oh. who can hoar that voice aright And yield not to ns lure? I i:l F. Mi i: zixgkk. H. A.. Austin. 'Texas. Husk l.iterarv Society: President (iermania Literan Society. 'o ?- )£. "1 he man whose friendship is sincere. Who knows no guilt and feels no fear." ( itaiclks I,. Ti:km:y Nki , H. A.. Hrenliam. 'Texas. V. M. C. A.: tierinania: Herman Play, T»;. "Nothing detei . a good man from the |wrformanee of his duties." d. II. Aiitim i: XiiatriiK, H. A.. Hrenhani. Texas. President Freshman (C. I!.). Spring lei in. "03-‘01; Meniher I niversity of 'Texas (Jer-man Dramatic Cluh; V. M. C. A.; Hecortling See ret a rv tiennan Literary So iety. 07- 0S. "The deepesl rixers How with the least noise." Kvtiilkix O’Cowoi:. H. A., X'.l. Helton. 'Texas. "Oraee was hi all lier steps, heaven in her eye. In every gestme. dignity and love.” •j ISami i:l 1»a Okton. R. A.. Holiday. Texas. would if I could, but I ean’l. Why?" I.iniia I’ainh. I . A.. Madisnnville, Texas. V. W. C. A.: Reagan Literary Society; Tennis Association: 1'ederation 1 Women’s Cluh Scholarship. o.J-’o 1. 'iil-’nA: Shirl« y K. (ireen Kollow ship. ni -‘os. yi-lor smile was like a rainbow llashiiiK from a misty sky." Ali-:ii« a I'ickkins. H. A.. Waco. Texas. V. W. C. A. "O happy youth’ For whom the fates reserved so fair a bride.” Wii.i.iam Am’.fim I’mii.i oi r. .11:.. I . A.. AA i . Howie. Texas. I ’resident Class. »1 : (I vmnasinni Team t ap-tain. R : Loving Cup in (ivmnastics, ’• ! ; Texan Hoard. ‘Ot-’os; Cactus Hoard. 01 - 0S; Senior I’ooihall Team. ’01. "The hand and head were never lost of those Who dealt hi dogK'rcl. or who punned in prose " Pki.i.a Pinees. H. A.. Austin. Texas. "Her laughing eyes were brown. ('ii i; Pun.if Rannoi.i’ii. .lit.. R. A.. Austin. Texas. "A mind unblemished is the noblest possession." Octavia 1’itx Rot;an. 1 . A.. Austin. Texas. V. W. C. A. "The eharm that in her spirit lived No change eould destroy." a;.l ou. Ki l l. Ill rm:i:roi;i). II. A.. Au iin. Texas. V. W. (A.: I ;il»l»ii I'imiI : Choral Clnh: As!i-l)i-l Literary Soriety: Seeretar Clas iHI- ni ; Cartns Kenrcsentative, Oli-'OI ; Associate I'M it or I exan. '(Mi-'o; ; (‘arms Hoard. ’iK- ms; President Asiiliel, S|»rinu Term. '.-OS. "By her •harm sin- won The hearts of all that she did angle for." •lo t iii.m l'i:11 in i;i n Sai: ;i-:i:t. K. A.. I’aiye. Texas. Kermania: Kerman IMay. "lie attains whate'er h aims at. IIi:u:n Adki.i; II. A.. San Antonio. Texas; Warden ol Aslihel. ’n." -‘oi;; Treasurer Asiiliel. 0 - n; : I 'resilient Asiiliel. ‘(K-’OS. "tiraec ami beauty gave their glorious harm to thee.' Si san Si-vki:i; S111:1.11» . II. A.. HIM . Waro. Texas. "Love me. love my coon." Uop.kut Krx Smith. K. A.. AA-I . Ciinihv. Texas. "Those flaxen looks, those eyes of blue." W illi am I i:i: Smith. II. A.. AX. An tin. Texas. Unsk; V. M. C. A.: linston ( onfereiiee, ‘0( I’resideni Klee (.'lull. ‘oT-'os : (Quartet. ‘mi-'os Soloist, 'o; ; (Quartet, ’oil-'o;. Senior Historian; ITesidi-ni Senior Class Sjnin Term. ."Ills voiee is like the uuekiug hirers upon tin- myrtle tree.” I M its. | l.i: Andli.-son Smith. It. A.. Austin. Texas. "Her smiling eye with simple truth were stored."Hi m:'. Cii am m:i;s Somi.kvii.i,. H. A.. Detroit. Texas. Y. M. ('. A.: Athcimnim: Political Science ('hil ; Texas Historical Association. ’Tpriglilly and mildly.” Awn: Sow i;i i.. H. A.. Denison. Texas. Y. Y. (A.: Cabinet, 'oi;- o7 : President, '07-os; I tclegate Nashville Convention. 00: Haskctball ream. o|-'o; : Captain. 07 ; I’resident Kcagan Lit era r Society. 0 ; Critic, '(Hi: Secretary. OS; Magazine Hoard. oiI-'iC ; Texan Hoard. '(L-'OS: Vice-President Senior ( la.". Spring Term. "One may smile ami smile ami bo a woman still ” Makii: Si’AKTH. H. .. Austin, Texas. Y. Y. C. A.; Choral Club: W inner Sons of I lermann Scholarship. '07. "A deep sympathy for all mankind is indicative of true culture.” ('until' Hia.i.i: Sti:i{i:i:tt. H. A.. ISeekville. Texas. Y. . C. A.; Vice-President Keagan. 'oil; Critie, '07 : Atliletie Assoeiation. "And all who met tier blessed her. A sweet. Ik art-lifting eheerfillness.'' ( ii ki.i:s Y. Sti:vi: so , |5. A., Floic-ville. Texas. Iiiisty Cuss; Student Assistant in .oology, 'oti-’o;. '07-'OS: I‘resilient Senior Class, •o M $. 'Masterful in genius was lie and unique. 1‘atient. sagacious, tender, frolicsome." Siiii;i.ii:i;i:i:i S 1 1:1:1:11:1:. I . .. KAW. W'aeo. Texas. Minlent Assistant in Hntany. 'i)7-’os. "She’s pretty to walk with. And witty to talk with And pleasant, too. to think on.” Lor 1st: I.ii i.y Ti;mim.i:. H. A., (Ldveston. Texas. Y. Y. C. A.: ('actus Hoard. ‘(MI; See. ■! iiiiu Class, 'o; ; Kilittir-in-Cliief Magazine, '•» : "lxnoeker": Asso. Kditor Texan. o',-'os: Vice-1’res. Senior ('lass: Vice-1’res. Kdtiea-tional Assn.. 07-'OS; Sec. (Jills' Atliletie Assn.. 0T- (»S: Tennis Assn.: Choral Club: Sec.-Treas. Senior (‘lass. Spring Term. "Misfortune to have lived not knowing thee.” ■itHim Hot 111:i.i.i: Tkiiuim.. B. A.. Denton, Texas. V. V. A.; Sidney Lanier. “Never unprepared." Thomas Wim.iam Thompson. B. A.. Lexington, 'Texas. Y. M. (A.; See re I ary Simkins Law Society, 0 j; 'Treasurer Husk, 0 : Secretary, 07. "I.carniiiK is a possession of whieh man ran not deprive himself." ( ii milks Ckcii. Tim ri I. B. A.. Kalis County. 'Texas. Uustv Cuss; (Jli e Cluli. 0.‘i-‘0S; Students Council, OG-’OT; President Senior Class, 07; Senior Boot)tall Team. o . • In every splendid part ordained to shine.” Hh iiaijo .1. Tumh-n 11nk, B. A.. Mi. Vernon. Mo. Student ssistant in Political Science. "He in deep minds for hidden knowledge toils." I’m i Yickkijy, Ii. A.. Austin.'Texas. "Her eyes are like the summer stars that frolle in the sea .h.NNii; Knox Walkkh. li. A., (joiizales. 'Texas. Advis« r Board Woman's Council. 0“ - (M». "And tho’ she saw all heaven in (lowers above. Sin- would not love." Cl v L Pi.oi;i: Wi:i5i;. li. A.. Ardmore, I. T. "Ooubt that the stars are lire. Iloulit that the sun doth move. Ooubt truth to b - a liar. Out never doubt my love."Mvi:im:o I.. Williams, Austin. Texas. I'resident Kducation IK parlineiil; 1 'r. siclon| Tenni- Assoeialion. "A Mill. MIIB11 voir.- Hll.MAR IIUKMAN Wl-INKKT. H. A.. A-1’-'Texas. 1'notball 'Team. ; Man •igcr Sophomore Hase-hail 'Team, Uli. -•Slu- smiles ai mr! Shi- frowns at me’ She k,,OW8 1 'an not fly: O. Cupid oiin- ami .ii l nir with an arrow on the i I 'll i;i.lie Woodki i f Wilson. It. A., 'lehurne, 'Texas. Itaskethall. V. W. A.; Seerotary- 'Treasurer Senior Class; St mien I Assistant in Zoology, ’us. '‘.-weotnoss. like spring-time of the year. Seemed ever on her steps t« wait No wonder Mir wn dear. Thomas .1. Williams, IS. A., Austin. Texas. V. M. C. A.; Atheiianun : Cactus Hoard. ’OS; Student Assistant in Creek, n,-os. "The man s genius was so versatile, so equally adapt, d to ,.Vcry pursuit, that In whatever he engaged, you would pro. nounee him to have been born for that very thing alone." ilSDi.w l vitifA M. H. A.. XI). Naeo ;ilot-lies. Texas. M r heart was like a fountain. The waters always sweet." A. I loxAi.i»so Kllis. 15. A.. WAX. T’.llis niru. T.i. " no fair dams. Is east their tender eyes Upon me. for my heart and hand are plaee.l.” Hi;i ki{t WiN riiuor I'owi.eii. H. A., Austin, Texas. “Too wise to err." 1.ota M ay I I i;i;i ; w. H. A.. San Antonio, Texas. "Skill 1 to draw sweet strains from Ivory ke s." May .McAdams. H. A.. Ilarrislmri:. Texas. "And willing faith was thine anil scorn of wrong Summoned the sudden • riinson to thy cheek. T.kionii-; Ki» i S ri i i.’i ii;u». T». A.. Ilonev drove, Texas. ".Mi ns sana in corporo s.ino Hosanna Small. U. A.. Austin. Texas. "Itoses on her i-heeks. And a rose in her name." Ti:. ci:« CainSmith, I . A.. Austin. 'Texas. "A sweet and noble soul was In-rs. Mam Building from lop of Law Building. 10Senior Class History Outline for Review. Short a lx I Troubled lieigns of Kings Truitt. Stevenson, and W. I). Smith lDOT-IttOS. lit ree terms or ages. (It King Truitt Age of Koothall and Tonnb. (?) Iving Stevenson : e of Hard Study ami Theses. () King Smith Age of I'mest and Suspense. People-Six Divisions. I. S tort Seott Crown. Iu Wehh. and (Jeorge Hrandon. ?. (irimls Miss May MeAdams. M iss Eva Hewlett..!. |{. Jacobs. Mrs. Hlonupiist. tiny Smith. lean tie- Kirkpatrick, Clough. Kinsolving. Orton. I.othrop, and Saegert. I. ('oinlitlales for Matrimonii “I I ighpoekets" Sattertield. “(I rand pa Kowler, and I'!. II. .loiies. ». Heart Smashers- Miss Doiothy Nowell, Miss Kathleen O'Conner, Miss Ceils Adoue. Me Kail Kerhey, and Miss Willie Harhce. (i. ! laid heads "'Tommie" Hall. M. L. Williams, and Willard Carnes. Government. Kor the class, of the class, and by thirteen id- the class; tin rest never attended a class meeting. Covernmcnt consists of: I. President Must be good-looking and stand high in his classes. ?. ice-Presidenl Must l»e business-like a ml gracious. Treasurer— Must he watched so she will not skip with the cash. I. Historian Never mind who. Should have most of the qualities which the present one has not. •'». Sen eanl-at-.Inas Mainlv an ornery ollice. Heroes of Pi eld or Track. 0. (’. dams, I’hilpoii. Weinert. Miss Helen Knox. Kcuillc. Miss Ague- Kirkland. Intellectual (Hants. "Hob" Car well More brains than body. "Charlie" Davis—'Terror to the English, helix H runs lord— The silxer-tongued orator. liss Adele Horton Among the Creeks. McAfee The mystic mixer of mam messes. M iss Mercy Korkins 'Two campus courses grades. A-J . M iss Agnes Kirkland- Political economist. Miss Cna Howe. M. D. Proves Ontogeny is the recapitulation of Phylogeny. iiDiscoverers and Inventors. Miss Dollie ltt l 1 Rutherford Snap courses. Harry Cohen—How to make ten courses a year. .Mis Amasa 1011 is—How to walk like a girl. Miss Helen Seeligman—The fountain of youth. Miss llermione Mays How to grow fat. Mis es F.ula Vickery and IVarl Horton—The high pompadour. Miss Helen Knox—How to keep a hat on straight. Miss Rosanna Small An effective way to pose. (ireat Events. September 2Sth 'os'- became Seniors. October ! th Miss Louise 'I'eniple wrote a good -lory. November 23d II. t . Somerville made a great speech against changing class pins. November 30th—Miss Annie Sowell wrote an “Ode to a Rose." January 17th Miss Shirlioreed Streeter gave a demonstration in bacteriology. January 18th Senior girls presented the “White Cap Sisters.” Miss Amsler heroically saved. January 20th—greatest Senior Class meeting in history of I niver-ity. S|K?ech by “Willie" Cox. wlm “had came" up in tin- interest of the Juniors. February 12th—Seniors won the Senior-Junior baseball game. March H»th—Mid-year calamity-week begins— I . S,- 'I'lii- point considered nio.-t auspicious dale to close history. Officers. Fill I Term. F resilient.............................................................................II. ]•). Brown. 'U'C I reside lit....................................................................II. JONES. Sccrrlarif ami Treasurer................................................................Tom Mknepee. Seri eanl-at-.[rms......................................................................I. K. VlcKERS. Assistant Serifeant-at-A rms............................................................Frank S WRIST. Winter Term. Frcsiileni............................................... Vice-President........................................... Srcrelnrif nml Treasurer................................. Scrijrant-af-A rms....................................... . I ssistanI Fi ri i ani-ut-. I rms...................... Spring Term. F reside n I............................................. I ice-Fresu i nl......................................... Secrrlary nml 'Treasurer................................. Seryeanl-af-Arn »........................................ I s-sistanf S' njeant-al-A rms........................... ... F. II. I Imvi:i.i„ .....I. I.’. Focus. 1. M. McDowei.i.. .... II. K. Brown. . . . Fit ink Sweet. JJ. ('. Ai» ms. .1.. II. Tandy. .W. II. Fryer. I!. II. IIowki.i.. Frank Sweet. ('lass l istorian......... ('arlns 1,‘ejnrsi n lali re .....Frank Byih.rn. I. IIorkrt O'Connor.(iuovi.i; Carroll Ahvms. LI.. II.. KA. thens. Texas. B. A.. Trinity I'nivei-sity. ' . »; Vice-President Athemcum; Cla» Cootha11 Team, o.‘»: Students’ Council, ot»: Varsity Eleven, ’OG; Coach Championship Class Teams. ’0G-J07; John C. Townes; President Senior Law Class, ’08: P. E. C.: II. O. P. "Full of wist saws and modern instances." ILxylok Lewis A ;krto , LL. IL. AX. Joneshoro, Texas. Vice-President Oratorical Association. 'OG-’OT ; Inter-Society Debatin'; Teams. ’OG-'O .. ’07-’os ; Athemcum : John (Towne-; Best liuli-vitlual Debater. 08; M is-ouri-Texas Debate, '08. "Speech is of time, silence is of eternity." James Pattkrsox li:xamu:r, LL. IL. Moody. Texas. Presitlent Clarence II. Miller Law Society; V ice-1 rcsitlont Busk, ’OS; Students’ Council. 'OT-'o.S. "lie was wont to speak plain ami to the purpose, like an honest man and a soldier." Wxrrkx Ei.i.swoiitii Bkjony. LL. IL. Basil, (Hiio. "Mneli may lie made of an Ohioan if lie lie caught yoiinx 111: I!A Elmer Browx. LL. IL. A.Y. Crawford, Texas. Student Baylor I niversit v. O’.'-'o.'i; President Senior Law Class; IL Dudley Tarlton Law Society. "Quietude is a virtue in itself." hoi iji.xs Cater. LL. IL. Crockett. Texas. (). A. V. "’Tin of I times wise to eater to putdke opinion Bi iiai;ii (ii v Cater. LL. IL. Crockett. Texas. O. A. I .: President Mithlle ( lass; Vice-President Athemeum. o7 ; President IL Dudlev 'Tarlton Law Socloiv. ‘07 ; Varsity Cluh: Y. M. C. A. "Large oaks from little morns grow. ItTo Ti I ( I.AICK. I.L. I .. Temple, Texas. Husk; H. Dudley rlt«»n Law Society. “Gentle. Incffuslve, bland, and yet a man." Cii aklks ( kxts. LL. B., Plninvicw. Texas. Vice- President .M i 1 11 Class; President 15. Dudley T.irlton Law Society; IL .1. Chaniicll Law Society; Atlicn;ctim. "With wit that loves to play, not wound." John Jot: Dikiiam Conn. LL. B.. Claude, Texas. Scc.-Treas. Law Depart input. 05- oi5; Texas-Bay lor Deliate. 'CM!; I res. Husk. M»- i« ; Pres. Middle Class; Winner Evans Prize in Inter-Snfiety Debate. 'L : Texas-M issmiri Debate. ; Class Eleven. L ; Pres. Students A sn.. ’o;- oS; 'Tutor in Public Speaking, o;- ns. "A man oi loiters, manners. morals, parts." P» m.i. i;i» Cm.iiw i.i.i.. LL. B., 2AE, (-)NK. El Paso, 'Texas. Varsity Eleven, 05-‘l)(5- 07 : Class Baseball Team. ‘0(5; Athletic Council. ’ 1(5; Varsity Club; Arrow Head. "Mis gonial soul is mirrored in liis face " WI i.i.i a m I.AWitKNti; Cook. LL. P».. Austin. Texas. B. A.. The I’nivcrsily of Texas, 05; Secretary Busk: Leading Pari Herman Play; Strretary to President Houston. 05 ; Clee (iluh; Varsity Club. "Too truly Tamerlane's successors they: K.ich thinks a world too little for Ins sway." .Ions (’ll iti.i;s Dai; 1:01 n. LL. B., Ercdericks-bur ;, Texas. Wortham ( oiliest. 05; Secretary Alhemeum, ‘015; Critic. 0? : Presitlent, o . ; B. Dudley Tarlton Law Society: Varsity I nl»: ( . A. E. "It is easier to In- critical than to be correct." iliu i; Six m i: I)a ii»-" . LL. IT. 2X Galveston, Texas. Students Council. ‘o5- m»: B. Dudley 'Tarlton Law Society. "Thus by Ins brow of justice did lie win The hearts of all that he did angle for.” I j 11 t;i»11 Li:o Davis. 1.1.. I ... Itasca. Texas. I lilcr-SoeictV Debate. 'Ml ; Wilmot D(V. Contest. '•Mi; icc-ITes. Law I Ofi- oJ : Lies. ('. II. Miller Law Society; Lies. Oratorical Assn.; Si ( . Sian Oratorical Assn.. -’Os ; Asst. Bu . M ur. Texan, 07- 08; I’rts. Lusk. d8; Kxcc. ( mu. 15. Hall. ’05 ON; Lnstv Cuss: ('ouncil. o7-d8; Y. M. '. A.; II. . I "None knew, nor how. nor why. hnt he entwined Himself perforce around the hearer's mind." John I’i Dins.uoki:. I.L. 15.. KA. Sulphur Springs. Texas. Aihenauun: .John O. Towues; II. O. I’.; S-c. Oratorical Assn.. ' n;; Ohm. Kxcc. Committee. ‘(M)-’Oi ; I’res. d'J-d.S; Debating Omm-ril. 'OC-d; ; Sr.-, .lolin C. ToWUCS. 0 ; Oillll. Kx. Com. ’arsit Oluh. ‘ 0; Athletic Kditor Texan. dii-di : Kililor-in- ‘hiel’ .1 nnior Texan, d; ; ( actus Hoard. (»T- 08. "Watch thou and wake when others he asleep To prv into the secrets of ttie Stale.” Ci.inton Ti-;i:i;x Dili. LL. 15.. Ileiiinimit. Texas. "Of softest manners, unaffected mind; Lover of peace, and friend of human kind IlmjAi i Di Nt n. LL. 15.. Omtzalcs. Texas. I’resident Law Department. d;-ds; II. . I’.; O. A. F. "Hie man who smokes thinks like a sage and acts like a Samaritan." .1 k (I. I »i Nt vs. LL. 15.. 1 K. Oolumliiis. Texas. "With eloquence innate his tongue was armed." W u.u wi T’i:i;i i;i;h k Di n an. LL. I .. W ylie. 'Texas. Seerelan .Innior Law Class; Declamation Contest ; Lusk; Varsity ('lub. "Ond shield us—a lion among ladies is a dreadful thing " I’atimck i:il Faim:v. LL. 15.. A. . Navasota. 'Texas. Sri rciar and Texan |{c|;orter Lusk: Sergeant -al-Arms. Class d(i; Class Historian. d; ; 1’icsidciit Lusk. 08; Lusk Debating Team, 'os; 15. Dudley Tarlton Law Society; Intercollegiate Debater, ds. "Kveryihing that is begun with reason Will come by ready means unto bis end." 10William T'kyi:k, I.!.. B., AX. LI Paso. Texas. Secretary Oratorical Association; Seeretary Senior i 11--; Auctioneer Athletic Banner. Hi1 talkcth much; yet sayctli much is wi ll. John Ito.MiiKia; l'i i ns. LL. II.. Cypress Mills, Texas. Clerk Clarence II. Miller aw Society; Vice-President Senior Cln -; Cermania: Atlic-naMini: II. (). I . "The faithfullest expounder of hair-splitting lows " Iuli.wo Hijacks. I.L. B.. I A( ). AX. Sequin, 'Texas. T . S., Southwestern I niu rsit v. '(). ; President Atheiiivuni. 07: President Oratorical Association. 07 ; Cactus Board. '07; President Y. M. C. A., ' •; ; IMitor-in-Cliiel Cactus. "OS; .lolm (l ownes ; Arrow Head. .1 m i s At.oYsim I.L. B.. AX. Sequin. Texas. President Junior Class. '0(1; Vice-President Atheiianim. 07. President. 0S; ’ice-President Students’ Association. 07-’0S; Debatin'; Council. '07-'JS; Captain Class Klevcn. '() »; Championship Class Loot hall Team. 00; Class Nine, n; ; ar-it ICIeven. “. ; ’Tarlton Law Society. "They laughed with counterfeited Klee. For many a joke had lie." Monnis B. 11. in; km.. I.L. B.. S KA. Celeste. 'Texas. A. B.. Vanderbilt I’niversilv. '00; Varsity Band, 00-'os; Knd Man Varsity Minstrels; John C. 'Townes; Busk. "For now my song is ended.” Li;i: IIakty. I.L. B.. Heori'etown. 'Texas. John (’. 'Townes; X arsiI Cluh. "Indifferent. yet mindful of Ins duties." Ikk 11 i: ijtsii.i.. I.L. B., Weatherford. Texas. O. A. I .; B. Ihidlev Tarlton Law Society. "Oimpled- tun not a tenderfoot."Kaui.k Ki:. «;. IIowkll, LI.. I’ .. Weatherford. Texas. Secretary Oratorical Association. ’(Hi; Secretary Middle Class, ; President Senior Class, 'OS; Clarence II. Miller Law Society; Atlie-lueuin; II. n. I’. "It is a precious jewel to be plain." CNIiKI.L doilNstiN. Decatur. Texas. "A youiiK attorney who has taken his father into the firm.' Ja.MI-s (illANVIl.I.K doN IS. LL. P».. (iaillcsville. Texas. President Clarence II. Miller Law Society; Clas- Champion football Team. 01: Husk; II. O. I . "In solitude he is least alone " IIhmiv Woictii do i:s. LL. I’».. Ki. Mabank. Texas. I». A.. Trinitv I niversily. 0o ; ice-1 res. Atlie-ncuin. 'US; Vice-Pres. Senior Clas-; Pres. C. II. Miller Law Society; Alternate Atlie-n.eiini Debatin'; Team. os.; arsitx Kleven, 'u, ; Coaeli Championship Soph. Football Team. : V. M. C. A.: P. K. C.: II. . P. "Mis words are from his heart.” John IIimcmw Ki;i;n. LL. I’ .. Austin. 'Texas. I . A.. The Cniversitx of Texas. ’(Mi; M. A., ’u; ; Pres. Husk. ‘Oo: Pres. Oratorical Association. 0-1 ; Pel low in Public Speaking. ’Uo-’lHi; W inner Skinner Prize in Debate, ’uii; Te.xas-Tulaiie Debating Team. ’ Mi; Winner Kvans Prize in Oratory. ’(Hi; Tutor in Public Sjicak-injr. U(i-’uT ; Pres. Post-Crad. Class. ‘0(»- 0? ; Tutor iu Philosophy, u;.’os; .1 no. C. ’Townes. "Mis words, like so many nimble and airy servitors. Trip about him at command.” Vu.mun; Oiit.AMio Ki v. LL. li.. Pronto. 'Texas. "Silence is the gratitude of true affection." Kmii, Loris Ki.kit. LL. IS., .lohnson City. 'Texas. la s Kleven. ; Secretary Clarence II. Miller Law Sociotv ; Vice-President Atheiueum. 1; ; Varsity Club; II. n. P. "One he seems of cheerful yesterdays And confident tomorrows." IKCm aki.i-s Kokit. LL. H.. Ah-tin. Texas. Clarrnee II. Miller Law Si ciety. "Who «•;«ii control his fate." .1 mi:s Aktiii i: M u.i.ouy. I.I.. Ii.. Lindale, Tr.xas. Clarence II. Miller Law Soeiety. "Thy modesty i . a lamlle to thy ici-ir. Isaiah L. Maktin. .Ik.. LL. Ii.. SAL, L aMc. Texas. Atlicnauim. "The waters may Ik still yet not In yowl his d-ptli." Lksi.ii: M vxky. LL. 11.. ATi.V Slierman. Texas. President Junior Law (’lass; Pies’d -ill Varsity Club; Law Librarian: John (’. T wnes: Kusk. Co u ach eternal wisdom how to rule tii:oi:«;i Maiuson M Dowkll, .Ik.. LL. 11.. Texarkana. Texas. Varsiiy llainl: Set-rotary Smior Class; H. Dtul-l« Tarlton Law Soi ietx : thenanm; II. ( '. P. 'With yet a precious jewel in his head.' 'Thomas Vi-:su :a Mi:. ui,i:i:, I.L. 11.. linn sville, Texas. V iee- President Junior Law Class. M ; Students' Couneil. ‘nil-’o . ; Secret a ry-Tr Msurer Senior Cla.-s; Ii. Dudley Tarlton Law Soeiety : Atlieinetiin. "Mene-fce a lawyer 111 the very name. John Taki.tox Mokkow. LL. 11.. S. . Hillsboro. 'Texas. President 11. Dudley Tarlton Law Society. "Two starry eyes hung in the depths of thought «•('11 i:i.i:s Ai.iiikd .Mi kpiiv, LL. It.. Nous on, Texas. "The inimitable Pat." ( l » kw'tos, LL. I ».. Scvniotir. Texas. II. Dudley Tarlton Law Society : . A. I’. "This man knoweth iiol that lie knows " Judge MeLaurin. IIknijy Oi i'iK Norwood. LL. It., ( ainpik. II. Texas. A. It.; Inter-Societ v Debate, 0 : Seen tan li’ttsk, ‘os; Clarence II. Miller Law Society; ( a | i I a I ('lull. "Thy face the index of a fecliiiK miml." Kokkict O'Connoi:. LL. It.. Dallas. Texas. Stair I’oet Junior Law Texan. 05; .Mag zinc Hoard. 'Oti-’OT: Assistant Kditor Junior Texan. ’(►! : Cactus Hcprc ontative Middle Class. '(H : Senior Class, ‘os ; Assistant Athletic Kditor Texan. oT-‘os; Secretary-Treas-mer It. Dudhw Tail ton Law Society; Atlic-11:1 11 in: Alto Cineo Clul : V. M. C. A. “A poet of no meager skill. Whose armor is Ins honest thought. And simple truth his utmost will." Aim iii i: Jn.ii s LL. H.. AX. Karmerslmrg. Iowa. I’li. It., Drake I’niversily. ‘07; It. Dudley Tarl-ion Law Society: Varsity Cltili; Husk. "A Rood eonscienee is a soft pillow." Chaim.i:s Mn r (a i: Woit i;i». LL. It., AX. Cal-veston. Texas. I 'resident Kinal Heeeption. ‘os. "Ills wise, won smile is sweet with eertainties." John kLoreii Hi ssi:u., LL. It., Venus.'Texas. It. L., Itiinictta College: Loot hall Squad, '07: Cliainpionsliip (’lass Klcven, • (!; R. Dudley Tallinn Law Society : Athonanmi. Vou can say what you pleas about Itussell's 'hot air.' Milt a eorn-held jury will say he is ‘there'." :oFk.wcis M kion Kvi5i it.x. 1.1.. I?.. ('resson. Texas. A. 15.. I Diversity of Texas. 'ill. "A general favorite and a general friend." W illiam IIi.nica Shvli.l. LI.. B.. AX. Lafayette. Texas. A. I .. Hay lor: A. B.. Blown; Clarence II. Miller Law Society; Law Librarian. "N'n furniture as charming as books." Halpji Bov Smith. I.L. B.. I'nion. Texas. Chairman Stccrini; Committee S. 15. .‘ 0 ( Law Bill). 2! tli Legislature; Vice-1’res. Middle Class; 'ice-Pres. Athenauim: Magazine Board. '05- 0(». ‘(L-'oX; Cactus Board. ?0o-'OC. OT- 08: Texan Board. ’ L-'os; Busty Cuss; John C. 'Townes; V. M. C. A. •Hear all men speak, but eredit few or none." Clokhi Ai.iiiut Smoot. I.L. II.. Wichita Tails. Texas. President Clarence II. Miller Law Society. Secretary. ; Critic Athenseum: Y. M. C. A.; II. 6. P. "Marriage has many pains, but celibacy has no pleasures " Aujkijt Stonh. LL. II.. KA. Brenhnm. Texas. Herman Cluh; Arrow Head; Cactus Beprcs nt-ative M iddle t "lass. "Stones have been known to move." Ill t;11 La.mai; Stoni ;. LL. 15.. H(-)ll. Corsicana. Texas. "A stone may he polished and yet not smooth. Thank IIi:m:a S vla:r. LL. B.. Brow mvnod, Texas. A. 15.. Daniel Baker College. ' » I ; Sergeant-a t- rms Husk: Sergeant-at-Arms Junior, Mid-tlle and Senior Law Class s, ‘Oo-'OS; Pies;-deni John C. 'Townes Law Society; Class Champion Pleven. ’0t»: Class Lleven. O' ; II. O. P. "Mr. Sweet is everything that his name might imply." Judge Tarltou, :.iLewis lli: i{ Tandy. LL. 15.. Port Worth. Texas. Vice-President Senior ( hiss: 15. Dudley ’I'nrlion l.;iw Society; Capital Club: Busk: V. M. C. A. "Virtue alone is happiness below.” Uobkict Lee Thompson. LL. 15.. Ilucknby. Texas. Vice-President 15. 1 u« 1L Tar I ton Law S Busk. "tjuict. unobtrusive, kind, a friend to all. hated by none." Ki.wnk I’tissKY. LL. 15.. Marysville. Ohio. ”.My learned profession I'll never disgrace." •lolln Kihiai. Vicki;its. LL. 15.. Pleasant (Jrove, Texas. Pres. Middle Class; ice-Pres. 15. Dudley Tarl-ton Law .Society; Vice-Pres |{ sk; Debating Council: Athletic Council; I liter- Society Debating Team. ’OS; Class Kleveu. ’n.VtMl; Varsity Kleven. ’oL “We are wiser than we look." i: v.m an Chapman Wxlkkij. LL. II.. San Saha. Texas. Cliani])ion Wrestler .Middle anti Welter Weight. '02- 03; Second Place Broad Jump State Intercollegiate Meet. 03: Varsity Baseball Team. ‘iM»-’ON; ('lass poothall 'Team. '03-’0. - oi».‘o; ; V ice-Pres. II. Dudley Tarlton Law Society: Athenauim: II. O. P. ■ We boil ;it different temperatures." Piihston Alonzo Weathekiied, LL. B.. 2N$, ax. M id land, Texas. icc-President Class tL : Varsity Nine, nti; Magazine Board. ; Athenauim. "A lawyer, yet a gentleman." James It’ii ii i:d Webii. LL. B.. KA. Albany. Texas. Sivrciary-Trca-urcr Middle Class; John C. Townes: Aihemvum. "Of soul sincere. In action faithful, and in honor dear.”I'lt.WK Ifni: ii.1.1 v m s. LI.. II.. IK- 11. Clchurnc. Texas. •'If frankness be a fault. Hien there are few faultier." Ci.viu-: Vkicnox Wooi.kv. I.L. I ., Ki. Terrell. Texas. A111 iiii n in. • The world knows nothing of its greatest men." •Ion r»i:i:i{VM N Voisk. I.L. 15.. (Jidtlin s. Texas. iff-President M i«I«111 Class; U. .1. Channell Law Society; 15. Dudley Tarlton Law Society : Athenauim. "Veraeity is the heart of morality." I'i;i:i) M VYi-m n I5ottoi:it. I.L. 15.. Pen I on. Texas. "Indeed, he knows the law. for lias he not a legal eounte-nanee?” 11 i:ieiiki Payi:m'Okt, I.L. 15.. Kastlsind. Texas, ('las- llstorian, ; ; Seoretan l»usk; Presi-tleiil Oratorical ssoeiation: Students Council: Athletic Kditor Texan. o«- ns. ‘ linn you will find in letters and in law Not unexpert." 53Senior Laws et al. vs. Faculty. 25 Commencement Reports, 1 1908. Action "ii iin| 1 i ‘ I contract to deliver certain diplomas. I’laintiff- allege that, "ii or about October I. HMto, they entered ili service of the defendant. with the understanding that at the owl of three years, in consideration of tin- nerve-racking misery of -itting out long and tedious lecture hours, they should receive passports to legal fame and fortune. defendant admitted the contract as set out hy the plaintiffs. hut averred that the plaintiffs had not proved themselves competent t" receive the compensation, and. further, that the quality of service rendered did not entitle them to tin consideration agreed upon. In the trial court, an anomalous proc....ling was had. Judge Simkins, without permit- ting the introduction of any evidence, entered a verdict for the defendant, and upon his refusal to grant a motion for a new trial this appeal was prosecuted. 1‘uldic Opinion, d.. delivers the opinion of the court: The present case i both novel and important. Novel, in that it is the first of it kind on record: important, in that its determination will affect the von foundations of this commonwealth. ........Id iln- case lie decided adversely to the plaintiffs, the progress of the State would In retarded, if not permanently affected. As to the first ground relied upon hy the defendant, we think it well settled hy the previous decisions "I this court that capacity or incapacity can have no etlWt in the avoidance of such a contract. Waiving this consideration, however, we are of the opinion that the evidence offered, viewed in the light of adjudicated eases, vindicates the plaintiffs in this regard. {Junior rs. Warles nitc. I Term Re port a. 1 ! ». ,; Junior Lines rs. I'nslnnun Riii ineers. I Tun .- Reports. ; V tun I' Reports, l!Ml.», etc., etc.: Juniors rs, Miihllers, I 'unijnis Reports, 11M)t».) Hut. as to the character of service rendered, the case presents more difficulty. Ret us examine the facts with some degree of circitms| cetion. The testimony discloses the following facts; That plaintiffs have at no time ceased their 1 umhers during the lectures ol dndge Townes; that lliev have repeated In refused to applaud Judge Simkins for more than twenty minutes at one sitting; that drover Adams and John Russell have monopolized the southeast corner of the lecture room for the purposes of a kindergarten, in which Juvenile liyburn has been the star pupil; that Frank Sweet and John Dinsi........• m entering into an unlawful conspiracv to break the peaceful sway of Tom Monefce's political leadership, have threatened to disturb the even tenor of the class' progress; that Melodious Harrell did. on one occasion, puhliclv question the roulersinnding of the defendant; that “All-Soutlwstorn ickcrs, who ••monopolized the central position on the Varsity eleven from-lhe-time-the-play-Harted lill-iiie whistle - hlew-al-the-end-of-the-'riiaiiksgiving-game.' did. I» wearing a hero's bandage on aii-ons eonspieuous parts of his person for several days after said game, distract the attention of the class: that Charlie Darroeh did. oil numberless occasions, contradict the opinion.- i al rnli; -‘l. Syll»l u , ami part of opinion oniitu !.—Ki»tin- elc fondant ami of tin Supreme Court of tin I’nitcel Slates; that .lack Aelkin-, following lit example of sail I hamuli. elid display inordinate and. to others, painful self-abnegation and modesty; that .lolin Keen openly a « used the Legislature of promisemms use of "stock phrases"; that Leslie Maxc did. on numerous oetasioiis. when railed upon to recite . render a rnttliui instead of a recitation; that .lolin Kurils violated all laws of discrimination in his °pen hostility to “hair-splittin ;" distinctions; that Wailroad Smith threatened to undermine tin Constitution and overthrow the Supreme Court hv the latter's own decision in the “ ieor»ia ease," ami hv his viol« nt anti-woman's suffrage temleiieies all to the diseomfituie «d’ the elefemlam and in violatiem of the terms of said contract. I'rom the fact- shown, it se e ms that the re is some merit in the se eoml e-on ten tiem e f the dcfcmlant. lint in deriding questions e»f so grave im|mrtame te» the people at large, the e-emit' have unifeirmlv held that a hroael and liln-ral construction shoiilel hr applie d. Were the e'Minsideration elivisihle. the cepiitablc adjustim nt wouhl he that the plaintilTs receiver only upon a i nan him m nail. Hut the consideration being in its nature indivisible, ami the contract existing e-nly hv implication, we ean not bring emr. e lve s to believe that a partial breach of a eon tract of this nature shoulel work a complete forfeiture ed' the eonsieleratieui. Disagreeing with the learned judge of tlie lower court that "a pared contract ain't worth the paper it is written on." we are e»f the opinion that there lias l»e e n a suhstantial compliance »n the part of the plaintiffs with the terms of an agreement legally eiiforeible, ami. fen- the reasons above se t mil. they are entitled le the redief sought. The judgment ed' the lower e-emrt is. thenafore. reversed. and. !• the end that this decree mav he executed, a writ of t nu immtnlo is hereby issued against the presiding jmlge of said court commanding him t«» slie»w cause why “Kepiity" liars the way t » plaintiff-' recovery. 11 vitl.AX. L. concurs.Officers. I resilient...... I lee-Fresiilent . . Si t retai l ..... Treasurer......... St rtjeanl-al-. I ruts I resitlml........ 'ire-Fresidenl .. Set rehn if........ Treasurer......... Sert eanl-al-. I mis I'resident........ I "n e-Tresident .. Set ret aril...... Trea nrer.......... ,s'» i t eant-a t-. I rni ■ Full Term. .....................................I. ('. Stkvhxsox. M. Woods. ...................................I-'oi;d M (’okmi k. ........................■............I. i. (111.I.DSI’IK. ..............................l»I|{I.KI(;il (Joodman. Winter Term. .........................................I». (i. Tyler. ....................................Kurd Mr( ’OUMICK. ................................. J. A. vox Buciier. .....................................II. ('. ' rcn. x. .....................................I. ■. Stevenson. STring Term. .....................................II. L. I’lcm nrrr. .........................................W. II. Wixcio. ...................................Kimii:i vai Imi.oiikh. .......................................Boil BaMSDKI.L. .........................................!{. «. TYLER. I tit In l{e nesentalire It’. I’l-1.1 111 ir.1 ' Heoiuie Antonio von Burn ei. K. K., I 'or|m-Christi. Texas. K wcehcc ; Varsitv i ;in 1. 0|- 0S; Secretary Senior Class. "Slandered in death by villains." (irv Boi;i i:n. .11:.. F. M., «1 TA. Sail Antonio, 'Texas. "Beiler bo dead than out »f fashion “ •James Vocno Hone, F. F., Crosson, 'Texas. Winner Southwestern Iteoonl on High .Jump; K wcehcc; Capital Cluh; Track Team, Ottos: Memher Am. Inst. Fleet rical Fngiimcrs. "Thr nnassuniinx soul lnih win tli love of all.'' James (Jiiiiions Buownk, C. F.. Houston. Texas. Class Treasurer. 'o‘ ; Baseball Team. Ott; ('lass Ha ehall Team, ott- 07 ; Mgr. ('lass Champion Coot ball Team, ‘Ott; Vice-Pres. Class 07; I res it lent Kweehees. 'OS; Senior Orator Kng. Smoker di ; ierman ( lub. "His years but younx. but bis expericuee « l«l ” (li;oi: ;i-: Houdon Chance. C. K.. ATA, Bryan, Texas. kweehee; Sopliouioiv Football 'Teain; Class Secretary, 01; Herman Club. "A fool iiiiisi now and then be rixlit by (Tianee 111;ni:a Fink. Ji;.. I'.. I'.. K. . Leon Springs, 'Texas. Vice I ’resident Kweehee-; President Freshman Class; President Sophomore Class; Secretary-Treasurer Junior Class; Varsity Football Team. 0. -’07 ; Vnr. il 'Track Team. 0r»- O8. .Men possessed with an Idea ean not be reasoned with.” Box Coupon Fri. iihk. C. I!.. AA I . Naples. 'Texas. Vice-President Kweehees; Seeretarv Sophomore Class; President Junior Class; Manager Class l«io| ha 11 Team, 07; Manager Class Ha -ehall 'Team. ‘07 ; Varsity Baseball Team. ’o.Vos; ( las- Cactus licprcscntativc; tierman Club. 1l« will himself into a man's favor." 5$HiKi.Kinn Goodman. (K.. Ai l . Galveston, 'Texas. Treasurer lxwtvlieos. ‘os. ■■Absence of occupation is not rest " ijt111 it Links II i;i:is. |-;. M.. 1 TA. San Antonio. Texas. I . K. (’.: President Mining Knginoers. “0t : Viee-President, Mi.v. Vice-President Junior (Mass. ■ Thou driftcst gently down the tides of sleep." Jru.w Minds, ('. K.. Hilliard. 'Texas. Sr relaiv Kwcehccs; IJustv Cuss: Students’ Mmint-iI. Mi.|-’o‘»; Vice-President Kngineer ng Department. ML : Student As-istant in I»rawing. Mu;-M)s. "Well done, thou good and faithful son." Aiinui.d ( iiaiii.ks Ki:i.i.i;i{sin:i;(;nit, (K.. Cvpicss Mill. 'Texas. Kweelice; V. M. . A.: Treasurer Junior (Mass. "lie ran put two and two together " I Tvvi n Mr( 'oii.M ick. . K.. -H A. San An- tonio, Texas. Vice-President Kweeliees; (Mass President. Ml.M-Mm», ice-President. Mi.M-Mis. Scvretarv-Mieas-urer. Mu;-M»s ; MM i -Tri. ••’Cause I'ae wicked—I lx. Ise mighty wicked anyhow. I can’t help it." WMi.i.iwi Hkn.iamin Mi nson. K. l.. TQ. Denison. Texas, lx weeliee. "The happiest life is lo know nothing." I.Mmia.i Liarox Hamsih i.k. ( . K.. uslin. M.-xa-. lx weeliee; (Mass Haseliall Team. Ml.a-MiS; ar-silv !■' »«»l I :i 11 M’eam. Mi.V’o; : Alldetie (« un- -iI. Mi.V’n : President Sophomore ( Mas : iee-Piesident Knginecring I epartment. Mill. Pies-itleiil. Mi;. "Karge was Ins bounty and his soul sincere." .VjJohn Hoi t Si.wi i.i.. I '. F.. ATA. .lacksboro, Texas. luvirlur; iee-1'result'll I .lunior Class; Class Champion Football Team, ‘06; Seeretarv Senior Class; Senior l»:ilI 'IVam ; Sub-Varsity Cootl all Team. m; ; Student Member Am. Inst. Klee. Fn». "I am willing, l» n unable.” JvMI.S (V.U.MINs Sti;v KN SON. C. K.. Calve-.oil. Texas. Ixweehee Historian; V iee-Pres. Soph. Class; Cai-tns Pepreseiuativ .lunior Class; Pres. Senior Class ; Sergeant-a I-A mis Senior ( la ■ ; Class llaseball Team. n.Vn; ; Student Asst, in Drawing. ui-‘MS; Caettts Com. Senior 'lass ; (ienuan ('lub. "I.ahor conquers everything." 11 latinan' I Iii.i. Sitton. C. F... I»AW. Aus in. Texas. Secretary lx wee bees; Varsitv Hand. "01-OS; Winner Xoviee Tennis Championship in Singles and Doubles. 0-1; Varsity Champion-hip in Doubles. •»:»; Varsity Cbani| ionsbi;i in I landball I loubles, ' H. Singles. 'o.‘ ; Seeretary-'Treasurer (Jerman Club. m. . President. 06-'C ; Seeretarv Kngineerin ' Department, ‘06. ‘ If loyally ! •• a fault. In- is ehiefost of offenders.' IT;iai Moimon Thomson. P». A.. C. F.. I.oekhart. 'Texas. I . A., The I niversitv of Texas. "(Pi; Organist l Weebees. ‘"Tis not my talent to conceal my thought." Pirn i:h C VINKS C. F... Waeo, Texas. Ui mii Crimler lx weebees; Pres. Senior Class, 'ms. So I'oeam-at-A rms. 'MS; Varsity Cym. Team, m; ; V arsity Kami. Mti-'os; p.u- ;iie -Manager Hand. 'MS; Seeretary-'Treasurer Knjjineerinjf Department, ‘ms. "An affable and courteous non!Ionian." Antonio vstjruz. F. M.. Monterey. Mexio. I vveebee; 'Treasurer Senior Class. "On well and right, and let the world sink " Ai.him; M« Ixi vkv Vvroiiw. K. F.. Oak TiIT. Texas. "My mlml on its own « piiUt stands unmovrd." I’.OLot i i'i.k.m i:nt vcxiat, '. 1 1.. Houston. Texas. Tiea-urer lx eelieos; IJnsty Cuss; Treasurer Sophomore ;iml Junior (lassos; Students' Council. 'll]-‘ns; Student Assistant in Civil Engineering. ‘(Mi- 07 ; I'rcsident Kwechees. •'Thou living ray of intellcetual fire ” i LI.I a m IIowvkd Wixoo, '. 1 1.. Ladonia, Texas. Kweehec; Vice-President Senior Class; ?■ tu-Assistant in Civil Engineering. 'nj'-'os. "Though In1 says nothing. he pays it out with thinking." Cn i;ij:s Mi i.i.ii: Wood, (K.. Highland. Louisiana. "Not iiiueli talk a great, sweet siliint." ll.M.nuiN Mi «;i:i; Woods. E. E.. l-’ort W’o.tli, Texas. Kweehcc; Capital CluL; Y. M. C. A.: I'rcsident I reslmian Class; Var ity Kami. 'Oti-'Os; Students' Council, u;- os; Athletic Council, 'OS; Stmlcnt Assistant in Applied Matlicinatiis. '(L-’O.X; Texan Staff. 07-’08. "Thy modesty is a candle to thy merit." Ai.fijk Cams llconii;. C. K.. l-'reileriekshurg. Texas. 11 ia;i:ia; i W u.tuic Ki.nia:. C. I !., Chcapsidc. Texas. Students' Council, AMi-'t 7 : Vice-I'rcsident Sophomore Class; Y’ice-President Engineering he pa II nielli. ON; Kweehcc; Uust Ctls-. "In friendship I was early taught to lielieve." W Ai.ria; Lin Kyi:i;s. K. E.. Austin. Texas. Li ki; Cijatkn I»oiii;i:tson. C. 1 1. Katalla. Alaska. "lie shook when he laughed like .1 IhiwUuII of jelly.- E., K-. Austin, •a JoilX El) v Aid) Tiioknion. C. 'Texas.The Completion of a Four Years' Contract. In ili«- lull l U,,,l 111« • TaylseoU t’o. took the contract for a piece of building construction. in In completed in .Finn . 1!)0S. The job was the largest of its kind ever taken l v this linn, and although their previous experience was large, a number of difficulties was anticipated. The corps plaeed in the iield in inaugurate the work was ai the first a motley and untrained assemblage. They were gathered from the city and the farm, from the farthermost eorners of the State 1 us in number. The initial wnrk was to clear the site. This was covered with a fungus growth .lunular Verdantis— which had reappeared from year to year despite apparently successful efforts In stamp it out. 'The fnree so vigorously attacked this growth that it never since has troubled them. The excavation for the foundations was begun and the work rapidly pushed. A temporary cessation occurred a short while before t’hrist-mas. when a slide at the Kngmath corner buried several men working there. Ixxtra blocking had been ordered by the head of the firm for this place, but this order had been disregarded by the very men losing their lives. The force gained rapidly in efficiency and ability to work together, and when tin hot summer interrupt d operations the men wore able to make a little work go a long ways. Construction was resumed October I. Most of the force of the previous year was secured, with the addition of several men who had had ome experience on other contracts, making a total of eighty-eight men. Work was started at once, and at the beginning everything looked to a successful vear. Hut a mysterious disease suddenly appeared among the men. and despite every effort of Dr. T. Cidoneh. the expert engaged by the alarmed firm, it spread almost unchecked. The doctor called this disease Muxions Megatheinolapod. I lie victims pas-cd into a semi-frenzied coma, during which they uttered strange sounds and traced out strange figures intelligible onlv to the doctor, and often not even intelligible to him. ( o-incidciit with tin appearance of this malady a fatal tailing sickne.-s. the Analygeom ( has. at-taeked t!ie force. The same men were usually seized by both of these diseases, so that often the one left the patient ?o weak that the other Drought death. Another specialist, hr. heir, was obtained t » combat the epidemic, but his attempts only seemed to aggravate its violence. At the end of the vear the number of deaths reported bad reached thirty, by which time the plague bad ........ disappeared. Many of the patients recovered after a long illness, blit have never been able to return to work on this contract. I he walls and bottom lloois weie completed this year, and the beams and girders for the following year placed on the ground. The third years work k gan in ........arly part of October. lOtirt, with forty-five of the old men reporting. The-c immediately began the placing of tin steel for the floor system and roofing. This was dangerous and difficult work, and several serious accidents had been narrowly averted when, on December ?oth, a beam broke through its supports and fell, carrying a number of the workmen down with it About twenty were slightly injured, but four men were killel outright, two of them being so buried under the wreckage that their bodies have never been recovered. The company did a large amount of overtime "° k this yeai. madeUccossan so a lo finish on contract timo. Tin math'!’ of proper remuneration earned a little trouble on ono soot ion of tlio job. but this was satisfactorily ailjustoil. I v tin oml of Mav tlio flooring ami roofing won completed; tlu building "as now ready for tin inside work. Twontv-livo moii returned for tin- last year of tin contract. Tin specifications provided that the finishings ho mado in a manner befitting tin handiwork of Varsity, tin grantor of tin contract. The host trained nn n of tin company returned l«» execute I his last work of individual judgment and thought. Tin edifice, so long in the building, now had its essentials- foundation and outside covering: the Completeness of interior d coration was still lacking. 'This last work has hcen ipiietly accomplished. There have Urn no accidents or deaths this voar. since the most difficult and dangerous parts had hcen completed previously. Tin force, individually and colhrtively. has introduced many new methods of building construction; some of those may prove valuable to those engaged in similar work. Tlu men, after these long years of co-operation, have cultivated a strong feeding of interdependence, which ought not to he lost when they scatter on other contracts. Future contracts! This thought causes every uicmlier of the party which has just completed its first contract to pause and reflect. They shall he dispersed everywhere and shall face harder conditions and .......«• rigid specifications than on this. Nor shall they always have friends and old comrades with whom to work. Hut the first obligation has been performed. how well, it rests not with this account to say: and. for what is ahead, that the train-jug and traditions which cluster so thickly around what is behind may serve to guide them aright, is their fervent hope. » tDean T. U. Taylor.  Loch ridge. Itoinberg. Wheeler. Moore. 11 -iusoliii. Sheppard. Shulls. McGee- Huekell. Stinson. Cox. Simms. Collins. Viuing. Austin. Wear. Dclmare. Hinds. Ilackett. Blrge. Downs. Andrews. Cook. Ilaueoek. Porter. Knox. Buddy. Woolsey.Perkins. A. Hoe. Hamlet. Wortham. Bnunclt. Doe ring. Cook. Bromberg. McKean. ’rom,Officers. Fall Term. Preside ii I............................................. ice-Presideiil........................................ Seerehiri .............................................. Scrgennl-af-A mis........................................ Winter Term. P resilient............................................... Vice-President............................................ Seer chi ................................................. Sert cunt-iil". I mis..................................... Sprint Term. Preside n I............................................... 'ice-President .......................................... See re hi ................................................ Sen cant-al-A ruts........................................ II. 1 . lil.'OWNK. ..II. W. Milks. .('in i Stout.v. I 111; I lol.I.IHAV. .11. W. I' IKI.DKK. .....I. M. King. ......Hex Co .uy. .. K. I). Hkownk. , ...T. K. lioONE. .11. II. V TIN TUT. . . .T. .1. i:noi.i . ..II. W. L'iktdtu.Middle Law Class Roll . nml l. Thomas dowel!. Mu II owe, Loiyli Millican. I o me . I Id iii:i Relyea. Mransford. Felix Moss. I aldwcll. Walter Dmiylass. ( liiiicli. Mai ion Somci villi . Cosliy. Rodman Sid ley. Co liv. Rexlord Siimnu-rs. l i;iin. Newton Mil« li« lI. (’nisi . Ton. 1.1 011. Damon. Henry Cordon. Durst, Harris Pearson. Davis, Horace Vernon. I la vis. Thomas tIran. Dickson. Kavnioiid Frank. Dillinyhain. Mi ice Lynn. dr. I-'i Ison. d M Harvey. Fielder, Henry William. Ford, Joseph i 11iain. Fi-ver, Ceoryc William. Carrel t. desM . Haynes, I'an I I.. ||j||. dared Howell. Holland. Aaron Hlislia. Holliday. Hob. I |olnn-s. dolm Augustus. Hoover. Dan Bright. Hopkins. Sharrard Dean. Honey. (o orye K. Householder. Fred W . Humphrey. Irviny Leslie. Huvelle. I .eon 'aniille. Jcllrv. Haul Wayland. dolm, Allred Scott, dohnson. Iloy. Kellclier. Arthur Joseph. Key. Ilohart. King. dames Milner. Kh-liery. Milliard Milllin. I.oiiy. 1‘hilip I'ollard. Mackey. dolm Halpli. Met 'oIIiiiii. Sam'l An.stlong. dr. MeCiitchoon. William Currie. Miles. Bradford Wortham. Milrov. Krle Hoy. Moore. Fuel. Moreland. Samuel Neil Si. Clair Mullicun, Clark Marion. Neeley, William Kdyar. Norrell. Jeiirge W.ishiiiyti.ii. dr. Parrish. Lucian W. Hliipps, Foster a nee Powell. Frank Martin. uaid. dolm Kvskell. Ramsey, dolm . lurrav. Rather, Roy Lamar. Renfro. Carl Kdinund. Kent H o. John Nelson. Hoherts. Mos Carnet. Robertson. Iluliiiy I’.. Jr. Royal I. dolm Weldon. Stayton. Roller! W. 'steven-on. dolm McAllister, dr. Stone. Irvin Rathan. Storey. Cecil. Strawn. dames Whert. Thompson. Thomas W illiam. Townsend. Roliert Ford. Treacer, Charles desse. Walli«-k, O. T. Weeks, W illiam Frederick. W'einert. Hilniar Herman. Wheat. Curtis Klli . Winter. Buford Austin. Wolf. Thomas JelFersoii. Woodruff. I'ltoinas Vardanian. W right. Vestal. Voiiny, Towne.iioone. Spencer. Woinert. Winter. (irwn. MoCutcbeon. Mackey. Key Wright. Ramsey. Kidson. Rentfro. Mullican. I’hipps. Arnold. Norrell. Neeley. Rather. Householder. Damon. Imkson. Kellelier. Grisham. Glover. Smith Storey. Davi . Mosey. Rail. Thornton Wolf. Browne. Sperry. Caldwell. Warlhk. Holliday. Bransford. Parrish. riiom on. Long. Coxby. Fielder. Fold. Ilnvelle. Land. Young. Renfro. Johnson.Officers. Fall Term. ’rrsitlrn I.............................................. Vice- ’result'nl......................................... Seeretarg anti Treasurer.................................. Sergeanl-at-. I nns....................................... Winter Term. I’realtint I.............................................. I iee-l’resitlenl........................................ Seerelan nml Treasurer................................... Serif rani-at-. I nns..................................... Spring Term. !'resale it I............................................. Vice-T resident.......................................... Secret an anti Treasurer................................. Sergcant-af-. I nns....................................... . . .1. ill. RKi:ST. I a mis (:ci:m:i:. . I.. II. I'ki.diiakk. . I). O. l.ii'sroMK. W. Mi ( i.i i.i.wii. . . . . W l. I.AIJKSOX. .. I’ i i. K. ichois. . . . O. .1. i I l.rKKKST. ........I«»ii Payxk. .....M. .1. I • IT XX Kit. ....If. L. Adamson . V. l ( I.I I.I AND.Beckwith. Adamson. Itolicrg. Hodds i'YIdliake. Gustafson. Gamez. McCullough. Allen. Gunner. Booth. Adams. Iiavnult. Clarkson. Burdett. Baldwin. Witt. Battersby. Berry. Brown. Isaacs. Watkins. Smith. Mitchell. Itamsdcll. McClelland. Nall. Goodman. Junior Engineers Roll. A lnm . .I« »e|i|i Bin low. (1C.). A'lnni'oii, Ko l.eniiard (('.). Mien. -a I'Mw.iril (I-;.). Atkinson, .lolin Bingham I 1C.). Baldwin. ICdward Franklin ( 1C. . Itattershy, I'Mward IC.). Book with. 11 i rvev Ahell (C.). Hennan. Mosie Aaron (C.i. Berry. Milton Felix (C. . Hoot li. Jesse ii'ojl (('. I. Brasher. ( liner I 1C.). Brown. John Crntelier It'.). Clarkson, William. Jr. it'.). ICiirly. Junius 'ani|diel| (".). Fox. Louis W illiam 11'. t. (lame .. Haul (('.). (•ilelirist, (lillH-rt Houston (C.). (•ilel'eest. I sea I' Joseph I 1C. I . ;illcs|»iw. .1. (hiyle i 1C. I. (•minor. Matthew John l i. till'd a f m»ii. ICinil Nil' if. I. Ileinlei'on. I.ncian (Sordine (M ). IIim|“cs, Samuel Lee ((’.). I' iaes. ( onn Itnfiis ( .). Jones. I.yinan ICrnesi '. . Krahl. Willi iin Franklin. Jr. (('.). Li| seonih, Daniel Collins (('.). Met lellaml. Clive Wells (C.). Met nlloiloh. William W’all.iee (('.). Mitelicil. Thom.i' Frank l ('. t. Nieholls. Haul I Cd wards (1C.). ( Mam. ICdw in 1C.). I'ayne. John W illiam M.). Pritchett. Henry Luoim (1C.). Kanisdell, Fled Lee ((".). HoIm'I'o. I«a I|di Mason !('.). stallage. John Lyneli ( .). Thrasher. Thomas lCdwavd (('.). Wa «eiier. James Pendleton (('.(. Watkins.. ICd ward Meiiefee (1C.). Williams. Charles Howland ( ’.). W'rioht. Marvin (C.).S-v« nun SDotokoB Liiiiwinafe? Officers. President....... Vice-President . . Secret nr if.... treasurer....... Si n eant-atI mis r resident....... Vice-President . . Seeretari ........ Treasurer......... Sergeanl-al- I nns President....... Vice-President .. Seeretari ....... Treasurer........ Sergeant-at-.I nns Fall Term. ..............................M vksii vi.i. Ii'amsdkix. .........................................Miss Cadi:. .........................Miss Lokkna Miihm.khrook. ...............................linin'. L. Swkkx i:v. ..................................Km11. li. Stiklkk. Winter Term. Spring Term. . . . Kiwi:in Ki: ni.. ...........Miss Imist. ........Mi s Bi:i)ioi{i . ... I loss Wiiisi I . M ics11 m i. Ii msdki.k. ... Km11, li. Stiki.hi:. .........Miss Bocvkp. .....Miss liirilAKDS. ......II. M. Hakims. . . . K I Kill K K Mil. (.7let ns Re iresentalires Miss I.»i:i: v M iinn.i:iu:onK. Ki' :i: i: . IIvimms.Sophomore Academic Roll Anderson. Austin Fling. Hailey, I lii I l« .v. Haines. Janet. I’.aI linger. May. I Sail Us. Hohelt I Sriirr. Haines. •lames Kyle. Itaiioii. Miimif Ktliel. Hairoxv. Minnie Fontaine. IVakley. Mary Elsie. Iteajl. John IF Hedlord. irginia ( 'alvert. Heilharz. Etna. lie ..It. i 11 is m Henry. Itirgc. Mamie. I Slacker. Allelic. Itlain. ssie Mamie. I Sudani. Irene Teresa. Hradlicld. Young. lira..... tiran Koherts. ISrccilcii. Mary Harriet. iSrener. Mill's John. Hroxxn, lleiilon Jacobs. Hroxvii. Harry Henderson. .Ir. Hroxxn. l.orena Karl. ISrown Ice. John Houghton. Itniler. May Angie. iSyrne, Glace. Caile. I’carl. t'aMwcll. Howell. Calt'ce. Marguerite rlellr. Campbell. Mary. ('apron. Katherine l.illiau. Cargill. Hose Killian. Car lock. Holier! Kce. Jr. Carrulli. Alva May. 'ai ter. I landc ( loodxx in. Carter. Kdxvard Stan IonI. Cartwright. Coluinluis Jerona . Cartwright. Holman. Chilton. Florence Shelley, ('oilman. Kncil!e. Cole. Alma IK Cook. Ktliel. Cook. Henry Morgan. Cook. Kosa. Cooper. Fannie Alherta. Corley. Kathleen. ('ouch, llallie Sloailc Cox. Kogan Bedford. Crockett. Hoy Hasseil. Curtis. Helen. Daley. Marie Kodgcrs. Davis. Itlanehe Aveiiell. Dean, .lessie Taylor. I teTrex i I le. Wa I I ell I a x i-. Devine. Thomas J. DeVol. Mary Kdson. Dielel. William. Doggett. Kliznlicth. Dozier. Miriam. Dinlley. ISerniee Carleen. Dmlley. Donna. Kdgell. Shehlon Irxxin. Kvans. Mary Ceeile. Fiehl. Vietorinc. Finks, Miriam. Flaek. Kate Hendricks. Fomla. Ktliel Mary. (•‘annaxvay. Katie kouise. (Salmon. Ian 1I ihh clh. tSanlner. Mattie t ad. (Sarrison. ISessie ISai ham. Shots. Mamie. (Sohlhcck. Minnie Klliida. ••Nieli, Mary ISrooks. (Sough. Annie. (Jonhl. Vallie lloxvzc. (Srillith. (Seorge Maynard. Ilahlcii. (tphclia. Hamilton. I.iiey. I la llllet t. Menton (ircclixxi od. Ilardxxieke. liohcrt litter. I la I| ie I. Kula Kzellc. Harris. Klla Brooks. Harris. Kilgeiie. Harrison, Helen. Harrison. Nancy Davis. Ji. Haskell. N iva Viola. Henderson. Thomas Stalxxoith. Iliglishaxv. James keonard. II Hide. Kdna Kllen. 11 ii sell. Sarah May . Hoard. ( 'lifford 'urtis. Houston. Horace ISen. Ilugliston. Samuel David. Huui|»hrey. Agnes. Hundley. (tx id Milieu. Iiigrum. Donald. Johnson, Mahel Alice. Jones. Charles Clillord. Kell. M illie May. Krahl. Kenneth. Ka Hue, Until. I.axv. Kueille. Keehinger. (Silheit (Veil. Kexvis. Celeta Kliznlxcth. I.exx is, John It. Kitlell. Voncile. Kittle, Kena Gladys. Mark wood. Frances. Mathers. (Seorge Shrader. Mathews. Kdxvard Jaekson. Mathis. Maud Anna. Mathews, Ktliel. Mays, kivingston M. McBride. Mohert Itarthaloxv. McDermott. Paul Alexander. McKean. Alonzo Timothy. Mckcod. Fannie May. MeMeaiis. Holiert lloxvard. Mei ixx et her. Sarah Kiinis. •Middlehrook. Annie l.orena. Moors. Kdxvin Alliert. Montgomery. Thomas Seals. Motidie. HoIh'I’I Henry. Moore. Norman Hall. Morrow. Norman Potter. Nance. Margaret Amelia. Neilsoii. Samuel Kniest. Nelson. Ha III. Nelson. Thomas Kdxvard. Nelson. M illiam Anhrey. (TConnor. Kdgar Hill. ;r. ( li|»hant. Harriet Kliznlieth. txsheei. John I Ireiinaii. Pegram, ilhelmina. Penn. Hobcrt Heed. Pelel , Allios. Pool. Carl I-candor. Poxxell. Annie l.oii. (.Miaid. Martin. Hainsdell, Marshall Alheit. Mather. Alma. M iys«.r. Frances Adeh . May-or. Mattie Kynii. Mill'. Mary C!eo. Miehards. Catherine Margaret. Miedel. Hosalie Matilda. Miggs. Ora Hell. Hoe, Anna Dickson, lingers, Nila. Moggies. Anne. Myaii. Charlotte. Saunders. Watson l.afayetto. Schaefer, Kllis ('. Slielinile, May S. Sunth. Ilenrv Nealson. Jr. Smith. Marcus Dixon. Smith. Yirgio Belle. Stalk. Henry J. Kutcher. Stei ley. May Nnna. •stile-. Margaret Klizabcth. Strickland. Minnie la-e. Strong. Ixy I.«• •. Sxx coney . Hubert l.ollis. Tarltoii. Iteiijamin Dudley. Jr. Tay lor, Yolney W right. Tennant. Joseph Allen. Thaxton. Kamar. Thomas. Maud Kugenia. Tliread'jill. William Andrew. Tiunin. Helen Mary. Tips. Sophia. 'Tisdale. Mattie Ki .zie. Tucker. Theodore Boyce. Tucker. Zuma kce. Tumliii. George Alhert. CjlTy. Hernia Agnes. Vinvard. Hoy Keonard. Waller, Georgia Dalian. Webster, llallie Ada. West. Samuel l.ove. W heeler, Oxven Kineat. White. Nexxton I .eland. W illard. Thomas Mnaliam. W illiams, Guy Norxxood. W illiams. Hillary W ingo. Williams. Margaret Stuart. Wilson. Georgia (tree. W ilson. Janie. W ilson. Triulie. Winter. Haywood I.exx is. Winter. Jet Corine. Womack. Daniel Henry. Wood. Gladys. W ood. Jose |di Glenn. Woodruff. Jane Douglass. Wortham, Nell. Wright. Klizahcth Gooch. Vouiig, I.eiia Nlyrtis.Perkins. Willard. Hundley. Slider. .Wilson. Lewis. Hauilott. Moody. Kllis. Higgs. Strickland. Hiedcl. La Hue.. Wright. Woodruff. Humphrey. Field. Hay. Moors, lla.vnie. Oliver. Ryan. Cook. Tennant Harris. Krahl. Cook. Kamsdell. Cartwright. Buckley. Capron. Moore. O'Connor. Beilharz. Middlebrook. Daley. Sjuiderson. Moral). Lewis. Webster. Wilson. Faust. Regard. Johnson. Hamilton. McComb. Little. Lewis. Burt. Bilge. Strong. Cook. Doggett. Kendall.Mclnnis. Ouslcy. Whlsenant. Hind. Johnson. Cade. Stiles. Bedford. Dowell. O'Connor. Sweeney. Chilton Nance. McCloud. Thornton. Harper. Goldbeck. Morrow. Sterley. Class. Fonda. Russell. Sweeney. Lyday. Nelson. Tbaxlon. Malden. Dozier. Wood. Haskell. Itlain. Illacker. Mathis. I.idell. Cooch Da I linger. Harris. Brown. Gannaway. Strickland.Sims. Devine. Lewis. Nicholson. Meadows. Cate. Byrd. Wirtz. Wade. Heinsohn. Moore. Persons Prof. Ilildcbrand. Kelley. Maynie. Wise. Brooks. Pleasants. Johnson Ogden. Cole. Aldrich. Touchstone. Bowers. Davenport. Steiler. Seay. White. Pannill. Inman. Jarvis. Eaves. Pattison. Reuben. Shaller. Harris. Smoot. Graham. Beringer Moore. Stinson. Oliver. Mayer. Me El rath. McMillan. Meadows. Prof. Hildebrand Hughes. Holmes. si Sohlosshan. Goar. Guenther. Culp. Stevens. Koblnson. Montoith. Flestaer. Prof. Hildebrand. Shiptnund. Stevenson. Paulus. Morrow Turner. Haynie. Ator. Williams. A Little skirmish KiOfficers. Fall Term. F resident........................................... Vice-President ....................... decretory............................................ 1'ream re ........................................... Seryean l-at-. I mis................................. Winter Term. President........................................... Vice-President ..................................... Secretary and Treasurer............................. Seryeant-atI mis.................................... Spring Term. President....................................... Vice-President ................................. Secretary and 'Treasurer........................ Scryeant-at-Artns............................... 81 ......N. N. La y. . K. (J. SLAl'tSIITKR. K. GltBKNK. . . . U. ('. Til XTOX. ... . K. A. Stkvkns. (I. II. Wilson . .. .('v. .1 i:s. M. Thomas. .11. L. .1I STISS. W. W. McAi.listkil .11. K. Livincstox. . . . L. I . CltAWFOItl). .....(I. II. Wii.sox.Roll of Sophomore Engineers Alexander, Israel M. (C. I. Anderson, Andrew Elliott ( ’.). Ayres, I low .nd Benedict t C.). Hates. Ernest l.erov (K.). Itlicin. Howard Milton (K.). Hrachcr, Gustav Adolph ((’.I. Browning, Morris C. j. Brink, K.irle Ernest (E.). Hurdett, Thomas Pinckney (E.). raruthers, W illiam llanipden (M i. Collier, Clarence Henry Conrad, Charles W'earne (K.). Cook, Charles Edward (E.). Craw lord. Iceland I). ( _ .). ('row, Baily Benge (('.), Crow, George Davis (('.). Cypher. John Aloysios ((’.). Da Vault, Carl Alonzo (( .). Dodds, .lames Chatlin (E.). Eaton, William Edward ((’.). Ellison, Alfred (E.). Epstein, Hertram Alexander (E.). Erwin. .I..pli It ulus (E.). Euliank, .lames Jackson ( E.). Eaiher. Arthur Leopold (('.). Ear is, Alvin Huy (('.), Eeldhake, Laurence Hugh (E.). Eindlater, Erank (C.). Eornian, Thomas Walter (C ). Eort, William Felts (('.). Jill. Joseph Henry ( E ). Gill, Murray Francis (E.). Goodman. Leon Stanley (E.). Greene. Oscar Kendrick (C.). (• ritlin, Henry Porter (C.). Guerra. Fred David (E.). Hamilton, Boyd Angus ('.). Hannah. Manton (C. . Ilarrigau, Mildred (('.). I lend ley, Blake Marvin (E.). Hill. Harry Pearsall (M.i. Hidden. W illiam Wylie (E.l. llonnohl. Florin l.auiont (('.). Ilord, Thomas Alan (F..). Hyde, Carroll Francis (E.). Jones, Albert John (M.). Jones. Virgil Chcslcy (C.). Joy lies. (Arils MeCormiek (E.). Justiss, Henry Lee (C.). Kincaid. Edgar Bryan (('.). Lac.-. Nin.rod Norton (( . . Levcrcncc. Herman (('. . Livingston, Homer Hailey ((’.). M.lessen. Frank Thomas (Ej. McAllister. W' William (E.). McCashin. Clarence Eugene ((’.). MeCraeken, Irving Murdock E.|. MeLaiirin. Banks (('.). McNeill, Walter Hiram (( .). Meadors. John Elmore. Ji. 1E.1. Miller. Hugo Walter (E.). Muen»ter, Itolaud August (('.). Myers. Aaron Leon (('.). Nall, Roger Mills ((’.). Pace, Daniel Parker (('.). Parks. John Ernest (E.). Pearce, Stephen Dixon (('.). Pendleton, Edmund Emhree ( E. i. Porch, Edwin Leigh, Jr. (M.). Porter, Henry Cyrus (E.). Handle. Richard McCoy (('.). Richter. Walter Herman (E.). Romberg, Arnold ( E.). Samuel I. Egltcrt Sterling (E.). Schmidt, Victor Raymond (E.). Schulz, Gustave Elmore E.). Shal'er. Walter Presley («'.). Shaw. Will Rex Byei Ice (('.). Slaughter, Edward George (('.). Smith, Thomas W illiam ( '.). Smith. William Edward t E. I. Sparks, Rufus Benjamin (('.). Stevens. Elmer Alvin (('.). Temple. Bernard Moore ( E.). Thaxton. Rufus Carroll (('.). Thomas. Gilhery Maxey (E.). Thomas, Hoy l.eoni«las (E.). Tips. Julius Conrad l M.). Turner. Paul Aliuoth (('.). Warren, William Joseph (('.). Watlicn, Thomas Neal (E.). White. John Harris ( E.). Wilson. George Henry (C.). Wirtz. Roliert Lewis ( .). W is.-. Edwin Maleomh | E.). W itt. James Leslie ((’.). JOCollier. Stevens. Mcl.aurln. Slaughter. Greene. cm. Holden McAllister. Jones. J. Gill. Pepper. Joynes. Porch. Livingston. Carruthers. Wilson Cypher. IlomioM. Warren. Browning. Itandall. Kllison Bombers. Samuell. Meyer . Faber. Justlss. Crawford. Porter. Epstein. McCracken. Shafer. McCashin. MiKincaid. Pendleton. Schmidt. Tips. It. (’row. Ayres. Thomas. Jones. Thaxton. Uracher. McNeill. Muenstcr. Itichler. Hoard Foreman. Hamilton. Alexander. Hundley. Schultz. Lacy. Itrtick Miller. I). Crow.KS --- Irrigation work m the f?iOv3rancie Ybll® y - Tranutman i.H.Suffer ie elman- hPOnffm LdrthBod Scotf Bronne. lecdChow Som rtojseh der firj'C'vn Doq Conti Stoke Arts t VY. f. (ron!. Flogqis ftorendjm £ KeHeroburgher Jopofrafi tr A I‘.TecmbiMEN Ml ku-MtJioe soi'Officers. President......... Vice-President . .. Secretary......... Tren urer......... President......... Vice-President ... Secretary......... Tren urer......... Scrgmnt-nt-. I mis President......... Vice-President . . . Secretary......... Treasurer......... Seryeant-at-. I mis Fit 11 Term. Winter Term. .............T. J. Axti'o.n v. Miss 1‘kaim. (Jakhxkl. .......Miss .III.I A KlMIIAI.I.. .............S. 1 Kxousn. .....(’. M. Uosseil ..Miss .Ii: I’ioii. Miss CiieACi: Loxo. . I vii M. I'n rov. .... Wii.i. Spring Term. ......................................Uobkiit Batts. ..................................Mi .ll 1.1A K I M It A 1.1.. ................................Miss .Ikssie W. Pkyok. ....................................II. L. IIoifmax. ......................................Wii.i. ('actus pejaesentutire Kl» vAl£l S. UoYI.I S. Roll of Members. Adam . Lop Sheridan. Adams. I.ovedy India. Adams. Walter Felix. Allhright, KI wood Natli.inii I. Allen. Sara. Anderson, .lames Crawford. Anthony. I .1. Applewhite. Nannie Dewel. Armstrong. Otto. Arnold. Hugh (Jrady. Avriett. He l.ouise. Aydam. Charlie Weiser. I taker. Sallie. Hall. Camilla. Hank-. Anna Mel’liaul. Hark. Kirk Hcntley. Haines. Frank 1-aigene. Harrier. Charles Wesley. .Ir. Haiti-. Annie l.ueille. Hatts. Hoheri I'M ward Lee. Heatv. Cora. Hedell. Margaret. Henilett. Wylie W. Heiilon. Curran L-c. Hetts. I’earl. Hiesele. Hmlolpli Leopold. Hlaekstone. Tom H. I took wal ter, Ramcna. Booth. John Madison. Borden, Loretta. Boswell. John Stcwai'I. Bower, Luther Jasper. Bowman, Lucy, lioyd, Reel A. Boyles. K lw a 1 1 Sewell. Bradtield. Tillie. Brewingtoii. Klva Coriniie. Brindley, I.into Stephens. HrofliT, Isnvnz. I trow a. Will Lee. Brownlee, Charles Hansford. Bryant. .Ies«ii Beatrice. Itii cklev. Edmund Langford. Burleson. Lnira. Burrows. Koltert Newt« n, Burt, Lcontiiie Adcle. Cage. Rufus, fallan. Russell. Camp. .)« lin laifayettc. 'arinaii. Robliic ("la 1 ks. t'arr.ill. Yandcll Duke, fautichl. John 11 end rick. Champion. Albert Nicholas. Chapman. Fillmore Itax. Cheatham. Tvra Ozro. Jr. Christian. A a Kyrus. Clack. Edward Eva i ts. Cobb. Henry Lawrence. Cocke, Edwin. Cone. Walton Hubbard. ('ook. Arthur James. Cook. Clara t tat bright. Cooper. Harriet. Coreiiblcth. Su ic. Coupland, Thomas Morris. Cousins. Rols-rt Bartow. Jr. Cowan, Robert Walton. Cox, Alonzo Bettis. Cox. Ruby. Craw lord. Henry Dodson. Crawford. Marlin Cross. Cross. Elizabeth Baden. Rena Virgini i. Crouch, laieille. Daniel. Jerome Walter. Davidson. Robert Vance. Davis. Hugh JclL-rson. Devine. William Webb. Dewald. John I'aul. Dibrell. Joseph Iturtou, Dibrell, Margaret. Dibrell. Mary S. Dickens, Samuel Brown. Dooley. Joseph Brannon. Dowell. Thomas ’ai roll. Dowlen. Rrince h rin. Dudley. Itev Stubbleiield. Duncan. Donald. Dunn. Harold Charles. Early. Virgin Mary. Eason. I.elia. Edriugton. Newton Buie. Ellington, Clara. Ellington. James Corrv. Ellis. Annie Rowell. Ellis. Reuben Hubert. Email, von. Hannah Houston. English. Shirley Rrichard. Eppelsoll. Adele. Eubank. Mary l.cliar. Evans. Hugh McCord. Falter. Gertrude. Kant, Lillian. Farrell, Rose I tel l l llde. Faust, Mal Cosetlc. Felts. Amos. Ferguson. Silas Turner. Feuille. Kate. Figh. Jean. Flack. Ruth Raralce. Flanagan, Irma. Flick. Raymond Frank. Forrester, II. Lat ledo. Fow ler. Tom Hart in. Franklin. Mai ion Rudolph. Frazier. Nell Elizabeth. Freeman, Ratty Ilea me. Cano. Virginia Welch. Canliier. Cai I. Gardner. W illie Rcarl. earner. Stella Anne. Gibbs, Mary Blake. Cillcspie. Mary Cuina. Cillett. Edwin Frank. Cillilaud. Arthur W, Good, Joseph Johnson. Coodwili, Cora Alice. Coodwin. Roy ‘1'haddeus. Goree. Francis laingston. CralV. Fritz W. Cray. Joe Hannah. Cray, Sarah Sam. Creeii, Theodore Maurice, t Ire a . Harriet Laura. Gresham, Lucius Cilbcrt. Grosso. Alfred Riehard. I lag ler. tillie E. Hall. Kculien Adair. Ilamh’tt. Emil. Harkridcr, Ruby Alice. Harper, May. Darrell. Corilinc. Harris. Bessie Elaine. 11.111 i». Edith. Harris, Emma Joe. Harris, Henry Mercer. Han is. Julianette. Harrison, Mabel Winnie. Hart. Crover. Hart. Martin Andrew. Hastings, Seth. Ilayiiie. Fred Carlisle. Henderson. Eleanor. Henderson. W ionic. Hendricks. Raymond Edison. Hendrix, James Franklin. Highnote. Leslie Cuin. II ill. leorge Alfl ed. J I. Hill. Clover Bennett. Hinds. Margaret Emma. ll-KTster. Samuel Augmt. Iloirman. Luther Sidney. Ilofsieiter. Millie. Hogg. Mike. Holland, Beulah Elizaltcth. Iloineyer. Margaret Eva von. Hudson. Elizjibeth. Hughes. Anne E. Hull. Edw in Sea b y. Jaeksou, W illiam Wooten. Janet t. Rachel. Jenkins, John Bill. Jellkins. Jesse «Joe. Johnson, Earl t alvin. Johnson. Ceorge Desha. •a I Johnson, Joyce Louise. Jones, Joimie. Jones. Lillie Marguerite. Jones, Robert Halley. ph. Edgar Edmunds. Julian. Margaret Elizabeth. Kavanaugh, Basconi. Kendall. Beulah ' rauston. Keiinard. Ant hunt Drew. Kennedy. Stella. Kent. Drn illa. Kihy. Harry Writer. Killoiigh. Ray Dc Lafayette. Kind all, Julia. King. Margaret llarriette. Kraii thor. Anita Theresa. Kr is!;-. Louis;- Li ’Tre.le. Krolin, Lilli an Esther. Kulawik. Stanislaus A. T. Kuykendall, C!:i.v William. Lackland. Harry West felt, laicy. Ceorge Ruins. Lake, -Iim-. Jr. Lair-. Alice Watson. I aiilz. John Albert. Leaverlon. Harold Adair. I.e . Hamilton. Leg.-it. Kade Bryan. Lehmann. Laura Ceeile. Leonards, Herbert William. Level ton. 'lair. Levey. Marion Jose ph. Lew is. t Vn -. Lewis. Dora. Lewis. Harry Tyler. Light tool. W ooten. Lindsay. Nina Lee. Long, t race. Lucas. Nina Teiinie. Ludwig. Lydia. Liituer, Thomas. Lyday, Chester S. Maddox, Irene Katharyn. MahaHev, Btihili. Malm Hey. Eunice. M ireli. -IoIiii Abe, Jr. Markham. Marie. Martin. Wallace Marsh. Mason. ('hareilla t I. Mason, Nonie . Matthews. Jennie. Maverick. Ccorgia. Maxwell. nna lauighridge. May. Anna Belle. Met 'aildh-ss. Leiilia I)eell. Met lellan. William t lay. Metadliim. Dudley Foster. Met 'onib, Blanche. McCullough, Warren Rov. McF irland. John Allen. Met low ii. Henry 'Thomas. MeCulTev. Rufus Manley. -H-Mi-lnilis. Kate. McKee. Wiln.i .......II. Me La r tv. Francis Stocks. Mc.Meniis, John Link. McNeill. Angus Arthur. McRcynobls. 'Tax lor. Michael. Milton. Middh-brook. Minnie Viola. Middleton. Annie. Mihills. Maltel Eloise. Miller, Jessie. Miller. Louis Lionel.Carroll. Outlaw. Goodwin Leverton. Kil lough. I n K« iis, Croxsman Whltclioiisi . Whitehoure. Henderson. MaliafTcy. Mcltcynolds. O'Neill G todi lloffn .•:i Kubanka. Itoberg. I'ryor. Long. Ower.s. Pierce. Kugc ley. Pit-ton. Kcnnard. Baker Mahaffey. Slaughter. Greer. Henderson. Hatte. Milner. Taliitlia • l|dit-lia. Mileliell. 1.1 «l Kdward. M older, Mai Klizalieth. Monteiili. Helen Klizalielli. Montgomery. Sadie. Moore. Herbert Preston. Morel.iml, .les-ie It. Mortal. Mamie. Morri', l-Vanei Marion. Moss. Inez. Mo«. William Itryee. M«, Ktlna Clair. Mullen. Pantix Kwell. Nsinee. Avis. aiie. Jessie Wood. Neill. Dora Itraek. N’elstm. melia P.inline. Nelson. Ual|di Kowen. Xi oit. Zel Vanee. Xorment. Maude. Xorvell. Samuel .ltdiuson Hat man. Duke. ( »le. Hazel. Oliver. Hollis tiny. (I'Neill, hvell. Orton. Lola. Outlaw, Marion Cooper. Grosso. Sponoor. Waldrup. Graff. tips. Brown. Hamlett. I low I in. Poindexter. Hall. Lake. McGowan Franklin. Bosson. Lee. Johnson. Simpson. Thuxlon. Booth. Gillette. Small Townsend. Itieliardson. Washington. Yarrlngton. Kreisle. Williamson. Stratton. ttt Champion. Adams. Cheatham. Jackson. Gresham. Ilill. Floeck. Miller. Robinson. Bool; waiter. Miller. Tucker. Jones. It04 Yarbrough. Cano. Kant. Lucas. Mibills. Banks. Wool ford. Itobinscn. 'I rowing ton. ICason. Cook. Krauztbor. Corenbletb. Reeves Owen, Michael •ordon. Philli|is. Kleecie Ogarita. Puckett. Charles Alcxatulei Owsley. Blount. Pieton. Dav i l Means. Jr. Pullian. lara Mati'.ila. Owsley. Louise. Pitclifonl, Maude Harlan. Hagsdale, Bcsdeniona. Paisley, -lames Ira. Platter. Ilerliert Lingo. Kagsdalc. Walter Sullivan. I'alti-oii, lie in Hollins. PoiiuleXIer, I'ranklin Kmluy. Kaiusdell. Alice. Paulsen. Mary. Pool. May llortense. Hainsey, Jessie Klora. Payne. Matt. Pool, fra. Bather, Herliert. Peacock. Xaoiu Posey. Mae Belle. Kay. I.elia Bonner. Pcimvbaeker. P ml Bonner. Preseot 1. rtlmr 1 Beeves. Mabel Lydia. Perkins. Del Sullivan. Pridilie. Tazewell Patton. Kliea. John Uuiivoii. Pett Xehvvil. Prvor. Jessie. Bice. Ben II.. Jr. Ilnrt. Henderson. Tronckmanii. Rushing. Saunders. Mullen. Kelts. Hltehle. Boswell. Jones. Scott. Levy. Aydam. Rather. Yator. Hendricks. Bowman. Middlebrook. INilllan. Moore. Bowman. Kennedy. Kagsdalc. Julian. Jones. Hill Dooley. Nelson. Wilkinson.Williams. Allen. Lehmcn. Lightfoot. Stacy Yates. Gibbs. Rucker Welts. jj3lt8. Anthony. Anderson. Lutncr. English- Tomkins. Figh. Rosser. Ruggles. Johnson. Cooper. Gardner. Smith. I.everton. Cross. Kimball. Pool Whittsitt. Pool llicc. 1 'oriielia tjuarles. Richardson. Littelton V. Richardson. Mae. Ritchie. Roliert Allen. Rober". Hattie. Robin son. Mary Father. Robinson. Ruth. Roe, Jeannette K. Konoi -I illll Josejill. Rosier. ni t ice Mark. .Via hi. Rowland. John Mnrtindule. Rucker. Nellie. Rti"«‘ley. Rowlaiul. Rubles, W illiam Brush. Rushiii", Oscar Janies. Rifsell. Lllcile. Sala ar■. Fnrijjllcta. Sanderson. I’.iul I lamias. Sounder . Ronnie. Scott. Tlionii' Mitchell. Seliuliinnnn. Kvvald. Seale, Fdwaid Wyil. Simpson. Kditli. Simpson. Jttli.t Ri eiis. Slaughter, forte . Slaughter. 1.1 u.i . Small. MIcilC. Small. Clinton. Smith. Alfred, Jr. Smith. Arthur A Smith. Dewitt Tnlniajjc. Smith, Juan. Smith, Karon Maude. Smith. l.eota. Smith. Louise F.stelle. Smith, L. Ilnnn ill. S|M ai's. l is. Spencer. Lotlis Kverett. St. John. William Franklin. Stacy. Thomas Harwood. Stains. Dan Drew. Stalling-. Leslie (Meo. Stalling'- Theodore Donald. Steiner. Kujrone. Stephens. Klla Jane. Stephens. Lucy. Stcveiis. O'Brien. Stone. Fanny. Straito i. t lllie. Street man. Mary. Sumner. J« sepli C.. Jr. Teayue. John Robert. Temple. Thus. Lewis l.atane. Jr. Tliaxton. Mary Itarsha. Thomas. John Wesley. Thompson. Ft lielvnde. Thomson. Mary Walker. Thornton. Anne Marv. Threadyill. Fnj;ene Harold. Tips. W alter. Tompkins. Stella. Townsend. Iie »ie J« scphine. Treiiekinaiin. William. Truehart. Charles William. Tucker. Kthel. Wah . Charles Houston. Vickers. Lott ye II. Wa«.»nsehein. Oswald Ftlward. Waylc. John Hiram. Waldrip. Ilerlwrt MeCnne. W a Ike, Frank Hicks. W alker. Francis IVudleton. Ware. Fula. Warnken. Ftlward Raviiim- ! Washington. Linda. W at-on. Maliel. Weaks. Brevard Philip. Weeks. Harry Curtis. W eisinan. Valrie. Wells. Howard Wallin ;. WVrleiti. Kwinjj. West, Joseph Andrew. Wist, Richard Simeon. W hi-rll nit. Ross. White. Hay. Whilehou-e. Ola May. W hitehoii'C. Sallie A. W hit sit t. May Lee. Whitten. Aldine KieilVr. W ilkinsi ii. I. irena C. William . Camille. Williams. Fred Linden. Williams. John Benton. W illiam-on. Sallie Mae. WiNon. Fstelle Hunt. W ilson. N ve| Beverly. Winn. Elizabeth H. N. Witte. Floise Flea nor. Wolff. Finest Julius. Wolz. Shirley. Wot id. Kthel May. W nod. L. ura S. Woods. James William. Wool ford. Willie Wallace. Yarbrough, Juanita I . Van inytoii. Josephine. Yatcr. Astyanax Dotijjla . Veates, Lois Cynthia. 91Officers. Fall Term. I resilient .... Y ire? I resilient Sri rein I II . . . .. ..I. KolSKin 'aktkk. .. Ki: k I . Simpson. .....Ionx S. Dkxikk. I’rrsith nl ii... |{. N'ol.w Smith. Winter Term. 1 mill Treasim r . i: vto . Taxxkiiill. Tims. A. (’o v x. Spring Term. f.rv l» veil HI- 'r...... ml-at-Anns I kikst Lipscomb. Roll of Freshman Engineers Alr :iihIit, Itrucc McKenzie (C.). Bain. James Alexander t 1C.). Benson. Xeal (E.). Blcwelt, 'Toni Stone I K.). Blewett. W illiam Wesley ( '.). Blmhvortli. Wallace (E.). Brule, Joseph Bene ( ■)• Brush. (Jeorge Harris K.). Byers, .lolin MeMill.m M.). Byrne. Thomas Sneed E.). ('aliens. Norman l.ulher (('•)• ('arrin»t«m. Hunter l e (('.). (’art er. James Robertson (('.). Cartwright. drover level.iml (C.) ’liilton. Tlimnas ( M.). Clark, Kohert Browning (( .)• Cloyd. Marshall David (C.). Cone. Max Huron (lv I • Cowan. Thomas Ashburn ('.). Cr.iin. Joel Arthur (('.). Crane. Martin McNulty (('.). Crawford. Arthur Borneliehl (M.l. Cretchor. Jesse Caleb (E.). (‘uIpeppcr. Oscar Koberts |l' .|. Cummings. Ira Ki (M.). Darlington. Benjamin I ’. (K.). Darter, William Alexander (E.|. Davis. Mount Baric (B.j. Davis. Robert Edward (1C.). Dees, Jacob Watt (C.). Denikc, John Seymour (C.). Dibrell. William Warren it'.). Doran. Robert Clarence (('.). Doyle. Klliott (('.). Dv-art. Arthur (A.). Eastland. Laurence Cox (('.). Elicit. William Mack (C.). Klliott. Aubrey Tinsly l 1C.). IClIott. (ioodinan Campbell (('.). Kstill. Joe .leirerson (('.). Evans. Percy Wilson (1C.). Evett . John McGrow (A.). Kink, Walter (1C.). Ki slier, Alvali la e (('.). Krame. David. Jr. (1C.). Kroebel, tiunter llelmer (('.). Kill more. Krank i E 1 • Garrett. Crate (B.). Jnry. William lbdli ' E.) • (Jay. Kraneis ICveret ( '.). (Javdeii. John I'ranklin (K.). Gayle. Lea Maxwell (1C ). (Jeiitry. Bruce Stribling ( K. . (Jregg. William Bowen (('.). Hamilton, LeRoy ( E.)• Hardeman, Ward Nash (Av). Harold. Mat ion (1C.). Hart. Pa nr (Mi. Ilelland. Hans Richard K. (( .1. I lender-oil. John Marshall (('.). Henry. Earle (('.). II ill. Jun:e Eugene ( 1C.). I lokngrvc n. Melro e William (('•). Horne. James Jr idv ( E.). .1 icksoil, (Jeorge Kerris K.). Jarratt, Charles Rowland ( '.). John-on. Win. Randoljdi (('.). Kellersberger. Eugene R. (1C.). Key, Edmund. Jr. (C.). Kindel. Loyd ( C.). Kran thor. Frederick Otto (M.). Kuhn. Krank Benjamin (1C.). Ladd. Henry Hoxio (C.). hallicr. Rene Lawrence (C.). I«ang. William Joseph (C.). Lee. 'al l ( 1C.). Leonard. Harry ('.). Leonard. Ollie (E.). Lewis. Bel Hard Nickels ( A. i. Lipscomb. Priest Toni (('.). Manley. Earle Tilford (E.). Mason. Samuel Evers (E.). May. Ro-s Reynolds (1C.). Mayer. Jo-eph (R.). McAllister. Ilarvev Bruce (('.). Me A nelly. Ernest Eugene i 1C.). MctJliee, Harry Warren (|C.). McNulty. Martin (('.). Mendenh ill, Fred Dunlap (('.). Miller. John Owslov (C.). Mohrhardt. Louis Edmund (E.). Moore. Bart (('.). Mooring. ......... iE.i. Morris. II u.dd ( Veil t K.). Moseley. Ben Hope it'.). Oates, John Stephens (('.). Pepper, t Jeorge Robert ((’.). Persons, Janies Turner (1C.). Piggott. Kred (M.) Polk, George W., Jr. (G.). Powell, Lee llillsman (('.). Radial. Uni Scott ( M.). Reese. Talluage Beecher ( E.). Rcmbert. Mack (1C.), lb isenlierg, Ernest J. von (C.). Rowe. Emmett Culheis on (C.). Seelliorst. Ernest W illiam ( E. I Sliellie’d. (Jeorge W.. Jr. (1C.I. Simmons. Civile Earl (,’.). Simpson. Krank Kord (E.). Smith. Charles drover ( .'.). Smith. (Jregory Daniel (M.). Smith, Richard Nolan (C.t. Smith. Thomas Rowan (('.). Spalding, John Francis (('.). Statues. Thomas JetlVr-on (('.). Stew nt. Claude Bellinger it'.). Stidle, Karl Velorans ( E.). Strickland. Samuel Irvan t 1C.). Tannehill. Newton (('.). Taylor. Siiininerlield Moon (C.). Thomas. Charles Lenton (1C.). Thomas. Lloyd Basil (1C.). Thompson. William Deans (1C.) Tippett. Alma Reynolds (('.). Tom. John Calvin (C.). Tyler. Robert Perry (C.). Vasquez. Leopold (C.). Ward. Joseph Evans (E.). Webb. Robert Bridger (M.).. Westbrook. Lawrence W . K. . White. Howard William M.). Whiteside. Herman (('.). W iedenfeld. Edwin (1C.). Williams. Charles Baird ( E.). Williams. John Edward (M.). W itt. Cecil Carr (C.). Wolfe, Samuel I.cvi 11C. i Woinble. Stanley dray (('.). Wood-. Damon Clinton (('.). Young. Mendez (Ed. Zimmerman. John Baron (('.). :r.Persons. Harold. Leonard. Fink. Kcllorsberger. Lewis. Eastland. Ward. Gavden. McGhee. Webb. Leonard. Gale. Bain. Holland Lang. Denike. Fulmore. Miller. Thomas. Benson. Alexander. Froebel. Guerra. Cowan. Clark Kindel. Witt. Young. Siolhorst. Gentry. Crctchcr. Kstill. Ladd. Evans. Zimmerman. Elliott. Reese. Calku. 07Sheffield. Brule. Sr..lie. Moore. I Ionic. Von Rosenberg. Manley. Mooring. Polk. Crawford. Brush. Wolf. Mo Al Jester. K vet is. Henry. Tom. Smith. I»a vis. Rowe. Cummings Rowell. Lipscomb. Lee. K K Davis. Kuhn. Womble. Mason. i Key. Tippett. Gregg. Cartwright Whiteside Chilton. Doran. Byrne. Strickland. I'incllator. Carter. Smith. Morris. Henderson. Tannehill. Darter. Ifolmgrecn. Carrington. Kliot. Raclml. Kranzthor. Mayer. Hamilton. Williams. Thompson. John Williams. Mendenhall. D8 %QUurnnt. Alumni Association. Officers. President............................................................I i:. II. V. Benedict, ‘02. Yict'-President..........................................................MltS. Victor L. B ROOKS, '95. Secretary................................................................Miss Nina Hill, 91. Treasurer................................................................Mil. (iKO. E. SiiKLLKY. Executive Council. W. W. Woodson, 01. E. (». Rcckkk. 87. W. L. I'rather. oi. R. .1. Channel. Mrs. R. A. Oreer. ‘87. Orator.................................................The Hon. Morris Sheim’ard, ’95. The Alumni Clubs. Dallas. "the University of Texas Club." t_.miz«d | i mi,mi ntl August ID, 19o7. I In purpose of the organization is disclosed m the following words of the preamble to the Constitution: • We. the ex-:-Indents and Alumni of the I'niversitv of Texas, of Dallas Countv. Texas. ,or ,h‘ promoting the interests of our Mu,a Mater, and the fostering of a spirit of good fellowship among ourselves, do ordain and establish this Constitution. ’ etc. President........................... riVr- Vf ideal ..................... Secret a rtf........................ Treasurer........................... Credent membership, about 100. meeting, first Monday in October. Officers. .................................Yancey Lewis. ■»• .....................................R. 0. Eortkk. ................................ ktiii k Ij. Kram»;,l ................................LB. A dock. Jr.. ,(m;- Present condition, active ami health)'. Regular annual Fort Worth. "the University of Texas Club." Organized August IV. loo;. I "tpose: -I he support and safeguarding of the interests of our Alma Mater.” Officers. President....... v... , ... ..............................................................E. E. c'eurtui i - reasurer ......................................................... ..... ............................................... E. Y Ol'NG. Etrst Annual Banquet held DeeemL.r i nuo i , . . .... .... 1 1111X1 1 I-. ( oneerntng the banquet the Sccretai) %, 'l" 0,11 " t lark come up and bring us a coal fresh from the altar. ...s,‘.. 11 rc'v,vj.l of I'niversitv spirit ” .Membership of Club on Janmirv 9th was sixtv. UN)Houston. "The University of Texas Club." Date of |H rmaiu nt organization. Thursday evening, August VI, 11)07, at 8 o’clock, in the parlors of the Bice Hotel. The preamhle reads: “ For the purpose of cultivating a elo.-cr fraternal spirit .,n«| advancing the best intere.-ts of the I’niversitv." Forty-two charter meinlK rs. At the -rcond meeting. October 21, !DOT. the membership was increased to si ty-six. Officers. President................................................................. . II. Jximbkougii. I ’ice-President...................................................................( )tto Taub. Secretary.....................................................................L. C. Christian . Treasurer.................................................................. Jacob Baldwin. The Constitution provides that the regular annual meeting shall beheld at S o'clock p. in. on tin second Tuesday of .January. Special meeting must be called, at any time, upon the application, in writing, to the I’resident, bv any fifteen members of the club. The Constitution of the Houston Club might well be used as a model. San Antonio, "The University of Texas Club." Organized November 8, 11)07. About tiftv charter iiiciuIhts. The oHicers of the Club have heard from about one hundred ex-students and Alumni who expressed their intention to join. Purpose of the Club is to promote the general welfare of the Fniversity in that section. Officers. President.................................................................MakshAI.L HlCK8. ’88. Yiee-I're: ideal ....................................................|)R. JOHN II. Bmtl.KSON. SerretarjpTreasurer.....................................................Clinton ti. Brown, t)(J. fime of annual meeting and banquet. February 22d. Beaumont, (ialvcston. Unco and FI Paso all contemplate the organization of Alumni Clubs within the near future. Some History Here tot ore Unrecorded. T. U. Taylor, T V, ty. X square, Y square, two, X, Y. On March 23. in the year 181)2, a banquet was given by Prof. T. F. Taylor to the Hn-gineers. then only 23 in number. At a late hour, everythin ' save the dishes and other table paraphernalia having been devoured, the grave ami reverend guests, including Prof. Taylor and .Judge Clark, retired promptly to their downy couches in search of much-needed repose (several speeches having I... made), but the younger guests, tilled with turkey and noise, essayed to make the welkin ring at sundry stre-t corners. Scattering on their way home, one noble bunch composed of F. P. Sclioch. I . A. Thompson. T. I.. (Irccr and II. . Benedict, swept down tin middle of the street by T. I Vs domicile. Stooped by sonorous snores which by that time were resounding in that neighborhood the midnight revellers decided that it would conduce to the peace of the community to “wake the Old Man up. Whereupon, lor the first time was heard the T. I . yell. It was not i-omno ed by Sclioch, Thompson or (Ircer. 101A Comparative Table That Speaks For Itself. Institution. Tutal. Collect ot Arts. En- gineer- ing. Agri- cul- ture. Law. lledi cine Eiluca lion. 2 S. 1 California 2987 1415 799 124 74 50 32 281 707 2 Illinois 3“4“ 835 1141 442 162 505 6 160 502 3 Indiana 1821 874 200 65 682 4 Iowa 2072 970 222 192 366 168 281 5 Kansas 1933 836 443 162 88 36 2“2 6 Michigan 4746 1578 1208 763 452 100 1034 3399 1344 4C8 478 278 17 95 1019 8 Nebraska 3130 1202 434 425 186 133 232 128 244 9 Ohio 2277 572 804 204 153 ... 51 388 10 North Carolina 731 474 112 145 25 .... 11 Scwanee 282 139 18 119 12 Texas 2273 872 2“7 298 276 (276) 31 580 13 T ulane 1506 413 179 89 72“ 14 Vanderbilt 874 224 83 63 264 15 Virginia 785 289 123 226 134 47 The above numerical table was compiled from figures furnished by the I’nited States Bureau of Education. 102The University Y. M. C. A. Building There are hut few friend of the I’liiversitv of Texas. wherever dispersed, who do not know of the plans and purposes of the I niversity Y. M. (A. Building. Ii is the lirsi concerted effort on the pari of the Alumni, students and friends to make an in lividnal offering to the I'niversity. Kvery step of the progress of this movement lias been direeled hv wise and experienced eoiin el. The I'niversitv of Texas 'lDung Men's ( hristian Association is incorporated under the laws of the State of Texas, and has for it hoard of advisors, from the 1'acuity. Professor W. S. Sutton. Mr. P. I.. Windsor. Professor T. I . Taylor and .Fudge John t low ms; and from the aide business and professional men of the eity of Austin. Mr. Harper Kirhv, Mr. A. J. Kilers. Major Ira II. Kvans, and Judge T. J. Brown of the Supreme Court. All matters of sullieient importame. originating among the student.' and otherw ise, are brought before this board, who, together with eight representative • indents, deliberate and hand dow n their opinion to the Board of Dim-tors, who have the power to t ike ollieial action. I he Board of Directors is compo-cd of Professor T. I . Taylor. Chairman: Dr. Daniel A. Penick. Treasurer, and Dr. W. J. Battle from the Kaeulty: Mr. II. A. Wroo and Mr. lx. M. Scarbrough from the business men of Austin, and Burke Baker and l cnne!h Krahl Irom the student body. The idea of having such a building for the I niversity of Texas seems to have originated with Mr. Jose pli litter, of Sherman. 'Texas. So strongly was Mr. litter impressed with it-imporlance that in UWV. while lie was a student at the I niversity. and with practically no organization, he secured over one thousand dollars in cash and several thousand dollars in subscriptions, lineouraged hv this most noble effort, and profiling by the failure to make proper provision for the pushing of tie1 campaign and collecting the notes as limy fell due. tic above thorough organization was adopte I. Tic Advisorv Board, composed of some of the men wlm have been with the I niversitv almost from its beginning, and who are be t qualified to know its needs, are of the unanimous opinion that one of the greatest nee Is which the overcrowded condition of the I niversitv has given rise to. is that of a building where the various student activities can center, where a more vigorous college life could he developed, and where the agencies looking to the religious, moral and social development of the students could likewise find convenient quarters. The I niversity of Texas is the largest institution of learning in North America which is without some building equipped for tin religious and social training ol its student body. Practically even large I'niversity in the I nil -I States has built and i- maintaining ................. w ith much satisfaction ami benefit to the stndents. In several cases sonic one individual has presented such a building, but it is usually tli • custom to raise the funds by popular subscript ions. Barred from all hope of legislative appropriations, because of the coii'titutioiial prohibition. and inspired l»v the splendid example of tin other American universities. the campaign for a -l o.nnO Y. M. '. A. Building was launched. Kiglit hundred and sixty-nine friends have risen to it sup| ort by contributing $ I ». . Alumni and ex-student clubs 10:1iii ;i|| |»iirts of the State have given ii their unqualified endorsement and have appointed to co-operate with tin central coinpaign committee while raising funds in their re-sjieetivc sections. The original plan was to raise the funds within a perioil of four years. Itui before the first year was spent over half of the amount had been raised. A large lot in the center »f tin college community and ad jo Ding the central part of the campus on the Wcst has been purchased and paid for. IMans are now heing considered, and it is the purpose of the Hoard of Directors to let the contract and begin work before June. The um of the building will not lie 1 imite 1 to any one organization or class in the I ni-versitv but it will he as broad iu the social and religious life of the student body as the I ni-versitx i in the intellectual life of our great Commonwealth. With its reading rooms, game rooms, lounging room-. | irlors, auditorium and other equipment this building will provide a common democratic meeting ground ior the students of all departments. The results of these equipments will lie leaped in years to come in the form of a more unified student body, protected from the evils of the down-town game ball and pleasure resorts, and of a college community characterized by a more vigorous and pronounced college spirit. ( Signed ) T. I ’. TvYI.OIC. J no. ('. Tow NKS. r . A. Pknm k. W. S. Poi'K. W. W. CnrrciiFiEi.D. noOld Settlers Varsity's Oldest Inhabitants, and the Dates of the Beginning of Their Connection With the Institution. Clark, J. B................................January, 1883. Andrews, Miss .Jessie....................September, 1 83. Garrison, G. 1 ........................ September, 188-1. Kirby, Mrs. 11« 1 n Man ...............September, 1884. Braekenridge, ». W. ......................January, 1885. Penick, I). A............................September, 18x7. Bailey, .1. K ...........................September, 1888. Greenwood, T. B ....................... September, 1888. Taylor, T. U.............................September, 1x88. Benedict, H. V. ......................... February, 1880. Beck, H. B.............................. September, 1880. Decherd, Miss Mary.........................October, 1889. Simonds, F. W............................ February, 1890. Callaway, Morgan ...................... September, J890. Porter, M. B.............................September, 1x90. Brodine, Gus.............................September, 1891. Mall, Miss Nellie........................September, 1801. Scliocb, E. P............................September, 1801. Primer, Sylvester....................... September, 1801. Rucker, Miss Augusta ......................January, 1802. Bailey, Miss Lulu ...................... September, 1892. Fay, E. V...............................September, 1802. Smith. Miss Maude...... ................ September, 1802. Editor's Sol .- This intorvslioi: li-t i i»ihlish»d with the Iio|h- that «-v. i y Ahunnii (or Uimnn) win iclanees over it limy realize that were he to eoino back to "Te. at" lie would find hen- not only the old Varsity, hut real old friei d a well. 10. .The University Gymnasium. At lin request of tin ( Aril's management, I am glad to give. for the benefit of those who feel an interest in tin enterprise, a brief history of the progress of the movement inaugu- rated by the ox-students of the University of Texas to luiihl. eipiip, and present to our Alma .Mater an ii| -to-dnto gymnasium. (Mi the cainpii of almost every great institution of the I nited States ''.in! magnificent buildings donated by wealthy alumni; and the idea occurred to • few of us that among the five thousand ex-students of the I niversity of ’Texas there must he a sufficient amount of patriotism to make a small beginning along the same lines. Ii has now been almost twenty-five years since the I'niversity of Texas was organized, and we feel that the liine has conn when its ex-students should do something of a substan- tial character to show that their a fleet ion for the institution ha not waned, and that they still lemember and prize the associations of earlier years. My experience on the Hoard of Regents for eight years convinced me that the legislature would prohabh never appreciate the importance of a gymnasium at the University. and that such a structure would never be obtained unless through the generosity of individuals. o man in loiieli with the needs of an up-to-date institution of learning will question Inc vilal importance of .1 modern gymnasium ami the benefits it' training confers upon the average student: the I'niversity of Texas is perhaps the onl first-class institution in America which has not adequately r s|M»nded to these needs; a dark, dirty, unsanitary and unhealthy basement Inis been excavated under the auditorium, and this wretched mnkc-hift has been in use for some years with the result that the health of several students has certainly been seriously injured, and the place has now been con lonuied and ordered closed, leaving the I niversity with no gymnasium accommodations whatever. We concluded to put on fool, if sufficiently encouraged, a ............... to raise $’ 0,000 among the old students of the I'niversity. with which to construct a model gymnasium with swimming pool, bowling alleys, billiard ball and reading room attached, the building to be presented to the institution by the donors with a suitable inscription, the names ol all contributors to ap|K ar in alphabetical order upon the corner-stone. Some slight experience in raising ntoner for such enterprises convinced me of bow useless such an effort would Ik- unless a few men could lie found who were both willing and able to bear the brunt of the undertaking. I secured fifteen who agreed to pay $100 year on the first dav of daniiaix of each year for ten years lieginning danuary. loos. I then submitted the entire plan to the Vlumni Association at its dune meeting, and they endorsed it enthusiastically, and passed the following resolution: “Resolved by the Alumni Association of the University of Texas. That the plan for the erection by the ex-students of tbe institution of a modern gymnasium, and its presentation to the I’niversity. this day submitted to the Association by I. M. (•regory, is hereby heartily approved and commended, and all members of this Association are earnestly urged to assist in the movement: the President of this Association is authorized and instructed to ap|i»int from time to time such committees as may be needed in advancing this cause. 1-6Siiicr that Hireling 1 have secured three oilier subscript ions lor $l(»00 each, and a number of subscriptions for $50n and $.250 each, and we have now somewhat extended our plan, and propose to raise $T5.oO ). instead of $5(),0(M). and erect a building which will be a credit, to the institution and its ex-students. I am glad to sa that I have not personally seen any man who has failed to contribute, and I have no doubts whatever of the success of the undertaking. Onh a limited number of individuals have been approached on the subject, not over S per ceiii of the ex- tuden1 body, and the work has been going on for onl a few months, and vet between $25,000 and $.'{0,000 has been subscribed, an excellent location adjoining the athletic field and fronting on “the drive” has been purchased, and a substantial sum of money has been collected and is on deposit in an Austin bank. li is true that the “per diem per day” of many of our former students is not quite equal to their “per noctem per night." but surely any man (or even woman) can rob somebody out of $lo a year in the name and for the sake of their Alma Mater. The great difficulty is in personally reaching a sufficient number of individuals, and the labor and time required can hardly lie estimated. This is exclusively the work of the ex-student body and no outsider will be asked or permitted to contribute to the cause. The form of subscription mod is as follows: UNI VERSITY (i YMNA SI UM. $................................................ Austin, Texas.................... 1007. I herein promise to pay at Austin. Texas, on the first day of January of each year, beginning with January, UMlS, to T. . (Jregory. Treasurer, the sum of........................... Dollars, for the period of ten years, said sums to be deposited by the said Treasurer, as paid, in one of the Amlin banks to the credit of “T. . (Jregory. Treasurer of the I'niversify (Jymnasium l-’und.” 'The purpose of this subscription is to raise the nccessun mone to enable the ex-students of the Inivcrsily of 'Texas to erect a gymnasium to be presented by them to that institution. 'This money can be used only in the erection and equipment of such gymnasium and in meeting the expenses incident to raising the needed funds. Class of...................... ................................................................ Am ex-student who reads this and who feels that he or she owes anything to the I niver-sitv of Texas will please make a copy of this obligation, insert therein the amount of his oilier contribution, add the post office address, and mail same fo T. V. (i itrcooiiY, Austin, Texas. i»;Jin jWrmoriam Arthur Liniel Meadows Horn July 2, IS7S Died June 5, 1907 Ben Hope Mosley Horn ISS7 Died January 24, 190S mx' t. 109Athletic Directory Athletic Executive Council. II. V. Benedict. !'resident. J. I . HowsEli. Secretary. Faculty Members. W. K. Mktzen . nix. K. (’. !l. Bantei.. Jim IIaht. J. K. Vickers. J. I . II iwskr. Alumni Members. John’ Brady. Student Members. M. Ouaiiam. Dan Lipscomb. II. V. Benedict. .1 edge I'ownes. T. W. Gregory. F. B. Mnnai er ( 'll ito I ll . Mnnmjer......... ('ii ithin Manager....... Cn fit a in... Manager...... i 'n itnin.... Manager........ ('ii itn in..... Mu ini l i r........... ( 'll fllll III........ Ma tui (i i r Football. 1907. .Bo L. Bather. .1 ssislant Manager.... V. (’. Mc( Vtciikon. .F. B. Duncan. 'uach................................W. K. Met .entiiin. 190S. .....W. C. Mc( ■UTCIIKON. As ishiiil Manager..................K. KltAML. ........L. II. Fei.diiake. Conch.................... V. K. Mktzenthix. Baseball. 1907. ............ ngus W ynne. Assistant Manager..............B. D. Tarlton. ............Louis Jacoby. Coach.....................H. B. Sciienker. 190S. ...........B. D. Tarlton. Assistant Manager...........Bob Holliday. ........Manny Graham. Conch.....................Brooks Gordon. Track. 1907. .........I . Montgomery. .Issi hint Manager.....................Boss Boothe. .........F. L. Hamsdeli.. Cuneh.......................I. I . IIowser. 908. ............Boss Boothe. Assistant Manager..............M. RIGHT. .............W. F. Kraiil. Conch.......................I. P. IIowser. Gymnasium Team. 1907. ........K. L. W ilkerson. Captain................... Y. A. PlllLPOTT. Conch...........................L P. IIowser. Manager II. 190S. .......... V. A. Pill Ll’oTT. Captain................... Clinch.............................J. P. IIowser. Tennis Association. Sutton. Fresilient. Miss Ktiiel Sykes. II. P. Robertson. Manager. 110 ’. W. Bailey. Vicr-Fresiih lit.T HE I!. 'ol.DWELL. IT l». IM'N'can. II. Kink. L. II. Kkldiiakk. II. W. .Iones. X. N. Lacy. Y l «(I. Kruiii:i{. I Weather i:i-:d. M. Graham. i:ii. W rm: G. A. VON 111.I ClIKU. M. ' iNINCi. (i. V. Thom s. .Miss NNIIi Sow ill.. T. ’. K icN da 1.1.. K. L. Ka.MSDEI.I.. Y. K. Ink; Ross Root i iii. Kmvix Rai Miss Rkadi.e. L. L. Rryax. Football. . K. I i; iii.. IT L. Kamsdei.i.. R. Rathei: (Manager). .1. K. Vickers. II. II. Weinkht. L. W. I ai.‘in si i. IT Metzkntiiin (Coach). Baseball. .1. (L Rkowne. .Ii»ii I. ci;i:i.i.k. N. C. Walker. N. lloltACE Wm Basketball. I. . II. Keldiiake. I'. L. It A WSDIilL. Yii l li: Tn xtciikic. Y. S( II M l i;i;. Track. II. Fink. .1. ' . Rone. .1. I’. IIowsei; Gymnasium. W. A. PuiLrorr. .dwin. .1. I . IIowsei; Tennis. II. I’. UOBEItTSON. Miss IIei.en Knox. II. II. Sl'TTON. (I. ('. Adams. . I f Ol SEIlol.DEK. • I. A. II ABLEY. IT If. Stiller. Kl». Sl.AI (JII I’EH. R. II. I lYlilt. K’ox .Johnson. Gforce Si.aks. A. (L Wyn k ( Manager). iltSPOON. M. K. Ri:itity. M iss 11 ess 11: Tii vie 11 lilt. Scott Ritou ( Manager). M iss I Tin: sunit. ('. S. Lyday. I’. MontoomKitY ( Mgr.). (Coach). IloitAitT Key. ((‘oacli). •Ion Parks. M I s s L. I U'F.M . inThree “T” Man. FRED I.. RAMSDELL, ( • .», (TV.), M .). Two “T" Afen. Hf. F. ERA HE, (F.), (7r.). L. W. PARRISH, F.), ( .». HENRY FINK. JR(F.), (7r.). F H. FELDHAKE, (F), 112Some Texas Football History '93-94. M« Lank. Captain. Wkntwoim ii, (’oacli. Texas vs. Dallas........................IS-10 Texas vs. San Antoni ...................30-0 Texas vs. San Antonio....................31-0 Texas vs. Dallas........................l( -0 ’94-95. .Mooick. Captain. W i: i voimi. Coaeli. Texas vs. A. ami M........................3N-0 Texas s. Tulano.........................1 4-0 Texas vs. Arkansas.......................54-0 Texas vs. San Antonio ....................57-0 Texas s. Missouri .......................0-28 '95-96. .MrKan I-;. Captain. Ckawhoki). Coaeli. Texas vs. Dallas .... 10-0 a' 'Texas . San Antonio 3o-o Texas '96-' 97. Jonhs. Captain. Konixsox. ( oacli. 'Texas vs. tialveston 12-0 Texas vs. Dal la . .i .o 'Texas vs. Tulano ... 12-1 Texas vs. Louisiana ....0-11 Texas 22-1 'Texas vs. Missouri . . . .0-10 '97-98. r.v ic Klin. Captain. lxKU.Y. ('oacli. 'Texas vs. San Antonio . . 10- » Texas . San Antonio 12-0 'Texas vs. Dallas 1-22 Texas vs. Tort Worth 0-0 Texas vs. Ail 1 l«an . . . 18-10 'Texas vs. Houston 12-0 T. ... 'Texas vs. Dallas 20-10 ’98-99. WottTiiam. Captain. Kdwamks and Ixki.i.y, Coaelies. Texas Texas vs. A. and M Texas Texas vs. vs. Sewn ikv 0-1 Dallas 20-0 '99- '00. 11 i:r. ( aptain. ( I.AKK. ( oaell. Texas vs. Dallas Texas s. Sewaneo 0-12 'Texas vs. San Antonio Texas vs. 'underhilt 0-6 Texas vs. A. and M Texas vs. 'Tulano 32-0 'Texas vs. Louisiana . .. ....... • . • 20-0 Ill'00-01. Sen i; i:i i |{. ( a plain. 1 mom i‘so . ('each. Texas . Oklahoma Texas vs. Missouri 1 exas ' Texas s. Kansas ('it v Moilies. . :;n-o Texas vs . A. ami M Texas . A. ami M 1 1-0 '01 -02. Mc.M itox. ( aptain. Texas vs . 1 lonston .... Texas vs Naslnille Texas vs. Missouri 1 exas vs, Oklahoma I'e.xa- vs. Kirksville 1 exas vs, A. ami M Texas vs, . Baylor . . . .22-0 Texas vs. Oklahoma Texas . A. '02 -'03. 1 r r . 1. . ( 'aptain. 11 |{T. ('oaeh. Texas s. Oklahoma 23-6 1 exas vs. Sewailee ... 11-0 1 exas vs. Nashville .... 11-5 1 exas vs. Louisiana Texas vs. Alabama 10-0 1 exas vs. A. ami M 1 exas vs. Texas vs. A. ami M '03- '04. tson. ('aptain. 1 1ITCtll XSON. ( 'oacll. Texas vs. 1 exas School for he 11 ... . ir-o 1 exas vs. Texas -. amlerhilt 1 exas vs. Oklahoma . .. Texas vs. Bavlor '04- '05. atson. ( 'aptain. ! 11 it 111 so . ( oaeh. 1 exas vs. T O.l 1 exas s. ( hicairo . 0-OS 1 exas vs. 1 rinitv Texa- s. Oklahoma 1 exas s. Texas vs. Bavlor 5S-( i 1 exas s. Washington .. .2:1-0 Texas vs. A. ami M :M-o '05- '06. l»oi{| so . ('aptain. IIITCHlxsox. Oou-li. 1 exas vs. t. a u Texas vs. Arkansas l-o 1 exas vs. Haskell Tcxa vs. Oklahoma o-2 1exas vs Bavlor Texas vs. Vamlerhilt .. .(►-:;:{ 1 exas vs. Sewailee . . . 17-10 Tex;: , vs. A. ; iiml M ... . '06-' 07. 1 VKI.lsii. ( aptain. St in-; kick. (’t»aeh. 1 exas vs. 20th Infantn . . .21-0 Texas vs. T. 0. 1 .. .22-0 Texas vs. Haskell . . 1 exas vs. W. T. M. A .. .2S-0 Texas vs. Daniel Baker |0-0 1 exas vs. amlerhilt Texas s. Washington .... 1 Texas vs. Arkansas Texas vs. A. ami M '07- OS. 1 M at vx. I '. B.. ('aptain. M KTZRXTIIIX. • 'oaeh. Texas vs. A. ami M . ...0-0 Texas . Missouri .... 1 exas vs. Louisiana Texas vs. Bavlor 1 exas vs. Texas vs. Oklahoma . . . .20-10 1 exas vs. Arkansas .. 20-6 Texas vs. . ami l IllThe Season It was a season ol extremes. No Texas team ever began a season stronger in backs, ends and tackles, or weaker in the middle of the line. No Texas line was ever so weak as this one in tin Oklahoma game, nor so strong as in the linal game wi h A and M. College. No team was ever so unfortunate in losing valuable players by sickness, injury or other incapacity, and no team was ever more fortunate in filling the gaps at critical moments from the ranks of the Scrubs or from the hospital list. No Texas team was ever so successful in winning games by wide margins, nor more unsuccessful in preventing opposition scores. In no game of the season were we able to present our strongest possible line-up, and our only defeat was at the hands of Missouri, under circumstances which satisfied us that ours was really the better team. The season of 1907 is distinguishable from other seasons in that it was marked by changes in tin rules which led to the development of the forward pass and other open plays. Situated as we arc on the extreme frontier of the football world, the fact that we were able to take prompt and adequate floe Over. advantage of the new style of play is due in large measure to a fortunate change in our coaching system. Hitherto Texas has relied upon professional coaches. Last year, for financial and other reasons, it was decided to place a Faculty member in charge of the team and to depend on the graduate players for necessary assistance. Messrs. Fairish and Householder at once volunteered, and with Professor Metzenthin worked out a variety of tactics and a vigor of play unattainable under the old one-man coaching system. The greatest advantage of the new coaching system, however, was not in the direction of building up a first eleven, but in the development of the Scrubs. Hitherto Texas has never really had an organized second eleven. This season Mr. Householder made the Scrubs Gone for Touchdown.The i«n«r»lt View tin- Hut the real glory of the season of l‘.X)7 comes not tion of a graduate coaching system, or the organiss from the splendid outburst of college spirit which marked its close. The season, from the first game at Dallas where two hundred weary rooters cheered their faltering heroes, lighting against odds to keep the enemy at bay, to that last might y struggle on (’lark Field where two thousand present and former stu- A Oo l—Sur« ! . . ■ • , • dents gloried in a well won victory over a worthy foe, there grew, and continued to grow, a spirit of unity, of patriotism, of mutual helpfulness and of friendly rivalry in well-doing, culminating in the great rally in the Auditorium when the bleacher Hag his particular charge, and Assistant Manager M cCutcheon a rra n ged for them a schedule commensurate w i t h their playing ability. Results came in the development of a magnificent second scpiad from the ranks of which man after man was taken to strengthen the depleted Varsity team, from games won, the initia-ution of a second team, but I'iuk-.-iii Training DuringSummer. was sold, and in the building of new bleachers on Clark Field with student-raised funds and by the cheerful labor of student volunteers. of the years that are yet to come, and of seasons yet unplayed, we ask only that the spirit so generated “may not willing be let die.” H A INSERT 1) A V E N POUT. 116 llaml Up’n;Football Scores, 1907 October 12. at Dallas: Texas, 0: A. M.,0. October l‘». at Austin: Texas, 45: Haskell, 10. October 25, at Fayetteville: Texas. 20; Arkansas, 6. October 28, at Columbia: Texas. 4; Missouri, 5. November 9. at Austin: Texas. 27: Baylor, 11. November 15, at Austin: Texas, 2 : Oklahoma. 10. November 28, at Austin: Texas. 11: A. M., 6. Statistical Record. - 1 = s s . Namk. X Previously played at Residence. — - Vickers L. ’08 170 6 C. - 2 i 8 Austin. I.. ’OS 161 6 R. G. 25 i 8 Trinity Fniversity. .. May bank. A ’10 1% 6-2 1.. G. 23 i Feldhake, Capt.-elect... K. ’0'» 185 6-2 R. T. 20 8 Houston High School. 1 iouston. 10. ’« 8 170 6-2 L. r. 25 4 2 10. 10 170 6-1 L. T. 23 1 4 Duncan. Captain A. ’00 155 5-9 R. 10. 20 3 8 Bingham School. . .. Egypt. Harley j. ’os 1435-10 L. 10. 23 1 4 Christian Bros. College Segtiin. Dyer A. ’Oil 145 5-10 Q. 18 2 8 Houston High School... I Iouston. Slaughter 10. ’10 168 5-8'. R H. B. 23 1 6 Dallas High School.... Los Angeles, Cal Coin well L. ’08 173 5-11 R. II. B. 21 3 4 West Texas Mil. Acad. 101 Paso. Ramsdell, F 10. 09 175 o L. II. B. 23 2 8 Austin. Krahl 10. ’0 » 170 6 F. B. - 2 8 Houston High School. . Houston. Waldemar 1C. Metzenthin (Columbia). Coach. Roy Rather, Manager. USMctzcnthin (Coacht. Kcldhake. F. Itamsdell. U Kamsdell. Krahl. Rather (Manager). Stleler. Slaughter. Join? . Coldwell. Vickers. Harley. Duncan (Captain). Dyer. H Metzenthin, Coach. What the Fellows Think. "Metzenthin, ‘boys. is the CM ™®: we admire, as a scholar we 1 • ‘‘ r',. 1 man we appreciate, and as a « RTI1 “Find out what the opjionent thinks you ingoing to do. and then—don’t do if. which is h 1 on a quarterback! That is ‘Met ..’ " |{ II. I)YKlt. “Mis deep sense of justice, his fair dealings as a coach, and his gentleman]v behavior on all occasions have won for Mr. Met .cnthin there s| ect and admiration of every man on the team." E. R. Stiki.bk. Honest, sincere, frank, and a splendid coach: but what we remember best of all is the man!" (5. C. Adams. Me stands for clean, rnanlv athletics, and isa true sportsman in all athletic games.” Mint Ka.msdkll. “A , a coach, the greatest Texas ever had. As a gentleman, above reproach. Asa college man. an ideal. As an all-round good fellow, none will disagree. Asa member ol the Faculty, his ability and integrity have never been questioned. Why should not Texas be proud of such a man?” J. E. Vick Kits. “In every sense of the words, he is both man and crutch." F. B. I f WAN. "A man of rare personality, possessing the essential" of manhood which all of us admire: considerate, firm and respectful to all." Jas. A. Harley. “Small in stature, but large beyond bounds in activities and accomplishments." L. M. Fkldhakk. "Mis mme is but a short index to his accomplishments." B. COLDWKLL The Assistant Coaches. Lucien W. Parrish. NTc ver during the five years .i one of the team, or as captain of the eleven, had Parrish worked any harder or more untiringly than h- did the past season. in assisting ('oa-.h Metzen-thin turn out a winning foot ha 11 machine. Parrish's reputation as one of the mainstays of the line for five years made it o that with the new men lie could speak as one who e authoiity was Im-voikI ipiestion; while his ohl team-mat'-' had learned from experience that whenever Parrish spoke it was good football he was telling them. To sa that his "labor of 1 ivc" was uppm-iated i. a ery mild way to ex-ptes the gratitude felt in the hearts of the Mpiad and the whole student body. F. W. Householder. Verv seldom does a graduate football player voluntarily oiler his services as a coach, hut Mr. Householder did. The past season he took the surplus man-rial and fashioned the I test " ciub” team that 'Texas has ever had. Many times the coaches of the first team were in a ipiandarv whether in a pinch to use the weikest of the veterans or pick from the many second team men whom Householder had developed into arsity class. At the end of the season the "senilis'' presented their coach with a beautiful loving cup a- a token of their deep appreeiatioii of his services. The cup is valuable as a rare work of art. hut much more priceless in that it represents a spirit of highest "slcein for the recipient. Mr. Householder is an exceptional judge of men, and his great sense of justice, coupled with his ever fair dealings, have won for him many friends and admirers outside the "scrubs." i2iThe Team— Is They See Each Other Howie Duncan. But few men ••an appreciate tin- responsibility which is fell l tin- real captain when at the beginning of the »-;i hii he confronts the prohlcin that lie ami the coach are called on to solve -that of tilling up some nigh irremediable gaps in the eleven from a number of almost raw recruits. While lie was busy helpin'; Mr. Met enthin get his men in shape. Dune forgot his own condition. and as a consequence the season was neailx half over before the little captain fully recovered from the injuries ro; ceived in the first two games. Dune's playing. even in his injured condition, was at all times steady and reliable. hut when lie did yet back in his old form, and got to hreakiny up interferences and nailiny the man with the hall almost simultaneously, a he was wont to do, then it was that he showed his old "All-Southern" form of I MIMS. In handliuy the forward pass lie is in a class all to himself, without a rival. Worth .Jonkx. Bowie Duncan has shown that lie wa« worthy of the trust that was reposed in him. The indescribable degree of couraye which he displayed was an extremely wholesome example for hi men. and at times when real generalship was necessary his rare judgment was invariably eipial to the occasion. During the season just past lie was a just, sincere, and loyal captain, and a clever, clear-headed, ground gaining end. Against him we have but one 'light criticism. "Dune played too hard." Crovltc Aiiams. L. H. Feld hake. U Ini' been said that even back in the days when Keldhnkc was on the Houston si,bool eleven his presence in the game was no less an assurance of victory than of'ia»y ga,C| receipts . i I i t During his tiist year of Knglish I at the Varsity lie was tried at guard, but his hi imprcgnuldf defense and his ability to carry the ball, soon moved him to ‘‘r position—tackle. Kol he Ini' played every game • i fei'cnce of the opponents, he holds the record •" I'isoensable. and the estimation which his tea he has played every game throughout: and for annihilating tie record. Ilis work in the line i- regarded as IjspensM'o.-. .... .............. •••- »..nn-mates have of him is evidenced by 'V selectitig Iti 111 to captain the IMOS eleven. 1 BaI.I.AKO Coi.hWKl.l.. Many times during the past season have teams tried mass plays and revolving formations tluoiigh Kcldliake's post, and almost invariably to theii sorrow. The tall, beltv right tackle would almost stand and laugh at their efforts. • in the offense, whenever called on to. do so. he never failed to tear holes in the opponents' line. And how many times during the season have shout' been heard from the side lines. "Break it up. !•’tizzy—break up that interference!" Ilis team-mates evidently expect him to make good a- "Captain Feldhakc" in I Most. X. X. I.AC-Y. Bob Ramsdell. Weighing in at I7 ». Boh Kainsdcll has played the difficult position of tackle for four vears against much heavier opponents, and has never failed to handle bis man m a manner entirely satisfactory to grandstand and coach. lie merits tiic reputation lie has won as tile greatest plunging tackle who has ever donned the Texas football armor. A natural lender of men. playing his |H»sition. whether in a winning or a losing light. Boh Kanisdcll Ini' made a record which will not soon !«• forgotten by lovers of Boh lianisdell is one man who well deserves the appellation. "Did War Horse. Bob was «r unfortunate in painfully injuring bis knee in the lirst A. and M. game of this vear, but. when the second encounter with the Farmers rolled around, lie demonstrated that even with one knee he was more than ••quaI to his JOO | und opponent. He has carried the ball for Texas something like three thousand yards a prettv good record for a tackle—and Ini' held the line on defense to the extent of about bo.imn pounds, or about a carload of rock, _ lie has shown himself to be a gentleman on all occasions, and an all-round man of no mean ability. n W . F. Kraiii.Fred Rarnsdell. 1‘Ted liamsdell. the "star" half-back of tin Texas train, truly merits the greatest “stellar" honors that ran he |ilaee«l ti|ion him. lie made the All-Southwestern team at half-back for the season just past. lie i a great defensive player, ami his work on the olVense was hrilliant. always bordering on the speetaeiilar. The one great chav-aeteristie of his work was carrying the hall, so that his long runs were a ver striking feature in every game. I lie players learned to turn to "Hig" Fred in mam of the eritieal moments; e-oiintlcss times has he displayed such stamina ami courage that the other men would imhihe his enthusiasm, and a seemingly certain defeat would he turned into a victory. .Ias. A. When the ‘07 football season opened, Fred liumsdcll had just returned from the •Jamestown trip, where he had distinguished himself as a splinter ami turned the eyes ol athletic America toward Texas, tlreal things were expected of him. and while Fred had. in hot-headed moments, cussed many a man. lie never had fooled anvhodv. And "hen he was pulled down h the dengue it caused more anxious comment in I’niversitv circles than the loss of the Missouri game did later. It is impossible to describe Fred as a team-mate sees him disappearing around the end of. or hutting a hole through the enemy's line: or as a spectator secs him pushing the stripes of the gridiron together as lie outruns his own interference and all the defenders of the opponent's goal. That has to he seen to he appreciated. That Fred would star on the team no one doubted, hut that, unaided, la would save the day in the Thanksgiving game was, of course, not anticipated. Hut lie did; and when lie planted the pigskin between the A. and M. goal posts. Farmer Kelly trailing twenty yards behind, the star of Texas rose with the oeeiipauts of the bleachers, ami the only man who was not watching Fred -ays the «tar cut a war dance across the cloudy sky. When the glory of a hundred worthy players who have graced the Texas gridiron has passed away. Fred Ham-dcll will be remembered a-, the fastest min and as game a player as Texas ever knew. I.. II. Fki.oiiakk. Ballard Co I dwell. The hack field was crowded this year with good men. hut there wen some weak places in the line. In the Louisiana game Coldwell was taken from "half" and pitted against a very dangerous opponent at tackle. Mis ability in the line soon became apparent. In the tinal game with A. and M., it was seen that we needed men who could buck the line on the olleiise. and do strenuous tackling on the defense. Coldwell was just such a man. Ilis experience as half-back, and his thorough knowledge of the game, made him invaluable in the line. It was the combined work of Coldwell and I Sob Kamsdell that wrought such havoc in the A. and M. line in the last half of that memorable contest. Dining his three years on the Varsity, HallaI'd has been forced to leave the field but "iw time on account of injuries. K. K. Coldwi II entered the -eason with the reputation of being one of the steadiest half-hacks Texas ever had. As an end, lie seems thoroughly at home; as a tackle, lie en aided ‘Texas to make the much needed touchdown in the Louisiana game, and avert a possible defeat. As a guard, lie played a stai game both in the Indian game and in the Thanksgiving contest with A. and M. Versatile to the point of being able to play almost any position on the team, tie enjoys a distinction which is altogether uniipic and peculiar. The secret of his success is his rare judgment together with his recognition of the value of team-work. • K- 'ickkks. Will F. Krahl. Kr ihl's methods and manners of hitting the line, both on the offensive and defensive. remind the older students of Householder's work in the same position. I has never had a man who surpassed him in hacking up the line. For exampfes ot this, all the games might be cited, but those in which he "starred." especially, were Hie Oklahoma and Missouri games. Whenever the team found itself in a critical position. Hill Krahl was consulted to what had liest he done. F. H. Dt'NewN. At least two tei nis descriptive of a wild bronco could he as appropriately applied in Krahl—he is a tremendous "kicker and hiicker." Hill KraIll's name in football sviionymous with• tierce bucking, and this quality alone entitles him to a place among 'Texas’ greatest full-hacks. It matters not whether it was to hit his opponent's line, or to defend his own. earrv the ball through a broken field, break up interferences, or punt against the wind. Hill was always more than equal to the occasion. W hile lie could hit the line as if lie were shot out of a catapult, lie figured effectively in more defensive plays, and in more se ctiems of the lie-lei. than any othei man on the team. Kn. ghtki:. mWorth Jones. Worth .lone was, in many particulars, the most remarkable man in the line, if not on the whole team. He begun the -eason weighing only l'»S pounds. ami played tin vear through at guar l. weighing never mote than D» . 'N hat lie laeked in weight he made up in -peed and fighting spirit. It i- hard to tell whether he va- most valuahle on account of his ability to get out of the line and into the interference, or in furnishing an indispensable protection t,, tin- hack- making a forward pa—, or in hi- remarkable alerti............ at recovering fumble'. In this respect lie was three times more elective than any other man on the team. He was a great aid to the running backs, and lie never allowed his opponent to worry the uiiartcr. Bkn Dykr. Jones ha- shown during the past season that a man may 1h- a tower of 'trengtii in the line without possessing either the extraordinary weight or the proveibial foot-i ;iII suite --t hail “a la Slaughter." He came neat being in every play as it was possible for a man in his position to be. He i- one of the quiet. unassuming sort, hui fai from being ash-ep: his motto seemed to 1m-. "keep your eye on the hall. As a versatile, active, nervy, and. at the same time, depend ihie line man. hi- place will Ih- hard to till. Ben Dyer. it was I ten Dyer's ability to tackle that held the Farmer- from our goal-line mori- than uiu-c. Forward! Always Forwnid! i- hi- motto, for lie never loses ground. s a general, a defender of the goal, and a- an all round quarter back. it wou.d be hard !«• till Hen's place. But where lie stands outrivaled i- in his ability to "run-back" the ball from the kick oil and from punts. In this line, lie -hared Hie spectacular honors of the season with Fred Hnmsdell. No prettier sight lias ever been witnessed i.n I’lark Field than Ben's famous broken held mu fm a touchdown from the "Big Ben" "A vctcr-in. but not yet nineteen." Seven- competition and keen rivalry have developed Dyer into one of the best 1 ua 11 -i backs that Texas has known since the day- of -b-mp Kit--. lie know - the game, and know- hi men; these ipialities. together with his readme- m grasping a situation, and hi- calm judgment account for hi- -itccc— a- a strategist, lii- tackling in the back liebl i- well-nigh peitc-t. while hi- ability to advance the ball in a broken field is nothing slum of marvelous, lie i- an invaluable as-s-t in estimating the pros peel- fn| pJIIS. Dm.i. m:p 'oi.iiwfci.i.. J. E. Vickers. T -mall -•■ritli -till. At the football rally on the eve of the team's departure for Dallas to play the initial game of the season, a speech was called for from the supposed first team men. in the order of tlicii popularity. Along toward the end of the li-t Vickers -who had "scrubbed" for two veni« -wa- called on to respond, and mindful, perhaps, of -.lie tardv recognition of his merit, Imt properly modest. he replied that the demonstration was giving entirely tin much attention to an old scrub; "hut." he added, ' if that nrriilriil Jim Hailey ha- been predicting should put u in the line. I -hall give an account of myself in the game tomorrow." The outcome at Dallas, while more to Ima-t of than to gloat over, proved dim Harley a prophet and John Kdgar Nicker- an Old Dilut'd. lii- clean, munlv playing ha- won for him an enviable reputation, while a fitting tribute to hi- ibilit wa- hi- -election a "All Southwestern’ center. I.. II. Fki.iuiakk. The accuracy with which Vickers passed the hall, and tin- habit lie had of in variably "taking out his man" when called on to make a hole in the opponents line, were the qualities which contributed most toward his successful season. h was n«»t until the Thanksgiving game, and after we hail sutlcred much anxiety on account of tin- reputed strength of the A. and M. line, that N ickel- was properly appreciated. The failure of their line to make good their supposed strength was in •b-gree attributable to the frequency with which they ran amuck "Judge Vicker-. I font a I lie -• Nll-Soutliwestern’ one year i- a big jump, but in lJMts we -ball expect greater thing' 124James A. Harley. in .1 iin llm lev we have an example of pluck ami determination equaled by few "Varsitv” players. I lie man wlm has the grit to t ike the hammering on the scrub for two or three rears in onlor to get to play on the Varsitv his Senior year, deserves even more credit than the veteran player. Combined with this determined spirit, dim has that about him which breeds social fellowship, and thus there was not a mote universally liked fellow on the team, li’is slight weight was more than balanced by hi perseverance ami knowledge of tie-game. Hot: 15 am siiki.i.. dim Harley’s football career started with liu ('lass Team in ' •"». In the early put «f the following year, lie sprained his shoulder, and was thus barred from tin-game until Thanksgiving, when he gave a good account of himself. In tin- season ji:sl elo-cd lie participated in every game played, and his playing was throughout conscientious, steady and reliable. dim has shown clearly that not weight, nor even extraordinary speed, but grit, determination, and a knowledge of the guile, make a football player. (5. C. A hams. E. E. Stieler. In I'.iOi;. tie year M icier entered the I'niversitv. he showed tip lemarkablv with the scrubs, and he made the class team with apparently no«efl'ort. In the present, his Sophomore year, lie won his place on the Varsitv l v conscientious, earnest, clean football playing. He is the big. silent, iiiirutlled. dangerous sort, and if his improvement continues, as jt has steadily done in the past, lie i- destined to prove auother I'arri-h for the line in lints. •I as. A. 11 AKI.KY. Nie Ini-ky I ltd-pound left guard was ■ tie of the kind of players that is always to be found in the brunt of the light; most willing to share in the hardest struggles, and most reluctant to accept any of the credit, lie made no attempts to get out into t he open in order simply to be noticed, but his team-mates can In-st testify, if his lirst veil on the Varsity i- a fair index, that, with added experience, we are justified in expecting some great football playing on his part during the two remaining years lie will have on the Varsity. W'OICTII do.XKS. Ed. Slaughter. Slaughter’s splendid work on the scrubs made it necessary to create a place ft r him in faster company. In each of the big game- he showed lii- ability to break up formidable interference and nail til- man in his tracks. His use of the "still arm.’ his twisting, dodging, ground-gaining, reminded one of Hendrickson. Ilis most beautiful and telling work was tin- way he effectually ran interference; nu re than on...lid lie clear the field lor hi- fellow hall hack. All in all. Slaughter is one of the best natural football men I’exas his produced. I . I5. Slaughter showed the making of a tint ball player when lie came out for the -ernbs in When lie returned to the I niver-i'y in 11HI7 lie had learned the one lesson neccssarv to put him on the .ir-ity—that of sacrificing individual glory to team-work. |ii physique short, heavy, and fast—i that of an ideal half-hack. Ilis best defensive work was probably that seen in the Oklahoma game. Ilis offensive work was often spectacular: when he got up his speed, lie was an awfully bird man to drag down. Clever at handling the forward pass, and with an ability to skirt tackle after the manner of Cold well, lie is admirably adapted to the new game of football. I»k II. Dyki:. iV. N. Lacy. In biley sustained a severe injury to hi- knee during a scrub gallic with San Marco-, and it "as t h i - "game knee” that caused so milch trouble later. He i- e-p--cially famous as a defensive player; Imw many times have vve heard "Metz" -ay. "Where did that man l.aey get through?'’ Ilis best work was done on the trip. In the h ird-foitght Mi-soiiri game he did some splendid playing agaiu-t a very tricky opponent. Hi- genial disposition and good fellowship added much to the ......I spirit oi the team, and it wa- tbi- pleasantness that won him the Mend-hip of all the players. K. 15. Stiklei:. Karlv in his l-'reshman year I. toy In-gun to "-Imw up" vve!I in football togs; hut through lack of experience and on account of injuries received in a "tit! scrub game he did not make the Varsity -quad. At the beginning of the ’t 7 season the coaches found him to he a valuable man. He played well at tackle for the greater part of the scisoii. Inti "as handicapped on account of his light weight. In him of the I mis team "ill find material for one of the best etuis that ever played on Varsity, lie i- fast enough to get down under kicks, and is a hard, sure t ickler. Ifoit Kamsdkix. 123 '• ff '■ u IS -to TO ■ j_ V ; -• OnWJ' vV S + N E r ,« j i»»i ay i»» k o. . i A ' VO Vj TO Texas vs A £M Novpmbc «•£ S, I H 0 Scorn , II to b FIRST HA IF Sec net fleXoW. o ? y o is c 7 rr- I Second Y4 a f. . rc ' , W' ■ 1 l ■ , 1 ' : 'I .... „ 1 Mi1" '• - . • •' V : Vtf - vf A T A '" 10 T 20 iJ' 30 A -I — r: fc£. Y — full lm With b»IIIt fOK»n lir 'S-KiCKS; .l»Hs d f,n« Oik)lf.«' ©• «•«' t»»-»«i»Kr inUoowrsds. ✓ oddok Jess rtv-V.. I 1 11 .t. -MMIUHIOI CnCS-JrNil nut lvn nl, )_ ifmi l l. wnyT2.I« ms 01H. Kick . 0 . '• '■ . • • iJPolj ‘ lo»iv»r l ('.is H W« • t • , l O ’ viK down , 5 ••» ! »•.! MukiS'iirl «jf i cnlfr c f f rU. ,%1 KIT, lciQ3 f onU |w nn r«n)| (Mlily bf 126127 Waiting at the Church. "I unc" and the Indian Captain.Fr d v - I »j Fred Sixru For Tooeidowa. n I). Duncan. Es(ill. Hannah. Monteith Barclay. Kcnnard. McCutchcon (Mur.). Walker. Moore. Russell. Harold. Lockett. Householder (Coach). Goodman. Kralil. Leonard. Householder's Undefeated Pets: Position . Same. No. of ('mines. L. K ...D. Duncan L. T.... ...... .....M. Hannah....................»» L. G. .1. K. Russell ... L. G. .. M. Harold.. C..................... I. Barclay................. « R. c ...D. Lipscomb 6 R.T...... . Leon (itm dman . 6 R. I'. ... .. A i . Kbnnard F ...B. Moore..... 6 L. H... W. P. Walker K. M....................J. O. IjOCkktt.............. I Q................... B. Porch................. fi O................ .....( . Leonard.................. 5 Scores of the Season. St. Edward’s vs. Scrubs........ ................ o-0 Dallas Turners vs. Scrubs...................... 211 St. Edward's vs. Scrubs .................... »:-t W. T M. A. vs. Scrubs................................o-o Deaf and Dumb Boys vs. Scrubs.............. ..... 17 St. Bdward's vs. Scrubs.......................... ti t W. T. M. A. vs. Scrubs...........................5-11 1!»BASEBALL. 9 % or v V The 190" Baseball Team was not the success its individual material promised. The only explanation is that there was a lack of the class of coaching that develops effective team-work. The game this season will be very different. Coach Gordon is a baseball man to whom any player anywhere will listen with respect. He knows the game. Gordon could not be with the team throughout the season, but his work will have a telling effect on the total of games won. Nor was the team left in unreliable hands when Capt. Graham took complete charge. The student coach-captain tills a trying position. Favoritism is too readily charged even when a professional coach is in command. But Capt. Graham is capable of dealing with the situation. He knows college baseball: he knows college men; he is well liked; he is respected, and his first ambition is to turn out a winning team. The squad is composed of hard working, willing baseball players. The team will be a winner if the veterans live up to history and the recruits make good their promises. Capt. Graham is the best college pitcher in the South, and he hits the ball hard and often. Wat hen is the “best” of third-basemen, lie “clouts” the ball anywhere in the “lot" or outside of it, and he has gotten them where he couldn’t so often that the fans have quit gasping. ‘ Cub” is now taken for granted. Fulcher keeps the ball out of the center-field dirt when lie is not at the stick. Walker gets everything that comes to right-field ami some that do not come there. “Keeler” can hit the ball, too, if a hit is needed badly enough. Weatherred, hard-hitting outfielder, can take care of the vicii of left field, and Johnson can too. Johnson also pitch, play first, second, third or short. The unknighted aspirants for the “T,” who will win their decoration this season, will be Varsity's creditors for more honor than is usually due the recruits. Brownlee terminates the parabolas in fine , the Kl 130CAPTAIN GRAHAM. style and has a good pegging arm. Ixobertson will play a good first. If “IT’ does not, Adamson will. Stacy will have a chance at second, and the predictions are that lie will put up a good performance. In fact, if baseball prophecy is worth anything, the Freshman will only have to continue his present steady improvement in order to become a fixture at second. Dave Hughes was not long in running all competition out of shortstop territory. Dave is fast and getting faster. Manager Tarlton is one of the most valuable utility men the team has evei had. The recruits' contribution to this season’s pitching staff is nothing short of won derful. Inman comes from a cold country, but he brought lots of “smoke" with him. Drown can pitch pretty well for his size. And (iroesbeck’s “crazy ball" would make a Chinese puzzle look like a rebus in a Sunday school paper The 190 team is lacking in individual stars, still we have a team that will win games. There was never a more brilliant, a better instructed, better disciplined, better organized team on Clark Field. inThe 1907 Baseball Team Captain..............................................................Loris Jacoby. Coarh.........................................................V '. K. Mktzkntuin. Mu HO tf IT ...........................................................(1. W YNNH. The Team. Catcher..............................................................W. II. Francis. Citchcrs ...........................M l.niL l (il{. 11 AM, (1150. I . SkAHS alld l»OY JOHNSON. First liaise....................................................Winston McMahon. Freon it linse.......................................................Ni.ll. Wathkn. Third Fuse...........................................................Loris Jacoby. Shortstop.......................................................lloKACK WITHKKSI'OON. fjrft Field......................................................I . A. Weathkrrkix Center Field.........................................................K. (L KrLCHF.II. Right Field..........................................................X. C. Walk his. 1907 Scores • Texas 1-7 ’Texas vs. T. C. V . . 1-1 T..x 'Texas vs. Arkansas . IV-o Texas Texas Texas vs. St. Kdward's o- J Texas T..v w vs. Vanderbilt . 1 l-o 1 -S Texas Texas Texas "Texas vs lirtvlnr . . 2-1 Ti xas '. Southwestern ( Hi innings) . ...1-0Wynne (Mgr.). Tarlton. Walker. Graham. Witherspoon. Fulcher. Francis. Jacoby (Capt.). Wathen. Sears. La Prelie. Johnson. McMahon.Junes (Conch). Carol licrs. l.cdcK, lirownhc. U.ttieilill. Nelson. Maynie. (Jill (Manatcer). Dyer t Condi I. Wilson. liroolc. K rail I iCapt.l. SwolSord. Horton. Adams (Coacli). Hamilton. Stephens. Dowell. '10 Football Team. The Class Champions. Scores. Seniors vs. Juniors....................... Seniors vs. J uniors.....................i -1 Sophs, vs. Juniors...................... ’ -0 Sophs, vs. Kreshniuii....................I?-1 stone. Wcatticrrcil. K-misnlell. Browne (Mgr.l Graham. McCormick. Fulcher (Copt.). Tandy. Walker. Philiiott. Barnc . Senior Baseball Champions. High! Fie hi....................................................................I. IIrowne. Center Field...................................................................If. i. I'l'l.ciCBR. Left Field..............!.................................................I . WeATIIERRED. Third Base.....................................................................Manny Graham. Second Hose......................................................................... V. M. H.VRXR3. First Base......................................................Hi t;n Stone. L. H. Tandy. Fih hers.....................................................Hob I{ msiiki.i.. V. . I’iiii.I’ott. Catcher....................................................................I . F. McI’ormu k. Class Scores. Seniors vs. Freshmen .................13-4 Seniors vs. Sophs..................I. »-12 Seniors vs. Juniors....................1-0 ir. Juniors vs. Freshmen..................3-1 Juniors vs. Sophs.....................2-3 Sophs, vs. Freshmen...................1-0Track Season of 1907 The track season of 1907 was a very successful one for Texas. Although there were but two meets of any importance, the wearers of tlie Orange and White won out easily in both—so easily, in fact, that Texas held undisputed the championship of the Southwest. Fred Kamsdell came up to his old standards and even surpassed them in two events he ran tin 100-yard dash in 9 4-5 seconds, and made 220 yards in 22 1 -5. The former equals the world’s collegiate record and the latter easily smashes the Southwestern. With Hendrickson running Fred a very close second in these two events we had two sprinters that would have pushed many of the Eastern college track men. Hendrickson also lowered the Southwestern record for tin quarter-mile when lie ran it in 50 2-5. Kendall could he depended on in vaults, jumps and hurdles, lie never seemed satisfied with less than from fifteen to twenty-live points in a meet. Farrish and Krahl were the weight men and did their usual excellent work. Fink was not up to his usual form, all on account of lack of training. Only a week did he pledge to train. and then he won some seconds and several third places on the weights and hurdling events. With proper training we expect as many first places from him in 1903. Two first year men showed up exceedingly well in tin long distance runs Kyday and Ayres. The former won first in the half-mile event of the Southwestern, and second in the same event in tin Tulane meet, while the latter won a second and several thirds in the different long distances. Hone was the surprise of the season. Kendall's South western record of 5 feet 9 14- inches high jump was broken by this husky wonder. He also promises to make good on the pole vaults in 190 . With all of these veterans back and actively at work, Two Trai-k C»|»taHii»h'rcil Beats Hendrickson. except Hendrickson, Parrish and Kendal), combined with the array of new material, Texas should have a cup winning team for HIGH. The 1908 Season. At the present writing (April 1st), it looks as though Manager Boss Hoothe has obligated the 1110s Track Team to discharge a pretty hig contract. Two meets are assured, the dual meet with Tulane to he held at New Orleans on April -5th, and the Southwestern meet at Austin about May Oth. In addition to these negotiations are pending for a dual meet with Vanderbilt at Nashville, or, as an alternative, a meet with Southwestern at (Jeorgetown. The men from the Texas sejuad who will probably figure more prominently in these meets are Prod Ivamsdell in the sprints; Jimmy Hone and Spencer in the pole vault: Bone in the jumps; with possibly Hrownlee for the high jump; Henry Fink in the hurdles, and in the weight events will appear Oapt. Krahl, Cullen Hailey and Fresh man Harrell, with Ayres and Lyday for the distance races. Considering these men, and barring accidents, Texas may feel reasonably sure of taking lirst place in the sprints and the high jump, at least a place in the pole vault and the hurdles, with good prospects for several points in the weight events and the distance runs. 137Texas-Tulane Dual Meet Event. First. Second. Third. Time. !«•«»• Y;ml Dash Kamsdell (Tex.) .. Hendrickson (Tex.) Machie ('Pul ) 1 li 'h .lump Hone (Tex ) Kendall (Tex.) Ayres (Tex.) Blanchard (Tul.) Reilly (Tul ).. Fust is tTuI. I . Half Mile.' Shot I ut.. . 220 Vanls 120-Yard Hurdle.. Moore (Tul.) Krahl (l ex.) Kamsdell (Tex.) Frantz (Tul.) Lyday (Tex.) 1 ’arrish (Tex. I Hendrickson (Tex.) . ... Pitcher (Tul.) Rose (Tul.). Kamsdell (Tex.).... Krahl (Tex.) Lyday (Tex ) Hres (Tul.) 2M." 22- seconds. Pole Vault Kendall (Tex.) Bone (Tex ) . ... Moore (Tul.) Blanchard (Tul.) 440 Yard Hammer Throw... Mile Hendrickson (Tex ). ... Parrish (Tex ) Hardie (Tul.) oOJ seconds. 22o-Yd. Hurdles Machie Tul.) Pitcher (Tui.) Kendall (Tex.). Texas Won, 65 Points; Tulane, 43 Points. Southwestern Field and Track Meet. Event. First. Second. Third. Time. 120-Yard Hurdle Half Mile 100 Yards RauiMlell (Tex.) Hendrickson (Tex ) ... Hamilton A. and M.) lo seconds. Shot Put Ross (A. and M.) Hamilton A. and M.).... Spivev (A. and M » .... 37.1. 220 Yards Hendrickson (Tex.). Kamsdell (Tex.) Bo eman (T. P.) 22 ■ seconds. Spivey (A. and M.) Krahl (Tex.) Marshall (H.) 5 ft. !)J in. 220”Yd. Hurdles.. Mile Kendall (Tex.) .... Fink (Tex Lyday (Tex.) Ross (A. and M.) Kendall (Tex.) Kendall (Tex.) Krahl (Tex.).. Broad .lump Hamilton (A and.M.i Bone (Tex.) 20 ft in. Kamsdell (Tex.) 521 seconds. Mile Relay Texas Bavlor T. C. U Texas, First, 79 Points; A. and M.% 25 Points; Baylor, 18 Points; T. C. £ ., - Points. Class Meet. Event. First. Second. Third. Mile Lyday (F.) Avres (F.) 'I'liomas (F.) Smith (S ). Brownlee (S.) Bone (.! ). 1 ’orch F) Krahl (.1.) Livingston (F.) T. Bailey (S.). Shot Put R. Kamsdell (J.) Ball (S.) 220 Yards M use (S.)..... . K. Kamsdell (J.». Porch (F.). 120 Yard Hurdle Fink (.1.) Ferguson (.1.) 1 Jrownlee iS.). Half-Mile Lyday i F.) Ayres (F.) Widen (.!•). (Quarter Mile M use 'Si Porch (F.) Dver (S.). Durham (S.) (ilailey (S. Discus Krahl (.1.). F. Kamsdell is.). 220-Yard Hurdle Kendall (Sr.) Fink (.1.) West (Sr.). Fink (.1.) Ball (S.) Broad .lump Relay Race Evans (Sr.) Brown F ). Juniors It 'on, 51 Points; Freshmen, VO Points; Sophomores, -W Points; Seniors, 6’ Points. 138Fred Ratnsdell at Jamestown Tin athletic games at Jamestown came off .1 une 22, ami Fred Pams dell, the lorn track man from Texas, placed the I’niversity ol Texas in the fourth place by points, and placed himself, in the opinion of all exports on the grounds, in the first place as an all round athlete. Only three Texans wore on the ground to see the big man, but if you could have judged by the yells of “Texas" in the 220-yard event you would have thought the Junior Laws and the Kngineers had arrived on the scene and were mixing matters wit h Taking Maftssig . Tin liNt-Var.l Start. the men from the North and Last. Kamsdell ran the 100 yd. dash in his old time of 9 4-5 seconds, but the well trained (’artmell of Pennsylvania was eighteen inches in front, running like the wind, while three strides more would have put the Lone Star Uamsdell alien! of the whole bunch. Fred’s performance in the 100-yard dash was a surprise to the veterans of the Fast and North, while lie was looked upon as one of the leaders in the 220-yard dash, and. as the results show, only one man in college America, N. .). (’artmell of Pennsylvania, stood between our big Texan and the championship in the 220-yard dash. The time of 21 3-5 seconds in the 220-yard dash was a record breaker, and when we consider the fact that Fred liamsdell beat his former re cord in the 220 yards 2-5 of a second, or 12 feet, we can realize how hard he was working for Texas. There were representatives from Princeton with about a dozen men, Pennsylvania with eight men, hrawink Por PositionC -ttiiiL' Koady For W. Swarthmore with three men, Missouri with two, Beloit with two, George Washington Fnivorsit.v with two, Georgetown College with one, Harvard with one, Boston Tech with one, and Texas with our lone Fred. Texas took fourth place in the contest, and only one man, Cartinell, stood between the Orange and Whitt and victory. I ’red's performance was marvelous, and was so classed by John J. Conlan, director of all athletic events, liamsdell had three handicaps- first, he did not have the ex- pert training that the other representatives had: second, lie was not over the effects of a long trip from Texas, and third, he was sick the night before till l a. m. When you boil down all the facts in the case there is but one conclusion, and that is. that Fred Ivamsdell upheld the honor of Texas in the highest degree . Since the meeting of June which was to decide the championship of America in college athletics, there have been two other contests, one of which was for the Southern championship of America. Fred Kamsdell’srecord in the 100-yard dash beat all subsequent records made on the same track during the Jamestown Fxposition- The champion, K« lley (who holds the world’s record of 9 !l ’i in the 100-yard dash), would have been beaten by Fred Kamsdell had they met on the Jamestown track- For one, I am proud that Fred Kamsdell is a Texan, and he did more in fifteen minutes at the Jamestown races, tocall attention to t he possibilities of the M ange and White than any other event that has ever taken place in athletic America. T. U. Taylor. 1KI I In- Toxns Crowd :»t JamestownBaldwin. Collier. Charlton. T. Bailey. Slowser. Key. Boothe. Crawford. Tyler. C. Hailey. I’ll I I |M t t. Men's Gymnasium. John I’ i i, IIo ysi:k, biiertor. 11 hsakt Ivev ami W. A. I’hiumitt. Assisi«nts. Gym Team. ('. W. Bailey, Captain. V. A. I’iiiliott, Manager. J. I’. IIowsek, Coach. T. . Bailey. ilOSS lit HIT 111-:. ('i: AW I OKI). I». .J. Ty lkil Members. Fdwin Baldwin. T. A. Cl I.MILTON. (’. V. B MI.ICY . ( 'oli.ikk. Ill112Work in the Open Air Gymnasium.Tennis Association Herbert H. Sutton..... ...................President. Miss Ethel Sykes.....................Vice-President. Muling P. Robertson, Jr..... . Manager. ROBKRTSON. '07 Tournament Scores. Champions in Doubles. Joel F. Watson, Muling P. Robertson, Jr. Champion in Sin.tiles. Muling P. Robertson, Jr. Hi ROBKRTSON and WATSON.Work in tli - Oprii Air yinnuMtiiii. in;' a70NO •0N 3 •' Roman’s Athletic Association. Ex ecu five Boa rJ. President .............................. Vice-President ......................... See re tori ........................... Treasurer .............................. Chairman Social Committee............... I 'ice-President Tennis (Hub............ Manager Tennis Club..................... Captain Iiaskctball 'Team............... Manager Basketball Team................. Representative Graduate Class........... Representative Senior Class............. Representative Junior Class............. Representative Sophomore Class.......... Representative Fresh man Class......... Director Woman’s Gymnasium.............. Assistant Director...................... ................Mi ss Annie Bom berg. ...............Mi SS Kent. ................Miss Louise Temple. .................M iss Anna Si monks. ..................M iss Ethel ( 'ook. .................Miss Ethel Sykes. ...............Miss Lucile Coffman. ..............Miss Bessie Tiivtcher. ..............Miss Willie Tiiatciieic. .................Miss Anna Si monos. ..................Miss Lena Am seek. ............Miss I.mogeni: Thrasher. ...................Miss Maud Glass. ...................Miss Grace Long. .............Miss Louise H. Wright. ..................Miss Eunice Aden.Woman's Athletic Association. A M:«t -)i Game. The object of the Woman's Athletic Association as stated by the con stitution adopted at i’s organization in 1904 is threefold: First, to pro- mote int rest in tin gymnasiun and out-of-door sports as a means of securing the recreation, physical development, and health of the I’niver-sity girls; second, to provide and equip a field suitable for out door recreation; third, to promote social intercourse among the I'niversity girls. In the attainment of tin first of these objects the Association has met with an encouraging measure of success; each year there have been more upper class girls taking gymnastics, each year there have been enthusiastic basketball teams, each year there have been large numbers of girls playing tennis. There have been a number of basketball games played with teams from other schools; these games were characterized throughout on the part of the University girls by a cheerful compliance with the requirements of the game and a generous spirit towards their opponents. Thus far among the basketball players four girds have won “Ts,” Willie Thatcher, Bessie Thatcher, Annie Sowell, and I mo-gene Thrasher. In tennis there have been five girls to win “TV Helen Knox, Maie Borden, Lillie Shuddemagen, Margaret Beadle and Lucile Co IT man. The first two won theirs in the annual spring tournament in 190a; the second two in the tournament of 1900; the last in 1907. There is to be a championship cup offered at the next tournament. The attainment of the second object of the Association, that of buying and equipping an athletic field for girls, is still far from being realized, but the situation is not discouraging. The Association may well feel gratified at the part it has taken in promoting social intercourse among the University girls. The work together in the gymnasium, the basket ball games and practices, tin tennis games and tournam nts, but especially the parties have done much to foster a spirit of democracy and comradeship am ng the girls, and a more enduring love for their Alma Mater. The Woman’s Athletic Association is proud to stand for what it does among the gilds of the University of Texas. Class in Gymnastics.Aden. W. Thatcher. Thrasher. Dozier. Itamsdell. B. Thatcher. Sowell. Wright. The Varsity Team of '08. Officers. Conch .....................................................................Miss Kindi-: Adkx. Mmini n• ...............................................................Miss Wil.UK Til vivimc. Captain I nircrsih Train...............................................Miss BESSIE I'llATCIIKit. Captain Sophomore Tram.....................................................Miss MllMAM llo .IKII. Caplnin ■'rrsh man Tram...................................................Miss Al.ICK l» A MSDKl.l.. A tic ’ Rams Jell. Captain Freshman Team. Bessie Thatcher, Captain I'arsity Team. 14 Miriam Dozier, Captain Sophomore Team.Sophomore Team. Aden. Campbell. Wood. Birgo. 1 ►t.zii-r. Jarvis Blocker. Wright. Huckley. Freshman Team. Aden. Smith. Ilradfleld. Kamsdell. MahaflTy. Wliitohouso. Wright. Bedell. Middlekrook. Whitchouse. Goodwin. Kicharditon. lfi Avriottc.Yates. Little. Jones. Class. Fonda Dookwallcr. Doering. Dirge. Speers. Blonnpiist. Cook. Garrison. Wortham. KowC. Kell. Wright. Sterley. Coffman. Blaine. . Kell. Simonds. Romberg. M'Cormlck. I' Rowe. Mattln-ws. Sheppard. Long, rior. Mobley. Tennis Club. 'ire-1'resilient .......................................................................Miss KtIIICL SYKKS. Manatjer....................................................................Miss Li'cii.k Coffman-. Grace Hall. 151iSir.3 Minn Imogenf Thntghvr Min' I.ily S«liu«ldeiii»i; ‘iiWearers of the Mi Bessie Tliatclior. 151 Miss Annie Sowoll. tuticnt Organisations.Students' Council '07 and '08. President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Members. .1 AS. 1 . ALEXANDER. (’. II. Morphy. T. .1. Ball. W. S. OWNSItY. II. Davenport. IlKNKY V. PoKTKIt. Bout. Dokan. MrmtAY Ramsey. Manton Hannah. Sam Baybikn. KroBNE M a lot is. Boris ( Y vcnek. T. II. Hicmnote. B. M. Woods. Ih Andrew . Linda Spence. Marguerite Stuart. Louise Evans. Corinnc Cart ledge. Woman's Council. I re si tie nf.......... Firs! I' ice-Fresiili’ll I. . Si-nun! Iin -FresiJ' nf Seen-In I II............. Tmi'urcr................. (irudunlc (’lass.... Senior ( hiss....... Junior ( hiss....... Sophomore ( hiss..... Fresh mnn Class..... ( Officers. .................................Miss Linda Spence. ............................Miss M IKCI'EIHTE STI'AKT. ................................Miss Lkaii Andrews. ............................Miss Cokinxk Cakti.eihse. ..................................Miss I.oi isk Evans. Advisory Hoard. .............Misses Lilian Walker vnd Anna Simonds. ..............Misses Alma Acsiin and Umv Terrill. ............Misses Leda sii VXD Lillie Bringihrst. .........Misses Marguerite Oalfee and Ethel Fonda. .................Misses Jessie I'ryor and Lois Yates.Kaetzsch. Ramsey. Parrisli. Wear. Baker. K ratal. Atkinson. Graves. Fleshrr. Crnlrhlltld. Hallo we. Patton. Young Mens Christian Association. Officers. President......................................... I ire-President................................... Herordimj Sec re to nj............................ Treasurer......................................... (fetieral Secretory............................... Advisory Board. John r. Townes. W. S. Sittox. T. I . Taylor. I . I.. Windsor. 11 i:pi:r Kirby. Board of Directors. T. T. Taylor, t’hairman. Wit. .1. Battle. I . A. I’e.nh k. Treasurer. II. A. Wroe. Kenneth Kraiil. ...........Ireland (Graves. ..........W. J. Fees her. ..............BntKE Baker. ..............1 ’. B. Weak. .....W. W. (’RI Tt llFIEI.I). T. .1. Brow n. Ira II. R ans. K. M. s arbroi t;n. I REL AND (I R A ES. .Mi rraa Ba.msea .1. M. Patton... ’. W. B AETZSt II . L. W. Parrish . . Kenneth Kraiii If. B. Wear... J. B. Atkinson . L. M. Ballowe. Chairmen of Committees. ..........................................Bible Study. ............................................M issionary. .......................................Practical Xeeds. ....................................Keligious Meetings. ............................................Membership. ............................................. Finance. .......................................... nnouncemcnt. ................................................Social. Statement. 'Total membership...................................................... 33S Average attendance...................................................... 01 Bible Study ........................................................... ‘M3 Mission Study........................................................... 36 Annual Budget.....................................................$ 1,805.00 Amount subscribed on building.................................... 40.538.05 59W£S 1 A A5 4(JS 5H0 :»[ rrV ICOYoung Women's Christian Association Officers and Cabinet. (ini era! See rr tar if................... President................................. I ice-1 resident.......................... Ite.cordimj See retar ij.................. Treasurer ................................ ..................Miss Kimch Aih:n. ................M iss An 'ik Sow 1:1.1.. ............Miss Makoi iviciti: Sri kt. ..............-Miss Li;da M m d sii. ....................Miss IIklk.v Knox. Chairmen. Miss Hkinoim hst. M iss M ai;oi i:i!i ri; Srr ' Miss Leah Anukkws........ M iss (Jic.u’k ........ Miss Alma Aistin......... Miss Helen Knox.......... M iss Aonks 11 vtoiii" '. Miss linn Tekkili........ Miss FLORENCE Wkst....... .......Itjhlr Si ml v. . . . . Mission Stuily. ...... Membership. KVIigious Midini:s. ...Practical Xeeils. ........... Finance. ... Intercollegiate. ............. M nsic. , Social. liatlioring for tin Picnic given ! • the Y. Y and Y. M. C. A.’s. 101Davis. Joues. Krali I. Stevenson. Murphy. Atkinson. Truitt. McKay. Quaid. Ball. Carswell. Stallage. Brackenridge Hall Executive Committee. II. L. Davis. II. W. Jonhs. W. I '. Kicaiii.. Roll of Members. T. J. Ball. KoBT. ( AICSWKI.I.. J. I.. Stax. «k. . W. Stevk.vsox. K. A. Mi Ki nv. J. B. Atkinson. C. C. Tbi-itt. K. M. McKay. Mur. J. I-], ( i aid. ('lllll. Interior of a Boom in Brackenridge Hall. 02 rDepartment Organization Officers Acadcmic Departmcnt. President......................................................C. S. Davis. Vice-President.............................................1. M. Datton. Law Department. President.................................................IIokace Duncan. Vice-President............................................Towne Young. Secretary-Treasurer ......................................Clover 0. C’oi.e. Engineering Department. Pall Term. President.................................................Dob DamSDELL. Vice-President...................................................L Hinds. Secretary-Treasurer .........................................I. II. SEWELL. Seryeant-at-.Inns............................................Died Kkaiil. Winter Term. I resident.................................................J. G. GILLESPIE. Vice-President ..............................................H. . Elder. Secretary-Treasurer .........................................15. G. Pvi.EK. Seryeant-at-A nns.........................................Dob Damsdell. Spring Term. President.................................................'V. D. Munson. I ’ire-Presiden t ........................................I.. 11. KeldiiA K E. Secretary-Treasurer......................................W . W. McCullough. Seryeant-at-A nns..........................................I. G. Gillespie. E d tic a t ion Depart m en t. President..................................................M. L. Williams. Vice-President.......................................Miss Louise Iemim.k. Secretary.............................................Miss Dobotiiy Howell. Treasurer................................................K. J. TuKBENTINB. Seryeant-al-Arms.............................................E. II. Jones. Executive t am mil fee. 15. E. $ tteuki i:i.i . Chairman. Miss Mary Edson De Vol. Miss An me Sowell. iw A. ('. Kerguson. Miss Helen Garrison.Glee Club. Officers. Jussi-: M. Patton. Dim-tor. .1. B K11 m ILxmi.ett. Secreiarv. Scott Bkown. Wii.i.i vm I). Smith. President. Geokge I . (’kow, Librarian. Business Manager. Roll of Members. First Tenors. L. M. Ballowe. G. D. ('kow. s» on Bkown. W. K. Di x. W. F. Foist. • I. B. 11 AM LETT. Second Tenors. L. L. .Mii.i.ick. ('. . Uaktzsch M. M. I'oitTKKi 11:1.11. A. K. Whitten. •L M. A Ton. Boiiickt Caktek. L. (’. IIcvei.i.i:. I«. II. Mooihe. T. W. Bailey. C. L. Ckockett. Kaa Liceiimyx. W. L. L. Mookic. B. B. Chow. B. B. ('ot’sixs, .Ik. H. A. Mcexstek. II. T. M(U(twx. 1. D. Smith. U. B. Weak. I . I). L. Kii.locgh. First Bosses. A. V . A DICKSON. T. (). Davis. S. ( . (il'A Eli. Loans Si. yi giiti ('. . B Ml.ICY. .1. S. Di;nike. ( ’. B. 1SA ACS. W. D. Smith. W. 1 i. Cooke. B. A. Kistkix. K. li. Mii.koy. V. li. Schmidt. If. B. Si 1 aw. s. I. Stkicki.a i . Second Bosses. K. K. Biiick. .1. .1. (iooowix. A. N. Dicxton. II. B. IIoi'ston. .1. .1. Li iiaxk. Ai.hekt M001 hi:. Laying Wick 1.icin. W. M. Maktix. (’aim. Pool. . I . Mokkow. .1. M. Patton. G. W. Xokkell. (’. ('. Timttt. L. K. Widen. L. M. Bai.i.owic. Quartette. W. Bailey. W. I). Smith. M. Patton, iwMcGown l» Crow. Ator. .Mondie. Worldn. Strickland C. Bailey. Wear. Miller. Crocket:. Anderson. Norrell. Moore Schmidt. Cousins. Cooke. Isaacs. Carter. Lang. Truitt. Iluvelle. Ilanilett. Patton. Smith. Brown. Bruck. Houston. Deniko. Slaughter. Webb. Goodwin. Mayer. Moodie. ho man. Guycr. Martin. (!. Smith. Killougli. Ballawe. la'lic-k. Patton. Morrow. B. Crow. lhihank. W5 Milroy.Colo. McClelland. (iucntlier. Cowan. VI itcsUle. McDowell Woods. McDermott. Stacy. Tyler. Vasquez. Hoblemlcr. Stone. Woods. D. C. Henderson. Alexander K ndall. Rlucher. Sweeney. I.oohenRcr. Shaw. Varsity Band. Officers. I. If. Stone, l iivHor. If. (i. T 1.1:11, Mgr.. Winter ami Spring Terms. (Jko. Mcl owell. Mgr.. Kail Term. Roll of Members. Clarinets. Brice Ai.exax dee. 11;« . vox Bi.iciikk. Lovd Kixdei.. Tom IIexdkesox. II. M. Bi.iem. I . ('. Woods. Trombones. K. W. Cowan. II. W. Stii.well. II. Whiteside. Bov McCn.i.orcu. Han't ones. S. A. (Jlaser. M. B. II RRELL. Cornets. I. I?. Stone. I.. B. Thomas. B. (I. TyLKE. Bon LEX DKIt. C. I', t i I'EXT II Ell. A. V stjCEZ. L. asvi k ,. Altos. 11KRMEET Sl TTOX. II. TIlEKAlMJII.L. (•ROVER ('ole. B. M. Woods. T. A. McI ek. iott. (iEO. McI owei.i. Bass. c. W. McClelland. Drums. Rex Siiaw. Boil Sui lM V. 106 (i. C. Lkciiexueh.Mayer. V Wright. Cooke. McCormick. Menike. Bailey. Griffin. M. Wright. Collins. Fort. Ku banks. Stay,ton. Flick. Mandolin Club. Director Manager Leader . Officers. r. coi.1.1ns. Ii'obkim . Sl AVroN. .lit. ............. ’KSS RIGHT. Roll of Members. ItAYMOXI) I'. Kl.ICK. II. I . ("Ik11'fix. I'oi:i» Mel oi:m ick. V. K. Kokt. Tiio.m vs Y. 15 Marion WitiGiir. VliSS WkIGIIT. • I. .1. I'll HANKS. .1. S. I M: iki:. II.I.ARO l. ( -OOKK. (ii:oi;t:i: M vybr. Korbut Staytox. Violin Club. Officers. I resident........................................'................Miss Katiibkixk Vi:ic:ll’r. Vice-President ..........................................................Miss Lkxa Secretary and Treasurer...............................................Miss IIki.KN (iAKltlsox. Manager..................................................................Miss Kcby Trrku.i.. Roll of Members. Kstiikk lilsiioi . oim i: ( vkti.kdgk. lIlil.KX (i.VRRISOX. M V IS Y 4 11 I.KSI'I K. Mix NIK (Joi.dbkcK. I.ocisi: hvsi.KY. Mkri v Pkickixs. Ui by Tkrkii.I.. Camii.i.i: U n i.i wis K vtiikrini: Wright. I.KN V A MSI.Kl(. Accu||||t;inisl. Ill"Tucker. Cade. Sterley. Ituckcr. Ilcwlitt. Adams. Jones. Stiickland. Calfce. Harris Main. Bowman. Spaeth. Haskell. McCormick Epperson. Pfaeftlin. Mathis Kendall Lons. Richardson. Girls' Choral Club. Miss l.onsK I’fakffi.i , IMivHor. Mi ss Wi m;i:i» Iioscm:. Atminpimist. Miss Miwib Licf. Stiiicki.anh, l‘rcsi lr»t. Miss M r :ari:t N anci:. Treasurer. Miss Kvklyx Wright, Vitc-IYesi«|piU. Miss Homan I ookwai.this, S«rrc(arv. Miss •lu.wMrrrK Hoi:. Lilirarinn. Board of Management. OFFICERS FN-OFI H IM. Miss Kohf.rta Lavender. Miss I.oi ise Spaeth. Miss Kiixa Mel'oicmh k. Phillips. A. Roe. Ladd. Kellehcr. Whitritt. Riedel. Fonda. Glass. Chilton. Stiles. Krcisle. Wood. Freeman. Graham. Wliitchnuso. Birge. Wright. J. Roe. Strickland. Pfaelllin. Nance. Bookwalter. Saunders. IfisOratorical Association I‘resident ... . Viee-Fresidenl Treasurer .. . . Set retnrji ‘resilient V ire- ' resilient Treasurer . . . . Serrelaifi I‘resiiti ill . . . . I’ii e-l‘resilient Treasurer . . . . Seen-tai l . . . . Officers. Fall Term. Winter Term. Sprillg Term. ......II. I.. Davis. .. F. M. I»i:wsioiti . ......T. |{. Boon ii. ...If. I.. SWKKNKY. ........(’AIM. ItKNFKO. ..II. . S i ii.i.wki.i.. Komon i II i:I xso11N. ........W. II. Kuvi:k. vi;m:i; i I Iavkni'okt. ...If. L. SWKKXliV. . . I.. J. II Kill NOTE. IChmoni IIkinsoiix. In ter collegia te Deba ters. Ii. I.. Aokktox. Kir l Friz . I . N. Faiiky. 111:i;i:i:i; i L. Yatks, Stvoixl Frizo. F. M. BltANSI'Oltl). Alternates. Sam T. Kayiu itx. F m i. II m:s. Representative State Oratorical Contest. C|. I. K Mil.I.ICAN. i;« 3 The Debaters. 1:1The Athenaeum. Officers. Winter Term. J. A. II rley___ II. W. .Ioxks__ B. U. Ol SINS. . . Fall Term. President.......................J. I . Dinsmoke Vict'-Tresidvul.................C. 10. Uenfko. . Srrn ftin ...................... II. B. Sk.W. . . . Crilir.......................... lloitAUT Kkv........ I'ai l B. IIavxes Srnjcanl-at-A rm •..............I. (Dakkocii.........I. I . Dinsmoke. Tr.ran llr iortcr............... If. B. CocsiNs. Chairman Far iamiiitarff Drill. A. M. .Iones... Trnt.sim r........................................Bokekt Carswell. i'nrhis HcftiYsnilalirr........................lOlOKNE B. II AKIIIS. A. T. M Kean.. R. I). Jones.. Spring Term. . 10roENE I.. IIakkis AV. A. I'll if icaix;11.1.. .1. A. Holmes. . O. A. Smoot. ..I V M i s A. II VKLEY. II. M. IIakuis. Bai l B. IIaynes. Society Debaters. IOioeni: B. IIviiris. Bei.ix M. Bkansiord. Bai l B. II aynes. Baylor B. Acekton. II. W. .Ioni us, Alternate. Roll of Members. 0. 0. Adams. A. C Dye. J. M. Jones. IB B Six-,. B. B. Acekton. (I. W. Brier. II. W. Jones. If. If. Smith. B. .1. Bowers. Ireland Craves. II. Key. C. A. Smoot. M. Bkansiord. James A. II vri.i.y. 10. L. Klett. IB ( '. SOM EKVII.I.I 10. B. Bitkley. II. M. Harris. C. Band. Bob Stayton. Bon ('akswkli.. I'.i oene B. Harris. T. If. Li'tnek. W. IB Stewart. B. A. Casey. IOi'oen i: A. II rris. W. C. M c(’I'TCIIeon . J. 1 . S i i n son. K. (I. Cater. Bill. B. 11 VYNKS. C. M. M« Dowell. ('. A. Story. .1. II. ((’FIELD. 10. IIeinsoiin. A. T. McKean. If. B. Sweeney. Boom an Cosiiy. (i. B. Mill. . B. Morrow. B. I ll XTON. If. B. 'orsi s. 10. If. Howell. 10. V. Owens. W A. Tiirevimiill .1. c. I AKKOCII. J. A. Holmes. If. B. If ATI IKK. l l IN INC. .1. B. Dinsmoke. J. If. J CO us. c. 10. Ben fro. o. 'I'. aici.d k. B. 1 i i i i x If. D. Jones. C. M. Bosser. J. 10. White. i The Rusk Literary Society. ()ffivers. Fall Term. Winter Term. Spring Term. •resident .. II. L. Y vi'es ...II. L. Davis ... P. N. Fahey. |'irr-l'rrsiJml.... . .1. 10. Vick Kits ... .1. P. Alexander. .. ... 10. |{. Sirrrlun .. Jl. Davenport ....II. O. Norwood. .. . . .. .T. . Thompson Tirrtsurcr . .W. E. Cox ... W. E. Cox ... w E. Cox. 1 I'lHs . . . . Bob Holliday ... II. I a Yates ... II. 1.. 1 AVIS. I ’ritit• ... II. L. Yates. J r porter ..W. P. WVI.KKK . . . ||. G. ()LIVER ... 1 . J. Good. Roll of Members. .1. p. Alexander. 11. Dl NCAN. P. 10. Johnson. M. M. Porterfield. T. ,1. Arnold. W . F. In N . J. II. Kkrn. Y. S. PAOSDALE. ,1. M. A tow. H. II. 10a vex. J. M. Kixo. Sam T. Bayri rx. II. 1). r.isnoi . S. P. IOnoi.isii. J. U. McGee. I». A. Ritchie. II. S. Pox II A M. P. X. Faiiky. John Ma«-key. 10. W. Seale. 1'. If. BooNE. II. W. Fielder. 10. J. Mathews. (’. (’. S|| LI.ER. K. S. BoYLKS. W. .1. Fees her. A. Moodie. W. I . Smini. |). .1. BROWN. II. Ford. I«. II. Moodie. 10. S. Smith. .1. ('. 11Y i:i». W. II. Ficykic. In. F. M i i: y.i noli;. D’Briex Stevens. D. .1. ( ATI 1!. ,). (i A BRETT. C. M. Ml LLI N. W. 1 . Stevenson. P. T. ( I.AKK. .1. (iOODK. W. 10. Ni l LEY. 10. K. (i o ( i.orcn. .1. E. (illAII AM. S. J. Norvei.l. II. .1 .1. D. Cobb. ;. IIartt. II. ( . Norwood. II. Y. Stilwei.l. W. 1.. Cook. |j. (i. II Kill NOTE. II. (J. Oliver. T. Y. Thompson. (I. C. (’ohE. .1. P. Illl.l.. M. (J. ( Iwk.x. J. 10. ILKERS. W. E. Cox. ( . (’. Hoard. A. J. I’alas. .1. P. VLKER. S. S. (’ox. Bor IIoi.i.iday. L. W. Parrish. Y. P. W alker. K. II. Crockett. S. m II«»n;iito . II. S. 1). C. Woods. II. Davenport. I. L. Ill MPIIREY. F. . Phipps. A. W II EL ESS. II. L. Davis. P. . .1KFFREY. A. II. I’l l ISA NTS. II. L. N vies. Towne Voi no. 1:3Brown. Prather. Fonda. Searcy. B. Garrison. Bosetac. Woodruff. M. Garrison. Randolph. Weller. Hart. Gculd. Cochran. Scoliginan. Wei singer. Ujffy. Abernathy. Rutherford. McCormick. Ashbell Literary Society. Officers. Fall Term. I res iilni I................................Bessie Cochran. Secretary Hhrma I’.iffy. nt.........Helen Seeligman. Treasurer.............. i Wei singer: Wardens............Jane Abernathy, Annie McCormick. Winter Term. President............F we Abernathy. Secret uni..........Helen Harrison. V"-. -Pri sident.... Winifred Best he. Trt tsurei..............Mamie Si rcy. Wardens.........................Crate Byrne. Serena Hocld. Spring Term. President..... Dm.i.'i Bej.l IUthkrford. Secretari ...............Annie McCormick. Vice-President..........Iane WoODRLFF. Treasurer...........Florence KandolpiI. Wardens.....................l.onsE Fvans, Bessie Harrison. J w e Ahern tiiy. Kcnice Ai i: .° Winifred Bos« me. Bennie Brown. (iRaci: Byrne. Bessie ('ociir.w Olatia Crane. M ry Di nii m. Lorisi: Invans. Roll of Members. Ethel Fonda. Bkssii Harrison. Helen Harrison. Serkn v (iol LI). Mai d Hart. May Jarvis. Helen Knox. Annie McCormick. Hrace Bratiier. Fl.ORKXt I I NDOLPII. I) »lla Bi ll I.’i tiierford. Mamie Searcy. Helen Seelig.m n. 11 ERMA I’.IFFY. Nina Wkisingkr. Sai.i.ii Belle Weller. Jane Woodri ff. 174 Honorary.Levy. Ilorton. Hringliurst. Hofstetter. Chamberlain. Rainscy. Humphrey. Egg Williams. Goldl c -k O'Connor Klh-Spears. Carutli. Knox. Stuart. Campbell. Lawrence. Douglas. Howell. L;nv Glass. Perkins. Wright. Caldwell. Attwell. Terrill. Corley. Sidney Lanier Society. Officers. r resub n i........ Yive l resident . . Seen-1 n rif....... Treasurer ......... Seri eaiit-at-. I ruts {e torler......... ('ritie ........... N vwii: Lick Caldwell. ......Bertie Attwell. ----Kathleen Corley. .........Hcby Terrill. ..........Mai d Glass. ......Mary Campbell. .... I OROTII Y I Jo WELL. Birth: Attwell. Lillie Bringiii rst. ii Li: v ‘ u.dwell. MARY ( AMI'ltELL. Alya Carimtii. La ert C|| |IHCltl.Aix. KATHLEEN (’OR LEY. Alice Douglas. Cora Kllis. Norma Iygg. Li.anxagax. Roll of Members. Minnie Soi.rkkck. KitN I JoESTETTER. Adklk Horton . Dorothy Howell. Alice IIihilvrd. Agnes 11 r m i’Iirey. Agnes Kirkland. Lila Knox. Rohekt Lavender. Licile Law. Louise Lawrence. Margaret Levy. Kathleen 0f( 'os?nor. Mercy Perkins. •Jessie Ramsey. In tii i:ri n i: Rich vr,,s Ionic Si-ears. M VRGI EIMTE STI x,:l-Ri my Terri i.l. M xrgaret Williams. Loiisi: Wright. 175Austin. Cart lodge. Rogers. Calfee. Barbee. Webster. Woolsey. Fields. Kendall. Reagan Literary Society. Officers. Fall Term. President.................... LM.V Aestin. 7 rea surer... . Vice-President... Carrie Belli Sterrett. Critic............ Secretary.............(‘ n:i m: 'abtledge. Warden...... Winter Term. President......................Lena Amsler. Treasurer. . .. Vice-President..............Willie Barbee. ('ritie...... Secretary...................... wn: Sowell. Warden....... Spring Term. President...................WiLLIE B.VRBEE. Treasurer. . . . Viri -Pn sident......SlIIRLlEREED Streeter. ’rUic...... Secretary.................... Ai STIN. W arden...... nmk Rogers. .....K LEA NOR Bl't KI.EA . ......Victorine Field. ......Beilaii Kendall. ......Victorine Field. . . . M VKGl'EKITE ( A I,FEE. . . . M VROl'ERITE I 'ALFEE. .....II vi.lie Webster. ..........Linda Payne. Roll of Members. Lena Amsler. Alma Aestin. Willie Barbee. Flea nor Bn ki.ey. M AKGI'EKITE I A I.FEE. ( OKIN NE ' KTLEBCE. Victorine Field. Bei laii Kendall, IIermione Mays. .1 V N IE I M.11 11 NT. Linda Paa e. Annie Rogers. Anna Simonds. Annie Sowell. ( rrie Sti RRI r I. SlIIRLIERI ED s I KEI TEK II ali ie Webster. Beatrice Wooi.sey. Simonds. Sowell. Amsler. Payne. Buckley. Mays. Sterrett. i:cEconomic and Political Science Association Officers. L. V. I'Aieitisu. President. Miss Dorothy Howell. Secretary. President D. K. Houston. It. .1. TURRENTI e. Mrs. A. Blom uist. PoRKIM t ARSWELI.. Marry Cohen. M. M. Crockett. K. I . Collins. V. o. Davis. A. D. Kllis. T. W. Householder. Miss Dorothy Howell. To.m S. IIoi.i en. Harry Cohen. Treasurer. Executivc Committee. Dr. L. M. Keasbey. Members. J. L. Mighsanv. Miss May Jarvis. Mobart Key. McFai.l Kerbky. Miss Agnes Kirkland. IC. J. Mathews. A. T. McKean. M iss Hr ace N sh. ( T. Neu. S. B. OltTON. j. V. I'arihsh. L. V. Parrish. A. Pleasants. C. S. Potts. V. M. ItYBCRN. It. W. Stayton. II. S0.MMERYILLE. W. D. Smith. II. Stinson. C. c. Truitt. I . J. Turiientine. V ATES. C. s. Potts. J. A. West. 11. The ICconomic and Political Science Association was organized in March of PKP.and has for its purpose tlu study of problems of economics and polities. The work of the year has been confined entirely to individual investigations of problems of production an«l distribution, with the State of Texas as a field. The work is voluntary on the part of the members and has no oflicial connection with the Department of Political Science. The results of investigations are submitted in the form of carefully prepared written reports. These reports are left on file with the Association. 'The Association meets the second Thursday of each month. Programs consi t of lectures from prominent men and of written reports made by the members of the Association. Germania Literary Society. K. Officers. Mrenzingee. President. K. K. Stieler. Vice-President. A. Niebuhr. Secretary. A. Komberg. Treasurer. Members. IS. L. Biks elk. A. Hkachek. J. P. Dew alii. Wm. Dietel. W.M. Filers. W. Kink. Hans Kuciis. s. A. 11OERSTER. J. M. Kueiine. W. 1C. Metzentiiin. K. F. M TEN ZINGER. C. T. Ni l . Arthur NT kid hr. II. S. Pa ulus Dr. S. Primer. W. II. ItlCHTER. 1C. Wolff. A. ISoMRERG. J. K. Saegert. 1C. Schumann. 1C. IS. Stieler. Henry Stieler. W. Trenukm nn. 1C. WI EDEN FELD. 1C. W. Winkler. On October ’i- . 11)07. a new organization was brought into existence. 'This was the mania, .1 German Literary Society, which has for it- object the fostering "f the German language, literature, and ideals in ibis University. Such an organization has long been a need, and when the idea was first advanced it found uni ersal favor among the Germans both of the Faculty and of the student body. Although still in its infancy, the Germania has made some advance toward the attainment of its ideals. 'The German students have been drawn together and have become better acquainted with each other: a German library has been started. All exercises are conducted in German. it;Fryer. Caldwell. R. D. Jones. Agerton. Spencer. .Maxey. Quald. Dlnsmore. Ryhurn. Ball. Holliday. Arnold! Bransford. Sweet. Webb Green. J. M. Jones. Parrish. Judge Townes. Keen. Householder. Young. John C. Townes Law Society. Officers. Fall Term. I1 resident........................................... Snretari ............................................. Treasurer............................................. Cirri' of ( oarI...................................... .......K. II. Sweet. .........Tom Bali.. ......T. J. Arnold. .... 1 i:u • a Spencer. Winter Term. FresidenI...............................................................Ixo. E. Q('AII). Serrelarif ...........................................................F. M. Bransford. Treasurer ................................................................(». . FRYER. Clerk• of Court....................................................................Percy Spencer. Spring Term. President..................................................................I. M. .lONES. Secretary .........................................................................Towxe YoUNG. Treasurer...........................................................................Hole Holliday. Clerk• of i'ourl...................................................................Percy Spencer. Roll of Members. B. L. Agerton. .1. P. Dixsmore. .1. M. Jones. J. W. Koyall. (i. C. Adams. (J. W. Fryer. H. D. Joxes. F. M. Uyiiur:;. T. J. Arnold. Jxo. (Jrkex, Jr. Jno. II. Keen. Percy Spencer. Tom Ball. (’has. Marty. V. P. Leslie. F. II. Sweet. F. M. Bransford. Bob Holliday. Leslie Maxey. Towxe Yorxo. V. H. Caldwell. F. V. IIocseiiolder. L. Y. Parrish. J. li. Webb. More lass Cater. II. B. IIarrold. Jno. F. Qcaid. 178lltll. H Key. Wheat. Miles. Oraw'ord. Storey. Thornton. Land Mackey. Stone. Davis. Wolf. Vance. Thompson. King. Judge Simkins. Garrett. Grisluim. McCutcheon. William Stewart Simkins Laiv Society. Officers. President......... I'iee-Presiih lit .. Seeretnn ......... Treasurer......... S n riiuTiit-. Irms President........ I’ire-Presilient .. Secret an ....... Treasurer........ Seri nilit-utI nils President......... I ue-Presidi ill Seerefan ......... Treasurer......... Serijeaiit-at-. I rms FatI Term. Winter Term. Sprint Term. .......I. M. Kino .......T. 0. Davis .....I. A. I’icawfokp .....I. It. Mackky .....If. D. Riiownk .T. !• . (iinsiiAM. I. A. Ckawkohd. ...(J. 10. IIOSICY. .. It. W. Milks. .....I. M. King. ........T. (). I)AVIS. .......I. It. M » key. .............('. I.AND. ........I. It. StoNK. ......rr. r. rsiMsn m. It. D. ItKoWNK. .1. A. Cicawkoicd. T. (). Davis. Jksse !aickett. T. F. (Jkisiiam. Roll of Members. .1. I Hill. V. C. .McCYtciieon. fr. w . Thompson (i. K. Mosey. It. F. Miles. W. 1.. Tiioicnton. .1. M. King. It. W. Stay ton. C. E. Wheat. Land. 1. It. Stone. T. .1. Wole. .1. It. M VC KEY. ( ’ecu, Stoicey. .1. T. Vanoe. (’oi.. W. S. Simkins. Honorary Member. 179McDowell. Thompson. Brown. Fahey. Duncan. Menefec. Newton. Cater. Morrow. Clements. Harley. Key. Tandy. Clark. O'Connor. Vickers. York. Walker. Murphy. Palas. Bussell. Davidson. Ileartsill. B. Dudley Tarlton Law Society. Officers. Fall Term. F resident............................................... I' ice-F resilient ...................................... Secret nr if tint! Tretvsnrcr............................ Winter Term. F resident............................................... I’ice-Fresident ......................................... Secret nr if tintI Treasurer............................. Sprint; Term. F resident............................................... I'ii e-Fresidcnt ........................................ Seen tnrif nail I reasurr.r.............................. Roll of Members. ....I,’. (J. CATER. .....I. K. Kcssell. .....Pat MritPliv. ... ..I. T. Morrow. ..II. I.. Thompson. I. IJOBT. OVoNNOR. ...('. ( ('l.KMKNTS. . . . . X. C. W LKER ......II. Dl’XCAX. II. K. Ul.oWN. i:. (;. CATER. (’llAS. ('l.KMKNTS. T. T. Cl.AKK. N. II. C’KANK. .1. C. Oakrocii. H. I 1 SCAN. M . S. | I WIDSON. Pai . Fahey. I. I- 11 CM Pll KEY. Ikk IIkartsili.. 0. M. McDowell. .1. It. Tvki.ton Morrow. T. M. M ENKFKK. K. Moore. Pat Murphy. ( . I. Xkwton. •I. Port. O’Connor. York. A. J. .1. I . Pisskli.. K. L. Thompson. L. II. Tandy. .1. E. Vickers. X. C. Walker.Howell. Smoot. Browne. Boone. McCollum Jones. Fuchs. Klett. Alexander Sewell Rowland. Judge Miller Field r. Davis. Ford. KorIT Norwood. Neeley. Mallory. I’hipps Corby. Clarence H. Miller Law Society. Officers. Full Term. President....................(J. A. Smoot. Secretary....................II. L. Y atks. Treasurer....................I . I . BooNE. Clerk.....................I. M. Rowland. Spring President..................I. M. Rowland. Secretary..................II. Y. Fielder. Winter Term. President..............................I. i. JoXKS. Secretary...............................K. L. Kl.KTT. Treasurer.........................Rex CoziiV. Clerk........................I. A. lalloicy. Term. Treasurer.... ....................Joe FORD. Clerk........................W. E. X REI.EY, Appellate Court. Chief .lustier......................................................('. II. Mil.I.HR. Associate Justices...................................II. K- Davis. .I. I’. Alexander. Roll of Members. II. L. Adkins. ,1. 1 . Alia xdek. T. R. Boone. If. I Browne. |{i:x Cozby. K. Cox. II. D.WEXPORT. II. L. Davis. (I. W. Km Bit v. II. . Fielder Joe Ford. .1. If. Frcris. K. If. I low El.I.. .1. I. Jo ks. II. V. Jones. K. L. Ki.ktt. Y. C. Korff. J. A. M AU.OR'l . Sam MfCoi.i.iai. Honorary MciuIkt. W. E. Neeli y. II. . XoRWOOl). T. V. Phipps. J. M. Howland. W. II. Sewei.i. (I. A. Smoot. II. L. Yates. Juh;i: C. II. Miller. 1MAtor. Horton. Dunham. Livingston. Ambrose. I’sittison. Inman. Pickett. Cox. Bird. Hobinson. Cleaves. Smoot. Johnson. Brooks. Judge Hildebrand. McElrath. Bowers. Iteuben. Hildebrand Law Society. Officers. Fall Term. ’resilient............................................. I ii-c-1 resident ...................................... Seer chiru unit ‘P censure r............................ Crilir.................................................... Ser( canl-ut Arnis........................................ Clerk-.................................................. ... T. I’. MoElkatii. ........I. M. Ator. .....'| II. Bow i: us. . . ..I. I). A. HlCKKTT. L. I’misox. .........S. S. Cox. Winter Term. .................................... . L. Brooks. ...............................(;. W. Johnson. ....................................T. H. Bowkrs. ................................K. | McElratii. ................................... V. M. Cleaves. ...............................(j. ;. Robinson. Spring Term. ....................................W. M. Clkavks. ...................................II. C. Horton. .....................................c ||. Smoot. ..................................John Davenport. .................................... . L. Hkooks. - s. Cox. Roll ol Members. I’resilient................ I’ ire-President.......... Sa rctnri anil Treusun r Critic..................... Scn cant-nt-A mis.......... Clerk-..................... I’resilient................ I”ice-1 ’resilient ....... Set rctm1 mill i'rcnsim r Critic .................... Seri ennt-al-. I rms....... ('lerk-.................... (’. B. A MRROSK. .1. M. Ator. T. II. Bowers. A. I.. Brooks. .1. (’. Bird. W. M. ( i.i u B8. S. S. Cox. .loll X 11A VKN I’ORT. . NT. I »i i » . .1. A. (iRACY. II. C. Norton. C. V. Inman. (J. W. .loll so . II. I.. LlVIStSSToX. (J. M. Mwkk. E. I'. McEi.ratii. M. M. I'ORTKRKIKI.I). .1. I). A. HickKit. (I. I.. I'vttison. • I. II. Rl UBEN. (J. (I. HoBlNSON. II. B. Slav. ('. II. SmooT. R. Sti phi n',,n-Ik:The Cactus Board. hiELvxn Heaves. Kditor-in-Cliicf. Will K. Kkaiil, Business Manager. L. II. Ki:li iiake. Assistant Business Manager. Literary Associates. Mr Kali. Kerbey, Kriitor. Miss Dorothy Howell. Miss Doi.lii: Bki.l Hither ford. Tiios. S. Holden. Miss Lena Amslke. Miss Kleanor Bivkley. Kalimi K. Smith. Tiios. J. Williams. II. L. Yates. J. I'. Dixsmore. Athletic Editors. Miss Helex Knox. W. A. I iin.roit. Art Editors. Li cIKN 11 EXDERSOX. L. I . Crawford. IMIK . The Magazine. Board of Editors. Miss Xoi.wiv Kmj, K«lil«»r-in- lm f. Miss Mamii: Sicakoy. Fxhanj'o Ivlitor. WniiKKT V. Stw ru , Ass’i Fditor-in-Olnof. . S. I vis. liiisiiK'ss Manaircr. Associate Editors. Miss Maimox Klik.m. Miss IMcssiic (Vm iikan. Frank Fkimm.i:. Hicokc.ic Sica ns. Aknoi.i Komiikik;. Miss Kati Hakims. I.’. I.’. Smith. i «1STnil. I I XAN THE TEXAN ill Rl . NOVI MR . _XAS, 11; A. M., 6. I he Fiercest Game Ever Played on t Clark Field Resulted In a Clean I Cut Victory for Longhorns , SOUTHWESTERN CHAMPION- SHIP WAY GO TO TEXAS : I'KXAV WH) I IHI BAS! BAll IRIP (DUCAION DfPART- SOOTIYOf (UCIRKAI IRISHMAN HHIliiS GUIS' BASMI BAll HAS BIIN ARRANGID MINI RUIPIIIIN INOIMIRIV. MIMS OUISAIIRDAY PRiisPfdS GOOD M.ntu ftir uri • r » n« (Hr ? tVVMM UMitMuuiyiiMModM n«u«i« «,v , ny |a, w v t M „ _ VC4M • ••• UCHUU Ti i« »•« • » I r » inn »ni iiiinmin »-•» iiv.i .« • . ••••( • •» • » , „ ,, , VO! VIII MMIN, l» A SAIt KlhV. ISM MS II l V- :? IHI HASP BAll I0YING (IIP I0R OUIKKIK FOR MISSING SOHIHMIMIRN (ON IDNIORx ASH SINIORS INIHUSIASIS Mill MR HOlSlHOIDIR BASf BAll IIAM IIR1MI Al RLSION 111(1 IHIIR OfflURS iimiiiiii •Mvmn i uu» luaiu tm« ( Ma Hn„ , ••miit •»• « • n t n Tat nM im l tt.« L. . , . '• ' ,, • Mn e to f t rtrut tkn uki ttvit N ■■.h itut Texan Staff. Editor-in-t ’liirf.............. . Issi slant E litar-in-t 'liirf. . . . I III let ir Kill I or....... Assistant A tlllrl o Editor... I,mat Eil it or................ ........Ri'cknk L. IIvimms. ..............II. L. Yatks. .....II itiiKirr I»wKsroirr. ........I. IfOItT. OVoXXOK. Miss I.OICKNA M IDIM.KBIt'OOK. Associate Editors. Miss l.oi isk Tkmci.k. If. If. Smith. Pm i. I.. IIaynis. Miss Awn Sowi u.. Miss Dickw Stauus. W. A. Piiim-ott. P»kn I»vnil. I '. A. Pmi ps. M. II. Woods. I.KOS (ioODMAN. N. P. MoKICOW. IS Manayrr........... . I ssislanl Manai i r P. I.. Ua.msdei.l. .... II. I.. Davis. L EB ° oye pp3 OrrO ' NPO 'CONI 0 ’°00 sowe Oavv Dean Townes. Prexy at his Post. Woman's Building Parlor. Airs. Kirby. liw0Final Ball Committee Fresiih nl................................. n n i i isni if ('Intirinnit............. I 'Iniiriniiii Finanii Com miller . .. Chairman liree ilion Commilter... Chairman nrilation Committee.. Chairman Hr fresh anal Com miller I 'hairman l‘rot rain. om m iller. . . . I'hairman Ihioialion Com milter. . Chairman I In mm Com in il Ice... . Chairman Floor ('om hi illei............... ....(’IIVS. M. BoBAUOs. .......IIODM.W S. ('OSin ............(’. 0. Bvun .....B U.AKI ( OI.DWELL ..........Lkox Goodman ......1. Koi:n Towxskxd ... . lioitKItT L UaMSDKLL ........Ifov I’llciiki: • M. Bi:axim»x. -h; . . A vi;ox W. BlkasaxtsGoodman. Cosby. I’leasnixs. Cold well. Kamsdell Robards Fulcher. Brandon. Byrd. TownsendTo Mwl«K’-F»riii came Willie White. Ami iiueer thing ilnilr caught his sight: Tin' inii'crest tiling w is. Willie s:ii l That blackberries when green were red. —S. V. 11 2Jin jWrmonam George W. Norrell, Jr. Horn March 20, IXS7 Died April J, 190SThe Mount Itonm-ll ’ntIPhi Delta Theta. (Fo'nded IMS. Miami Ixiversity.) Tex us Beta Chu pier. ( Kst bushed, iss: .) Fratres in Urbe. Rev. .1. ML Lowmcit. F. II. Raymond. M l (OEM (ilCXIl M. Franz I'lSET. . 1 rDue IL L. Ben n. 1". L. .Iewktt. .1. II. Caldwell. .1. K. Mil.DBA MX. .1. II. (ill.LESIME. A. II. (jKAIIAM. L. B. Foxtaixk. D. II. Hardy. .1. Millett. B. A. Hawthorne. .1. II. Williams. Fratres in Facilitate. hi:. David V. IIorsTox. Du. Morgan r XLI.AWA Y. Hobart Key. .1. B. MaGGEXEE. Dr. M. S. Carter. Fratres in Universitate. Academic. BiRKE BAKER. 09. T. McCormick, "on I'. ML Key kin dale. "II. Robert S. Bi ddy. o;». ( .1. 1 'ARTV. RIOIIT. "10. 1 OXALD 1 UKCAN. "11. F. Bowie Dcncax. 09. .1. L. McMeaxs. MO. 1 1 ARWOOD s | CY .11. (’. IllLDBETH (iAXXOX. ‘09. C. C. .lOXES, "10. Alfred Smith. 11. B. 1 Iowaicd McMeaxs. 09. R. IL Bexn. 10. D. M. Pictox. .Iil, "11. Engineering. II. II. SlTTO.X. ’08. Kdmcxd Key. "11. .1. I . M XGGENEl! ‘OH. .1. IL Carter, 11. .1. Leslie Mitt . ‘oil. Robert Doran . "11. Thomas Byrne. "11. Law. .1. Robert oVon noi:. 'os. M m. '. Mc( 'l'TCIIKON. "oil. M. s. (’iu rcii. 09. 11:1'.I.AND (JRAVES. 'OS. •L c. Ml si:. ‘09. Joil N K. (IllEEN. .1 IL. "09. (Jeoroe V. Norbell. "Oil. R YMoND F. 1 IlCKSON. 09. L. L. Moore. ‘10. Hobart Key. "oh. Robt. M . Stayton. ‘09. R. 4 . M. Reeves. ‘10. y v"A '- P Tho Chapter House. 1» Beta Theta Pi. ( I'oiNDEP T M I AM I. 1SJ0.) Beta 0micron Chapter. Frat res 'isnop (i. li. K insolyi.:g. .Iihoe S. If. Fisher. K. L. Pollard. c. I . .inn s. 11 i: iiv Thornton. .Ioiin Irr, .1 It. I)r. K. H. Wrigiit. Oscar Rorinson. .1. W. IIvwkins. WlLLIAM OrK. F rat res ii I)k. II. W. Harder. in Urbe. I R. .1. A. French. Kwei.i. N m.i.k. J. F. ('lark. .1. K. PEARCE. Col.LINS I'.RADLEY. IP X. Drown. (I. M. .1 RVIS. I:. K. M Kill I. Joseph ('. I krkkv . .1 r. K. 1.1 11 UoiUNSON. Facilitate. Juixii Clahexcj II. Miller. Fra ties in Universitate. M« l' vi.i. I. krrey. 'os. W. ( . I I NSOI.YI NO. 'OS. Mike I loco. ‘00. Hi ;i i I Viter. '00. W M. I WEN 11 AY IS, » !». (Ill LION A cademi:. R. L. ('. it lock. 00. John Are M rcii. 'lo. John 11. iInsurer. 10. I I l oll I '. F.V NS. 'll. Kicknk Steiner, 'll. Jennincs. ‘10. Engineering. (IsoAK (ilLOKEEST, '00. W.M. CLARKSON, Jit., ’Oil, W. l. I». (Irkoo. II. I.air. Ill on r Stone, 'os. Frank 11. Wili.i . is. 08. Walter Caldwell. ’00 Pi r v Seenci r, '(i«». Ill'll Mill S. W VI.KI R. 10. I lANIKI. J VRVIS 10. Karl Wharton. 10. |!H CVow yKappa Sigma. ( Founded at the University of Bologna in 1400.) (Founded i hie I nited States at the I niversity of Virginia in 1867.) Tau Chapter. ( Kstablisiied in 188 1.) F rat res in Ur be. Dk. Goodai.l Wooten. S. W. Fisher. George S. Dowell. Dil Joe Wooten. F. K. Fisher. Horace Thompson. I)IC. II. I.. 1111.GAHTNER. W. W. Fisher. K. J. Thompson. Die. Matt. M. Smith. B. A. Slaughter. Hal Thompson. Die. W. A. Harper. X. A. Dawson. A. C. Estili.. Judge Victor L. Brooks. B. F. Williams. A. W. Townsend. F. C. VON ROSENBERG. F. T. Conn ERLy. S. X. Key. W. D. Hart. Arthur Moore. A. J. Rector. .1. W. Maxwell. W. M. Thornton. J. Wooldridge. Fratres in Facilitate. A. R. Wooldridge. Die. George I’. Garrison. Dr. Frederic Simoxds. Prof. T. F. Taylor. Dr. James I!. Bailey. Dr. Iyillls Campbell. Prof. 1. P. Hildebrand. Fratres in Universitate. Academic. Prof. R. A. Thompson G. M. Brandon Jr.. ‘ox. M. M. McGee. 09. H. V. Kiley, '! 1. G. M. Graham. 08. G. A. Timlin, ’09. Owen Oneil, 11. 0. W. Bailey. 0!). C. 11. Brownlee. 10. . S. SL iUGH I ER, '11. T. W. Bailey. 00. II. B. Houston. TO. Bom is Slaughter, 'll. R. M. Colquitt, '00. C. S. Lyday, lo. Engineering. j. C. Somners, 'll. M. F. Gill. ’10. T. N. Wat hen. 10. II. R. F. i IELLAN I), 'll. J. II. Gill, 10. S. M. Taylor, 'll. Law. G. (’. Adams, ’08. J. P. Hill. 01). I . W. I.ICEMAN. 10. II. W. Jones, 08. T. C. Johnson. ’09. Wm. Wade, 10. (’. V. Wooley. ’08. A. X. Denton. F • Pledge. Norman Di ke. 108 I.uke. Leeman. Oniel. Slaughter. Kiley. Holland. 1 louston. I.yday. Bailey. Colquitt. Graham Jones. Wade. XlcG ■ Gill. Adams. SliiUKlilcr. Taylor. Denton Gill. Sonniers. Johnson. Ilill. Bailey. Tumlin. Watlien. Brandon. The Chapter Mouse IK»Sigma Alpha Epsilon. (1mm nih:'» 1S50. Iniversity of Alabama.) Texas Rho Chapter. Kstablisiikd, 1SS-I.) K. r». ( oi sins. N. A. Stedman. IOdWARI) II. 11 ANCOCK. M. II. B. IllNNDTTT. I . K. W Fra t res in Ur be. JACOB 11 AMBERCKK. C. B. (JlI.KS. .1. W. McLendon. Thomas pard. S. ('. William C. Lott. W. .1. Scarbrough. I). A. (i 1C I F FITTS. J. ('. PlJKTT. ■AFFEL. Fratres in Facilitate. Dr. H. V. Benedict. Dr. E. W. Fay. Lloyd L. Lockkidge, ’0!). S. I. Fdoell. '09. Kdgakd B. Kincaid. 10. ' A Y I EXCE I! AST LAND. ’ll. Fratres in Universitate. Academic. . L. Winter, ’lo. .1 can Smith. 11. Law. s. A. II. W. Lackland, ’ll. .Ioiin Cai field. 11. I. L. Martin, ’OS. Ciiakleton, '10. Baiit Moore, 1!. M. II. IIolmgreen. ’ll. Engineering. Lawrence Westbrook, ’ll. ’ Oi ls MollRllARDT. 'll. B. l LARD (‘oi.DWELL, ’OS. J. (i. Dcncan, 'OS. Tlie Chapter Mouse. 200201Sigma Chi. (Poinded t Miami Cniyeksity in ls. .‘ .) Alpha Nu Chapter. ( Fstahlisiied in 188-1.) Fra t res in Urbe. Wll.lll ll I . Allen. V. II. UlCIIARDSON. ,1k. .John V Butler. Max Bicklkr. Harry I . Bhklek. .1. Bouldix Kkctok. MkRRERT II. I'lNCII. Fratres in Facilitate. Stanlea I’. Finch. Stark Yoi m;. Fratres in Universitate. Academic. WlLLARD ( 'OOKK. 09. B. I . T MILTON, .1 K.. ‘09. Tail A. Mr I ekmott. ‘10. j. Y. I {I (• 11 MIDSON, 'll. Martin A. II art, 11. Will W. I kvixk. 11. .1. T. Downs. oo. K. K. Hardw icke. '10. I { A Y M o X D I'. I'LU'K. ’ll. Ilrciii (}. Davis, 11. U. V. I W1DSON. .1 R.. ' I 1 Kihjak .Joseph, ’11. Engineering. Kdwix L. Porch. 10. M. M. Crane, -Jil, 'll. Li:Hov Hamilton, 'll. Law. W. S. I)avii son. 'OS. (‘has. M. Kokakds, os. ( i.ii ion .1. Sp. Bk'iiari) M. Klkbekg, 09. Tnos. .1. Devine, '10. Ira ’. Ogden, '10. .1. Tarlton Morrow, 'os. James A. Harley, '08. Newton M. Crain. Sp. Murray Hamsey. ‘oil. Wm. C. Morrow. '10. 11 enry S. Pai i.i s. '!0. »02Devine. Hardwieke. Davis. Tarlton. Kanisey. Hamilton. t’ooke. Franklin Downs. Harley. Davidson. Morrow. MoDermott. Young- Paul us. Kobards. Kleberg. I iavldson. Josephs. Morrow. Iiardson. Flick. Ogden. The Chapter House. 20C Kappa Alpha. Soatkern. Frdtres in L’rbe. • ■ I I JrwjK W. ff. Wilkebsox. La. Fobace Uilbekt.. t tr. j. W. BrUNNEUX Jr tn.E R. L. Fratres in Facilitate. E tt. A. I. Kliil?. Dr. R. A. Law. Pa. P. V. Pr- t it. Prof. J. K. WrvsTov. Frat res in i'niter sit ate. Academic. Leon Fair Rnss. Holman i xrtwkioeit. - if vsrrv s. Mr lino P. Robebws« n . J r. - L. I... T • v. ’i Jr . ' A-: ■ • X ’ . Benjamin H. Dm. [ tLL.iRD Fdo xr: Mon raxtt. W. Davis [ :■: Treville. Kt ift - V Jr. Franc L. Pasoh.xl. Robert F. Batts. Le« ri;e A. Kill. Jr. Engineering Henry Fine. Jr. Ki» wr xd E. Pendleton. [ROVER t . ' Umv-RfCrllT. Hvnrt Peaksill [Li;. t’ioxx Lit Ft s ISA O . Robert B_ Webb. Walter Fins.. Law. . , We BB. E.ESTON V. 1 ' BEBT TO-NE. ? ' - El DON ROY : L. an Oyi” Sigma Nu. M'oi i ei t Virginia Mii.i i r Instititk i 18a!).) Upsilon Chapter. ( Kst hushed. Ism;. ) Beokoi: F. Shelley. ( 'll ltl.KS StEPIII N'SON. W.M. (’. I' MUM l'SU . ‘09. James V. Brapfield. ‘in. Ki i i s B. Sparks. 09. Rodman S. osry, ‘09. ESTAL WRIGHT. 09. PeurymAN S. Fra t res in Ur be. •I. Bex Robertson. Warren I’. Robertson. Fratres in Facilitate. Fratres in Universitate. Academic. II. | rxx 'll. ('. V. Mitchell. 0!). Drew Kexxard. ‘in. engineering. M ryix Wright. 'OS. Law. ( ri.i.u.M II. Boothe. .1. S. M i;i k. II. II. York. . L. White, 10. .1. R. I'kaol'e. 11. .1. Ki.i.ioit I)oyi.e. ’1". Philip Long. ’09. B. W. Wofford, 10. Henry S. J roes beck. 1". II 11; F. Bai.ykat. 10. Moore. 10. H. (J. Damon. ?09. Ki OEM. P. s iiOI II. The. Chapter House. aoeMitchell Moore. Kennard. Dnmou. Hrudfleld. V. Wright. Coshy. Wofford. (Jroesbeek. lialyent. 1-ong. White. Doyle. M. Wright. Sparks. Thompson.Chi Phi. (FOUNDED 132-1.) Nu Chapter. ( I '.STALLED l 1S!)7. Brothers in Faculty. Sidney E. M : .i:s. B. Porter. Elmer T. Witot. Brothers in City. (Jeorge S. Wright. Edward Palm. W. Morrison. Active Chapter. Academic. Mow rd W. Wells. 11. Fayette (’amp, 11. engineering. Henry (Hrieiix, 10. Paul A. Turner, 10. . I . 1). Mendenhall. 11. Irving McCracken. ‘10. L. B. Thomas. 10. Ousley Miller, 'll. J. E. P i:ks. TO. J. ('. Richards, 10. Law. K. I'. Townsend, 09. I,. M. Bai.lowe, 09. II. P. ] ai:st. ('9. T. V. Woodruff. ’0!). Jno. W. Turner, 10. Earl K. S. M. Bell. 10. Frank Wii.i.iford, TO. M ii.roy, 09. Tlw Cliaptor Hoiisr CAMPAlpha Tau Omega. (Foindedat ViitiiiMA Military Ixsthtte in 1S ». .) Texas Gamma Eta. ( Established ix 1897.) Walter Bremond. .1. ('. Bijou x. Jr. 'I'. V. Gregory. ('i rtis M. Rosser, 'll. Bonner Benxybackee. 11. Fra t res in Ur be. u. w. froBix. Ernest IN'sox. Walter E. Giesrx. Fratres in Universitate. Academic. A. Lingo Blatter, 'll. ('. B. Randolph. 08. Avery L. Rector. A. M. Barton. Aether F. Bistior. ( II AS. W. I rI.'EII EAR T. .) R.. 10. X. V. Nixox. ‘10. Engineering. B. Mrxsox. Jr.. ‘08. L. II. Bowei.l. '11. Law. Leslie M why. 0.8. ( . ( . Toiciistoxe, ‘09. C. O. Byrd. lo. W. I. Sims. 10. M. F. ( ATE. 10. (i ROVER ( (-OLE, 10, Tho Chapter Hoimi. • n»•211Phi Gamma Delta. ( Foundki 1S4S. .Jefferson College.) Tan Dent cron Chapter. I Kk ESTABLIS1IKD. 11)01.) II.ISMIC II. Young. II. Y. .Jenkins. K. |). SlH'KTKK. Fratres in Ur be. U. A. Hiciiky. F. L. s. Dibkell. Fratres in Facilitate. S. U. Ashby. Geo. C. Km buy. V. I . Hi sski.l. Judgi Ben H. Hk . UOBKKT 11 AY'ME. T. S. 11OI.DEN. II. J. L. Stake. 01). .1 esse M. P it ton, 09. Fratres in Unit ersitate. Academic. Howell Caldwell, ’od. Goodwin Carter, ’id. F. II. Chapman, ’od. Ben Hice, Jk.. ‘11. F. II. Walke. lo. Hamilton Lee.‘11. A. L. Harris, ‘OS. Guy Bouden. .Ik.. ’Os. L. (J. Henderson, ‘do. Ford McCormick. ‘oi Engineering. Bex B. Siiaw. 10. HrEOORY smith. ‘11 Home K dd. 11. Y. W. Holden. '10. Guy Hachal. 11. Harris Brush. 11. li. Nolan Smith. 11. Ford Simpson, 11. V. Y. McAllister. 10. Tnos. Chilton, 'll. Law. Alfred S. .Ioiin. ‘00. C. .1. Tkeaccak, 01). Y. L. Thornton, ’01). .1. A. Barclay. |o. A. V. Pleasants,‘10. The Chapter House.Troaccar. Itrush. Ladd. Thornton. Marshall. I’aUon. M Cormick. Kichcy. Loe. Carter. Haynie Caldwell. Kac-hal. Chilton (i. Smith. V. Holden. Stark. Barclay. Walk -. Shaw. Chapman. Embry. N. Smith. T Holden. Sliurter. McAllister. Henderson. Harris. .lolin. Pleasants. Ashby. 2i:tDelta Tau Delta ........... ....West V,»omA 18590 Gamma Iota Chapter. I l AT I NIVF.KSITY OF TEXAS, 1004.) Oco. s. WALTON. Fra t res in Urbe. A. I . Wooldridge, ('lai d L. BrCKLEY. Ormond Sim kins. Fratrcs in Facilitate. 1 111xhas L. Windsor. William F. Buckley. Fratrcs in Universitate. Academic. Frank Fki ili.l. 08. (;eo. S. Mathers. os. A. F. Anderson. 09. II. II. Broun. 09. G. G. Chance, 08. Y. I . i IARR1SON. ‘09. K. L. Buckley. 10. Rowland Buckley, 'll. I . A. Anthony, ’ll. Engineering. John II. Sewell. 08. (’. I.. Fierce, ’ll. L. S. Hoffman. 11 J. ( . Anderson. 11 S. C. Guyer. 11. C. W. Conrad. ‘09. X. ). Taxnkiiill. 11. Leon C. Hi yklle. 09. .air. j. Seymour Denike. 11. John A. Gracy, 1°. ■ i iHoffman. Tan noli ill. (Sracy. Pierce. Evans. Wood Carroll. Whisenant. Anthony. Chance. Den ike. Andeixon. McGowan. Huvelle. Mathers. Sewell. Feuille. Conrad. Brown. ItUKeley. Buckley. ■215f - rc21 r in Urtur- -V I k r:K- i . •' - Frdtrr -I. I i ru 11 .11 . I I KX I KK.S« N . f r .2 trrs in LJ n i t « »» r If. Boon IE. M. I). Smith. 0! . Otto Akmstkox ;. in. • . J. Woods, ‘in. • V T M A X . w. I -- O. IJiih; _ l v .XI i . 5 1 1 . - -i- I'. I ' KlfC.I » x . 1 1 1 f - 'I'. ■ » » I I c _ 1 1 _ 'll. • F. .F. • i. r. w. I" rI I Khun I 5|{ » v X ! ' UT, I Tn 11 k . ns. ?0!l. 1- I-. - K 1 ; 1 N v x s %l l rn. 1 «». %io I i ri • fZ - . Kvins, 1 • t • ■ ■ I ■ ■ T. 1 » II. WlLSSOX, 1 o. If- 1 1 _ If- -x i 1 1 _ 9 If.ItiiKKtes. Goodwin. Adams. Wilson. Harwood. Goodwin. Eubank. Fort. Brown. Jarrell. Culpepper. Oatman. Ferguson. Wood. Armstrong- Evins. Caruthers. Smith. Bool he. Mitchell. Smith. Bryan. 21 iDelta Chi. ( Legal. ) (Founded t Cohnell. 181)0.) Texas Chapter. ( Kstahlisiied. 1007.) Fratrcs in Facilitate. Judge J. C. Townes. .Judge Ira P. IIildeisrwd. •Judge B. I . Tarltox. Prof. E. I . Shorter. Judge W. S. Sim kins. Mr. J. M. Jones. Judge C. II. Miller. Mr. IL Y. Haynie. Judge La uni MuL.u rin. Mr. Y. P. Leslie. Fratrcs in Universitate. Ireland (Iraves. F. P. MuFlweatii. J. N. Uextfro. Y. II. Sewell. (!. (L Kelley. Jit. H. F. Brown. Neo. E. IIosky. (). C. Aldrich. Bex ford S. (’ozm. A. J. Pa las. W. II. Fryer. P. X. Fahey. F. M. Bransfoicd. Y. I . Smiti . B. L. Agerton. P. A. WeATII ERRED. Y. A. Hadden. J. A. Lantz. C. S. Potts. J. Y. Stevens. ('. B. Ambrose. 2ISAldrich. Potts Fryer. Brown. Kelley. Sewell. Co by. Haviiie. Weattaerred Pa las. Miller. Jones. Hosey. McElwrath. Smith. Bransford. Kcntfro. Graves. Fahey. Agcrton. 'ill'Delta Sigma Phi Eta Chapter. ( Kstaici.isiii;i in 1007.) Frat res in Universitatc. Academic. Wll.l.AKI) 'I. I MINKS. ’OS. A. M. McAfke, 'OS. W. A. PlIILPOTT, ’OS. Wai.tki: Kyki:s, ’OS. • loll N I '. S| U. (Jrv Smith, 'OS. II. II. W kinkkt. J0S. Husski.i. 11. engineering. If. i. l-’l I.CIII-Ut. 'OS. 1.01 NO, 10. |{. H. W. M. M aim in. 11. A. A. McXkii., ’ I. T. I . Stai.unos, 11. Ill KI.KIOII ( iOODM . ’OS ’I AKK. 'll. .1. II. Kioson, on. Kov .Ioiinson, oil. S. | . Hopkins, ’on. I . I ►. Ill t; 1112$. 10. (i. M. M VYKIf, ‘10. I. . Wll.U VMS. 10 The Chapter House • Smith. Goodman. Martin. Mackey. Cal lan. Byres. McAfee. I’hilpott. Barnes. NVciucrl. Fulcher. Johnson. Kidson. Hughes. Spalding. Clark. Williams. Stallings. Mayer. ■_-.'lPi Beta Phi. (Founded r Monmouth College in 18GT.) Texas Alpha. Established. 1002.) Margaret 0. Boroughs. Orach IIii.i.. A dele Steiner. Mrs. V. T. Caswell. Laura Bcrlksox. 'll. Orach Byrne. 10. Bessie ( ociiran, ‘09. A deli: Epperson. 'll. (’E( ilk Evans. '10. Louise Evans. 0S. Bessie Oarrison. 10. Helen Oarrison. ‘08. Mary Gillespie. 'll. Mary Oooch. ‘10. Sorores in Ur be. Helen Hood. Anne Townes. • I I'Ll A ESTILL. M A KG A RET ROBERTSON. Soror in Facilitate. Makv E. Duniiam. Sorores in Universitate. Seren V Ool'LD. ?08. Beulah IIoli and, 11. Lucili; March. j09. Non IE Mason. 10. Ethel Matthews. ‘10. Susette Matthews, ‘11. Georgia M vveijick. 11. Wilxa McKee, 'll. Bess Monteitii, 'll. Dora Neill, 'll. Eli in YVaggener. Ada Garrison. •Ianie Robinson. Mrs. W. II. Young. Naomi Peacock, ‘10. Wii.lie Pegram. ‘00. Ei.ori:N( i: Randolph. Lucii.e Russell. ‘10. Susan Shelton. os. •T ULi Simpson, 'll. Drew Staggs. 10. Frances Walker, ’ll. Sallie B. Weller. ?09 Elizabeth Wilmot. The Chapter llnuttr Gooch. March. Evans. Weller. lJyrne Stages II Garrison. Evans 1‘egram. McKee. Russell Gould. Epperson. Holland. E. Matthews. Mason !l Garrison. Wilmot. Shelton. Randolph. Coehran Simpson Gillespie. Monteith Peacock. Neill Ilurleson Walker. S. Matthews. MaverickKappa Kappa Gamma. (Established at Monmouth College in 1810.) Beta Xi Chapter. ( Established in 1902.) Mbs. Sami el W. Fisher. M vkv W. Stedman. Fann y Campbell. M w M. .Iarvjs. M. (ii:11 s Anon:. ’08. Kitty Devine. Special. Mattie Cad II rdnkk. ’10. Pearl Gardner. 1 I. Mar.jokii: .1 rvis. ’lo. I I El.EN I NoX. '(IS. (AM I LI I.AILVTT. '10. M XRDUKRITK MoitUIS. 10. II ATTIE I’AUKS. 09. So r ores in Ur be. Helen Olive Devine. Dora Thornton. Eleanor Hie ckeneiix;e. Sorores in Facilitate. Olatia Crane. Sorores in Universitate. Katherine Ball. 08. Nblwyn Petty. 10. Cornelia Hu e, 10. Annie Ruddles, 09. M MiE E. Searcy, ‘09. Lucy Stephens. 10. IIeR.M V C.JKFY. 10. Florence West. 09. S R AII M ERIW ETHER. 10. Annie McCormick. '09. Beulah Rowe. Genevieve Tarlton. Clnevieni: Tarlton. Grace Prather. Loretta Borden, 10. May Shblmire, 10. Mary De ol, Special. Camilla Ball, 11. Elizabeth Hudson. 11 Zell Stephens. 11. .lui.i Kimball, 11. Harriet Cooper, 11. Bi xnii Brow x, SpecialBice. Parks. Knox. M. ( . Gardner. McCormick. UurrIcs. Hudson. Ball. Shclinire. Devine. Stevens Hall. Sea rcy. Meriwether. Stevens. A lou e DeVol Jarvis. Petty. Brown. W P. Cardii ujiiy. Cooper. I.abatt. Borden. West. Morris. K initial IChi Omega. ( I'm ui i» i mm IMvkksitv oi Arkansas, 1 SD5.) Iota Chapter. ( I NSTALLED IN IDO I.) Bessie Hutchings. Helen Tiiokxtox. Dane AhEijnathy. 'OS. V 11(1)1 ax Bakiia.m. ‘od. Briiv ('oleins, 0D. M l{I!•: IL I lAl.l'A . 10. Ellen, ‘os. Celeta Lewis, 10. M III ON Sorores in Urbe. Kan iK Montgomery. M VEGA If ET (tIKSKX. Sorores in Universitate. Kathleen Lomax. ’09. Loren Minm.KiiKooK. lo. Bessie 'I'm vtciikh, 0D. Willie I'matciikk. OD. Lillian W vlkeic, ‘oi;. Llnsie Williams, 'os. Blikm. OD. (Jeokgia Walkeil Edna Collins. .1 nie Wilson, 10. M A DEL W TSON, "11. Anne (iorou, 'll. Makel Hi ll, ’00. Ln ii.i.E l uoi cn. ’ll. Kathleen O'Coxxor, ’?‘S. VlKGlNI liANO. 'll. The Chaptor House.Crouch. Hull. Wilson. Collins. Illlstnan. (Sough. Mlrhllebrook. Abernathy. Daley. Barbam. B. Thatcher. Bllem. Williams. Lewi . Lomax. Watson. Uano. W Thatcher. O'Connor Walker. Xiei.Kappa Alpha Theta Sorores in Ur be. Mrs. P. I- Windsor. Adelf. Johnson. Sorores in Facilitate. Grace Nash. Siiiki.ikreed Streeter. Sorores in Universitate. Seniors. Siiiki.ikkekd Streeter. Juniors. Kate Flack. Jenxess Frieze. Grace Nash. Etiiel Sykes. Leim Maude Nash. Sadie Kell. Linda Spence. Wills May Kei.i Sophomores. Helen Curtis. Marguerite Cai.fee. Anne Thornton. Emma Jo Harris. Freshmen. Josephine Y arimngton. Laura Lehman. Louise Johnson. ( lair Levertox. Shirley Wolz. Stella Tomkins. Jean Fioii. Mary Ginns. Graduates. Anna Wood Si monds, 01. Ethel Rather. The Chapter House.Curtis. L. Nash. Spence. Tomkins. Fifth. ' Harris. Leverton. Lehman. Sadie Kell. Thornton. V. M Kell. Itathor Flaek. Frieze. Sykes. Simonds. Gibbs. G. Nash. Johnson. Calfee. Wolz. Ynrrlngton. Streeter. —Zeta Tau Alpha M its. nxie Lea Locise I Lou Texas Kappa. (Installed. 1900.) Sorores in Urbe. ['. W. (i AKDixivK. Anita Goeth. Oak hie Goeth. Sorores in Facilitate. Nannie Lea Caldwell. May A. Hopkins'Med. Dept.). Sorores in Universifate. Caldwell. ‘08. Agnes Kirkland. ‘08. Margaret Levy. 09. Lawrence. ’09. Cora ’09. Alma Rather. ’10. ena Brown. 10. Betti e Cooper. ‘11. Klizahetii Jclian, ‘11. Mary Moreule'. (pledged). Tridie Wilson (pledged). 230Levy. Onrrlc Goetli. Julian. Rather. CnMwell. Lawrence. Kirkland. Anita fSocili. Brown. g)Alpha Delta Phi. ( I'oi N'DKI). 18.M. Wesleyan College.) Delta Chapter. ( Established. 1906.) Sororcs in Ur be. MlCS. CLARENCE II. M I I.I.Kif. El.IXOi: El’LTON. Ikknk Henry I ett v. v. Annie Kimpel. Ethel William I’.vkkon. 10. E lean oh Sneed. 00. Louise Neyitt I-ant. ’os. Lillian Kant. '00. Sororcs in Universitate. Alice Dowlas, 00. With Hohixsox. 'll. Nina Litas, 'll. Ci.eo Nice. 10. Louise ( Ii.ivet (« yle. oo. Jet (orinxe Winters. 10, Ki.oisi: Mrnson. ‘oo. Jessie Miller, 'll. ZttKibinsoti. Gnylc Kite. I touglnR. Vin;ers. Pant. Miller. M unson. Fanf. Sneed. Barron. Lucas.Theta Nu Epsilon Y. H. Kicn rdson. H M i’ll I A 1.1.A 1C I 'OI.DWKI.l,. I'. Howik Duncan. Ym. ( Mc(’i tciikon (’has. Y. Porakds. C. . Byrd. lloilART I KY. Tan Nu Chapter. Fratres in Ur be. OSCAR KolMXSON. Y. K. i I KSKN. KlX.AR NaI.LE. UoniNsox. Vivian Irvine. Fritter in Facilitate. Korkrt IIaynie. Fratres in Universitate. Mike 11 ; ;. Y. I. Sims. Hodman S. Cosby. Hex H. Siiaw. Alfred S. John. Y. H. Munsen. Ji:. (I. M. (iRAIIAM. HaYMOXIi I S11)nI-:n Ai.u Chari ion. Thomas Mitciiku.. II. P. Darst. John Turner. Lewis M very. . I). Cai.dwei.i.. Dickson.Punean. Shaw. Sims. Byrd. Turner. Maury. Cosby. Kobnrds. Giesen. Robinson. Irvine. Charlton. Mitchell. Darst. John. Munsen. Haynie. Hogg. Coldwell. MeCuteheon. Dickson. Key. 285Phi Beta Kappa. Charter members. 1 2: honorary members. 7. Members from other chapters. 10. Active members: Ph. Masters. 1 2: Bachelors 77. Elected ox .June 10, l‘)o . 'I'. S. IIoi.dex. Minnie Ikying. Louis Jacoby. Emily Maverick. F. II. Newton. Floy DeVore Perfect. F. M. Ryiu kx. Ki.lex Waggener. ZltisqniJ)The Rustic Order of Ancient and Honorable Rusty Cusses. Officers. Landlord .......................................... fiverseer ......................................... Cotton-weigher .................................... St ore-her nr...................................... Ifen-srltcr........................................ Pig-slop per ...................................... Roustabouts ....................................... Waler-bog.......................................... Plow-shaker ....................................... Vow-juicer......................................... I'orre jiondrut to Podunk Weekleg.................. Reubens. ,J. II. A I'KINSON J. S. BltOWX. W. Bailey. T. W. Bailey. T. -I. Hall. M. C. I'oi.i:. 1„. I . ('itAWKoKI). M. Crawford. .IaJIKs Cook. c. s. I ). vis. II. L. Davis. Aim hi i; Dysart. r. c. Truitt. II. W. Elder. CII IMS. Emmett. L. II. I'ELDII AKE. Jri.iAN Minus. i{. Isaacs. I). ( '. Lll'SCO.MII. L. C. W’agxer. .........Tom Bam.. ......C. R. Isaacs. . . . . |). Lll’SCOMK. ........J. E. Quaid. ..I.. II. Keldiiake. .......II. L. I)avis. ......Bailey Bitos. ......C. (’. Truitt. ......II. W. Elder. ........(}. C. Cole. ... Arthur I ysaet. I'Ll ETON I’ERKINS. II. R. Porter. J. K. (Juaid. T. B. Reese. R. R. Smith. (’. V. Stevenson'. History. Tin Order of I In Rusty Cusses is goin on its liftli year. scvciiU-en of the old Reubs cr back agin, ibis means tliot the Barnyard gate wuz ojK-ned and nine newhms admitted :is Reubs. we selobralod by givin a swell sup|icr at tin d risk ill. ii wuz a grand a (fair, some iiv tin Reubens made thersolve- sick eat in and last in nv the new tangled things. Somebody might ha a hankerin to know what a Rust Cus is and what goes on in the Barnyard, a Reuben is a feller who hex bin scent to ausiin by his pa to git a little book- larnin al the big school-house, our pas kaushuned us not to let our bed git urnod by a little book-scents, or to fmgit how ter foiler old beck in the corn Held, and not ter I ring back lo the countty sieh idecs as the waring uv those bean shaped shoes thet yer kin see yerself in. or how ter crease yer pants in the right place. Now to protekt ourselves agin sicli evils we hev organized and established our Barnyard here, the Sports who sometimes but in on our Barnyard and soon after extract thersclves in tin way the boy did who krawlcd into a boiler log and struck a hornets nist, never git the proper consepshun u what goes on in the place, well I aim got time to explain what goes on—besides savin thet there is a good deal uv varnin and tiddlc-playin. our object is to make lots uv friends and lai n all we kin. one of our Reubs knows how to draw real pictures, another knows how to piny foot-hall, and one. and I think niche two (but I’m not sartain). called on the gals at the woman’s manshun once, so yer see we aim sipianderin our time. school aim sicli a bad thing when these winter days keep us away from the farm. 238Rusty Cusses. P. E. C. In tin- Beginning. great regard was paid lor tin ’‘eternal tit ness of tilings Down through the ages this regard has not been less mcd. a evidenced by the fact that, in the year UMtS. A. 1 . the Order «»!' I . I]. (’. (MKK. or Texas Unites) is still in existence, in glory un-diniinished. in potency over im leasing. With a Constitution rivaled only hv the Declaration of Independence (as all new mem-hen attest), the T. E. is proud of its traditions; and. out of deference for its noble founders. and more especially out of consideration for the modern new Is of humanity, the Order has at no time lo-t sight of its object. which is today pursued with the same perseverance and avidity as in prehistoric ages. The I . E. ('. is not a politieal organization. Ii is composed of twenty-live whole-souled fellows, who revel in the joy of living and. incidentally, in some other things. The 1 . E. (’. is not a nursery for fostering or compelling friendship among its members; the fellows are friends not by virtue of their being member' of the san e order, hut because they are made of the right stuff; friends because they are not all's ted b am petty circumstance or error of conduct. “Soreheads." “down-and-outs and other human “warts' find no place within the Order's sacred portals. I sually the Unites are undisturbed in their business sessions tall sessions being business sessions); hut sometimes an ignorant and inquisitive alien innocently attempts to defile the peaceful ruminants Sanctum Sanctorum.—and he goes awav to take a personal inventory. Prom time to lime the places of old Unites are filled hv raw recruits. If a new member passes the Osteopath ' rigid a si morh-ni. proves hiimclf a “good judge." successfully makes the parachute dive from the summit of the Leaning 'Power of Pisa, travels the Burning Sands of Bagdad, proves himself a plantigrade in the Hoiv Sandals, and comes out alive and intact from some other ordeals, he usually makes a g iod Unite. Where.the Unites have the best opportunity to prove their ancestry is at the “Poods." (,n such occasion the motto is. "Macbeth hat i murdered sleep!" And one who is not proud of being a member of the I . K. . is in a worse condition than the man who has no music in his soul. Among the Orders membership are many transmigrated souls: Hendrickson, who is doing practice stunt- in sprinting over the An les in South America: (Jarbrocht. who is learning the art of hot tamale manufacture at a le ualc industrial school in .Mexico: Creagor, the immortal, whose restless soul haunts the regions of Sherman: ('onlev. who has taken up a "claim and is nursing papooses just beyond the LVd pivot’. Long live the p. K. C.! A survivor of the Flood, a living proof of the theory of the survival of the fitted, this noble Order will welcome (iabriel to its final session, the J. P. ! • 0,1 lu‘ rigid, die .1. P. L. on the left, and the Chief J. Pete presiding. moBarnes. K. Krahl. Hanna. McClelland. Browning- Koherg. I’onl. Harris. Jones. Temple. Kirkpatrick. Stevens. Krahl. Stannago. Seay. Goodman. Beckwith. Rather. I'lggntt. McBride. Joynes II V. .lone-.. Xt’iv Members Not In Picture: i. C. Adams. .1 A Harley. l xiis (iarhmeht 15. S. liwntij. '.’ll . B. Hicks, '(Mi. W. S. . M. Wnolts, '08. I.. W. IVvKKisii. ?09. I’. M. Capital Club. Academic. W. ('. Vkiinox, ().». OWXSBY, ’09. L. (J. 11 Kill NOTH. 11. W. r. W i.kbk. ’09. I . II. Nkwtox. ’07. Engineering. I?. L. Adamson. 09. II. Cary, 11. J. Y. Bonk, os. 0. F. Jackson, 'll. Law. II. 1). Bishop. 10. HyBCKN, 08. TOWXR Voi'NC. ’09. I). (’. Woods. 10. L. II. Tandy. 08. II. O. Norwood, 08. •mUSUniversity German Club Officers. First Term. V resident Aaron' W. Pleasants. Vire-1 resident Secretary-Treasurer . .. Robert McBride. Second Term. 1 ice-1 resident Mike 1 loco. Seeretarif-'l’rrasurer . . . Hodman Cosby. Charles M. Robards. Directors. W. 1. Sims. Huc.h L. Stone. Ira Ogden. Hawi.ins M. Colquitt. F. H. Chapman. T Morrow. Leon llrvKLi.K. .1. Ford Townsend. Hoy Fulcher. Walter i 'ai.dwki.i. K. K. Smith. . Adoue. Searcy. Abcrnatliy. Shelton. Devine. Kirkland. Nash. McCormick. Itutherfortf March. I.ahatt. The Rabbit Foot Club. Roll of Members. .1 VN'IK A HERN VTIIV . ('ami i.i. a La bait. Mattie Parks. (IlCILS Adoue. Li cii.k M kcii. 1 lol.I.Y Bei.i. Ill TiicuroicD. Kitty Devise. Annii: Mel'oumick. M A MIE Seakcv . Aones KIuki.and. Lkda vsii. Sri; Sllhl.ToN.24«.battlers. -gro. tT). IDranbon. Jr.. vCarlplr C. TBprb. Qobrrt L. (Carloch. Jilmorr ll. Oapmnn, Watnlino tT). (Colquitt, ttobman ■S'. vCoobi’. £. Jrroinr vCartlnriQbt, Harrio 13. Darot. brIton 3. £bQfll, tT)ilcr I’oqo. flUrrD 'S'. Jobno. Dan “D. Jarbio, Rirbarb tT). Ulrbrnj, -grorcr tDatbrro. Uobrn "3. tT)r'i)ribr. vTbomao C. tBitcbrll, -Scorer f orrrll, Jra £. Cobrn. Cbarlro tT). Uobarbo, cciilliam 3. ftirnmo, Corar C. (Tourbotonr. J. Jorb Cotonernb, '•Blush. Cel. J. uHotlorb.TSQUARE CLUB A e v be:pis. G.VrConra4 C.I VY'r' ClarKsonIK G.R Isaacs. 7Y X D.C.Lipscomb. P O.J.GiIcreest .A' A £ Al len. 7 B AfKirxson cJ 5 Broujn. H7 . BecK tk. LH.Fe 14KaKe. L . 5.Gooc r-m o n 7vTeJ. Gunner. VY F KraKl. TFAiicKell. G. Y.Al Glellcin4 F I— FL = rn-st e 11. 7 L.. Stca nacje  kWCMltS I" ieC-l’residcnl Secretary . . . . T nr . . . i.storian . . . . K « arc essential to some of the hoys. Y hile many think maidens the greatest • • I joys: E xecptional dudes are comprised in this elan. H eiiehman who Matter and work the Old Man: E tiehanted we're livin' ’ as just S. niors ean. F nmeshine enjoyment as Kn incers will,— mooth are the Kwchees from ratter to .-ill! INK. . Sutton’. . B. (ioOl).MAN'. I. (J. I!i;iiw i:. Organ flrinder...................................... H. Met oitMiCK. Life Secretary..........................................Fkkj THOMPSON. Winter Term. Vre aim I...................I. (». Knowm:. I'ice-1’resident.........IS. CS. Fulcher. Secretary .................... k Hines. Treasurer .................!-■ F. vgxer. Historian...................'V. F. Kkahl. Organ Crimin'.......................FltED THOMPSON. Spring Term. I re ideal..................L. t'. vox Kir. Vice-!’residenl........................I). I . MuFokmiok. Secretary ......... Treasurer ......... Historian.......... .......II. W. Ki.dkk. .......T. II. SHWEI.I.. .. ..I. ('. Stevenson. Organ Hrinder................H. •. I VLElt. 250 KOI .,1 01-' M 1 •: M 1 IIC KS i Hill Krahl. 5 X. Y. Z. Bluchcr. . 9 Last Chance. 12 Doc Vaughan. IT Jimmie Bone. 21 II. II. Sutton, age l inos. Skinny Browne. 6 Babe Tyler. !0 Hypothetical Thomson. 11 Ford McCormick. is Deacon Elder. 25 days: weight 20 lbs. 3 Dulce Wagner. 7 Minnow Munson. n Gillespie. is Studdle Goodman. 19 Pritchett, Ex. 01. 22 Itubbio Hinds. 4 .lar k Stallage. S Bench Mark Woods. 12 Tommy Ed Thrasher. 16 Wlngo. the Silent. 2" Reuben Stevenson. 2.1 Omar Brasher. 21 Uph Fulcher. 25 Bobbie Itnmsdell. 20 Heinrich Fink.Oxydo Club Devine. Harty. Wofford. Ilardxvicke. Rather. Goodman. Hogg. Wnlke. Pleasants. Haynle. Staton. Harley. Thornton. Ogden. Davidson. Norrell. Grisham. Kobards. Brandon. Honorary Members. Mr Osi'ar Robinson Mr Wilson Williams.i'j 2-’»T•iVi250$)r tmr of $)c Slnrirnt Mentor. IN SEVEN FITS AND STARTS. Shirt I. An An.’ienl Sfnlor ineeteth ili . « i •-K lson their «• • to a chile fva.t. and ili tnin ••ili on . I. I, i- .111 Xncieiit Senior n«l •!■« stoppetli oik of Ilii'rt : ••|5i ill.' long gray hail :i 11 1 li.1 n» l - i Vi . wherefore top|»e t iiii ? 2 j („. Schntze’s doois .in- ........... wiili . y 0,in« Charlie wait within: chile' inlil. I can iml stay, w t•( tiilm -' i- in." iiotlit-ri a- |tut wait, tIn fillies grew mole licice I t becoin- eth neee - I ln r« imiik another hlow- Miss a S|»aiii«h | n|h i sot. That for i ain. must go. f1li ri 1'iMh‘tli i lir t Si n t. Ii« in.. .i fa Ise oih . | Start II. tllciv Ih, iiiiii i Ii Kit th First.) I. |,llt ill ln hold that fair t’o-ed. .•'I'ln'ri "a a l’rof..“ tpiotli -In . it there’ nothing wm« Ilian that. (,1,1 Senior. iihiii with im !” A cloUtl gathereth over itm Senior and her la -mat - Down «ii »|»t oiii Iio|m ». face iliinit, I" a ad a sail roil I, I Im ; We could not | ah nc|i silence ni i r Kail reigned in Varsity. I. hold ln i with ln r skinny hand. (Mioth ln . “There wa a Prof.!’’ -No" get • ln i lienee. thoii art gon mad. -itch wi lid'll hut colT'" Uc had gone in oin normal izc Nor l» lt till llccd to jo|| • Will'll w« w i nt on , ala . v« frit No higgei than a tl Tin young » o Ed Ih |m 1IIniiiii I liy toe eye • if this old Senior. •md remain ••III to hear her tale. hold lii'l with lii'i glittering eye. | l, 1 young Cord, stood still; listen I ike a t hn i" v ai'' child. TIi Senioi had lu r w.ill. «i. I)a aftday. day after day. We stuck, too tnnncd for motion. - idle a a painted ship I'poll a painted ocean. 4. "Tin spring term came and all wa tame. ud merrily did we think. That hut for that last term’s ex mis.. ) "rout nothing w need shrink. Papers, paper everywhere. While all tin da did shrink. Papers, paper everywhere. Nor any time to think' Tin Senior telletli h«w h Prof tie livered an ultimatum I hat Prol rose up liefore hi cla , . t‘a«w ll Kllis. he). ||e said: 'More paper yam must write || exempted you would In': Our very hand were nuiiih. oh shame. That ever thi should lie! That cruel Profs, were let to live And live so cheerfully! | ., pei mi pa pel. cveiy day' Imo t that ela s did waion. Ilight here the t o tal. I .il hel niea t. Pol she seemed to lieu her (loom.) The A licit) ul Senior eet)i tilings at night AImiiiI. ahmit. in reel and ion! Those papers danced at night. nil glowed, a soaked in miilnight oil. All green ami Idue and white.Pc Uimc of Pc ancient Senior. And dream-eth some pleasant dream . Ami some in Jreams us'iirod were Of the fate those I'rok should know. That plagued n« -full nine fathoms deep. Some dav they'd lie lielow. 8. And every mind that tried to think Was withered at the root: We could not write, e’en had they said Delimptents tho would sh »ot. Tim thought fadeth away. i hie after another; 'See. see,' I cried, 'it eomes im iimri Hither to work it' weal; It fnde away. i will not stay. nd blank once more I feel. Ii. Then all those students. orel tried. Willi many a sigh and groan— lifeless lump, with heavy thump I hopped eour«es and went home. A curse d«-Mtndetli HIM.II the Ancient Se nior. in rigo whereof a notelKKik is hunt; alw.iit her neek All. well-a-day! What evil looks I gave, though once - young; Instead of hi-ad' a liotelmok lloW lioiil niv neek was hung. Start III. l-'roni now on ye tit' are contiuuoti'. I I. tier classmates depart. But the i mor stick-eth it out. And one by one. as ' id they left. ( Listen, oh maid, to me!) Ka« h turned his lace with a glutstU pang. And eiir'I me with his e’e. 8. Their sniil' did from the Vnis’ty ||y. I"hey lied t- bliss—alt me! nd every 'Old it passed me In I stayed for that degree." The Ancient I '""1 A u,'"v ,"'"1 Senior I | ( ached, and burned caeli eve. holdeth a . igu in the I iit ■ I one day I did Im-IiohI elements afar off something in the 'ky. The speck t i ‘•"i'... •» little 'peek. an.lTack lUlt 't‘11 :'lid neared: ••tli |( took a certain shape, hut dodgml. It plunged. it tacked, it veered. 3. It turarth With heavy heart, with eves ast.irl. dmiight I" 'i,'u I 'ought: perfect hlank. I could hut stare. | ground m teeth. I tore my hair. Slid evil th. - thought! thought!' I. Start IV. i. The young "I fear thee. Ami,-ill Senior, •th that the Aiuftthx -kinm hand o brown." okr but Keaii'-s Bust, fear not. tliott young Co-ed. the Ancient This ImJIv drop! not down. senior re- assureth her and -■ proeeeileth horrlhler «»• • - Alone in the Varsity: nd the Profs, would take no pity i n my soul in agony. 3. Those students, unit so Imaiitilul. Now ‘dead ones’ all did lie; And yet. oh yet. liose cruel Profs. I.ived on—ami so did I! | fellow 'iiil’ii-rs in that cla-s. gape they heard me call. (irainnicrcy! They for joy did grin. Their pencils i,nik. their breath drew in. A- they were thinking all! 4. I went to el.iss, | took down notes. Ihit when I tried to write. Those note' were all about the Pint'. -Ih-moaning' of mv plight. WlPc dime of Pc ancient Senior she hehoW-©th ;»i» it n«M ent Kre-hin n SC mlxtlinir and frisking in th« corridor. Her ln-auiy an her happiness. She 'less-©th ih» Fr©»hman in h©r h-art- The spell begins to i-reak Tho A no irnt Senior i refreshed with sleep. Once more the Senior thinketh rationally. 5. Ill tin- shallow of th« corridor I watched a Freshman gay; sin inovc«l a limit with laughter li- d. ond when sir. mined. her face so bright Mid cheer my wearv way. Full many a day did I write on. A towel 'round my head; Smoothly and swiftly went my pen. And startling things I said. 6. Oh. happy-hearted thing! No tongU- Your beauty may declare— spring of love guslit from my heart. And I Idess-d her unaware. Sh« finish-eth h«r task. and throw etli a fit Then all at once I finished up Those papers in one bound— It flung I lie blood into mV head. I fell into a 'wound. That self-same moment I could write. And from my neck si free The notebook fell: I picked it tip. And started home in glee. Start V. i. Oil, sleep! it is a gentle thing. I .idov'd from |Mile to pole; Those papers started praise lie giv’n! For now the gentle sleep from Heaven Soon slid into mv «oiil. A gool spirit talc ©th tin- Senior part: And pro-dirtetli «lir tilings for the Profs How long in that same fit I lay I have not to declare; But ere my living life returned. I heard and in my soul discerned. Two voices in the air. S. "And is this she?’ (quoth one of them) ‘Tlm-e Profs. 1 do abhor. Whose cruel blow hath laid thus low This harmless Senior.' 0. The other voice, to me, was soft And sweet as honey dew; For this is what it slid: 'Those Profs, sore penance yet will do!’ Spanish and Kducation themes. That had so long remained. I dreamed that they were finished all. And I no more enchained. I moved and could not feel my limbs. I was s«i light—almost. I thought that I had died in sleep. And was a blessed gho-t. Tin- S-nior il-liverciti ill© good Mini ili ©tli. Start VI. i Ye lit' cease abruptly.) 1. I woke and knew that all wa o’er. And breathed a breath so free: I drnpt those paper in the floor. And then I turned to lice. 4. Hut s kiii 1 woke ala', alive. Yet now no more did fear; I went to work, I chewed my jh'ii— Hut the papers' end wa near. Like one that on a lonesome road. Doth walk in fear and dread; And having once turn'd ’round Walk' on. and turns no more his head. Hecausc lie knows a frightful fiend Doth close behind him tread. 262PH Uimc of PH ancient Senior i. m.| «ooii iii things were packed. and I Was on my lioinew ml wn nli. dream of joy! Was that my home That now before me la ? 4. Something oomiH'lloth tl.i Senior to tell Inin her talc. Forthwith this frame of mine was wrenelieil With a woeful agony, W hit'll forced me to begin my tale Ami then it left me free. siierat.ii itut noon I suv a well-known form hrr Mr.-tdy. That lllletl Hie full of elicer. I met hi evt—«•( course I hln-heil— Tvvas .limmy that drew near. She count eth on hi welcome; I heard his voice, hi voice of old. Ah. me a dear delight! CKor,' thought I. 'lie'll cheer me up. ml take me out tonight !'i Whenever near the Varsity, an agony con straineth her to relate her experience . Since then, when near tile Varsity. That agony returns. Ami till my ghastly tale i told This heart within me hunts. ti. The A orient Farewell, farewell. Inn this I tell etVi'leav« of To thee, thou fair young maid. the young II,. iloelll well who cllttetll Well (o-M Take heed from one who stay’d. Sturt VII. (Anti the liiii'li.l I. But her ap Kill oh. I had forgot IllV looks! Mir'ely'li - M.v torture ehatige had wrought; him- 1' •!» e!,J l he started hack, lie seemed -ore dislrsillgllt. I jumped oil in m own home town. I stood on that dear laud: lint .limmy tottered weakly up. And scarcely could lie stand. 3. •Oh. say you’iv glad to . e me. dim Kilt .limmy ruhlicd hi lirow. •Sa «|iliek.’ 1110111 he. I hid thee s.ty. What manner of maid art thou?’ Atnl he ilc-mnndeth an explanation And givetli her good advice. The young t'o-K.I I"- cometli pensive and learneih a tiling or two. lie doeth ln' t who hirketli l»-«t ll things IhijIi great ami -mall: For every Prof. who workelh n . 11« worketh one ami all!" The Senior, wit »sc eve i wild. Whose hwks with care an hoai. | gone: lint now the young Coed. Went not ill Schulze's door. it. She went a on.' that Inisted hath. Ami i' of sense forlorn -a hler and a wi 'i maid She i is, the morrow morn. t Sign) I,. K WtCIk Clrpljant I «•;»r Dad." began til . Kngineer. When writing home for cash. “IMease send me fifty more at once— M hank has gone to smash. 'o donht yon think it rather hard M’o have your money run. My fingers through, like water. nd perhaps you think your son— An elephant." “Kill, holiest. Dad, I'm liardlv that: Hut still I need the dough. De|iartnii‘nt pride must he sustained:— A flag for sale, you know; A money-battle with the Laws; We hid until we won! nd that i why I'm husted now, And why you think your son— An elephant." “Dear Son. returned the parent kind. “I have your call for mon. It's flattering to call yourself An elephant, my son. An elephant i wise, they say: 11 seems to me you ought To lie esteemed all ass. IIIV hoy: I he litth flag you bought— An elephant." A. SorttuicAi'K. L. Mis.jfvom tbr Waters LXntiri tbr Cattle Lynn Boyd Milam. December 22.- I am David ■ ralium 02. I am a coward. I'm the man with the yellow streak,, a devilish slimy poltroon, toward I was born, cowanl I have lived, and cowanl I shall die, when I become more afraid to live than I shall lie to die. 1 am very rich and knowing 1 can live only so long as I choose and no longer. My life i stdl my own, la us Deo! It's my sole possession that amounts to much. .No, let me look! Yes, it‘s still there. The cartridge, I mean. Hood old cartridge! Because of it my life is my very own, either to give or to withhold. It does not belong to Them. I am not so sure that the date written aliovc is the correct one. l’or, of course, 1 lost count of the days. I must have wandered for hours and hours hack yonder m the dark. However, it was the lltli when I left t'orcovado. Then it can't be far wrong. Anyhow, it’s something definite to tie i". and my stock of certainties is small. No, I’m wrong. They're all |iiite definite. Quite too damned definite! I -imply can not grasp them or I won't allow myself to, which amounts to the same thing. I’m fearfully tired and weak. Not fit at all. So I'm going to try and sleep now. Ii only I could remember that little prayer. Silly of me, but I really think I could sleep better aftei it. Kven a tiny, tiny fragment seems to keep off the dreams. I must remember it. 1 simply can’t frame a prayer of my own. The sky is so desperately far away my prayer would not carry half the distance. Then, I have cursed too horridly. Still. I’m positive He can't be offended by it. Fin sure lie knows what a devilish plight I'm in. and so lie'll make allowances for David Graham ’02. And lie'll say to the bookkeeper Fp There: “Don't mind him. That's onl David Graham '02, and lie's a little off bis nut, and don’t mean it a bit!” 1 can't see to write more, and I daren't use in glim for mere writing. It's about gone out now . Goodnight! December 2.».—I’ll write as long as possible today and then I'll hustle about and catch my dinner. As long as possible I say. Iiecause I don't in the least fancy my dinner, and I certainly do not crave to go in there after it. Clever idea this diary thing is. though I can hardly read mini own shorthand. But shorthand it must lie or nothing because I've got to l«- careful with inv paper. A note book doesn't give one much latitude in the autobiography wav, and the pencil is only a little stub. Let’s so-. Yes. I was telling you yesterday that I am a coward. How much of a coward you’ll see presently. F c never quite told if all, and I really believe I wouldn't lw telling it now unless I were very certain no one would ever read this. It's been with me always—fear. I mean. Fear of being hurt, fear of lieing laughed at. fear of the things I couldn't see, fear of the dark—• lio! ho! yes, fear of the dark! And a thousand other fears, damn ’em. As a boy I was lily-livered. Chaps much smaller that I used to thrash me roundly, and I was afraid of them. Then when I grew older I was still afraid. It was no sicret. People I met for the first time would know it at a glance, and there was always somebody who delighted to go out of his way to make me show myself as I was. This. too. in spite of my thews for I am of large frame and very strong as are all of our Grahams. And it is strange that my line is a lino of lighters, men who died with a laugh did they but know they slew while dying. There was Sir David who fought forfrom the CGatcrs ChiDcr the £artf). the Bruce. ami. 'till greater than la , .lamic Bure-Blade, who died on Cullodi-n Moor that the Brotonder might reign at Whitehall. And there won- mam more. But I. David Graham 02, am an atavism. I never knew my father and mother. Still as orphans go I was well olT. My father's estate was enough to keep me in comfort, and I lived with my uncle. IB never liked me. I know, hut lie lived in his duty to his brother, and he hewed to the line. My aunt. I think, oven loved me. though she may have despised me for my weakness. Still I was not so badly off. They clothed and housed and schooled me as well as I could reasonably expect. When I attained my majority, my uncle scrupulously accounted to me for his guardianship. When I had signed receipts for my inheritance, he rose without another word and left tlu room. I have never seen him nor my aunt from that day. I think my aunt loved me. So it was I never lacked for money. I have half a score gold pieces in my pocket even now. Grim, isn't it ' However, I was not wealthy as the modern term implies. I went to college. Then I got on better, though there are things it is no pleasure to remember. But they will tell you there now about Davie Graham's touchdown. And even that was because I wa a coward. Jt was Thanksgiving and a tied score. Our fellows weie a shade the stronger and had hammered them hack almost to their goal. I here they braced and held us. I was lying on the sun line- with the other subs and my mouth was dry with suspense. I heard the coach saw ’Darrell .- stale, lie cant stand the pace! But Graham in. lie's the best we?vc got left." So Darrell, the cool-headed old veteran of a hundred gridirons, came out and I went in. The bleachers volleyed cheers for Darrell and for me. hut I was afraid God ! hut I wa- afraid ! Tlu signal called the fullback through tlu line, and I was fullback and fresh and untired and a damned coward. was afraid. afraid that I flinched. Ves. shied like a colt, tor tlu mass of their defense was terrible. I wriggled clear of our quarterback's reinforcing grasp and somehow blundered into a gap. The had guessed the play and it had pulled then halfback over. I went through and stumbled across their goal, h won loins, Imt somewhere hack in the great throng that roared "lirahnm ! tirahnm.' (iralnnn! ! knew tlieix was a man with hands in pocket and a half-chewed cigar in his jaws who knew why that touchdown was made. For the coach took the measure of men as readily as I can pace this little space in which I live. I hung my head and people said it was modi .-tv and clmered me. hut it was shame, hitter shame. I have never since worn my college's uniform. Then m m' Senior year I met Her. She ad now. I know localise Sin- coincs at times and ,-it l»y me and looks at me. She never sj»caks noi do I. hut She just looks at me. i am afraid to meet Her eyes because thev are so bitterly scornful. I loved I l r. An i She loved im . ..... fool' I hat night, oh. that night and the hideous memory I have of it ! We stood I cfore tlu open grate, so. Ami my arm was about Her. We lookc I into tlie mirror together. She wa.-a- radiant as dawn. The perfume "I' Her hair tilled my nostrils. The touch of Her hands, tlu feel of Her warm body charged my with molten tin-. Sin- lifted Her face and I kis-cd Her. The flames reached for ll i gown as She turned. They folded about Her quite rapidly and Her eyes were full of piteous entreaty. But I. God help me. I turned and lied, and I can hear Her shricks to this hour. That is why I left the Slates. And so I came to ('oreovado. M name now is Dempsey. I never favored the merican consul hv calling. Then are some .front the M3aters Clutter rite oBartit. others m ('orcovado who are careless in the matter of names ami whom the consul does not know socially. I did not mingle with the scoundrelly remittance men and ex-cashiers. For I am a gentleman. I rambled about in the mountains hack of the old town and tried not to remember who and why. Hod bmhied well when lie reared the mountains. They are stupendous and to me very beautiful, because I am of the Highland Scots and the mountains arc friends. Then, too, the native people when the Spanish came hid their treasure in the caves of these mountains. I found in a cunningly mortared niche a little thing long-dead hand. It was an idol of a god carefully wrapped in llama wool by a and it was cast of pure gold bullion, priceless and hideous. It made me wander and search the more and the more forget. The peons say that whosoever disturbs these caches will die unpleasantly. .Superstitious asses, these half-Inca Spaniards! So I went into the big caveru on the loth. My burros may have strayed back into the town by now. But who would have interest enough in a poor devil of an expatriate to search for him? No one surely, now that 1 recollect that I paid my host a month's advances before I left this last time. I have my revolver and my electric pocket lamp to light me through the eaves. I wanted another god. And the god I had roused from his four-century sleep brought me to the well and laughed at me when I tumbled in it. lie laughed when I tried and tried again to clamber out. And be laughed each time when I fell hack, lie was hack there in Corcovado, hidden in the bottom of a • steamer trunk under a pile of clothing, but 1 could hear him chuckle as I gioancn over mv twisted ankle. Si 11 superstitious asses, these pro ns! I am hungry. Hence I must lie up and doing. I've simply got to get hack before it lulls dark. If there wasn’t I lie prospect of coming hack into the blessed light. I'd go mad in there and go to find Them. And 'Thep would be of an easiness to find. I'm thinking. The sun is down behind the west lip of the cleft, so I must hurry. Hood-bye. December 21.— I've put off telling you what happened after I fell in the well hack there in the dark. I don’t much like to think of it because it gives me the jumps. After I had tried i » climb out and failed, and in failing given my ankle a scoundrelly wrench, I wept a while and then started off into the black. As I had my electric pocket lamp, I did not do so badly. I husbanded it very carefully. In'cause when the battery is exhausted, I'm done for properly. I might have fallen into other holes, but 1 didn't care paiticularly. for I was without fond and I am afraid of the dark. I starved myself into delirium until I found the lizards were quite easy to capture. Not so the bats. I tried time and again, but always fizzled. And I did so want a bat! Then the little god hack in (’orcovado relented and let me find the Ifiver Alpli. b’ecollect aliout Alpli? “Il e v Alpli, Hie sacred river, run Th ront li careens m ran sure less to man Doleu In u sunless sett. It is ice cold, and I drank and bathed and drank again. It is only a little trickle is Alpli, and after all I suppose it's the little god's chiefest ally. Damn them all! They're all for the god ami they're none of them for me. I reasoned thus. Alpli flowed from some cavern source out into the light. All cavern streams «lo Krgo, if I followed along with Alpli on his journey to the day, I'd sometime come t« what I wanted. Anyhow, it would he by way of doing something. Life in blackness grows tiresome. It gets to befrom tbf MJatcrs CtnDcr the €artb. Hell, m trriin living I Ml, in which dwells Honor and his twin sister. Madness. Man wa made for lIh bonnie sunlight and the things of sunlight. Alph and I traveled together for hours and hours. I slept often and when I awoke there would he Alph all ready to start and we’d go on again quite friendly. Alph talked to me and I talked haek to him until I found it made the lizards shy. Omer how a eliap will adapt himself to eltanged cireum-stances. Truly. Man is a grand heast. As for eyes, of eourse I'd as well have been blind except for the lamp, hut my hearing «rfcw exquisitely acute and my touch sensi-tive as well. Then there was a curious intuition that gradually came to me. I fell the presence of things when I came near them. It is the second sight of the blind. Heforc I learned this. I bruised myself terribly on the boulders. My clothing was worn to rags and I am now almost naked. Mv hoots, stout as they were, soon went by the hoard, and walking was d illicit It and very painful. I had tits of nausea, and at other times I went mad with fright and screamed and gibbered until the awful echoes would sober me again. Then I would weep for hours while Alph laughed at me. I used to rock him for it. Imt it never made any dilFcieiice. lie would still nmek me. I have moved out into the full glare of day to write that which now follows, for it needs the sight of tin good sun to thin the aw fulness of it with cheery wholesome light and warmth. I had fallen asleep after one of mv despair fits and slept in utter exhaustion and weariness. Of a sudden I woke, for something bad grasped mv bare ankle. It was a toneli frigid and unutterably terrible, I localise I knew it was the toiteh of living lingers. Then I felt and recognized a presence, a threatening, unclean, and. O (hid be merciful! a Iiiiiikhi presence. The grasp shifted from my ankle, fum- bled. It touched iny bare knee. I knew that it was bending over me. I was as a man frozen to stone. Then a pebble grated. I Hashed mv glim and saw I have broken oil until tomorrow. Mv nerves are ridiculously unstrung. Good-night. Ih , min ,- ?. ». I looke upon a face in the electric glow. It was a human face. If you could com cut rate the untold ghastliness of the opium eater's dreams, the awful nightmares of the normal mind, the vampire shapes horn of hashish and alcohol and the devil things of Hell’s low si circle, you could not equal the ghoul head the lamp revealed. Its forehead doped abruptly haek up to a fringe of sparse pale-yellow hairs. Its chin receded. I here was in nose. Where eyes should have been, the sockets were covered with wattles of skin. Its color was a bluish-white. It was the face of the dead and yet malignant I v alive. I know it had never before seen the light for the pallid lips slavered with unrest. It uttered no sound. huni i’y. In an agony of loathing I leaped away from it touch. I smashed the awful head with a heavy stone and lied and I could hear it choke and thrash the rubble with it' limbs. And I ran and ran into the darkness until I thought my throat would hurst. Over tin slippery lloor of tlu cavern I ran for jvons and icons and always the face burned in the blackness Itehind me. I fell forward upon tin stones and lay there, while great sobs of loathing racked my body and the Uiver Alph gurgled oil with jollity. After a bit I rose and stumbled on. wearily on, away from what I knew was lying on tlu pebbles back yomh r Iwhind me. The cavern was peopled. I felt them all about me. those grisly wraiths, and they were hemming me in. I had killed an I now it was their day. They were here, there, everywhere, waitingjrrom the foliaters ClnDcr the Carti). in 11 silence in |InoUIn me in that un-t• • • r1111 gripo. nai a feast I was. mv liosli linn ami untainted. | ,|r,. v my revolver and lired ii into the dark. The roaring echoes brought me to myself and I twirled the cylinder in an agony of fright. Yes. there was oiie rail ridge left. I dragged forward and in mv soul there was a vast content. 1 dr! not I eel the revenge the en vein floor was taking on my leet. They were horrihh wounded Imf I lelf no pain. I believe I slept as | walked. Of a sudden I halted dead. I'or Indore me a dim light such as might filter through a substance tremendously opn«|iie I,allied with the darkness. And I. horn to the gaze of the sun. knew it for the blessed light d day. s I had not run from the horror in the ea e. I ran toward it and laughed and raved and wept with delight, until I leaped into the full glare of the sun 0 and straightway swooned. In my cars sounded a laugh. It was the god hack in Corcovado. For then I knew mv doom. He is a clever god. His tactics are fnultl - s. For through him ami b him I shall die in the sunlight, and he knows it will he much harder than to die in the dark. Cunning scoundrel. isn't he? but Ins ingenuity is assuredly admirable. Judge for voursol ! I am at the bottom of a vast well. The sides are smooth, oh. so devilishly •niiooth. and 11»e tower many hundreds of feet ........... Here the Itiver Alph disap- pears into a great crack a hand's breadth wide. It has played it.- part and thus it hows itself out. My cell is thirteen paces long by nine wide. It is paved with a powdery sand, firmly packed. No wretch marooned b mutineers was ever more hapless than I. And this is Christmas Hay. Peace on earth, good will to men. Peace to evervonc upon the earth. Peace oven to you. brothers of the Cave. I am tired. Hood-night. I her nil,I r ?(!.- I have a Christinas present. His name is I»i 11 barren. I found him sitting by the Kivcr Alph ami he. is • piite tame. He is a great toad, and he looks ever so much like bill Harrett, who used to room with me hack in iM). Talks like bill. too.—lots of gooil sense, hut a little inclined to brag. Sometimes the toad-head disappears entirely and it will he bills head dial will dart out his tongue after a fly. And when lie starts hopping off. it's too absurd. I nearly scream with laughter, but bill don't like Her. She came again this morning. Phis time Sin- spoke to me. She told me to try the sides of the well. Odd. now. isn't il. hut do you know I had not even tl ought of doing that. Oh. the god has me well in hand- So I tried and tried ever so hard. No go. The walls haven’t a crevice to speak of and mv ankle is had. too. but I did honestly try and I think She was pleased by it. For She looked a bit kinder. And then when sin- left me she doesn’t go naturally, you know, hut like a candle -miffed out—then bill comes hopping out and talks with me. I'm obliged to scratch his hack though, or lie won't utter a word. And even when I do. it's more than likely that he'll just sipiirm and tumble about in flu- sand, lie was always a luxurious swine was bill. bill told me something today I liked. He said that it was Davenani who stole tin spade flush. You know, we had been playing poker, ami we'd played until it was (piite late and then s mu-body said the deck felt light. S » wo counted 'em. w«- did. niainh for a joke. And the ace of spades and four others were gone. We were all (piite astounded because we wore friends and we thought we were playing in a friends' game. I felt the blood rush info mv checks. I knew it wasn’t I who stole the cards and tried to light it back, hut my scoundre|| heart kept pumping it faster and faster. Then all the .from tbc Craters ClnDcr the (Earth others looked ;it me ;i hit and mv cheeks glowed like torches. So one hy one the) pushed back their chairs and walked out of the room without a word. It was all about college soon. I never attempted to explain. After all. what had I to explain? I did not take the cards. And now I know it was haven int. I used to like havenant. It's growing dusk and I've certain little duties to attend to. Adios. December 27.— Hill has gone. Anyhow I can’t find him. I've a suspicion why he’s not here. I think lie’s gone for good and all. Homin’ If I asked his pul’d oh first. I'm getting a trifle absent-minded of late, and I don't seem to have much of a head for details. Hut I hear that music ever so plainly.— the sextette from Lucia. I mean. I'm glad they play that because I like the prelude particularly. The god December 28.— I lost my revolver today. I finally found it. but only after I had hunted about like mad. I ran upon a strange thing lying on the sand and looked at it and turned it over and over for quite a long time. Then it struck me that it was only my revolver. Cl lad to have found it. December 20.—She i- here again. Oh. why c»n I not go back with Her! I test, Christ of the Cross, grant me rest! + Damn this pencil! Ridiculous, isn’t it ? December —.—They will soon lie here. I know their game now. They’ll wait until the dark o moon and then some night when the stars are covered with clouds they'll come creeping out and I shall become food. They can not he so very far from the cave mouth now, because the lizards are so shy. Tonight? Quicn sale! Ah. well, why the devil should I care so very much? The note book i- written nearly full and the battery of the pocket lamp is dead. So I'll stuff the diary thing into the metal case of the lamp, which is pretty nearly watertight, and give it unto the River Alpli with mv blessing. And perhaps someone shall yet read about David Craham '02 and his blinking out. ■Innii irfi —.- I’m mad. gibbering, mouthing mad. Hut Craham is a careful lad. lie'll let no one know it. not even They. For lie’ll he a King of the aves. and They’ll make him a crown of beamy gold for his hair. The Man Who Would Be King? Why. that's I ! A dozen queens I’ll have, each of beauty beyond the dreams of mortal mind, and nobles and grandees and jesters and guards, and I'll rule in state. And I’ll go running, running, running back in there under the arches of the cave, and as I run I'll proclaim the Dynasty of the Dark. Vive le roi! Viva el Rev! I loch der Kaiser! Cod save the King! But what if they should eat me? I think the other course is better. I'm not afraid to.—damn it. I'm not afraid! Let me think. Ah. yes. “Our Father which art in Heaven, hollowed be Thy caves”—Caves? Xo. not caves. Cures' Ho! ho! ho! Funny devil. Cr diam ! “Hallowed be Thy XAMK.” Yes. name, of course. c "Thy king- dom come. Thy will be done in Farth as it is in Heaven,”—all I can remember of it. Well, here goes nothing! am afraid, 0 Cod. I am so afraid! | Fin ion's Xotk. My brother, who command- tie Truxtou bought this manuscript in a little shop in Callao last winter, when the tor|H’do flotilla attached to the battleship squadron was lying in this port undergoing repairs and shipping supplies. He had picked up Graham's note book and was idly 270Che ]i rnDulum. turning through it vlu n In came upon some characters written in a shorthand system with which In was familiar. 11• ■ bought the I took. translated it. and sent I.k and trails lation to im from San Franciseo. lie said tin MSS. w.iv extremely diHieidt of tran»-lation. particularly tin latter part, lie believes the cave people of whom the unfortunate (Jraham writes are descendants of the ancient Incas wlm Hed from the Coinpiista-dores and fouml refuge in the eaves of the mountains. Seismic convulsion - which are frequent in those latitudes probably closed the cavern exits against them, and the physical ap|K arance of the "Cave Brother, ' whom (Jraham saw. was a result of natural atrophy of organs made useless by change of environment. My theory is that these creatures are not descendants of the Incas, but are the remnants of the aborigines whom the Incas displaced in a period infinitely more remote than the day of I’izarro. Four centuries could hardlv have brought about the physical appearance which seemed so terrible to poor (Jraham. I would give a great deal to know whether (Jraham went back in the cave to Them or whether he u ed that last cart ridge. J Cl)c ipcntiuhim. Time i» like a mighty space Filled witli matters twain : Half of it is happiness Tli other half is pain. In bet ween the quantities Scarce exists a mark ; Shade together casilv. Like the day and dark. Life is like a pendulum Swinging out in space : Happiness to misery. Varied is its pace. Now it swings in pleasure. Now again in pain Mighty good old pendulum. Ain't it. in the main ? Some of them are lengthy. Swinging very slow : I eep into the pleasure. Then in pain, they go. Some are just the opposite Short and sw ingiilg fast : Scarce the) feel the pleasure Fro to pain they’ve passed. ■Some are hanging even, dust In-tween the twain : Others hang in pleasure. ( tliers still, in pain. Those that hang in pleasure Scarcely touch fin pain. Fro the mighty pendulum Oscillate.- again. Live—and let your pendulum Bobble as it may . Face the world a-smiling: Sonny. let me say : "I'll o' you sir iny in mi sen . All [four burden bear— Sever lei Ike people round Know you ever cure'" U. Not it$.tfr’ Bttrbcns. Thr Pains. A voutli. ha re-footed. frookie-faced. Adown ;i count r l.y-wa chased. Hi- head uncovcio I. hair uncombed— A care-free. happv lad In roamed. I 111 soon this carcle.-.- pleasure changed. For as adown tin path In ranged A jutting boulder. sharp and low. Removed the matrix from his toe. What pain lie felt, no man ean know: That injured mein I km- pained him so. 11 sohhed- ii throbbed. That injured part! And when the toe had ceased to throh. And calmed and stilled, he n ased soh. I'or day.- and day- the pain he'd feel Caused him to walk upon his heel. And high aloof he held that toe. Avoiding stones where'er he'd go. Rut as the nail to it returned lie kicked about as unconcerned Among the pointed, jutting stones As the they ne'er had caused him moans And sohs—and throbs. And injured parts! In later years, now shaven-faced. This self-same youth Life's by-ways chased. With fancy free and true heart whole. For passion ne’er had stirred his soul; Rut soon his fancy-free life changed. I'or as adown Life’s paths he ranged A lovely maiden charmed his heart. Then told him they forcer must part. What pain he felt no man can know. That injured member pained him so. Ili‘ sobbed—it throbbed. That injured heart! And when his heart had ivased t«» throh With pain, and lie had ceased to soh. For days and days In viewed with scorn The handsome l’rocks b women worn. And held aloof from all their wiles Nor deigned to note Switching smiles. I• ut when his pa-sion gan to cool. Once more In deigned t » act the fool. And chased again tin fickle myth Of love, the fairest maidens with. No sobs nor throbs. Nor injured parts. And thus the other care- of earth That to man accrue from birth. To mar his pleasure In-re below. Are like unto the injured toe: Thev cause to him a transient pain. And he rc.-olves that ne'er again I’pon this earth will he repeat The acts that brought hi- late defeat: Rut soon forgets—forget he should For such resolve- are far troni good. The sobs—the throbs, The injured part ! I ’. Xoin .Cbc l LU)tspn (With All Due Apologies to Kipling.) I'll! a roi(u ns bad ns I 'oilsrientr. mill interm tnnlde ehnnt es On one ererlnslini ir his per dni) nnj n iifh I repented: so— 'Someth mif hidden. (lo nnd find it. do nnd look behind tin rnni es— Somethm(f tost behind the rnni es. Lost and irnitiin for i oii. do.’ Ami a voice is mow commanding: ’ i» ami I«h»I behind flu ranges (in and look behind the ranges of your fellow-creatures thought. "Something hidden: go and find it." rings :nterminahle changes ( ii one everlasting whisper—‘ (Io; no labor comes to naught!" Shall we go in answer t« it. toiling up the Mill of Knowledge. Bridging deep and yawning chasms that retard our slow advance. I lodging dogma-buildcd boulders raised of old by school and college. Massing by established tenets, on discov'rv taking chance? 11 we (ind an open passage, find a gap now undiscover'd. And we IVel free air beyond it. shall we push our courses on? Shall we push beyond the ranges where the Ihoni hl for years has hover'd Shall we push into a region where no man has ever gone? Shall we in the undiscover'd misty realms pursue our courses. Running lines of wild conjecture out to Reason’s very brink? Shall we have tin moral courage. Ridicule and other forces To combat with and establish in the world the thoughts we think? Shall we make a bold attempt to run initial surveys into Realms of thought that, to the present, human mind has not survey'd? Or. shall hack we turn our fancy when the summit shall begin to. With the tenets of the present generation's dogmas, fade? Shall we answer to the Whimper as it rings in endless changes. Kings, in tones, that, like our conscience, not another soul can know : "Sonirlh intf hidden: f O nnd find it. do nnd look behind the rmiffes Someth ini lost behind the rouges. Lost nnd irnitim for i oii. do. —X. Q. s- r,.iCbr }3robrrbs of £ rnur l o £ti HAITER I. Senur-Ko Hd adviteth attention and .1 sheueth what instruction she had of her elders: 7 that tact bnngeth rich fruits. . Senur-Ko t.d rasseth on a commandment, and I S giveth counsel concerning men. HKAli. ye Freshmen. tin instruction of an elder. ami annul to know understanding. V For I give yon good l «-t rin . forsake ve not my tip. .'{ I'or in my vontli I was the room-mate of ;i Senior, and the only beloved in the sight of her eyes. I Ami she taught me divers l tinys. ami many secrets did she impart to me: savin ;. Ix t thine heart retain my words, keep my eoitimamlments. and beceim a social sun ess. • (Jet popularity. get polity: forget it mu; neither decline from the words of m month. Popularity i- tin principal thin ;: therefore yet popularity: and with all thy getting, yet tad. Exalt ta« t and she shall promote thee: she wdl brinj; thee to many dances, and thine eves shall behold show? trillionI number. A ea. she will give t!iee buggy rides bv the ore. and thy candv bnxe- shall In as the sands of I hr sea. P Hear. O mv daughter, and receive my sayings; and thy happiness shall be exceeding great: for thon shalt he the ran of tin sisters. in I teach thee in the ways that are most expedient. and I learl thee in the paths that are profitable. I I M daughter, hearken unto this mv commandment. and remember it alway: 1’- rreasuic it as tlum wnuldst a pony, for it will make thy lift as ,i rrip course' 1M ith all thy plots and schemings. in all 1 thy goings out and comings in cultivate a smooth tonyne and a pleasant snide. I 1 For on tiles hang all the laws ami thy profits. l.» A smooth tongue is more precious than rubies, and moic to he feared than chariots and sharp swords: |ii And where a s'mple one lietli solemnly as when she speaketll of the weather, tin wily one lielh smi inyly and is believed. 1 For verily nidi an easy marts: and she who but w rinkleth her eyes and parteth her lips gaineth her wishes. Is My «laughter. if a young man seeketh tliee out and beggeth to take tliee to a dance, turn biin not down even though he be a matt: for thou :na e t rapt vatc othei . and then canst thou cut h in dead. IP And lo. thou canst comfort thyself with sai iny lliinys behind his back. • 0 Yen. thou shouldst iiuiiiInt many mutts among thv acquaintances: for have not mutts purses, and an they not willing t open them!" VI A politic girl maketh her acquaintance to think she is IPs friend and her good friend she indueeth to helievc lu is Ihyh Man. 22 Y'ea. though there he a dozen will she jolly them all: and eleven will believe lid-words: and lo. each will chuckle unto himself and saw Yerilv. 1 am High Man and the other ten are bails; for, lo. she playeth irillt them. •»:; Ami the twelfth man saveth. Verily, she playeth with ns all. VI And lie thinketh himself exceeding wise: but be thou patient, my daughter, and increase thv wiles, and lie will become thy poodte-doy. 2a For, verilv. a woman can make fools of all men if she yotllt about it nybt. •jtiCrtracts Jjrom a College Corrrsponttriur. Shedding Some Light on the U'nys of a Certain God. I'ROM MISS DOROTHY GRAHAM TO MR. THOMAS l.ANE. Ol l OltKH Ski'OXu. Dkakkst Tom: Here I am hack a moil” all the nl ) associations, a ml n 'I'om: ami it isn’t at all nice. Tmiiinv. without you. There's 1 • »ts of pleasure in spendin” three years doing everythin” and going everywhere with the nicest man in the world: hut pending the next year without him. and going places and talking shop with iinjiossihle cieaturcs is a dreadful ho re. I’ve even gotten tlu- ha hi t I us d to laugh at Seniors for having. and go around telling people that “things were not like this when I came to college.’’ Don’t you feel sorn for me. Toni? It is different with you: you an so terribly busy that I suppose you don’t have time to feel lonesome. W’hv can’t girls do somethin” like that, too? That dear old room-mate « f yours i the only consolation I have (you know I always did insist ou got half your niecness from has ill” Dick look over you), lie came around two or three times during matriculation week, and we spent hours talking about can you guess whom? lie brought his new room-mate. Mr. Watson, to rail the last time he came: wanted me to cheer him up, he said, lie’s older than most of the men in school: came from the Ka-t. and has senior’s credits. He seems to he very nice and sensible—the kind wlin'd never on earth excite a thrill—so I oppose Madge will appropriate him: she lik« that type, you know, and has no use for thrills. 15v the way. speakiii” of Madge. three of what you are pleased to call "the suckers’ arc hack this ession. and everybody is count ing on some fun. Sonic of the hovs at Senior (’lass meet in” the other day chalked their names on the hoard with three columns of funny lookin'? fractions after them. It must have been an awfully good jolly, for all the men simply howled: hut Dick only laughed when I asked him about it. and said I was "bloomin' innocent for a Senior.’’ I’om. do you remember the old IhuicIi l v the pecan tree on the campus? Fancy asking von that !—I sat there the other evening, and horror of horrors, with a Philistine who insisted mi talking about lli Ion . The only more nerv.-racking experience I have had is a drive t«» Mi. Donnell with a seared-looking Freshman. I only went because Dick asked me to be nice to him. lie's the brother or -oinetliiii” of somebody or other who used to Im- a chum of Dick’s years ago. And the child is in love with me!- My. but it makes me feel ancient: if the little chaps onlv knew how they rubbed the “Seniority” into a girl that way!- And it’s going to be a dreadful bother getting rid of him. Not that he said anything about it : for lie’s at that tender age when lie’s wise enough— In’cause of his foolishness not to say such things. I iit you know how a rreshmnn looks under the circumstances. Hut as obi Prole--or Doyle savs. I bat II In- s’f’ic’in for t’dny. For I’m very much afraid. Toinim dear, that I II lose your job for you. making you sit up at night reading filch long-winded epistles. Don t torget that I’m dreadfully lonesome, so write me lots and lots of letters real sure enough letters. With a heart fill of love. I )ot. FROM MR. THOMAS l.ANE TO MISS DOROTHY GRAHAM. ( Toitt:t: Skvkxtii. Dim; l.rni.k (Hitt.: Vou don’t know how homesick for you and dear old Varsity voui letter made me! There aren’t any campus. and I tenches and pecan trees here, and if there were what difference would it make? I’ve always had a sort of half-way idea that the best part of that old spot is outside of those three things after all. I theory, too. about the very place wherein the charmAttracts tom a College CocrcspoiiDence resides; Imt of nairsc three wars must liai shown you | rt lI well where it is—for me. I feel all mopy whenever I think about the plans yon are making for the year, while I ha e to slave away to earn my bread and salt. And making a living i n’t a frolic at all. little girl—that is. all alone: but it's going to be the best kind of fun when I have you to make it for. Of course. I’m not a very influential member of the firm just et. Most of my work i- delving into vast volume when I'm told to. that I may futnish thunder for somebody else’ speeehe-And as this takes all my olliee time and tires me out. I don't got much in the way of recreation. Don’t yon want to furnish the recreation? It's very simple to do. and all the tools you reed are paper and pen and ink and some thoughts I'm not very partien-lar about the materials, but please let the thoughts Ik about me every once in a while. I promise lots in return. I )evotcdlv, Tom. FROM MISS DOROTHY GRAHAM TO MR. THOMAS LANE. A X t' v li V Si:ro D. Well, it ' over.—the leisure, the good times, the foolish tilings to eat. the pestiferous little kiddie- with infernal machines, and the getting of beautiful gifts. That was the very host part of it. Tommy, and the verv best and dearest of them all was that darling little brooch from you. It is so very, verv beautiful that I haven’t the heart to scold von as vou deserve to lie scolded for Voiir dreadful i xtravaganee. So because I'm weak I let you off this time, but you must he very, very good. And the irorst part of Christinas was not reltItig 'o see Non. I really think those ••seniors” of yours must he very much like our college variety, and browbeat poor little Freshman »« at every opportunity. The idea of your not getting but two days! Dick ran down over Sunday and brought llarrv Watson, lie went home with Dick instead of making the long trip back Fast. If- the first Christmas he ha- spent awav from home, and Dick and 1 certainly had oer hands full cheering him up. Everybody is back and at work, with tie exception ol about a hundred foolish Freshmen who overlooked the fact that the college emcsis ha a way of calling regularly three times the year. This lias taken the place of Philosophy !». but I have a I'crip date now : an I things like that, you know, can’t he cut as easily as mere lasses. So you. who have led this strenuous life, will understand why I have to cut this rather short just now—won't you? lie a goo I boy and write soon to Yours in something of a hurry. Dot. FROM MR. THOMAS I.ASF TO MISS DOROTHY GRAHAM. Fkhiu’ uy Twenty-sixth. Dear Dot: I have made a hit! The firm had a ease that was pronounced hopeless. and just by way of giving ‘‘tlie cub” practice they gave it to me to lose. And I did nothing of the sort- I won it ! I don’t know who was the most surprised, the plaintiff. the judge, or I : hut the first got his judgment. I got the scare of my life, and tbe judge. I knew, got a great deal of amuse, nii-nt. But he gave me a regular pump-handle gn eting after court, and said all sorts of good things. And the best of it is that I go into active work right away. Success number one may have been accidental, but they are giving me the benefit of the doubt and the chance to make good, anywav. Have I ever told you about the Thompsons and how good tlie have been to me? Adamsdrvtracts .from a College CorrcsfonOcncc is a cousin of theirs ami took me mil one Sunday to call. It turned out that our people had been the greatest kind of friends hack in South Carolina, and that we are friends by inheritance—a mighty good old Southern custom, I can t«-ll you. They are charming people and have established a sort of protectorate over me that I am only too glad to acknowledge. Tonight Miss Margaret gives a cotillion, and the very great honor of loading has been thrust on me. It happens to he my first appearance socially,—rather a triumphant entry, isn’t it? Honest. Dot, 1 have neither fairy, genie, nor witch about my person, and I 'm as much at a loss as you can he to recognize poor old "Maud-Luck Tom.” FROM MISS DOROTHY GRAHAM TO MR. THOMAS LANE. At‘t!il Thiutikth. Di;ai; Tom: I'm writing in a dreadful hurry, so this isn't even going to he a short letter—only a long note. You have been so very indefinite about coining down Commencement that I haven't any idea what you mean to do. If you can come, of course my Commencement engagements will lie yours, as they always have been—that is. il you want them. But several friends have been asking me for the different engagements, and I don't know what to tell them. Now, don't misunderstand, Tom; you know how very glad I'll he to go with you, and how much pleasure it has given me other Commencements. I simply want to know definitely whether you can come, so I can be fair to my friends. I Mease tty awfully hard to come, and write me “yes' right away. 1 )OT. FROM MR. THOMAS I.ASF TO MISS DOROTHY GRAHAM. May Fouktii. Dkaic Dot: I've just gotten your note, and I ho|»e my answer will not be as unpleasant for you to read as it is for me to write. I am just realizing how very selfish it has been of me not to tell you sooner, hut I have been hoping against hope that I could find a way to get there, and a Commencement without sharing it with you was unthinkable. But there is only the slenderest chance of my getting down—not near enough of one for you to hold your engagements open—so von must give them to “the other fellow.” I have a case to be called on dune the fifth, with a hare chance of postponement : hut the Thompsons are leaving for their summer home then, and as the only son is in Kuiope. they have asked me to arrange things for getting them olf. In the face of their kindness I can't possibly refuse; so m chances of getting to Austin, yon see, are very slight indeed. Don't quite forget me during the festivities. Dot: and whatever else you do, please at least give me a little shred of a thought “when the hand swings into Home, Sweet Home on tin night of the Final Ball.' Tom. FROM MISS DOROTHY GRAHAM TO MR. HARRY WATSON. •I U K St XTKENTIt. Di:ai:i:st H akky: The deed is done ! I ve just seen Tom and we have talked things over. Instead of its being a delicate matter, and one to wound your dear old scruples, it was quite otherwise. For the ungrateful wrctdi—I fancy I can hear you accuse me of being like a woman—is dead in love with ......ther girl! Naturally that made matters rather simple.Mlbat 3IS Louer So tin const is clear, nobody’s feelings arc hurt, and I haven't any threatened suicides on my hands. But I do insist on having a legitimate, first-hand projiosal. not a process of elimination : so you are to take tin very next train over. |)o you hear.' I tor. FROM MR. THOMAS LANE TO MISS M A NO A RE T THOM PSON. .Fine Sixteenth. Dkaiiest Mmioaket: When I think how verv conscientinns von are. how you insisted on mv manning I tot if she still loved me. of inv sullen halI-promise to do it (it I couldn t get out of ii). and then of the way things really turned out. I can't help laughing. It's quite the funniest thing you ever heard of. Margaret: I tot made a mistake, too. and she has found the real man just as I have found the real woman. I went to her home, you know, just like a sheep (no. not a lamb) to tin shambles, with the hope of somehow making the best of things. One thing I was sure of, if it was a matter of wounding you or Dot it wasn't to la you. no matter how great a cad I should appear. But when we had beaten around the hush and at Iasi each of us realized what the other was driving at. we simply had a good laugh and parted much hotter friends. I almost believe, than we had ever Ik oii. Itjust too good to hi true, and both of us are walking on air. I fancy Dot is wiring the good news to “the other fellow ' even now. As for me, I am going to follow right on the heels of this letter and talk over some verv interesting details with the dearest little girl in the world. Tom. WLb t 31s 2.obr? “Ah. what is love?" my sweetheart said. A ml looked at me so slyly ; Cpon her checks bloomed roses red That came and wont so shyly. “Ah, what is love?” Iter eyes were filled Willi merriment and teasing; All grief and care their glances killed. Their brightness was so pleasing. “Ah. what is love? ' Her hair of gold With glints of gladness shining (Jo. look, the sunset clouds behold-Her locks are hut their lining. “All, what is love?" Her parted lips The pearls within revealing. Suggest a store of honeyed sips I fain would In a-stealing. “Ah. what is love?" Her lily hand. So white beyond comparing. Was shaped in some sweet fairyland By feat of magic daring. “All, thou art love," my lady sweet. The essence of its I icing. In thee all joys and blisses meet, I ii perfectness agreeing. II. A. Siiaxds.Ha j SrUc Dame Jfeans iftlcrrt. .-Is Experienced at U. T., and Related by One llfho Got the Worst of It. i With Effusive Apologies to John Keats.) what aii nil thee. knight-at-arms! Alone and palelv loitering? The grass has withered from tin campus. ml no lijrds sing. 0 what can ail tlit , knight-at-arms! So hazard and so woe-hegone? Mat’s stand is still lull. And exams, an done. 1 see a frown upon thy brow As (bough thou had t lost thy last son. And hi 111 hand a little box That looketh suspicious too! I met a ladv on the IVrip.. Pull heautiful—a fairy's child. Her hair was real, her foot was small. Put alas her eyes were wild. I put my pin upon her waist. And candy, too; and Mowers of fragrant zone; She looked at me as she did love. And spoke in a sweet tone. I drove her Iwhind a pacing steed And nothin ? else did all term long. I'or she would how. and smile, and coo, and sin ? A “fnorv son;?.' She made me fudj?e of relish sweet. And turned all thers down in manner new, And sure in language strange she said “I love thee true." Put once I chain ed in at her chapter house. And there she wept and talked full-sore; And there I saw what was in those wild eyes. I'or on her waist were pins four. I hurried to mv dear old room. And there I dreamed -Ah! woe betide! I lie latest dream I ever dreamed hi the cold hill's side. I saw pale Sophs., and Presides too. Pale Juniors, death-pale were they all; They cried. ”1.a Polio haute Sans Merei Math worked thee as us all !’’ I saw their emph pocket hooks With horrid warning ga|»cd wide. And I awoke and found me here tn the cold hill’s side. And this is why I sojourn here lone and palely loitering, Though the grass is withered from the campus. And no birds sing. II. M.felicitation 1 amo Fortune certainly lias smiled on me To let me live in this late country. For scales do scarcely weigh me one fifteen, liile from my crown to soles there's S i x f e e t t w o b e tween. $ $ 5 $ Now. just suppose that 1 had lived to don The brazen panoply of Marathon: Suppose that I at my Athenians' head. Hushing, had topped the slojx that downward led To where the Hreat Khan's archers cluster'd thick; And ere their skins have felt the spear point s prick. Suppose their eyes had seen my limbs encased In golden greaves, my hull-hide buckler braced. My frame shut up in bronze decollete. The while my helm shot hack each solar ray; With one mad cry to Mithras all that host Had fallen on the sands and given up the ghost. To garb in metal Unix miyhl much June pleased Hush Pavsanias or MUliadcs. I'm right well pleased I didn’t hare the chance. Ureal ms he thanked for padded coats and pry top pants. Suppose that I had lived to call mj home The seven hills of grand imperial Home; Suppose I rode to look in high disdain Down from my car in Nero's glittering train fpon tin Homan rabble in the Appian Way, And listened to the sprightly things they’d say. If T»ronzebeard " they the reigning Caesar called. And “Vellowhair!" at his l oppa u bawled, I wonder what that Homan populace Had howled when was driving past that place. And when the breeze my purple toga blew, Hreat Scott, old man, what awful things they’d say to you! I'm mighty ylad I didn't live to see Home in her pomp and splend'rous majesty. I’m glad didn’t fight those battles Tunic— wouldn't swap these pants for any tunic. 5 Suppose that I had graced King Louis' court And in the raiment of that age had sought to sport. The doublet slashed, the hose so tight that one might see Through them the throb of each half-throttled artery. If I had gone to one of those levees That thronged the salons of the Tuilleries, Oh, plain can I construct the open grin, The laugh of Montespan. the smile of Maza-rin. For world's I'd not have l»ecn a chevalier, With leg in tights and finger on rapier, For though my togs were eloth-of-gold a gleam with jewels. Their style and cut had kept me fighting duels. Peace to the ashes of .1. Pumas’ Prance. Is cheraliers sans pear anil eke sans pants. II ilh me such togs could not hare been an fait, Hanzai ) e Taylors of Ye Presenttc Pay! Bun Milam.Jttartms of a Cpntc. acini' Certain .Maxims of a Hayseed. Mv son. if she yearn for another— By nil that is good, lot her go; When you strive to recall her affection Both narrow and foolish you grow. Can a man in his arms hold an ice cake? When it melts and commences to How? If she s|»eak of her “warmth of alFection," And snuggle to keep it yet warm, A paradox knows she has spoken And hold her the length of your arm. It is cold that congeals and is constant: And heat that expands to your harm. If she speak of your deep intuition To your friend, who relates it to you— See thou if she knows of this friendship: And if so make your isits there few. Through his vanity, son. is a man trapt. And it's twenty-to-onc its her cue. Nor wist for the love of a woman Who dwells on the sphere here Ik-Iow So much that you can not he happy When other men have it in tow— Besides this one little woman There are forty million or so. So live that vou rise in the morning And look ev'ry man in the face. With tin1 courage to tell him, if need he. To go—to the nether had place. It's the compromised record of past life That cripples a man in his race.Darsttj) ‘Jingles “When “I'm g ' M ay I “IJuie are you going, my preMy maid?" »ing to ihe . B., sir." she said, go with you my pretty maid?" ‘uB.'I forbids, sir." she said. .lack and dill went up I he hill To enter Texas College. .lack fell down the very first term And dill received the same knowledge. “Mary. Mary. |uite contrary, I low does your heartstring grow?" “Ihrives and candy and ojH ras dandy And pretty pins all in a row." “Oh, where have you been. illy hoy, Villy boy ? "Oh, where have you l con. charming Villy ?’ “••at in the class-room to do the student? up. And I've busted them until they are sillv." Little Miss Linder went to the window Tn get herself some grades, I ut when she got there Williams gave her the stare, And said. "Nothin' doin'. I'm Iraid." The dunior Laws are just the thing. No liner class, you bet-u. But vou'd better mind your p's and | s, t)r the Kngineers'll get-u. Morgan C. is a funny, funny lad. Nut too good, or imt too bad : But il he should stumble over a chair, tis said. He'd apologize to it or lose his head. An i.imna.M 2X1 •» : 'N Nut Fu Ik« '" "A.Irian ’“March 2nd" at Texas The .K i-ry Nation lias n Flat; Ke:nly For tin- Salute 3WJ“CoIIrgr light.” Auspices )'. .M. C. A., University of Texas. Texas Songs ami Yells. "Jolly Students." We're ;i crowd of jolly stn«l« ilts. for tin ti• lo of lift is hi !). I’ht n lei us all lie merry, for tomorrow v.o may dio; i• • i)i• • i row wo ma «1 i . l»ut now the pulse of life ;oi s by, f]il wo will 'inn »nr songs until the echoes make reply. For we are ( horns: stmlonts of tho Varsity, the Varsity. Wo aro a merry, merry erew; And almost overv one that sees us savs wo aro Rah! Rah! Rah! The best they ever knew. Lot the echoes all make answer to the merry songs we sing, Since Father Time i flying and the hours are on the wing— The hours are on the wing, and there is nothing that can bring Them hack again to build anew the once departed spring. For we are ('horns: nd every da you II lind us iu the class room or the hall. Ur you'll find us on the campus and we'll hear vou when you call— We'll hoar vou when you call: hut when the night begins t » fall. You'll seek in vain, because we aren't anywhere at all. For we are t horns: I'll el I here"' to good old I e as. where our hearts arc light and gay. And here's to those of other years. Ik red still today— We recall them still today, although with us they could not stay. And here’s to those who follow ns when we have gone away. For we are Chorus: "Hamburg Show." We are going to tin hamburg show, To see the lion and the wild kangaroo. And we will all go together Sunshine or rainy weather And sta to set the whole thing through— Flow'd the lion go. Johnnie? "The Eyes of Texas." The eyes of Texas are upon you All the live-long day— The eyes of Texas are upon you. You can not get away: Do not think you can escape them. At night or early in the morn; The eves of Texas are upon you Tili Gabriel blows his horn. Yells. VARSITY YKLI.. 11 ullahaloo! I loo-ray ! Hullabaloo! I loo-ray! Hooray! Hooray! Varsity! Varsity! I . T. A. RATTLE in: TIIRAT. Rattle de thrat. de thrat. de thrat. Rattle de thrat. de thrat. de thrat. Long horn, cactus thorn! 'Texas! Texas! Texas! Moo—o—o! Texas! remem-Freshman Reception Officers. ’resident.................1 J. Anthony. Secretary.............Miss Ji lia Kim hall. Vice resident. . . Mi s Wii.lie P. (Jardner. Treasurer........................P- E.nousii. Committees. Executive.......I . J. Anthony. Chairman. .1 rranyenient. . . . S. P. English. Chairman. Finance..........Owsley Miller. Chairman. Invitation. .. .Miss Ai.ick Lane. Chairman. Floor..............Will Chairman. Itecr dion. Miss l.rciLLK CltOi i’ll. Chairman. Decoration . Miss Jl'LIA Kimball. Chairman. refreshments. . . FrKI Williams. Chairman. Law Smoker. Committees. General. W. S. Davidson. A. E. .1 rranyenu nt....I. Finance........T. W. (Jr.vih. R. (J. (’iter. Chairman. John Dinsmoiie. I. W. Mknkfee. Sam Ravihkn. E. Qiaid. Chairman. Invitation............ •SL Davidson',! hairman. Mexefek. Chairman. Program..................Sam Kaybi-rs. Chairman. Ilcrc dion........Ioiin Dinsmore. Chairman. JriKiE W. Program. s Sim kin Master of (Vremonics. Address of Welcome...........................................................■ D. ' ° 1 • “Trial by Jury”........................................................y»dgc T. J. Brown. -Is the Law Cncertan?”..............................................7N. A. Stcdman. “The Noblest Roman’'..................................................Prof. T. V. Taylor. “Junior Law vs. English".............................................7),':m S. E. Alezes. “The Academic Department"...........................................Hon. I. . (Jregorv. “Mv First Case"....................................................Judge R. V. Davidson. “Don't Smoke in the Corridors. Boys ................................Judge James B. Clark. “Let Is Look Into This With Some Degree of Circumspect ion ..........Judge B. D. Tarlton. “What Would You Do in Actual Practice?"............................Mr. Ira P. Hildebrand. KnjiiiK'ft' ltnn |ii 't ;«ml Smoker Outline of An Impromptu Speech. I. Carefully prepared beforehand, according to the directions of hr. Killus Pain of Knglish 1 : delivered after the special manner recommended by Prof. K. I). Boy Shooter at the Athletic Bally, held in the 1‘niversitv Auditorium, ovcmber II. Pdt 7. II. Instructions of tiik Program Com-.M ITTKK. 1. To come on between Dyer and Greg-ory. 2. To speak very briefly. 3. To insert rhetorical flourishes only at rare intervals. I. To speak about nothing in particular. .“ . To east as little gloom over the audience as possible. III. Preliminary Poem. “The time has come the speaker said, “To talk of many things: Of shoes, and ships, and sealingwax, Of football men. and kings. And why our team is sure to win In spite of envious flings.” The Lawyer and the Kngincer Are sitting close at hand. They weep like anything to hear The music of the band. “Oh, if that noise would only stop ’ They say. “it icoulJ be grand.' “Oh, Academs. come hid with them," The speaker doth beseech: “The haijner fine, the banner fine, l not beyond your reach." The Academs give not a sign They are devoid of speech. “It was .so kind of you to come. And you ar very nice." The foot ball men said nothing, but “(Jive us another slice Of football togs for us to wear; We've had to ask you twice." “I weep for you." the speaker says. “I deeply sympathize; To comfort you I must sort out Words of the largest size; Molding my crumpled manuscript Before m streaming eyes ’ I V. H i i.ini; of Sim ech. A. Subject of Ihi Impromptu Speech: Bleachers. B. Reason for Speech: 1. Chairman of thletic Council; therefore, 2. Boys too polite to leave me oil’ the program. t. . B.—They know how I like to talk.) 3. Wagnerian Theory of Art. (An unpleasant event mingled with pleasant ones heightens the eflYct of the latter.) I. Pleasure of audience when such a speech as this is over. (This item requires no amplification.) 5. To lead up to the main speech (J regory's. (X. B.—Gregory will have to get busy if lie beats this speech.) ( Note from the Quarterly of the Texas Historical Association: “Gregory took to tin woods, claiming to be sick.”) ( . Concerning It teachers. 1. What are bleachers? 'They are a cross between a step-ladder and a wall. 2. Why should we have bleacher ? Because we like to it down. 3. Why do we like to sit down? Because then we have a chance to rise and howl when a long run is made. I. Why do we want more bleachers? Because we haven't enough now. f . Why should the students build tin bleachers? Because no one else will. ( . Joy of having new bleachers. This topic is not susceptible of treatment in plain prose, but must lie treated in the manner suggested by that touching poem in abnormal psychology, beginning “If Moses supposes bis tocses are roses whv Moses supposes erroneouslec. Hence, the V. Concluding Poem. Oh, preachers and teachers and far lovelier creatures Will delight to sit down on our charming new bleachers. Where boys, with their noise, their vociferoii-joys. Which the peace of the mayor so quickly dost roys. Will gather to yell, to ring a big bell. To moo a big moo, but not giv m VI. Conclusion of Speech. I thank you for your kind attention. ■snMan and Superman. A Comic Opera in Four Acts. ACT I. St nr I. Tin Campus. near Twenty-second Street. fKnter Lucy Dimple ami the Ramsdells. L.J Lucy: Hist ! Mum's the word. [Enter Capital Club. IL] Capital Club: Sony. We love to lead the simple life. But never load cotillions: We rare not for the toil and strife That always comes with millions. Hr fra in : With a hey, and a ho. And a hey-nony-no. We could if we would. But we don't care for show. We've kept out of the social whirl. And never rushed the lasses; But some of us a hall can twirl: We always shine in classes. lief rain : Lucy: Bravo! I did not know you Ik -could sing. I have a little proposition I want you to consider. Sony. The hoys in this old Varsity Are all such horrid pigs; They never give us girls a chance To prove we are not digs. In polities we have no show: I think they have their gall To keep us girls from running for The President of the Ball. Capital Club and Kamsdklls: She thinks we have our gall 2ltt To keep the girls from running for The President of the Ball. I jUCY : Now gather round me while I tell You of my little plan: |Capital Club and Bamsdells gather up closely. 1 (In a whisper): I'm certain I could do the thing As well as any man. If you will hack me in this deal I'm sun we can not fail To stir things up in arsity. And make the fiats turn pale. Capital Club and L msdi:i.i.s: Six's sure we can not fail To stir things up in Varsity, And make the fiats turn pale. Sony. Capital Club and Ba.msdllis: We comprehend your meaning. We all agree with you. And to your side we're leaning. If you'll give us what is due. I UCY: I've recently liecn thinking About this little deal— [Miss Dimple's song interrupted by entrance. C., of two little boys with baskets. | Littlic Boys: ut patience? XulTudge? | (Beat consternation in ranks of Capital Club ami Kamsdells. They put their hands in their |»ockets, shake their heads, and then (let in all directions, leaving Miss Dimple alone with a hungry look on her face. | Lucy: Well, now, isn't that just like a man. curtain. 'cn,c . I ’sulcus of Sorority girls at Alpha Delta I'lii House. Parlor dimly light 1 Iiy flame of elm ling-dish lamp. When curtain rises twelve girls are discovered sitting on the floor eating dill pickles. Tub Delegates: Song. In the dim and mystic midnight Met t we here in caucus solemn, (Mir support and votes to plight, Students of the fashion column. Wearers of the wave Marcello, Let us all together stand, lie the swellest ol the swell, Social liosses of the land. ( ‘ tons (pianissimo) : Oh, pass the fudge around. The pickles and poundcake; I»ut do not make a sound. The neighbors you'll awake. w Sjiellmaiisii : Oh, girls, we simph must put out a candidate to l»eat her. She came to class yestt rday in a skirt with only live gores. (Murmurs of disgust.) Sl.INDA SlMXlElt, AgXES ( 111 KC11LANH. Ci.ko Wiikat: Who’ll he the candidate? Helen Pout: How’s this for a candy- date? (Holds up a stidled date.) [Alice Du (ilass goes oil into a paroxysm of laughter, but is finally subdued by tin rest, who choke her with a sofa pillow.J Kathleen Him ax: Why, Helen Fort, how could you perpetrate such an atrocious pun ? Helen Four: It’s not original. A-t—r II— r-s told it to me last Sunday. Bkttv Pexx-eic: tiiris, we must I e serious. She ha the Capital Club pledged already. and is working on the Woman s Building and the fiats. I saw her talking to Morna Egg and Bodmau Coshy today. Song. ' . T. A. Delegates: I hope you will not blame me— Cm Omega Delegates: It really ought to be our fair Lorena: Kappa Delegates: Oh, no; it should In May nit— Pi Phi Delegates: You must admit the claims of our Serena. All Delegates: (' torus: I think you are perfectly horrid, Your methods I cordially hate, ’Twould be perfectly plain to a Freshman flint mi sister’s the right candidate. A. D. F. Delegates: Oh, girls, we must not quarrel, Our sweet l.ouisc makes everybody like her— K. A. T. Delegates: Oh, no; let’s do not quarrel; WeM like to know what's wrong with Ethel Spykcr. Chorus : Helen Ii.smax: Let's take a ballot. | Camilla dc Battcrie passes around slips of pa|H r and pencils. She gathers up die ballots, reads them, and hursts out crying. Slinda Spinccr takes the ballots away from her. | Slixi Spixckr: Oh, joy! Ethel Spykcr wins. All the delegates seem to have voted for themselves except Aline Bushton and me. K. A. I’. Delegates: Duct. 0 joy! U bliss! O ecstasy! O happiness beyond measure! We’re quite the thing in politics. And hold our own in pleasure. [Chorus of sobs from other girls.] Anne Bi siiton : Well, we’ll give each « f you a chairmanship. There, now, that ought to satisfy you. [The dialing dish explodes, causing great coin mot ion. j skestos cektaix.ACT II. So in I. -Tlu Woman's Building. Night of Junior Prom. j Knter chorus of Woman's Building girls, sonic in evening gowns, some in hlack skirts, some with masculine coats on. | Song. 'Phe management is very strict, As strict as all tarnation: Each day we have some new edict. New rule, or regulation. Chorus: Then hooray, hooray, Hooray for the W. B. For we’re the serious-minded maids Who live at the W. B. We do not often give a dance. We do not oft have reason: It is so rare we have a chance— Say once or twice a season. ('horns : We do not care to go with hoys. They might be after kisses. We hanker after higher joys. We’re indejiendeiit misses. Chorus: [Enter Miss Dimple. It., and Miss Spvker. Miss Dimim.k: Now all you Woman’s Building girls. Incline to me your ears. O; I do admire your pull's and curls. And think you're perfect dears, (). Chorus: W. B. Girls: She does admire our puffs and curls. And thinks we’re perfect dears, 0. Miss Spykkk: Now, all you Woman's Building girls. I )o listen to my plea. : I. too, admire vour flaxen curls, And hope you’ll vote for me, 0. Chorus: W. B. Gikls: She, too. admires our flaxen curls. And hopes we'll vote for she, . Miss Dimim.k: Now. listen to me. darling friends. And surely you’ll agree, . That all your happiness depends I pon electing me. ( . ('horns: W. B. Gikls: And all our happiness depends I’pon electing thee. O. Miss Si’ykkk: You never noticed, dearest loves I seem to scent some graft. As she was taking off her gloves. How craftily she laughed. 0. ('horns: W. B. Gikls: As she was pulling off her gloves. How craftily she laughed, O. | Enter Mrs. fa rot hers in great excitement.] Mrs. Young ladies, the festivities will have to come to a close immediately. It has been discovered that one of the musicians is not blind. (irand Finale. This is indeed most shocking, Alas, alack-a-day; 'Phe horrid, beastly thing— What will Mrs. Kirby Sa 5 Men always try to vex us. Such nasty brutes are they,— At least, it's their way at Texas— What will Mrs. Kirbv Say? CURTAIN.ACT III. Sour I.—The Rotunda on election day. Co-op. and 1’. . in background. V arious ‘lodgers and handbills strewed about the floor. [When the curtain rises, Miss Spyker is seen in the rear conversing with the proprietor of the Co-op. Confused murmur of voices from Auditorium.) j Enter. I?.. Lucy Dimple.] Lucy : Sony. At last has come the fatal day On which my future course depends. Oh. let the minutes hasten, pray. And quickly m l this great suspense. I!r fra in : For I'm a maid most | elitic. I make the other girls feel sick. In fact. I'm very cute and slick. I'm the girl that runs for ntlice. Cm in an awful state of doubt, I really don't know what to do; It's quite enough to make one pout, 'I'o be placed in so great a stew. Hr train: You see, the fix Cm in i this: If I win in this election. To lead the Ball with any man,— Tis hard to make selection. Hrf rain: | While Lucy sings, the proprietor of the Co-op. goes up to the entrance of the Auditorium. As she finishes, he returns and whis- something to M ss Spy ki r. Miss Sp rushes down-stage, takes Lucy by the hand.] Miss Spykku: Congratulations.—you'v. beaten me. [Statue of Victory falls downstairs and lands at Miss Dimple's feet.] | Knter. It., the Rattlers.] Caim.yi.k Byi:i : Congratulations, Miss Dimple. (Hands her a large envelope.) Here is an invitation to all the functions we shall give in the future. Rattlkks : Song. We are the jolly Rattler lads. Our career has been quite checkered. Nine men bid by the Arrow Heads; Now. that's a bully record. Then here's to high society. We’re quite the swellest set. That ever Texas Varsity Has had to deal with yet. | Enter T. N. K.'s. L.] CrirniK McCt tciikon : Congratulations, Miss Dimple. (Hands her a big card.) We want you to come to all the dances we give. Miss Dimple. T. X. K.'s: Sony. We are the flossy T. X. K.’s, We know the way to Jake's, sir, We get by far more K's and T's, But we don't give a shake, sir. I lien here's to high society, We're quite the swiftest set. That ever T« xas Varsity Has had to deal with yet. | Enter Arrow Heads. C.J Kik;ak Montkith: Congratulations. Miss Dimple. (Hands her a billet-doux.) None of our select parties dial I ever lie considered complete without your presence. Sony. A Know IIkads: We are the blase Arrow Heads, We're right there with the candy: We're fond of having little spreads, 1 tell you, they are dandy. Then, here’s to high society. We're quite the smartest set.That ever Texas Varsity Has had to deal with yet. Rattlers. T. N. E s. and Akrow Heads: Oh, we are sports, Oh, we are sports, We are the sporting guys, you see, You see. Oh, we arc sports, Oh, we are sports. We are tlie sporting guys, yon see. | All retire upstage.] | Enter Varsity t'luh. looking sick.J Varsity Clir: Sony. Kub-a-dub, the Varsity Club. Billiards, politics, pool. We're quite democratic, from cellar to attic, We're the best thing in the school. Maxey: Congratulations, Mis Dimple. We arc going to have a Ladies Day at the Club, and we want you to be sure and come. [Varsity Club retires on erutehes. | [Enter, L.. V. W. C. A.; It.. V. M. C. A.J Song. 11 ku.-Dodgers: We don’t approve at all Of your silly Final Ball There’s nothing quite so frivolous as dancing; But still, as you will note, We don't refuse to vote. Although it is the devil's cause advancing. Rattlers, T. X. E.'s, Arrow Heads. rsity Cu n: But still, as you will note. They don't refuse to vote, Although it is the devil's cause advancing. H ell- Dodgers : We think it is absurd To stay up till the bird Of morn the hour of halt past five is crowing. We feel it a disgrace To go at such a pace; It's time the Varsity this folly was outgrowing. Rattlers, etc.: They feel it a disgrace To go at such a pace; It’s time the Varsity such folly was outgrowing. | Hell-Dodgers retire, R. and L. | | Enter fraternity men, L. They parade across the stage and throw bouquets of flowers to Miss Dimple, then retire, R | | Enter sorority girls. I... with a downcast expression on their faces.] | Enter from I . . the W. B. girls and the I■ race Hall girls. | Song. W. B. Girls: Oh, Lucy, we've assembled here To show our joy's unbounded.— But don’t forget those chairmanships On which our joys arc founded. Lucy : I won't forget those ehairmanships On which your joys are founded. ({race H ll Girls: oh. I my. dear, we’re still on deck. When you distribute favors. You would have got it in the neck, Bui for our arduous labors. Lucy : I would have got il in the neck, But for your arduous labors. | Enter B. Hall hoys. Leon Goodman and l»ov Ifather each hand Miss Dimple a box of Huvlers.J Lucy: I’m m an awful state of doubt All: She's in an awful state of doubt—Lucy : I really don't know what to lo— An: She really can’t tell w hat !■» «1" Lucy : It's c|uite enough t make one pout To be placed in such a stew. l-'or Fin a maid most politic. I make the other girls feel sick. In fact. I'm very elite and slick— I’m the girl that runs for office. All: For she’s a maid most, politic. She makes tin other girls feel sick. In fact, she's very cute and slick. She’s the girl that runs for office. ll the Boys: Rah. rah. rah 1 Kali. rah. rah! Rah. rah. rah ! Miss Dimple. I Filter the l ean and Faculty. Wilson Williams and Dr. Harrison try to persuade several youths to throw away their cigarettes, diininv Winston buys a sack ol lodge and ”ives it to Miss Dimple.) Sony. The Dean: You awful, naughty hoys. Stop that horrid noise. Do you realize you're face to face with ladies ? Your conduct is most rude. Shocking, rough and crude. It makes me think—excuse my French —of Hades. Faculty: Your conduct is most rude, Shocking, rough and crude. It makes us think -excuse our French —of Hades. | Filter Mrs. Kirby.) | h’.rrunl Onines. CURTAIN. ACT IV. Seem■ I.— Rotunda of the Driskill; Commencement afternoon. The Final Ball Committee is seen decorating the corridors. Misses Spyker. Kthel Kitchener. D. B. Kush-ton. and Morna Egg are standing on step-ladders pinning lemons to the ceiling. Misses Pity Burkins. Dotty I Well, dank Knock-Swalker, and Lina Was-ler hold the ladders steady. Misses -Line Wouldrough and Daisi Stewart are le,-orating the punch table on the right. Lina Was-lkk: I think it is going to Ik- real sweet. Miss Fa a;: Oh, there goes my hairpin. Hold steady while I come down. Miss K no k-Sw a i.k i:ij : I wonder whom Lnc-v is going t«» lead the grand march with? Miss Perkins: I have positive informa- tion that she's going to lead it with a Sigma Chi. Miss Powell: You're wrong, Pity. It's a B. Hall fellow. Miss Rush ton : You’re both otf your trolleys. It’s a Rattler. Miss Woi i.iikoi on : It s Fred Ramsddl. Miss Stew ut: Never. It's either (lone Harris or Mr. Parrish. Miss Spyker: Isn't the fellow a perfect wonder to have kept it secret all this time? Miss Kitchener: Here she comes now. Let's ask her. | Filter l.ucv Dimple, licking her lingers.) Livy: I've just been tasting the chicken salad. It's going t » he fine and dandy.Sony. Committee: Oh, you tantalizin'; Lucy, you: Why do you tease us all ? We’iv «lying to find out, you know. With whom you'll lead the Ball. ('horns : oh, listen. Lucv, Now. come on. Lucy; Tell us now, dear Lucy. do. YouM better tell. O. Name of the fellow. Oh. you horrid, teasing Lucy-Lucy-Loo. Lucy : Oh, you committee maidens, you. Get. busy—up aloft I'll never tell a soul, you know. I’nti 1 the Ball comes off. ( Vm mittee : ('horns : | Kntcr A Man. | | Miss Kitchener falls o|F her stepladder. Sn in II. The I iriskill Dining-room. decorated for the Kinal Ball. | The hand plays the march from Tann-liauser. Kilter. (’., Miss Dimple, leading the grand march with Dr. Callaway, who carries a huge hunch of long-stemmed American Beauty roses. The procession winds slowly around the room until everybody is on the stage, then stops.] Lr Dimple: Ladies and gentlemen, I thank you very much for helping me so nicely with the arrangements of the Ball. I want to thank you hovs, too. for the good time you have shown me during the last four months. But. most of all. I wish to thank Dr. Callaway (mail's a drop hoir to tin Doctor) for passing me in English. | Chorus applauds vociferously. | Grand Chorus. For she’s a maid most politic, She makes the other girls feel sick. In fact, she’s very cute and slick She’s the girl that runs for office. | The hand strikes up the Merry Widow Waltz. All begin dancing.] tktain. ci in vix.Haiti I.ilies on «li»- Campus. :wolimine in Line for Parml Between the Halves. M -iuor 301Miss N«»y's Homo. VOL.. I. NO 1. THE TEXAS WRECKERD. AUSTIN. TEXAS. MAY lO. 1908. Popular Professor Attacked Wnman’c RnilHinrr Y irte Promineni Co-L'd Launches By Wild Beasts. womans Building Wins. Campaign. Hardy Escapes Death by Rare Presence of Mind. Whit is. May 9 I’rof. Ernest J. VTI of the State University. while chopping wood on the outskirts or the town about dusk yesterday evening, was suddenly attacked by a large and voracious wild animal Although nearly struck dumb with surprise. I’rof. Villavaso retained his presence of mind and. seizing his axe. advanced upon the beast and drove it back into the woods. Today the professor's friends are congratulating him upon his wonderful escape. The beast is believed to be a raccoon which recently escaped from a traveling menagerie. The Nut Growers Assemble. Large Aucndancc the Association Elects Officers. Squirrelvillo. Tex.. May. 9. The fifth annual convention of the Texas Nut Growers Association held its opening session in the court house tore this morning at 1" o'clock The President of the Association. Mr. Perryman Moore, of San Antonio, delivered the opening address, choosing as his subject. "The Problems of the Peanut Industry in Texas." Ills address was followed with a great deal of interest and was frequently interrupted by the applause of the as-embly. Following this the convention proceeded to the cleetion of officers for the ensuing year, the election resulting as follows: President. Mr. Henry Groea-beck. of San Antonio: Vice-President. Mr. I Robert O'Connor, of l allns Secretary. Mr. L. J. Winter, of Waco; Treasurer. Mr Earl Milroy. of Itrenham. This business took up the entire forenoon. The afternoon was taken up with committee reports and other routine business. The convention will last two days longer. Shaw Trial Finally L'nded. Acquittal on (he Ground of Inan-ity. New York. May 9 The famous Shaw Trial was brought to a close today Mr. Alfred Littlejohn. attorney for the defense. brought his arguments to a close yesterday afternoon, and the case was left with the Jury. Fourteen ballots were taken before an agreement could be reached. Finally, at 3:57 this afternoon, the foreman of the jury announced to the judge that the Jury was ready to give its verdict. As (Continued on page 3. Political Schemes Overturned —Dark Horse Is Surprise That Upset Plans. Messrs. Kuggles and Dowell Were Vindicated. The Varsity Saturday was all ablaze with excitement, equal in heat and vigor to the strife of a Final Hall campaign. Throughout the day the peiip. and campus thronged with stu-lents eagerly hastening on to-wards Charlies or Schulze's, pouring forth all manner of olarney and political dope into the ears of willing victims. The confusion spread within the library, where Miss Dun-tiam found it necessary to make use of an automatic 'rapper" in the preservation of order. Outside, the corridors echoed and re-echoed to the wild clamor of the Freshmen Engineers, the vociferous howling of stump speakers, and the all-perxading shouts of "Ox-o-do." "Wa-ah-hco.” and "Hun-yah-ah-dee." The uproar increased in volume almost reaching the extent of a riot; and. at length, so great oceanic the disturbance it re-tuired the combined efforts of President Houston and Dean Mezes to quell the rioters Dowell Victorious. The interest in "The Higgest Freshman in Varsity" race was intense Besides the "Evergreen" Dowell. Eugene Harris. Chester Lyday, and Frank Sweet strove fiercely for the coveted honor, while an attempt was made to run a dark horse from the faculty ranks on his merits. He. commonly called "The Royal Thane,” carried the- Grace Hall precinct not a maid scratched him. Ills platform proved weak and unstable, finally collapsing. "Freshman" Dowell, in keeping with Ins retiring disposition, remained in the background, but bis friends displayed remarkable energy and ingenuity in conducting his campaign. Shower after shower of circulars they hurled down from the rotunda—almost smothering Karl, the Norse Janitor labelled: "Vindicate Dowell lloumbd by the Clique —Down with Demagogues." Scarcely had the Dowell circulars disappeared, when fresh ones floated down invoking the student body's sympathy for Lyday. "Lyday no Tool in Hands of a Clique—No Designing Politicians Dictate His Policy." Still more announced "Harris, the Texan' Wizard The Only Mail to Edit a Bi-Weekly No Rock-Bottom Sale-, at His Counter." Harris polled the editorial staff of the "Texau.” Lyday came in strong towards tnc end of the race, while Frank Sweet managed to win the votes of the Basketball "Scrubs." Lyday. "The Iowa Wonder," wa- perhaps the most important personage in evidence, but victory refused to "flop her wings in Iowa." Instead, she perched on the crest of "Freshman” Dowell. Biggest Freshman in Freshman Class. Ruggles Easy Winner. Steiner Strong in Pfluegerville Precinct. The field was crowded with candidates, but far overshadowing all was Will Ruggles. (Continued on page 6. i Summary of (he News. The Betas bid and finally laud Eugene Steiner. Miss D B It. lias no visitors this week. Jim Harley announces himself as a candidate for editor-in-chief of the Cactus next year. Big strike at A. M. Father Parrish and Cherub Kyburn are urged by the Faculty to hold Varsity together. Grover Adams donates a hook to the Library. —o— The Kappas will move into new quarters next fall. They have selected the house on University Avenue, Just across from the K A.'s. Albert Stone will occupy a front room at the K A. House next year. Miss L. Temple conies out for editor-in-chief of the Cactus. Roy Fulcher evolves some interesting election dope and talks in his sleep. Roy Rather makes the Glee Club. The K. A.'s buy a fighting bulldog and attempt » do up Adrian, the pride of B. Hall. —o— Tin- K. A.'s agree that they shine as society nun rather than dog fighters. Empty is the dog-house: Towser's gone. Leon Goodman receive six invitations to the leap year dance and persuades Roy Rather to visit San Antonio for a few days until the storm blows over p, M. Thomson fails to ask any fool question in ('. E. 15. and Ford McCormick does not monopolize the class specimens during the whole hour The class gives each a vote of thanks. Prof Harley discover wonderful hypnotic subjects at Kappa House. Adjunct Prof. Adams detects similar psychic conditions among Chi Omegas. Great Political Plans Are Thus Made Public. Miss Louise Temple yesterday announced herself as a candidate for the office of editor-in-chief of the Cactus for next year. Miss Temple is a very shrewd politician and will give her competitors a pretty stiff race. In regard to her candidacy Miss Temple gave out the following interview: "Yes.” she said. "I am going to run for the Cactus. Some of my friends have tried to discourage me from so doing. but I f«el that now is the time for woman to assert her rights. I could write the Cactus in the intermissions between bells in the corridors. If elected. I shall get the Cactus out about Christmas, and then, in January I shall run for the presidency of the Final Ball. As to the course I shall pursue after that I have not yet decided, though I shall in all probability either run for Governor or go to the I'nited States Senate. I hope to accomplish something toward purifying national and local politics, which have got into a pretty bad way under the masculine regime.” Mr. E L. Harris. Miss Temple's campaign manager, expresses the greatest confidence as to the outcome of the election. Little Girl Was kidnapped. Hold Iked of Daring I ramie Mother Prostrated. Last night about 11 o'clock the phone in Detective Dunham's office gave a sudden ring and an excited female voice, which, according to the statement of the lady at the other cud of the line, belonged to Mrs. Chi Omega Thompson, announced that her little daughter. Star, had been kidnaped. Mrs. Thompson stated that she and the little girl and a maid wore returning home from the theater, and. Just as they turned the corner of Twenty-fourth street and Guadalupe, a number of masked women sud denly attacked them. and. grabbing the little girl, quickly I made off with her. Mrs. | Thompson struggled with all her might to prevent them from taking her little girl, but. i seeing that her efforts were futile, she hurried to her home in order to notify Hie police. Mrs. Thompson states that slie very strongly suspects her daughter's abductors to be the agents of her quondam hus-; band. Mr. K. A. Thompson, of SOS Whitts Avenue. Mrs. Thompson was the defendant in the sensational divorce suit of last fall At the time the divorce was granted on the (Continued on page 3.1THE WRECKERD. Sudden Death of a Prominent Citizen. Pori pa l os. May 9.- Mr. Common Rabble. a prominent citizen of tliis place, dropped dead thi afternoon at l o'clock. It appears that he was walking along the street with a friend when they encountered Mr. Clifton Franklin. Mr. Franklin spoke to Mr. Itahble in a polite, though slightly bored manner. The shock, however, was too great. Mr Itahble fell down unconscious to the ground and died immediately. The coroner's Jury gave a verdict of death due to heart failure caused by violent shock. f ads and f ollies of the l our Hundred. Miss Millions' lavish expenditures for social purposes are something appalling. As an illustration, let me describe one of the balls given by the young ladies of Varsity's most exclusive set. It was a leap-year ball. As leap year comes but once in every four, and as the young ladles do not have many other occasions to return the courtesies of their masculine acquaintances, they decided to mnkc it as distinctive and elaborate an affair as possible, regardless of expense. The hostesses were most generous in the distribution of tlielr handsomely engraved invitations. asking about three times as many men to the dance as there were ladies to entertain them. They procured the Colo-Rado Ballroom on Eighth Avenue, and spared neither pains nor expense in making the scene of the festivities attractive to the eye. The amount of crepe paper used was something tremendous. The decorations probably cost, altogether, as much as ninety-eight cents. Add to this expense that of an elaborate supper. handsome programs, an orchestra of twenty pieces, besides the expenses of carriages to and from the dance, and the extravagance of the affair stagger:; the Imagination. Think of all this money spent for one evening's pleasure. And there are hundreds among the masses who are suffering for matinee tickets and mayonnaise dressing. There Is certainly food for thought in this. Reader, do you wonder that I am a Socialist? Uptown St Clair. Psychic Phenomena. In all ages dreams have been thought by some to he the messages of dear ones who have gone before. When troubles surround us or calamities threaten us. friendlv spirits, it is believed, appear to us while we sleep and advise or warn us. Whether there be any truth in such omens «»r not. It is an indubitable fact that many otherwise incxpllc- Dean Marshall Arrives in the Metropolis. Special from the New York Moon. May !» A prominent Texan. Mr. J. B. Marshall, has | made his arrival in this city. At present in is quartered at McClure's Beanery near the Salvation Army lighthouse. Mr. Marshall stated to a re-porter of this paper that he I had had interviews with Uleh-1 aid Croker. Gov. Hughes. John p Rockefeller ana ;« few I prominent capitalists. He pro-I poses to make this city his permanent residence. From his conversation the renorter gathered that J. B. thought that lie was the only star that ' shone on old Broadway. He said in that modest way of his. Why. everybody takes their fiats off to me. they must have heard that I used to run the Registrar's office at the University of Texas I was greatly feared by the Freshmen while ' I held my Important position. I have not heard whether or not the school still exists; hut then, you know, a man must look out for his own welfare, and that is why I came to this metropolis. It's hard to keep a good man down nowadays. Yes. you may publish this Interview: I don't care how many people know I am here." able phenomena can be explained by granting their truth. The editor does not care to comment on the matter, hut simply presents the following instances for what they arc worth. Roy Rather, who has been dead since last spring, appeared clearly to Mr. Ballard Cold-well one night last fall. and. pointing in the direction of the Driskill Hotel, pronounced the one word "Run." Coldwell "I'm sure glad they don't use wireless telegraphy in Austin."—Pat Winters. "I'm always ready to take a lady's part."- McKay. "Crude. 1 grant you. though nevertheless deserving." — Dr. Campbell. "In every manner, shape and form." Judge Slmkins, "Why?"- Professor Taylor. "Get out of this house. Adrian."- Tom Ball ra n Mr. Bush Wofford dreamed that he had a date On waking up Mr. Wofford found himself in possession of a large, luscious lemon. In a vivid dream Saturday night Miss f -r--h- H---------1 dreamed that B— K-------would call at the Woman's Building I the next evening. B-— arrived early the next morning. Hugh Potter dreamed not lepg ago that he was a man. flitch has not vet waked up. Miss Laura Burleson dreamed that she was at the Final Ball. Ottipc on the side lines watching the long line of the grand march, as it filed slowfv into • he ballroom of the Driskill. She noted particularly the beautiful young ladv who was marching at the head of the linn She thought she reeog-nized In her one of her own fraternity sisters, but. in order • «. make lire, she took a large telescope out of her handbag look a goo ! loek she was • erv much alarmed to And that Mm ladv wore a golden kev nnon her left shoulder. Just • hen she awoke. I n sfew in ISC Saglno ' tinting Quotation from the Great and Ne'er Great "Now we have got to find nut' who did this, fellows."— Father Parrish. • Wake up. Jim Harley, the Woman's Building is lost; Kiahl Is running. Ira Ogden. "Will hill, or Davis. you pay this laundry be sued for it?”—Chas. "The Lone Star State floats in the breeze." Russell. "To have government ownership of telephone and telegraph lines would be equivalent to making confetti out of the Constitution and strewing it over the tomb of Jefferson." -Ike llartsili. . "I'll see that Carswell pays that bill."—Jim Harley. "Greetings!” Charley Eo- bards. "I'll carry the Woman's Building. ail right." — John Quald. "Will you he my own little girl, and not go with any other hoy?”- H S. Bonham. "Let me hold your hand iwhile: every little bit helps.” — Boh Wear. "She is only a Freshman, anyway."- Roy Rather “'Tig better to have loved and lost than never to have loved at all."'—Jim Cook. "Lot's holler in the halls, fellers!"- Cy Joynts. "Here's your library book.”— Grover Adams. "Oh. the Wild Man of Borneo has just come to town."— Louis (Goatt Wagner. •'Here’s your Hall Committee."- Ralph Itoberg. "I was right, anyhow."—E. L. Harris. 'Let's do a "stunt.” fellers, a "stunt,” a "real stunt.”— Father Parrish and John Green. "Come on. Conn, let's wash the deg "—Scott Brown. "You must hand in your note hooks boys." Dr. Rico. Get together, fellows let's don't play like wooden men.-Manny Graham. ...Hi-Life... Cures the bites of snakes, particularly those of Rattlesnakes. The Rattlers 23 Society Row. Look for the Trade-Mark. SPsi Jiappa Hire insurance Company AH Losses Promptly ...Adjusted... Learn the Latest Steps and Figures at Prof. Brandons Select Dancing Academy 8th STREET HALL Che Co-Sdx Chew Colquitt's Hatty Ooo oo Sum 11 C'e iciou.s C avorj :tniTHE WRECKERD. 3 Big Fire Sale!! ’ • v ' Lots of Good Bargains Many first-class articles of clothing. books, etc., only sIlKhtly «lainagcd by fire and water. Delta Tau Clothing house J. SKY MOl‘11 DENI KB. Auctioneer. Shavt I rial Finally I ndctl. (Continued from page 1.1 the jurors filed slowly Into the court-room, the spectators listened in breathless suspense (or the words which were to determine the fate of the man accused of having killed Time in Schulze’s Cafe last fall. The foreman pronounced the few words of the verdict slowly anil distinctly. "We. the jury, find the defendant not guilty of murder, but recommend that In- be placed hi the asylum for the harmless inane." The prisoner, who had tried to appear calm during his great ordeal, breathed a sigh of relief when the sentence was read. Shaw was tonight removed from the Tombs, where he has been confined since the killing. to the asylum for the i harmless inane at Itatlyagain Little (airi Was kidnapped. (Continued from page 1 • ground of incompatibility, and the custody of the child was given to Mr. Thompson. Mrs. Thompson appealed the ease, and. pending the decision of the higher court, refused to give up the child. It is highly probable that last night’s kidnaping was instigated by Mr. K A. Thompson. Every effort is being made by the detectives to locate little Miss Star Thompson. When last seen by her mother she wore .1 yellow dress trimmed In red. Society. SYLVESTER PRIMER. Society Editor. The Sophomore Class gave its annual dance at Eighth Street Hall last Saturday night. The affair was very exclusive, being attended only by the very elite of Varsity society. The grand march was led by the leaders of the Varsity set. Mr. Herbert Howell and Miss Holly Hell Rutherford. Ten coup'es tripped the light fantastic toe until the wee sma’ hours 111:30 . • • • Society is very much interested in ilie approaching Chdrch social to be given hi the near future at the Kappa Alpha Theta House. Resides the usual money-getting schemes, there will be quite an original feature carried out. A beautiful dark lady, in the cause of charity, will permit gentlemen to touch her arm for $10,000 a touch. • I • Hallowe’en was the occasion of quite a number of social functions. Among the most elaborate of these was the party given on Hallowe’en afternoon by the Kay Kay Gees in honor of Miss Lizzie Well-muth. The club rooms were elaborately decorated with jaek-o'-lanterns. greens, ami the club colors, two shades of blue. On the center table was a beautiful bouquet of lemons, the gift of the guest of honor. Miss Wcllmuth was le-autlfully gowned in wlnc-rcd and silver-blue. In a weirdly lighted grotto sat a gipsy fortuneteller. who could, by glancing at one's palm . reveal the events of the future. In the dining-room appropriate refreshments were served. All the guests reported a most enjoyable afternoon. Wednesday evening one of Varsity's most charming daughters was almost united in marriage to Mr J. It. Webb, of Albany, the Rev Mr. liar ley officiating. The bride was attended by her roommate, who was gowned in liberty satin, embroidered in a happy design of hornets and bees. About her neck she wore a beautiful string of lemons, the gift of the bride. When the minister came to the well-known passage which asks if anyone knows came j why the couple should not he | married no little excitement j was caused by the maid of honor. She said, between sob , that she feared the bride was Insane, giving as a reason the fact that she had been seen several times in company with Murray Graham and George Brandon. In the face of ouch evidence the minister could, of course, not proceed with the ceremony. The near-bride is to be congratulated on her escape. The Kweehees gave an enjoyable theater party the other night. The "Isle of Spire" was the attraction. After the Show-Letter Sheet Thomson made his famous speech entitled. "Let t's Maintain the Dignity of This Club by Not Going in at the Front Door of Martin's. To the Rear. March!" Pipe Dreams or I ictions of the Law. Dissolved (as we go to press) The w. s S. L S . For their running exj»ense Was something immense Atfer "plug-cut" went up. we guess. —o— There was a law student (?) called Pat. Good natured ami handsome and fat. Who decided one day To study, they say. But none of his friends believe that. —o— Could any one think Of a stranger suggestion? Harroeh sat through one class Without asking a question’ —o— Rub-a-dub-dub! Three men in a tub Have quit polities, they say! Johnnie Keen and Railroad Smith And Bobble Holliday. —o— Lives of Junior Laws remind us We can make our lives sublime. And departing leave behind us 305 Footprints on the sands of Time. Wise as owls they are; far wiser Than renowned Sir Edward Coke. They can prove old Billy Blarkstone's Silly book was quite a Joke. They can argue half an hour During class upon a ease And prove the ignorant Chief Justice Of the Supreme Court's off his base. They number in their ranks great speakers. Future presidents, without doubt. Judges, senators, and statesmen— But then—enough, my pipe's gone out. —o— We have been reliably informed that the rivalry existing between the Junior Laws and the Freshmen Engineers will come to an end— When the moon shines in the daytime. And the sun sets in the east. And the Middle Laws refuse to haze The Juniors In the least. When the old law school is quiet While elections come and pass. And there's not a noisy riot When Judge Slinking meets his class. When the students cease to smoke and talk In library and hall. And fail to throw erasers While the roll is Ining called. When they cease to bust on quizzes. And exam, grades average high; When the "Q. M V ask crip, questions And forget to add the "Why?" When llildy cuts his lectures short. And turns his classes loose; When the “Laws" all carelessly forget The sacred I’crigrinus. And Judge Simktns gets a hair cut. When these things occur, ah. I lieu— Likely there'll he something doing In the Varsity—but. when? Judge Slmkins (lecturing the Junior Law Class on Con-traets); “Young gentlemen, that sort of parol contract when made orally Is not worth •he paper it's written on." i Loud laughter.) "G-r-r-r! Well, what are you laughing at?" Davis Steam Laundry First-Class Work and Prompt Delivery Guaranteed. P. J. ANTHONY, Driver. READ Two Weeks by HELENA GRIN. Best selling novel of the year. Half calf. 3«c. Swift Set Publishing ..Company..4 THE WRECKERD. THE WRECKERD. A Daily Newspaper, owned and published by The Athletic Association. II. Y. Benedict.....Editor. A Caswell Kill- Bus. Mgr. Miss M. K. Dunham..Reporter. All complaints should be made to the Football Team. Entered as second-class matter in a ninth-class postoffioe. Al'STIN, Sunday. May 1". I'.« s. THE BAILEY QUESTION. Most of the people of Texas thought that all the mud-sling-ing of the recent campaigns would cease after the elections. Rut such a termination to affairs was in reality not to be hoped for. The public would have gladly let the matter drop, and could have done so, had it not been for the persistence of some of the politicians and newspapers of Texas. that seem to be unable to carry on their business without manufacturing slanders and falsehoods. So far have they gone in this that the real ques-tion at i-Mn- is in danger of being overlooked. Certain of our contemporaries have blown their bazoo so loud and so long about the Hailey matter that if some one should ask them what the Hailey matter really was they would not know what to say. If the people of Texas would stop a moment to consider this matter carefully, instead of listening to the wild rantings of demagogues. they would readily see that both the problem and its solution are. in last analysis, childishly simple. The real Hailey question is this: "Which one is Tom and which one Is Cullen?” The way to arrive at the solution of the problem is this: Watch which one stands in with the telephone monopoly. CURIOUS FACTS Hundreds of women are employed in the secret service of Germany Mis Dunham handles all this work in the University. A light of one tower power is plainly visible on the campus But lights of even one candle power are often too much. If the | cop|e who attended the Sophomore dance were to stand in line they would reach from the east side of the University post. Hlce to the west side of the Co-op. Columbus discovered America in 149?. the same year Roy Rather entered the University. The interesting reading matter appearing in the Varsity Mag. in one year could bo printed on a piece of patter one inch square in two-flf-teentbs of a second by a one-armed man with a glass eye. The Maurotan‘:i is the largest steamship afloat. It is almost large enough to carry all the Peter-' chocolate consumed by Varsity girls in a week. Judging by the Beauty Contest the peach crop in Texas is doing right well, thank you. H was noticed that on the day nt the Final Hall election Clifton Franklin spoke to some one and was once seen to wear a near-smile u|ton his semi-humane countenance. The Flatiron Kuilding is entirely heated by hot air. This will be of interest t0 the Oratorical Association King Edward VII rises at 9 o'clock every morning. So does Currie McCutcheon. 3 it tbc Court . lion. G. Ossip, of the 23rd district court, called the non-jurv docket for the present term of court on Iasi Monday and the following cases were disposed of in manner set forth below: Case of R Cosby. Goat Pleasants et al. vs. Delta Tau Deltas. suit for damages for breach of contract in failing to deliver the Delta Tau vote at Final Hall election. Plaintiffs alleged oral agreement with duly authorized agent. Defendant's motion for continuance on ground of absence of main witness was granted Continued. Hyde Park Floral Co. vs. John Quail, suit to recover contract price on sale of flowers delivered as per agreement to Woman's Huilding once per week. Defendant demurs to jurisdiction, and application for removal to Federal court on grounds of interference with a Federal officer granted. Jim Cook (of H Hall) v». Chas Wukafch. suit to recover damage- for per-onal injuries attended by mental anguish. Plaintiff alleges than on two separate occasions in the same week be was run over by defendant while latter was en route to Woman's Huilding to deliver certain oyster loaves. Defendant pleads law of agency and seeks to have John Quaid joined as party defendant. Judgment for plaintiff. Tho case is an important decision affecting the doctrine of secondary liability. Leon Goodman vs. Scott Brown. Writ of sea rc he rar I granted. Defendant ordered to deliver certain articles lost In said defendant's room. Writ of scire facias possessionem granted. Miss N-.-e M o- vs. J It. Webb. Suit to have marriage annulled. Judgment for defendant Court held that it was without jurisdiction, the marriage being void ab initio i account insanity of the minister Costs against Rev .1 A I Harley for simulating san- I Ity This is the ease out of [ which arose the ease of Miss B----1» II 1 v 1 A. Har- ley. a suit to recover damages for mental anguish. Mrs. Cy Joy in's vs. Father Cy Joy nes. Application for divorce granted on ground of j incotnbatability of defendant. 1 Alimony and costs assessed against defendant Robert Holliday vs. Robard's Campaign Committee. Action for damages. PlaintifT alleges that certain reports were circulated promiscuously which were calculated to injure his good name, (political prestige, influence, and status in student body politic. Plaintiff avers under several oaths that said statements were false, malicious and derogatory to his character. Delta Chls Join In suit as interveners. Jury finds for intervenors. “Fatty" Woodruff and "Sitin'' Thomas vs J E. Quaid. President. mandamus proceedings to compel respondent to comply with contract of base of room nt. B. Hall, to defendants for the scholastic year 1907-0$. Court refused to review function of executive department. Dismissed. —o— Criminal Docket. State of Texas vs. Earl Mil-roy. Information on complaint for contemplated violent assault on one T. W. Hailey, and for carrying concealed weapons. Prosecuting witness Bailey seeks to have defendant placed under peace bond in order that said Bailey might call on certain young ladles without first obtaining permission of defendant. Dismissed. Defendant adjudged non compos mentis and absolutely harmless. Little Freshman. "You are fresh. Little Freshman.” the Old Man said. "And your nose has a look of surprise; Your eye.- are about to pop out of your head: You believe all the Sophomores' lies.” "I know It. I know it." the Freshman replied. "And it gives me a case of the blues To think bow the Junior Laws tickled my hide When we chased their old Perigriiius.” "You are fresh. Little Freshman." the Old Man said. "And your feet always get in your way: Your tie is too purple and your socks are too red. And you try the fair eo-eds to slay.” "Very true, very true.” said the wretched young man. "Every word that you tell me Is true; I'll tone down my clothe as soon as I can. And in place of red socks I'll wear blue.” "You are fresh. Little Freshman.” the Old Man said. "And on your themes you get only E's: Your Math, grades indicate wheels in your head. But still you think you're the main squeeze " "You're right." said the freshman. "I can not deny That my failures are many and great. But I'll cram to the limit when exams, draw nigh And store something up in my pate." (Apologies to Father William ‘ State ip r e « . Bonham Gazette: Mr. Man- ton Hannah, of Paris, a prominent student in the I of T.. spent a few days In our city during the Xmas holidays Mr. II. cut up right smart while here: in fact, lie had a different girl out riding every night. Our girls should » e congratulated on having such a Beau Hrummcl on their list of acquaintances. Better settle in Bonham, Mnnton! —o— Ferris Wheel: Grover Cole, a well known young man of this place has at last made his mark at the State University. Word has been received that at a recent class election he j was elected sergeant-at-arms by unanimous vote. We congratulate you. Grover. —o— Na pi os Excuse: Mr. Roy Fulcher, of tills place. Is attending the University of Texas. While home during the Xmas holidays Mr. Fulcher I Stated to the editor that he had be«qi chosen as a leader to represent his "frat." in the political caucus to be held there shortly. lie added that he had also been requested to work for Mr. Robard'S election, and assured us of Mr R.'s success. Go it. Roy. we always knew you would make your mark ever since the time we j heard vou recite "Curfew Shall Not Ring Tonight" at the speakiu' in the little red sehonl I house. PATIENCE.—Take 3 measures of waiting. 2 of disappointment. 1 saltspoonful of encouragement, and mix thoroughly with an infinite capability for Iwing imposed upon. Set aside as long as possible. Garnish with German postage stamps. — Will Thompson in I "What-to-Bat.” i Little Johnny Quaid lost hi grinds. And don't know where to find them. Leave them alone, and they'll come home Wagging their tales behind them. There was once a Senior named Darroeh. a sport. Who thought he had influence, the political sort: He nominated Winters, his speech made a name. But imagine noor Darroeh when Pat did exclaim: "I sure need his vote, but not his support." There Is a voting Junior Law named Flesher. Who used to be called "Dear Professor." That was when lie taught school: Even now lie's no fool. Though be couldn't well be any fresher. I Patience on a monument Is said to be quite sad: "Nut Patience?" with your money went Is fifteen times that bad. THE WRECKERD. I’ailwavj Cunc Cable. The "Stroller" leave Varsity daily 10 a. in.. stop at Schulze’s, Charley's. and Ten ni Court No. 1 and No. -. Makes round trip in two hours, not counting stops. Jack Thornton. Conductor The •'Pathfinder I'nlimitcd" leave Main Building Tuesday. Thursday, and Saturday, at 12 in. Arrives at Engineering Building in time to connect with Deussen "Windy Lecture Special." Harry Hill. Conductor. The “Walk-Slowly Special' leaves Varsity any old time, hut often. makes all points of interest on the campus, always hack in time for dinner, but luncheon may be had at Schutzeville. Murray Hainsey. Conductor. The "Freshman Special" leaves Austin yearly about December 22d, bound for Home and Mother. Only runs one way. Dean Mezes. Engineer. "Lovers’ Lane Extra.” generally run light, from It Hall to Ramsdcil Club, where it connects with "Bob's Local"; thence to Wichita, where passengers leaving Wichita are taken on. (Joe anywhere via Schulze , thence to Wichita again Clias. Davis. Engineer: Bob Kamsdell. Conductor. Che people’s? Jforuin. Editor Wreckerd: My Name is Ed. Oram, of Dallas— O-R-A-.M. do you get that” I am informed that you would publish in your paper certain illustrated cartoon derogatory to my character. I take this method of warning you against the commission of any such rash and foolhardy act. I may not look bad. and I will admit that nobody in Austin knows how bad 1 am. But I do here and now advise you not to rub me the wrong way. In the event you do not heed this timely warning, then 1 shall not vouch for the fate that will befall you at my hands. I chewed fifteen cents worth of gum last week and expect to smoke a cigarette next week, so beware! Hoping that you will refrain from doing anything to bring my bottled-up wrath down upon your head. I subscribe myself. Oram, the Mighty. Allas "The Terrible Turk." Grind artists and other arc requested to cancel all slam on Mr. Oram's character. The editor has not as many lives a a cat. and hence must be careful. Editor. —o— Edltor Wreckerd: I under- stand that I am to occupy a leading position in the personal column of next Sunday's paper Now I don't mind being mentioned myself, but I earnestly request that you do not mention any of my friends. If there is anything about which I have deep conviction . It is that a man ought to stand up for his friends on any and all occasions. I. therefore, insist, gently hut firmly, that you (Continued on page $.) For Box-Parties and Balls Have Your Hair Dressed at The Shy Omaha Hair-Dressing Parlors ----—=—SUCCESSORS TO — p — 7 — x The Latest in Wigs, Puffs, Switches, Rats and Hair Dyes. Mme. MIDDLECREEK and Mme. MOUNTSMAN, M£rs. Good Form for Questions on Etiquette Pleasants, Ex-President 0 How can I overcome extreme nervousness in conversation I am very shy.—Ethel ( -k. A Hang over the rotunda every available minute rtu-itu the day. —o— Q. —I am sixteen. Do you think that I am too young to go out with young men”— Drew. A.—Since you are in college I assume you are able to nian-■ age young men. When out with very young ones, however. he careful to carry enough money for ear fare. —o— Q.—1 want to go out in society. hut my mother think I am too young to come home alone late at night. Please suggest some way for me to get home safely from shows and dances that do not end until quite late.- Eugene Steiner. A You arc quite right. Eugene. in starting info society while you are young You might get your sister to invite your lady friends to stae with her when you take them out in the evening . I am sure ihey would understand the situation. and they would be only too charmed to take care of you and see you safely home. All Occasions. Answered by Mr. Aaron of the German Club. Q What kind of shoes should I wear on the Avenue on rainy day ? N P-— y. A. — Slipper with French heels are Just the tiling. ■—o— A liintny W To escort one lady to church and then excuse yourself so that you may walk home with another is unusual. but you can in this way brighten two 1ms with the sunshine of your presence instead of one. In answer to your second question. I would say that you were quite right in taking only the tlrst dance with the lady you escorted. To ■ dame too often with the same 1 partner is "fast.” —o— tf —How can 1 send a caller away without offending him? | Mr. Dum-an stayed till after 11’ one Sunday night, and I did not know what to do. W-—le Pa--. A Telephone for a carriage and tell the driver to take him to the Phi House. —o— A.—No. Betty Bess, it is not advisable to make conversation win n you have nothing to say. A good listener is always appreciated —o— A.—Frankly, Beulah Davis. yon do call her up too many times each day. If you will look In last Sunday's answers you will find that we gave Bob Kamsdell the same advice. —o— A. Tommy W — Yes. you may ask the lady in question to go to your Sunday school with you. In answer to your second quest Ion. we would suggest that it is not quite the thing to chew gum during the service. —o— A.-Roy R.—If the lady In question has "given you the mitten." the only thing you can do is to try and forget it as soon as possible. Maybe you will be in the Senate some day. and then you can get your revenge on the old man. —n— A Really. Mr. Smoot, if you think they an- waiting to see whether or not you are elected Quizmaster. I think you are to be commended for your dignified and resentful altitude. —o— A Charles Itobards—Aboli ! coats as well as hats and the men would follow suit. Ilo Engineers and Junior Laws Resolved to have a battle: The Engineers said Junior Laws Had spoiled their nice new rattle. Just then up came a monstrous Prof, As big as a tar barrel. Who frightened all the heroes cff. And made them stop their quarrel. THE WRECKERD. I S V H i il. I l [ 'i A L £ ' C y N 3 VARSITY CURIOS On Exhibition Every Day at THE MUSEUM, on the Fourth Floor ADMISSION Co Eds and Freshmen FREE OTHERS, 10c BEEF SISK. F.u Mail and Inventor of the Science of English Grammar. DON'T FAII IO SEE I HBSE PRODIGIES SI.VDK WAI.TZr.I5 HIM.. WII.1IK IIALH. Tin-Only Llv- STItlPI’ED-STAKK YOl NO. Wonderful Cake lug Caustic Bottle on Ex- The Infant Poetical Walker. hlbition. Prodigy. For Admission and all General Information Apply to E. J. VILLAVASO, French Museum Boss. £1 111 ll t? C 111 C II t a . At the Varsity Vaudeville Manager E. I.. Harris of the Varsity Vaudeville is to be congratulated on the excellent hill he has to offer the publie this week. Each and every number of tin entire program is a winner The opening number is the new topical song. '‘Bidding Farewell to M Chairmanship Just as follwc I Went Down. ’ by Mae Cut bin. rendered in that artist's inimitable style. The Happy llappy Hammers make things hum with their clever musical so stunts: their rendition of the famous “Anvil Chorus” is ex-riiciatingly funny. Lonnie McKean in fancy dancing stunts is pretty good, esiieeially his imitation of a threshing machine. which is quite realistic. In the one-art comedy skit, entitle! “Clothes." written by S. Fold Tailor. Nelly Wiupetty and Carlyle Byrd keep the audience in an uproar for twenty minutes it u rumored that they get J'.no a week for • ’ I lot a Neill, in a monologue with Imitations of baby talk is very cute. Her song. "Hello. Central. Give Me the Sig Alph. House.” is most pathetic. Hollar Kill Itushford. the world-famous lady ventriloquist. is all to the good She manages the wires of her ...hanlcal pupp.-t so well and make It say such clever things that it is ditncuit to believe it is imt human Wrecks Shaw, the lightning change artist, is a perfe' t wonder Although he }. • on the stage but ten minutes. in that small space In changes his costume twenty times and promenades with twenty different girls. He :s followed by i h» Ashbeis in th . ir one-act version of “A School for Scandal." The big stunt of the whole show is th next number. Primer, the Hypnotist With bis powerful magnet le ••ye In put dozens to sleep at once. He put Phiueas L Windsor to sleep the first day lie arrived in Austin, ami In lias remained in a state of suspend'd animation ever since. He may be seen asleep in the back of the library any day tins week. The last number on thl all-star program is Vo feet of motion pictures. 'Scenes t Possum Trot.” if want to while away the ling inosf plea-antlv. jus? to the Varsity Vaudeville week. Woman’s Building Wins. iContinued from page 1 i who led the bunch with a huge majority. Reese. "The BrafyJ-zen kid." made an heroic effort, but soon succumbed to the inevitable with a mild movement of the ear In the forenoon it was a matter of doubt whether Eugene Steiner wouldn't push Ituggles. close for first honors, and odds were only S-2 on little Willie, but Itiigglcs early displayed the true markings of the shrewd, veteran wanl-beeler. By dint of a strenuous personai canvass be gradually won the vete of the crowd, which re suit was hastened bv the timely distribution of a popular drink, peculiarly adapted to the Freshman palate, and calculated to touch their hearts, furnished under con- tract in wagon-load lots by the Creamery Hairy Company Steiner was unavoidably late in getting Into action, as be had an engagement at the Theta House. The irresistible fascination of "Mother (loose Melodies." "Grime' Fairy Tales." and "Selected Lullabies" held him spellbound allurements so strong that Eugene forgot temporarily the j o-litieal yearnings astir in hi fond young breast. When, at last. he awoke from his lethargy the odds had shifted l4-'» on Riigglcs. Steiner, however. experienced no difficulty j in forging ahead of Samuel Kyle, despite tin latter's pres- i tige won in a long series of previous victories lime and again Samuel has occupied the Freshman Presidential Chair, but Steiner was too strong' Sam had met his superior. B. Hall went for Kyle Though considerably stronger In Wheatville. Sam couldn't overcome Steiner's lead In the PHucgervillo precinct, where the Swede element predominated Buggies bore his victory with the becoming modesty so characteristic of him. The only disagreeable feature f the race was occasioned by the unseemly conduct of Reese, who give- vent to his chagrin with discordant, piercing peal , resembling somewhat in general tone and depth of feeling the resonant notes of a Mexi-eon burro. Greatest Nuisance. The Varsity abounds in great nuisances. Hr. Mczes received the largest vote, closely fol-! •"•() by Wilson Williams (thanks to the Influence of bis Oxodo Club brothers). Eugene Harris is evidently possessed with the desire to win everything in Varsity, even the humblest of oflices. probably (’i on the principle that any would reflect honor upon him. Freshmen — and others — hesitated between Math. I. and English I., the large majority casting for the "One who gets A in English I " "The Texan" revealed considerable strength in tins event. Some poor misguided heathen threw their strength for the Y M t’. A. Mr Windsor and the Library ran strong on account of the obnoxious placard "Be Quiet." Karl, the Swede, and his understudies in the Janitorial Department showed amazing resources. Bob Ritchie, backed by John O Quaid. spent money freely in an unavailing effort to win, but the combined funds of both these shrewd, oily grafters were unable to avert the landslide in the interest of the Lean. One of the feminine persuasion voted "Every 'ed.' an abominable nuisance." Some hapless lad in the throes of financial woes registered an emphatic protest against the "fudge twins." who followed constantly In the wake of the unsuspecting flossy with his lady, assailing him unawares. A large faction, headed by "Railroad" Smith put them--elves on record as opposed to the "Three Hollar Highway Robbery Rule." Among the Town Voters, mentioned below, were several citizens presumably from the neighborhood of 42‘»t Guadalupe, who chose to insult the University by voting for "The Flip Co-Eds." These unfortunates have since been recaptured and. if we are correctly advised, are now safely ensconced in their large and capacious dormitory In North Austin.the wreckerd. CHESTNUTS 3Y JACK LONDON STAMACt THE AUTNOf Crt£STN r r5 ° v In this work are combined all the rare unalhU'S found in this popular author's earlier spicy implications: Ohl I.-m tot." "No. Dear Reader." "She Should ,{‘ S»W«d. l-ut Not Turned Adri t." "Milwaukee. Where I W» l "1 Summer. I lie Mystery of Proxy's Painted Pot.' and tunny other n» less noted works. Ml- Stanago’sexuberantstylo has astounded and filled with unqualified admiration the reading world |)rjnp. Southwest BooK CO.. $ 1.50: Co-Op. SI. 5. 1 1 Direct from Publisher, postpaid. a c. I .oast Indispensable "Prof.” There seems to have been a misunderstanding with regard to this contest, many evidently voting for the "most" indispensable "Prof.” Everyone received at least one vote, front Karl the Scandinavian to President Houston. Among the eandldates were Henry Reeves, prominent in Athletie circles; "Willie Jim" Battle. "Father" Rice. "Turpentine." I)r. Callaway. Dr. Simonds. and Dr. Meres. The latter ran ahead of his ticket and was elected by a safe majority. The Beauties. The center of interest seemed to be the Beauty Contest. The "co-eds” gathered in excited groups about their respective eandldates, while the "eds" lined up several deep, straining every eye to locate the fairest girl in Varsity. Croat numbers of Freshmen were deeply affected by the unwonted scene, appearing dazed at the brilliant array of beaut on parade. Bill Krahl. "Snipe" Caldwell and Roy Rather spent tlu-ir time buttonholing undecided voters. Charley Un-bard- from a coign of vantage on a radiator presented a pathetic spectacle, critically inspecting the surging cr »w i« of "co-eds" with a pair of opera glasses and a haggard, troubled expression. The returns were late in reaching press. Owing to the discovery of numerous fraudulent ballots, n recount was taken. Early in the day a rumor was started that bogus votes were east. Upon in vest i I .gallon, one specific charge to I the effect that town people had voted was found true. and. con- i sequently. a number of ballots were thrown out. When this | fact became known, the stu- | dent body was justly incensed. | It is earnestly hoped that the citizens of Austin in the future will refrain from participating in Varsity elections. In the vote for "prettiest coed" the Woman's Building representatives triumphed. Miss I.aura Lehman won first place and Miss Dorothy Howell second. Among their most prominent rivals were: Miss Lorcna Middlebrook, Miss Laura Burleson. and Miss Jean Figb. Misses Bennie Brown. Kretsle, Flack. Xasli. Mamie Searcy. Ruth Robinson. Ethel Wood. I.ucilc Law and Agnes Kirkland. Misses Loretta Middle-brook and Ethel Wood both received flattering votes, but their entire count was thrown out on account of their previous honors in this line. Fgllc-'t Man in Varsity. "Ug" Ramsdcll the People's Choice. Bv a tremendous majority. Fred Ramsdcll secured the title of "Ugliest Man in Varsity.” Brackenridge Hall and the Woman's Building put forth superhuman efforts to elect Tom Henderson, but action was I not forthcoming. Undoubtedly, "likely" as Henderson was. it required something vastly more than superhuman measures to detent Itamsdell. We have upon good authority the statement that Kamsd.-ll's real object in going to London is not t represent Texas in the Olympic games, but to carry off the world's record i • a mam noth i-outest of ugly men from the wilds of Borneo, Hungary. Lapland, and the Fiji Islands. A cable from Wellington, Nc-w Zealand. Informs us that Ins only rival of the name is a young Samoan chief. Hereafter it is suggested that Fred be barred from all similar contests. He his a "death" hold upon the "ugly page" which no man can shake off. Among the also rails" Vickers and Mnxey polled handsome votes under the circumstances. "Ug" Ramsdcll, however, is easily the "People's Choice." i'll- Most ideal College Man.— More Fraud in High Circles. To Luelen W. Parrish was accorded the honor the most ideal representative college man. (Shades of Luther Nickels' Metzcnthin ran neck and ne.-k with J. .1. D. A B. C, Cobb and Bowie Duncan. "Mannte" Graham and II. I . Robertson succeeded in inducing a few unsophisticated maids to vote their tickets. "Goat" Pleasants voted the Pin Gam. Freshmen solid, and later on approached the Sigma f his with substantial bribes, hut he couldn't resist his besetting sin- perpetrating a number of sickening puns -whereupon negotiations were immediately broken off. At this Juncture, we regret to say. a most unfortunate thing occurred. Ireland Graves and Bill Krahl polled extremely heavy voles. This aroused the suspicions of the judges, and an investigation revealed the deplorable fact that Graves and Krahl hud stuffed the ballot-boxes. The culprits shamefacedly acknowledged their guilt, so the judges decided to let the matter drop. The entire vote of tiles' two candidates was thrown out. Shrewdest Politician The race for shrewdest politician was uneventful. Frank Sweet won out. with John Keen not far behind Jim Harley. Jack Stallage. Boh lloh-lay. anil Hugh Slone came in fairly strong. The only feature of the day came from an unexpected quarter Miss Dunham developed surprising strength, but Sweet and Keen stampeded the "co-ed" vote. Then, too. the Librarian's attention was occupied by official duties. Miss Dunham and Hugh Stone polled enough votes between them to upset what promised to be a victory for Miss Rutherford. The latter injured her chances by allowing her name to be placed on four different tickets, and then withdrawing it at the tost moment. Flossiest Ladies' Man. The arduous duties required of the "Biggest Ladies' Man" devolve upon Murray Ramsey ;{0 .i lb alone, of all the students, seemed devoid of College spirit. Around the Perlp. hour after hour. Murray strolled, first with one "co-ed." then another. absolutely oblivious to the fact that he was a candidate. "Fuzzy" Feldhake. 'Goal" Pleasants. "Snipe" Caldwell, and Charley Robards (by force of circumstances), lisputed in vain with victorious Ramsey. No one doubts for a moment that the honors rest where they are due. What Would You Rather Be? -Adolph Buscli. Reed Sllloot, and Carrie Nation Prominent in the Race B. Hall Dog Victim of Poor Campaign Management. Stuart Ca rot hers was the prime favorite, and won hands down. Prominent among the competitors Adolph Busch, .lean Martin, and "Jake's" Partner contested with "Pat" Winters, the "Hero of the Law Smoker." According to Pat. his "Campaign Manager" was responsible for Ins defeat. To be "the man who grades my papers," expressed the sentiments of many a struggling Freshman. Some of the fair sex envy Mrs Kirby, probably from a desire to assist in the liscipline of their fellow "coeds." One love-lorn youth longed to be the prettiest "coed's" sweetheart. Yet certain Laws, feeling the weight of louhle harness growing irk some, yearned for the joys of bachelorhood. "The Other Fellow" is a very common ailment. judging from his vote. A poor, brain-racked follower of T. U Taylor wished himself transformed into an "angle.” A great many, than change their personalities, would rather be "dead." This was the eloquent tribute of a Junior Law: "My wife's second husband. Flic t'o-Op. Grafters." and the "German (Tub Treasurer" carried the t nIk of the grasping, mercenary. and poverty-stricken spirits, while Oscar Robinson appealed to the sporty element. Carrie Nation (tolled the old Prohibition strongholds the Law Department and B. Hall. Carrie's most dangerous rival was Re« ! Smoot, a young Utah student, who. however, was so unpopular with the conservative element that he lost by a small plurality. Considerable interest was manifested in the canvass of the far-famed fighting mongrel the 15 Hall Dog. He received a flattering vote, but. owing to the high-handed methods adopted by his campaign manager, Eugene Harris. we have no means of ar-•tviug at a real estimate of the strength of this excellent and worthy citizen. The Most Patriotic Alumnus. The most patriotic alumnus is Hon. T. W. Gregory, who won over the whole field by a big majority, although Max Biekler and Dr. Benedict each received a fluttering count, while Lynn Milam. "Robbie" and Ali x Pope (shades of Luther Nickels!) received scat-tering votes.8 THE WRECKERD. The People's Torum. (Continued from page 5. will refrain from publishing anything that will in any manner implicate any of my friends. Vours suggestively, Rawlins Colquitt. We consider this a model letter for sueli a purpose. We have endeavored to comply with both the letter and the spirit of this polite request.— Kdltor. —o— Editor Wreckerd: It seems to me that the Cactus is a student production, for the students. by the students, etc. Therefore. I would like to ask. why do you grind one man? I have it on good authority that you have picked me out this year and so arranged things that 1 have been select'd according to the ballots. as having won items number If hi. 2. it. i». 7. 8. and 1 on the ballot list. Regarding this, let me state that I think K. I,. Harris or Tommy Williams is the biggest Freshman in Varsity: that the next number on the ballot lies between John Keen and Railroad Smith Tom Henderson and I'g Ramsdell both have me beaten for number 5; whereas, to my way « i thinking, either Frank Sweet or Pat Winters is the most representative college man. As to number 7. while modesty forbids my mentioning it. I feel that I can not dispute the fact that 1 perhaps have won ibis event, as I believe I have no superior or second. I should like to know, however. who would have landed third place, had there been one. I feel that Cosby is a man whom we should not overlook while looking for a few shrewd ones besides myself. Regarding number 0, of course I would rather be myself than any one else, but I feel that there are "families" in that fix. so I will let the event pass. Now, in view of the above. I ask you to consider me out "f all except item number 7, and I would also respectfully ask that you grind some one else, too. Don't make me the butt of all the jokes Trusting that you will take a sensible view of this. I remain. Yours, Rob Tammany Holliday. This Is asking entirely too much, Rob. but well do Holiest we can for you. Editor. —o— Dear Editor: The under- signed and his baby brother. Ruddy Erast us Quaid. are much stirred up over rumors regarding certain grinds Which have no doubt been presented to your publication recently v unscrupulous persons in R. Hall I shall not mention any names (I never do—sober . We feel that if such grinds were published it would work us an injustice, because the people in our home town would likely get hold of them and make it hot for us. HopP •• that you will not roast us. and trusting that yon will work on some of the lesser lights, we remain, in R. Hal). John Quaid. P. M. Why Be A Wall-Flower? Lei Us Raise Your Social Standing; Dales Made For All Functions; Men Selected With Greatest Care; Prices Reasonable; Try a Sample Walk Around the Perip. MEN DATES Chance IVrip Walk McBride Drive Dowell Selilltzn's McKean Picnic Colquitt ierman Wofford Thanksgiving H. A Harris Easter H. Kolromnn Final G. Robards F. Hall Game Mnnteith R Rail Game Pleasants Show Stone Circus Good inan Final Rail Stone. A. Raru Dance Name Address •Extracharges for Final Rail possibilities, Herman Club officers. and ex Pinal Rail presidents. If Interested fill out the blank, marking with an X the sort of man and date desired, and mail to HUr-The Pi Fie Social Agency, Unlimited—t 2506 Whitis Avenue, Austin, Texas Wc will do our best to keep from roasting John; and regarding his brother, the “do tectivc and health officer." we desire to stale that he is too green—we will have to hang him up to dry before roasting. —Editor. I he lair Waitl of Chitlum Switch. An Historical Romance b) Morgan Callaway, Jr. Chapter XXIX. The Lady Owondolynne wrung her fair hands in terror anu anguish. "Oh, woe is me," quoth site, "why did I dismiss from my I presence the gallant Sir Reginald de Griffith In good sooth, he is a right noble knight, and I would not have allowed this outrage, thou base villain and I defamer of the fair name of chivalry " The other rider of the black palfrey remained silent as the grave. A person looking at him as lie sat rigid in hi sable armor would have indeed thought him sonic graven image, unless he should han-pen to gaze at the slits in Sir Ronjaniin dc Syske's helmet and observed the ominous glitter of his coal-black eyes. Chapter XXX. Suddenly this seemingly Inert figure became a living being. Turning and spying a cloud of dust upon the road to the rear I of him. he dug his spurs deeply into the Hanks of tiis noble steed With a sudden bound the spirited animal leaped forward. almost throwing the Lady Gwendolynnc to the j ground. "‘Sblood’" muttered the Sable Knight in a tone of thunder, "it is the varlct Sir Reginald do Griffith." And I then he uttered a mighty oath and laughed a laugh that was not good to hear. It was a laugh such as the imps of the infernal regions shriek forth ! when they torture the souls of | the damned. "On. on.” he cried. "‘Sdeath and by my halidom, I wot I not —” Rut just at that moment the 1 gallant steed fell lifeless upon the ground, and Sir Renjnmin'3 urac was I ft nnnttarad upon his lips. Chapter XXXI. I'p sprang the nimble damsel and straightway lied the spot. The Sable Knight, weighted down with his heavy coat of mail, was longer in regaining his feet. Just behind him he . could hear the rapid approach I of his arch-enemy. Sir Reginald de Griffith. Twenty pac s ahead of him was Lady Gwen-dolynne, the object of Sir Reginald's affections. Lady Gwendolynnc could hear I the heavy tread of her enemy | behind her as she ran, and, i fleet as a gazelle, she would eagerly have outdistanced him. ' but. suddenly turning a corner. she saw before her a yawning chasm fathom be-| low her was a small eucalyptus | tree growing out of the rock. If she could but get herself down upon the tree, then would she be out of Sir Ren-| Jam in's reach. Just as she | jump'd down the Sable Knight | seized her by her Marcello waves. Chapter XXXII. "Foiled again. caitiff." j hissed fair Gwendolynnc. "know you not that I bought those curls for $2.98 at Skinnem's department store?” Holding the severed yellow curls In his left hand. Sir Ben-! jamin seized his trusty sword f with his right, and. with a fierce cry. was on the point of hacking the tree in twain, when j suddenly a loud voice cried out: "Ho! Stand and have at ! thee, villain!" 'Twas the voice of Sir Reginald dc Griffith (To be continued.) Reading. At the regular meeting of the Arrowhead Literary Society next Monday morning, Mrs. Kirby will give a reading. The subject will be taken from her famous masterpiece entitled "The Riot Act."THE WRECKERD. 9 GRAND OPERA HOUSE GRAND OPERA HOUSE. Thursday Nigh! Only. Fillmore Chapman In The Hero of Ihe Hour Or The Plot Thai Failed The sensational society melodrama that has kept New York and London talking for two seasons. Seats now on sale. GRAND OPERA HOUSE Thursday, Matinee and Night. Mile. Ethereal Koocke and the entire Now York cast in Madame Butterfly. Orchestra directed by Messrs. Bailey and Weeks. Most magnificent production that has ever toured the South. Seats Now on Sale. COMING SOON. Percy Spencer, John Green and Arthur Palas, in “Are You A Mason?" Week Beginning Monday, May 11. WilliamsDowell Stock Company In Repertoire. The popular favorites Thomas Williams and Herbert Dowell. In the following plays: Monday Night—A Pair of Country Kids. Tuesday Night Peck’s Bad Boy. Wednesday Matinee Bvcry-mnn. Wednesday Night The So-eial Whirl. Thursday Night Alicc-Sit-by-the-FIrc. Friday Night—The Squaw Man. Saturday Night The Lion and the Mouse. Mr. Williams will play the leading parts in Peck's Bad Boy. Alice-Sit-by-the-Fire. and The Squaw Man: Mr. Dowell will appear in the principal role in Kvery-maii and The Social Whirl. Both these gentlemen have parts of equal weight in A Pail of Country Kids, and in the Lion and the Mouse. Mr. Williams is the Lion and Mr. Dowell the Mouse. 1 V. 20c. and 30c. COMING SOON. Wilson Williams in ‘The Merry Widower.” ...The... “Swift as a Byrd” Buy a STARK BYRD •- Model G. Cylinder. 25 h. p. Takes a hill neater than any other motorcar. Has mad- more awen » of Mt. Bonncl than any other machine on the market. Texas Auto Co. American Motor Car Co.. Distributors Orange, Texas. Palestine, Texas The K. K. G. Matrimonial Bureau, Incorporated ALL SORTS OF HUSBANDS — REASONABLE PRICES-; PHI DELTA THETAS AND MISSIONARIES A SPECIALTY. TKKTIMONIAI.S: 1 am delighted with tin Phi Delta Theta I got from you Inst year.—Mks V f . Kgypt. Texas. I can never express my gratitude to your company, thru whose aid I obtain'd my misMouary Mrs 1C-K , M-, Korea. Address all Communications to HELEN KNOX, Prest. and Genl. Manager. person aid. C O. Byrd, one of the arrivals in the city yesterday, was registered at the Kappa House. Charlie Robards paid his respects to the Pi Phis Monday. Ballard Cold well called at (he Woman's Building Monday, lie has a date at the Kappa House today. Charlie Robards called on the Kappa Alpha Thetas Tuesday. Mr. Robert McMillan, an Alumnus of the University, was here visiting friends at the Kappa House this week. Ballard Co I dwell called re-centIv at the Alpha Delta Phi House. Mr. Charles Robards was seen at Grace Hall day before yesterday. Bill K rah I will call at the Woman's Building today. John Dinsmore and Conn Isaacs are registered at B. Hall. Mr. Wallace Newton, of San Antonio, gladdened the hearts of his friends by a little visit he made them this week. Mr. Newton is a prominent lawyer, and now since his time is so valuable he can not run over as oft-n as he formerly did Mr. Guy Borden has relumed to grace the University with his smiles. Guy always was popular, especially among the ladies, and we are glad lo note that he is once more in the swim. Mr. George Brandon attended one of his classes yesterday. The editor and members of the Cactus Board have gone off ou a trip to Mexico to study | the habits of the mishawalla , bird, leaving the Cactus otlice hi charge of Mr. Bill Krahl and the Football Team. Sam Kyle, perennial first president of the Freshman class was absent from University i llalli today on account of illness in his family. ..The.. STONE I I h. p Runabout, is especially adapted to Park driving. Write For Catalogue M-s-n Company Bren ham, Texas :ti i10 THE WRECKERD. The Wrcckcrd Daily Picture Puzzle. Srftii on Campus. Find Mr Kirby 0 lil S?ltlCC He's?. LOST AND FOUND. FOUND—A suck «»f lemons. Owner please call at l’i Beta Phi House at earliest conveti- , ience. LOST Twenty-t hr e votes on January 21. last Finder re- j turn to S. A E. House or Dili Kralil and reeelve any political honor desired. LOST On or about Christmas week, one Freshman ami one Sophomore. Please return to us before October 1. IMS. Sigma ('Ins. LOST Four hours ami a half of pie iou tune watting for a boat at the New llraunfeis picnic. An, going down a day j .v.rly next year. cott Brown. LOST Two seconds of my rotunda time. Please return to j.;’ r and get a pleasant smile. | LOST On various election days, our nerve Hugh Stone. Ovid Kiusolving. Edgar Mon teith. ami Loon Goodman. LOST In Auditorium on January 21. our chance to lead the Final Ball. IN Phis LOST A comma. Finder please return to Morgan Callaway. Jr., and g-t a C m English MALE HELP WANTED. WANTED- A night watchman on Wichita St Apply to Chan. Davis. WANTED A barber, one who an cut hair preferred. Dr. Mather. WANTED A few young men. laws preferred, whom I can convince of the fact that, next to myself. Ladies’ Man Duncan is the brightest, if not the ablest n an in the Law Department Douglas Cater. SOLICITOUS WANTED- Able and energetic young men and women wanted to solicit library deposits for the Athletic Association This is a paying proposition and deserves looking into. Apply to II Y. Benedict. Manager of the Co-Op and other skin games. BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES. WANTED—To buy tickets to the Freshman Reception: any old year's tickets, just so they have the words "Freshman Reception" oil them. I will pay $1 each for them. Also, if any one has a sill or gag that he wants to dispose of., bring it to me. no matter how old. I'll take it. Am doing business at the same old stand in 8. Hall.—Charles Haekett. I WANT to coach some backward pupils in English I. Have taken the course for three years and fool competent to help students in this line. Try I mv methods. Terms reason-1 able. Lawrence "Fuzzy" Feld-hake N It.—I believe I will make it this year surely. SITUATIONS WANTED. GOOD LOOKING YOUNG MAN wants to sing for entertainments. lias a strong voice and docs not object to singing in Spanish. Irish, or American. Call within a mile of B. Hall, lias room-mate (I. Wag- ner i who is also a singer, the pitch of his voice being between the Tiling of a saw and a cat tight. R. M. Robcrg. 1 WANT to get a job as super or scene shifter at any good show Have had experience as a Roman rabble, and once made quite a hit as a peasant, causing the whole gallery to cry. "Get the hooks." John Atkinson. Room 23. B Hall. PERSONAL. WANTED Every student to know that I am a Sophomore, even though I do strut around and act like a Freshman. Cv M. Joy lies. A CULTURED GENTLEMAN would like to correspond with a wealthy widow: object matrimony. c S. Potts. HYPNOTIST, clairvoyant, and materializing medium. Come to me for advice in matters of matrimony, business, and future career. Hypnotic treat-mem for all ailments. 50 cents a sitting, reduced from $.Y My methods have been used with great sue es-. by Prof. Frvcr. of Dcltaki. Prof. James Harle. References G. Adams. L. Goodman, W. Jones. T Seay, R. Rather. J Atkinson. S. Brown. C Isaacs. M. Hannah. the Kappas, and Bowie Duncan. Beauty anJ Fashion. Questions Answered by Mr. Tom Henderson. Freshman Carter and I went down town last night and ate 13 cents’ worth of peanuts. Do you think this will injure our complexions?—George Chance On the homeopathic principle that "like cures like" you have nothing to fear. —o— 0--s-e.— You were indeed a foolish girl lo bleach your hair. Do not add to your folly by dyeing it. Let it alone and it will gradually resume its natural color. —o— lean F You should wear a simple flower—preferably a chrysanthemum — over your Janice Meredith curl. It will add to the coquettish effect and a the same time hide the attachment. —o— E-1- 11 • • l-in-n.—Sleet es ha’ ’ be» n up and collars down for some time. —o— Ichn Green -We might have been able to help you ten years ■ go, hut it is as much as our repiilatlrn is worth to try to advise in such a hopeless case. We were forced to give Mr. Potts the same unsatisfactory answer 312THE WRECKERD. Vacant Lots Skidoo Avenue Willie linzie Carl It- ht. Buggies Pool O Connor Fred Shirley Kugene Garnett Weeks English Harris Roberts Ford George Ross Little Townsend Rrandon Whiseoant 'Juaid All-Nut Street Frank P. T. Tom Bailey Williams Johnson Henderson Twins George Jack Scott John Chance Duncan itrowu Diosinore Roy Roy J. J Fulcher Renfro Rather Eubank Squirrel Avenue Varsity Realty Company JGOOl? HxCVICWs?. "Wild Profs I Haw Known, or Arc You a Verbicide?" University Co-operative Society, 1908. :»c. In Hits popular literary production you will find all Profs divided mio two classes: ill Tin- Cutandrldcs, (21 Tlic Vcrb-leidex. The former are those unfortunates who. having caught and domesticated certain characteristic expressions of varying inanity, stick to them closer than a brother: so that now. among students, the rule is. "Give me your expression and I'll show you your Prof." The specimens of the genus "Cut-andride ;tr ■ numerous, and as "specific references" tto quote from a well known Cutandride in the English Department! arc dangerous, we append a few of the expressions themselves: til "Handle these Inioks, browse in them": (2) "Please catch, ladies and gent’men": (3l "In which we live and move and have our being": 1 (D Intensely sentimental, in a certain sense”; (51 "Good enough to print, crisp, sound, altogether well done": (61 "In your teacher's estimation"; t;i "That will be enough for today": isi "And lo and behold"; (!m "In Georgia, where I came from": il"i "As a business proposition." The Verbicide are rarer—so rare, in fact. that, when one is caught, he barely escapes being stuffed and put under a glass case in a museum. For this oddity is no less than a i Prof who startles Ins students I with original and clever remarks. Several have been found, however, so that we can give here a complete enumeration of those described in Hus fascinating book. They are • ii certain dear departed Knglish Prof, whose frequent comment on a theme was "Bully": (21 a certain Math Prof still roaming at large; t::i a certain Latin Pi of. also unrestrained, who will convulse a class by translating a passage about the capsizing of a boat with an Km-press. "It spilied the astonished lady." No one who enjoys a clever book should be without this one. "No Wedding Bells for Me,” bjr i R Webb. N. Y. The Frank A Muuksey Company. 12 mo. 2 for 25c. In preparing this work for publication, Mr Webb has taken issue with the author of "How to be llappy Though Married." tpiotations from certain eminent preachers, Jas. Harley among them, abound throughout the book. Mr. Webb contends that if he •lid tie up lie would not fancy having inquisitive young men peering at bint through t lie blinds. We feel that the author lias chosen a rather broad question and that several prominent Romeos will take exceptions to some of fils he trim s. Messrs. Hugh Stone, Harry Hill, Grover Adams, ami Roy Rather arc seriously contemplating getting out a volume which they claim would knock Mr. Webb's galley-west and crooked Mr. Rather stated that tlie title chosen is. "If You Love the Girl. Why Don't You Marry Her?” We wish the authors much success in their undertaking. —o— "Six-Fingered Pete, the Terror I of the Apaches." by Clirlr-1 topher Columbus Emmett. Santa Fe. N M. Tin- Wild West Publishing Company. 15c a dozen. This purports to be an ac-|count of the author's early life ini the plains of Abraham. In 'hair-raising language he describes the ferocious yells of ihe Indians, tells of his many encounters with them, from which lie has always come out victorious, and concludes Ills j work by a few well-chosen i. hapiers contrasting the beauties of plain life with that of large cities like Austin. Before passing tills subject, we must not fail to compliment Mr. Emmett on the happy way he depicts the dramatic scene hi chapter IT Our hero, the author, is riding peaceably along the hot and dusty road, when suddenly a hand of Indians approaches. The rest had better he quoted from the author's own words. He says. hi that modest way of his: "On seeing them 1 made ready lor mortal combat. They came • n with a rush, like a crowd of newsboys with a prize-fight extra. With a decided coolncvg, similar to that which at present exists between Rob Hull)-lay and the Sigma CTiis, I drew my trusty Winchester j itid bade them halt. Ihey heeded not. bm came straight ;oward me. Suddenly I pulled ihe trigger. Ring' Ring' my irusty rille spoke, and six In-Jlans bit Hie dust. The rest of the hand, seeing that I meant business, rode away and eft me unharmed " The passage just quoted can not but inspire Freshmen to do deeds Jof daring that will even surpass Roy leather's bombardment of the Woman's Ruildiiig. We understand that this book will be one of those required ior entrance hi the I'niversity iii the future. —o— "Rebecca, Rung a Hammer. There's a Fly m Father's Reer,” by Hon. Fuzzy Lawrence Feidhake. N. Y : Jinn ii Company. 17c. This is a beautiful story of a voting boiler'maker who made good. Perhaps tlie best passage in the hook is that in who h the burial of the said tly is described. Throughout the book the author has used the choicest English I. and sonic of liis expressions. "Her-aus nut cm" or "Gelist du Heim" are extremely touching. We recommend this hook to all English I students. —o— "The Mystery of the Kitchen. or Who Put Soap in the I Soup." hv Thomas Bailey I Rail. N. Y. ('has. Scribbler's Sons. 98c. In this hook tlie inside work- ings of R. Hall are described in well-chosen English. Ry f;,r the Ih'si scene Is that in which McKay and Morris engage |n mortal combat, resulting in Morris's debat and the acquisition of a Frenchman to take hi" place as presiding genius of the kitchen range. The author also lays much Stress on the old proverb. "Rise up early in the morn," by citing ex aniph s of a few early and successful inhabitants of the Hall. Brown Srott. Goodman Leon. Rather Roy. Temple Rernard. Harley Jim. Murphy Pat. and Jones Worth. OlkT B00k$ k’CffiVCil. “Hall Committee Bibles and Frenzied Financier.” by Pat de Murphy. Square Meal Publishing Company. I', c. Appeared serially in Nobody's Magazine. An excellent handbook for a wni MR Hall committeeman. "The Old Log Cabin, or Coinin' Thro' the Rye." by Mrs. Kirby. Arrow Head Library Series. Swell Set Publishing Company. 80c. A sweet, old-fashioned romance, very pathetic "We’ll Fight If Necessary, or A Freshman's Revenge.” bv Tiny Owens of Oak Cliff Published by the author. We. A thrilling story of the famous Freshman-Sophomore Rattle of March 2d "Shifty Sadie, the Chili Fiend, or Rearding the Dean ill His Den." by Smoot (the Tall One). Rost on: Sharper Rrothers. Svo. $1.17. The charmingly told love story of a lady who loves chili and gets into a little difficulty with tlie Dean, front which she is rescued by tlie hero. Smoot, just at the psychological moment. Rough on Frats R. R. SMITH, Manufacturer. Dan Jarvis Cliff Jones Irving McCracken Jarvis, McCracken £} Jones Dealers in SOFT SOAP12 THE WRECKERD. CHILDREN’S R A O E . iunt Mldribd's Idler Box. Dear Aunt Martha: I am a little Kiri, and I have lots of dolls. I have one little boy doll that is just the nicest you ever saw. lie can open ami shut his eye . lie has gray eyes. Your little friend. Camilla Labatt. Write and tell me more about your dolls. Camilla. Aunt Martha. Dear Aunt Martha: I just love to write letters. 1 can write stories and poetry, too. Sometimes I play like I am writing a regular magazine. It is lots of fun. Some old horrid boys laughed at my magazine once. I think boys are just the meanest things. Girls an do things lot' better. Your loving niece. Louise Temple. Maybe when you're grown up. Louise, you will write stories for sure-enough magazines — Aunt Martha. Dear Aunt Martha: I am a little boy. ; years old. My big brother goes to dances and parties all the time. I read in a book about a man named Beau Drummed. 1 go to dancing school. When I am grown up 1 want to be a society man like my big brother and Beau Hrummel. Lonnie McKean. Dancing is very nice, Lonnie. It makes one graceful and polite. Aunt Martha. Dear Aunt Martha: I love to play with frogs and snakes and lizards. It's lots of fun t" I Ut them up and see them wriggle. I enjoy reading the letters very much. Lovingly. Maysie Jarvis. Don't you think it is cruel to cut up worms and frogs? You are a queer little girl. Maysie.—Aunt Martha. Deal Aunt Martha: I hope to see this letter In print, as it is the first I have ever written to you. I go to school ail I Sunday school, too. 1 am trying to win tin prize for saying the Golden Text perfectly each time I like to gay speeches at school. Your little friend. Hugh Potter. You must not fail to win that prize. Hugh.—Aunt Martha. Dear Aunt Martha: I am a little girl, » years old. I have a little pet coon. He is the dearest little thing you ever saw I often take him on long walks with me Your loving little friend. Susie Shelton. It must be nice to have a coon for a pel. Do not let him frighten people or tear up their down quilts and things.- Aunt M artlin. Dear Aunt Martha: ! am a little bov T years old I go to the Campus school, and 1 am I in the third grade. My teacher’s name Ik Miss P---------. I think she is very nice. 1 hope my letter will escape the waste basket. Your loving little | nephew. Murray Ramsey. I hope you have learned your fir-t lesson. Murray: that is. to love your teacher.—Aunt Mar | tha. Dear Aunt Martha: I have a nice little pony and cart that my papa gave me. It is all | spotted. I mean the pony. I : often go riding and take my | boy and girl friends. Your | little friend. Florence Randolph; it is very thoughtful of you. Florence, to want to give others pleasure.—Aunt Martha. Dear Aunt Martha: 1 enjoy reading the letters In the letter box very much. I am going to tell you about a mean trick some boys played on me. They gave me a cigar to smoke. I knew it was wrong for me to smoke, but I went on and smoked It. The old horrid thing exploded right in my face, and those old mean boys Just laughed and ran away. I was very angry at them. Lovingly. Little Jaek lYiornton. When a little boy does naughty tilings. Jack, he must expect other people to do naughty things to him.—Aunt Martha. live of Jfanioue Men. Robert A. Richey. Robert A. Richey was born of poor but Irish parents. When In was but :{ years of age be began selling tin- Texan and the Saturday Evening Post. Each week when he had bis pockets full of shining, bright nickels, the result of his youthful labors, instead of squandering them u pon tops and marbles and all-day suckers, he put them into a little tin bank which Ins loving auntie had given him on his birthday. He saved one nickel out of each week and took it to Sunday school with him and dropped it into the collection box. lie knew his lessons every Sunday, too. Robert never played truant from school, because he loved bis books and would get up every morning at • o'clock in order to study his lessons before he did Ins chores. Robert was always kind to dumb animals. He once saved the life of a drowning chicken. When Rot»crt was 21 years of age a great man came to the villago His name was Harry Yandell Benedict, and he was president «»f the t’niversity Coop. and the Athletic Association. The Sunday school superintendent told Mr. Benedict about Robert. "He is. indeed, a noble youth." said the great man. "I will make him manager of the Co-op and my side partner in all my graft.” The great man kept his word, and now Robert Richey is one of the prominent citizens of Austin. With the money he had saved in Ins little tin bank be bought a corner lot in the great city. The life of Robert A. Richey j teaches us that honesty is the best policy. —o— Eugene L. Harris. Eugene Harris was born near a boiler factory in EJ Paso, Texas. At an early age he obtained a position as errand boy in the factory at a dollar and thirty-seven cents a week. He was very ambitious, both for himself and for his family, and he saved enoufeh out of Ins wages lo send his three sisters to Vassar College. One day he was passing a secondhand book store, w hen he spied a worn copy of Shurter's oratory. He bought it for lrt cents and soon learned to read it through ami through When a night school was started Eugene was one of the first to put his name upon the roll, lie acquired the rudiments of learning with amazing rapidity and was soon appointed assistant to the teacher of the fcliool. lie attended the night school for seven years ami never missed a single time. Each day at noon he would eat his pretzel and wiener in five minutes and spend the rest of Ins dinner hour practicing oratory. He learned to say Hamlet's Soliloquy and "'Twits the Night Before Christmas” before lie was 1" years old. And it did not bother the boilermakers. eithet When Eugene grew up he be-• the greatest politician In the State of Texas and editor of the Texan, lie is known all over the world as the "silver-tongued orator.” —o— Henry Jacob Lutcher Stark. Henry Jacob Lutcher Stark was born at Starkville-by-the-Brazos. His first words were, "Want to see the wheels go round." Lutcher was a good boy and liked kittens and never threw stones at loads. When he was four years old Santa Claus brought him a toy locomotive. which pleased him very much- He would play with it all the time, and take It apart and put it together again ns well as if he had been a Freshman Engineer. One day Lutcher was playing with bis engine, and he ran it ©v r his grandmamma’s flower beds and spoiled her nicest geraniums. When his grandmamma discovered that some •'lie had torn up her flower , she said. "Who has been so naughty as to tear up my gc-| raniums?" Now. guess what Lutcher j did when Ins grandmamma said this Did he run away and , hide? No. He went to his i grandmamma and said, "I did it. grandmamma, with my little choo-cboo train. I can not tell a lie." Then Lutcher grandmamma sent him off to school and bought him a nice now automobile with a horn. Gripe-Nu ts Food for Brain and Brawn TK TIMONIAL. Have eaten nothing but Grip Nuts siie-e I went to Jamestown. Will never eat anything else.—Fred Ramsdkm.. Roastem Food Co. BATTLE RIVER. Political Speaking Auditorium Tuesday. May 19. 1908. 3 p. m. Fort.v-three of the most renowned political spellbinders the world has yet produced will address students and citizens on important questions of the day. READ “Woman’s Suffrage” OK “Hon lo Ule the Women” By HUGH STONE nd RAWLINS COLQUITT Whitis Publishing Co. Austin, Texas Soon lo he Dfimni ed by KIRBIY jnJ HAYNESTHE WRECKERD COMIC SUPPLEMENT '4- 'V V( £' ' J—. ____ ' V i JT 5o«n?M»«,If •7« ( •. dtbwf. r'( j3 5oo-hool [ fhouqhL iLl Uc rj m et G rrcord a a fat tfr C aa a . GroW 'dams acquires a new foy of he San fin ton to Fair and' smugy es ' nb his roon?. 315 Tnafhcr flossy-boy arrives a Varsity looK out irls1 reodtr this H no Co' A? roe er u toff Choi Dom oreeftny fnj Co-fd friends :nr.ID Know her because ' She j qo ng to wear a , ? Dress. 5hr faov t »t $he was dpftq AtZS?he J QsHejrflS, I fou Sure look sJifk mtnry MiSS L- -r-| L-hnj-n will Ac proud of Jou at l s'-. The BHo t »! , S OU out fa ttM hf '• £6 out Lf-jp ft-tr Purfr. s 6ee, Irtish T was t g tfrd Jm Cooti ana Hen, Porter fotte tn the BcanJfiPTarshall quits the Uirsify and goes fo taKe A ew YorH City by surprise. mornenf when J xK Thornton aqar ejplodcd. Pu2lle - F,nd JotK More MhI1 N Mof plltoif Stillwell at hn post This IS no m!d ran. It » onty 5 y mdfon drom c= n i ee: Jaiob foils. fl'Ho" !! .noui.i lh» p r-p. Ten ’’ W . V" — Wfro c ct pi erf Sf f — _ 3C C=r r -f y —The Sleight Prof. Legerdemain Or How Some People Live While Others Learn. Being a Play Not So Much on Words as on Signs. CAST. Professor......... Kirsi Subject. ... (ontl Subject... Cappers........... Profound 'Thinker Water Carriers. .. ...........................................Mr. James Harley (of Seguiu). .............................................................Grover Adams. ...................................................................Toe Gill. ...............................................Worth .Jones and John Keen. ...........................................................Fuzzy Feldhake. .........................................Bowie Duncan and R. Bobers. Spectators. Smoot. Dinsmore, Beckwith, Seay, McClelland, Sweet, Hannah, Elder, Willard and other Dough-heads. ACT I.-Scene 1. Time—Present. Place-Dr. Kcasbcy's Room. (Bowie Puncan at desk Imsy on a polit. paper. Enter Professor. First. Subject and Cappers, and discover Puncan. | 1 itOKicssoii (nudging l‘ir t Subject): Ha! now for a seance for Dune’s benefit. Believe in hypnotism, Bowie.'' We are the candy kids when it conies to putting ’em to sleep, eh, Grover? John Keen: HI hypnotize you and Adams ibis time, Professor. Woiitii Jones: Good, let’s have the seance. Dcncan : Can you fellows really put people in a trance? Prof. : Why. sure. Watch Keen Itypuo- ti .e Grover and me. Kkex: Si...... allows, and Fll have vou sleeping quietly i»« fc'v ",il,,,tcs' X°" fellows, all think, “Sleep sleep.’1 You help. too. Pune. | Silence for five minutes while the hunch think. | Keen : Well. Bowie, they're under (he influence. What shall I make them do? Imncan (whispering to Keen): Have Adams whistle and Harley dance. Keen: All right. | Rubs each sleeper's forehead and thus spells out the words “whistle" and “dance." | (Subjects dance and whistle. Puncan grins. | Prxc.w : Now wake ’em up. j Keen tries and fails to stir the sleepers.] Keen (excitedly): Get some water, fel- lows. [Puncan bolts from the room and runs for water: returns a few minutes later with a pan only to find Harley and Adams convulsed with laughter. |ACT 11.-Scene 1. Time Present. Place—Grover Adam's Pnom. li. Hall. | Knter the Professor, rubbing his hands. | Prof.: Hello, old socks! Do you think that we had better fool a few of them this evening? Grover Adams (throwing aside a History 15 theme) : What say. kid? Sure, let's fool 'em. Have a smoke? (Hands llarlev an Arbitrator.) Picof.: Ha! a free smoke! Thanks aw- fully. old man. Now. don't forget tin signals tonight, will you? Adams: Trust me. kiddo! You skin out and I'll round up tin dough-heads. | Kxit Harley and Adams. | Scene 2— Same Place, 10 Minutes Later. | Seated on the window seat and l eds. the awed sjiectators com mu lie silently.] Mark Hannah (in subdued tone) : Say. Grover, when is dim routing? Adams: lie'll Ik- here in a minute; don’t worry. | Two knocks at door; enter llarlev with a sheet wrapped around him and a small red toipie on his head: his face is ghostly white. Tin spectators stir uneasily and Roy Rather says “Gee!" | Haeuey: Now, gentlemen, before going on with this demonstration this evening. I desire to state that in order to thoroughly hypnotize any subject I must have not only his attention, hut you must all think with me and think hard. Now. who will consent to he hypnotized? First Capper: I will. Second Capper: 'Take me. Professor. First Sciukct: I am ready. Professor. Prof.: Well, since so many of you have volunteered. I'll take Mr. Adams this time, and tlun some other time I'll take you other gentlemen. | The Cappers heave a sigh of relief. J Prof.: Will you take this chair. Mr. Adams? | Adams, looking very serious, takes the proffered seat.) Prof.: Now. all think with me, hard— Grover, sleep! Grover, sleep! [After 3 minutes of effort. Rather giggles. | Rather: Oh. I just can’t think. | Adams stirs uneasily. | Prof.: Now, it is absolutely necessary that you think, or we can't have this seance. Rather: Well. I'll try. Scott Grown (grinning): How much longer will it take. I’m about run out of mind, thinking so hard. Prof, (angrily): Now. see here, this is got to stop right here, or you have no show this evening. Chorus of Downi-iibads; Aw. we can’t think all the time: let us rest a minute. Roiierc : Say. Professor, send for Fuzzy Feldhake, lie’s a profound thinker. I hat is all Fuzzy does is think. Chorus of D.-H.: Get Fuzzy! Get the 9 profound thinker. | Harley appoints Roberg a committee of one to get Fuzzy. Two knocks at door: enter Roberg with Fuzzy.) Chorus of D.-H.: Now we have a show, here’s Fuzzy. | Five minutes later. Dough-heads and Fuzzy thinking overtime, and Grover is asleep at tin switch.]Puof. : Now, fellows, lie’s asleep? What shall I have him do for you? S.moot: Ain't it wonderful! Ilarle has smh a strong niiml. Goodman (handing Harley a paper on which is written. "Have him turn out the light twice.") Puof. (holding the note up to view): Gentlemen. I propose to make the subject do what this dough-head requests. Puof. (stroking Adam's fervid brow): Sleeping quietly! Sleeping quietly. (A signal for turn out the lights.) | Adams rises unsteadily and staggers about the room, groping for the light. Dough-heads all sit with wide-open mouths. Ifather's eyes are popping out of their sockets. Adams reaches light and turns it out and relights it twice, then gropes hack for his seat. | ('Hours of Doioii-jlkads: Wonderful! Pkof. (as Adams sits down): Now. I P revive him. Awake! Awake! Come out of it ! Het up! | Adams -till sleep.-. Harley makes another efforts to arouse him and fails. | ('Hours of D.-ll.: What is the matter? Wake him up. Puof.: I’m trying to wake him. UoitKito: Let’s put water on him. that'll revive him. (linns for water.) Hawaii: (let a doctor, lie's unconscious. 11 urry! | linns for the telephone and bumps into lloberg at door, spilling water and causing him to go after some more. Great excitement among D.-ll. lioberg returns with more water and excitedly dashes it on Adams. Adams slowly revives, just in time to save Dr. Hill an unnecessary visit to the Hall.] ('Hours of D.-ll.: This is. indeed, a great mystery, but In came near not waking up. Puof.: Gentlemen, the seance is over. S.moot (confidentially): Professor, if a man had vour accomplishment he would Ik? in great demand at little social gatherings. I wish 1 could concentrate my mind long enough to try it. Puof. (seriouslv) : Yes, it takes a lot of head work, but I'm long on that as on oratory. so it’s easy for me. [Exit D.-ll., leaving Cappers and Subjects to learn a new lot of signals.] :«iFran bkifft aru hes , chose e cep a the Opera Uerne P'obiter, S.veef m3rfct°k or«j Cecnn Isaacs ayo ” remover Ihcir- name irom Q. Hah’doQ. (22::xi•John I i ot ; P i i:. M. I)., Professor of Obstetrics :111«1 (J ynecology. Student. Mcdicie Department I niversity of Pennsylvania. '. !»; |. 1).. I'nivcrsitv of LouCiana. 1 S i ; Pro-fe.-s r .if Materia Mediea. Tuorapcutics am! Hygiene. I in.- I Diversity. ISS.Vsii; Mem ,-r of "i-itin Stall of Charity Hospital. Now Orleans. isSo-'Sti; Professor of Ohstctrio. Oymvologv an I IVdiatrics. Texas Me lira! College an I Hospital. I8 1 .Vs.'i; Professor of Obstetrics ami Ovnceologv, I niver-itx of Texas. 1SJH. Knw vi:i Kanoa.i.. M. I).. Professor of Materia Mediea an ! Therapeutics; Lecturer on Physical Diagnosis; Professor of Materia Mediea in School of Pharmacy. A. It.. Washington and Lee I niversity. I8H); M. 1).. Ini-versity nf Pennsylvania, 1S8H; Interne. Philadelphia Hospital. l8s:5- 8-f; Interne, Maternity Hospital. Munich. 1 Ss'i; Professor Materia Mediea. t inhesion College of Me.lieire. ISSs ; Professor of Matctia Mediea and Therapeutic . I niversity of Texas. 1891. t i.i.i a m Kit i.t.ia;. L. IT ('. P. and S. (Ivan.). P. IL ( . S. ( Kdin.). Professor of Anatomy. Academic Course, I'niversity of Kdinhurgh, IStt-’M: Medical Department I'niversity of Kdinhurgh. ls8n- S9; Koval College of Surgeons. Kdinhurgh. Is8‘ - X9; Licentiate Koval College Surgeons. Kdinhurgh. 188? .: Licentiate Koval College Physicians. Kdinhurgh. 1888; Pel low Koval College of Surgeons. Kdinhurgh. 1890; Lecturer on Anatomy. of Medicine. Kdinhurgh, 1890- 91 ; Professor of Anatomy. I niveisity of Texas. 1891. Jauks F.dwin Thompson'. M. II.. II. S. (London). I'. |{. ('. S. ( I ro l ss »r of Surgery. M. R. C. S.. F.ngland. ISSII: M. II., London. 1887 : II. S.. London, 1888; F. If. (S.. Filmland. 1 Si ; Professor of Surgery. I’niversitN of'Texas. 1801. Si in M. mn Moititts. II. S.. M. I .. Prole sor of Chcmistn and Toxicology in I he School- of Medicine and Pharmacy: Lecturer on Otology. Phinology and Laryngology. II. S.. I Diversity of Texas. 1888; M. I).. College of Physicians and Surgeons. New York. 1801 : Professor of Chemistry and 'Toxicology. I Diversity of Texas. 1801; Lecturer on Otology. Phinology and Laryngology. I ni-versitv of 'Texas, 100(1. i voi i Pi i O.vnihi II. S.. A. L. I’ll. (L. Professor of Pharmacy. School of Pharmacy: Lecturer on Pharmacy. School of Medicine. I’ll. c.. Medical College. Lille. France. 1887 ; II. S.. I niversity of Montpelier. France. 1880; A. M.. Gettysburg ( o|leg . Pennsylvania. lsOU; Graduate in Pharmacy. New York School of Pharmacy. 1800; Professor of Pharmacy, Lnivcrsitv of 'Texas. 1805. :wiWilliam S. Caktkil M. I).. Protes or of Physiology and Hygiene: Doan of I'aculty of Medical Depart men t. M. I).. I'niversitv of Pennsylvania, 18110; Uesident Physi-eian, Philadelphia Hospital. 1N1K); Resident Physician. Presbyterian Hospital. IS!)]; Assistant in Physiology, Cniversitx of Pennsylvania, lssi)-'l);i; Assistant Demonstrator of Pathology. I"niversit of Pennsylvania. 1S0 ?-’!» ;; y11 ix Master in Pathology. Medical Institute, 1 '!• ;; Assistant Professor of Comparative Physiology and Demonstrator of Physiology. Cniversitv of Pennsylvania. I81K -’1K ; Bellow of Philadelphia College of Physicians, iso; ; Pathologist of Children's Hospital of Philadelphia. lSlLj-'lMJ; Professor of Physiology, I 'Diversity of Texas. 1 S!»;. Mvrvin Lee Craves. A. M.. M. D.. Professor of Medicine. M. A.. Southwestern I’niversity. ISS( ; M. I).. Bellevue Hospital Medical College. ’e v York; Superintendent of Southwestern Insane Asylum. iSlHl-'Oo; Professor o' Medicine. Cniversitv of 'Texas. 1005. .I mi:s .1. Terrill. M. I).. Acting Professor of Pathology. M. I).. I’niversity of Texa-. 1002; Resident Interne in Pathology, John Scaly Hospital, ll 01-'o- ; Demonstrator of Pathology and Bacteriology. Cniversitv of Texas. 100 - o; ; Superintendent of John Sealv Hospital. Calveston. 11)03; Pathologist. St. Mary's Infirmary. (ialveston. 11)01; Acting Professor of Pathology. I Diversity of 'Texas, IDO; ; Lecturer on Medical Climatology, 11)03. Instructors, Demonstrators and Officers •l«wx Bkanncm IIadex. M. 1 L. Clinical Professor of Ophthalmology. M. I1 Diversity of Pennsylvania. 1 : Licentiate. I Diversity of Now York. M. C|| Mtl.oTTi: Sr 11. K 1-1:1:. M . I .. I .ectliror ami Demonstratin’ of Heiieral Biology, Normal Histology and Hencral Km-hryologv. M. D.. I 'Diversity of Texas. 11HM». David II. Lawrence. I'm. (!.. M. D.. Lec-Mirer on Medical .1 urispnideiiee. M. D.. I’Diversity of Texas. IDm- , Low itn Rrsn Diihseon. M. D.. Lecturer on Dermatology: I Hmionstrator of Surgery. M. D.. Cniversity of Texas. I DO 1. Wallace Poise. M. D.. Lecturer on Pediatries; I id tructnr of Physical Diagnosis; Demonstrator of Clinical Me lieine. M. D.. Iniversitv of Texas. inn . Oscar II. Plant. M. D.. Demonstrator of Physiology and Pharmacology: Lec- turer on Physiology and Dietetics in School of Nursing. l. D.. I Diversity of 'Texas. IDO; . II. O. SvmxoTox. M. D.. Demonstrator of Obstetrics and (ivnecology. M. D.. Iniversitv of 'Texas. IDon. Horace Taylor Ayn’eswoictii. M. D.. Demonstrator of Anatomy. M. D„ I nivcrsitv of 'Texas. IDOL III:n 1:x 11 AkT.MAX, M. D.. Lecturer on Bacteriology: Demonstrator of Pathology. Resident Pathologist ot John Sealv II" ' pital. P.HMJ-'o;; M. D.. I niversitv of Texas. I Do;. WaLTEK T. (IaRRADE. IT S.. I’ll. (L, Dellioll-■-1 rat or of t 'hemistry. B. S.. A. and M. College: Ph. (L. I’niver-sitv of Texas. lDO.'L •loll X C. ItlTKXEK. I’ll. (i.. Lecturer oil ISotam and Dcmionstrator of Pharmacy. Ph. (i.. I Diversity of 'Texas. ID04. Ai.i.ex .1. Heard. M. D.. Assistant Demon-strator of Medicine. Interne. John Scaly Hospital. IDOti-’o. : M. D.. I Diversity of'Texas. IDOU. JosKi’11 s. Jones. M. D. Has during the session of lDlL-'OS rendered much valuable assistance to the Applied Anatomy Class, acting as 1 notlicial Demonstrator to that class. May Ac! i IIockixs. 15. S.. fellow in llis-tologv and Biology. 15. S.. I niversitv of 'Texas. lDotj. Doha Sen nei.l. Pel low in Pathology. Mils. (Min: D. Siiaw, SujMM'iutendent of Brackeniidge Hall. Alum: Hill. Stenographer and Librarian. Thus. II. Nolan. Provost. .Miss L. DA- Clay. Superintendent of School of Nursing. Miss L. Snackford. Superintendent ol John Sealv Hospital.MilHoiiKitr K'l sski.i., M. I).. May, Texas. Vice-President Anti-Praternitv Association, 'OT. I.i: vis Student Art. Klim. M. D.. A.Mils’. V. T.. ’01. 04. Paris. 'Texas. Ci tdk Maiciox I» loss. M. I .. AM 11(2. (ia I vest on. Texas. President Junior Class; I'Mitor-in-Chief Medical. ’OT-’OS. Pkmx Kkkn Aim Hkami.ktti-:. M. I I»KM'. Itonhain. Texas. Student Interne John Scaly Hospital. 07- os. W ii.i.ivm Knw itn I i kk, M. D.. Center Point. 'Texas. 331(•KoiMil-: M nr 111:1.1. I ki:i.. M. i .. A Al 1112. New itosln.’i. Texas. President Junior ( l.:s ; President Senior ('las . Joslimi ( mm. Ar ;rsTi s K( kiiaimit. M. ! ., i. . i K U’amii. Vorklown. Texas. Jussi; Cambi.i:. It. S.. M. I).. Austin. Texas. Piesident Junior Class; Piesident Student ' Cnineil. T ; Pivsi dent (ilec ('lull. I iioM.vs Nkavitt (i001 isox. It. A.. M. I».. 4 A1. Comanehe. Texas. ('l.AKKWK IinJHXli (i It AY. M. I')., t»X. I eiellS. ’Texas. X 2Ai»v Hkn IIai.iskkt. P. S.. M. I .. Waco. Tt-xas. Vice-President Presltman Cla s; Secretary Student.'- ( • 11 u« iI ; Secretary Senior ('las ; Senior Class Kditor I" Medical. MUCH .Max Hki.m. M. IX. HI Paso, Texas. President Students' Council. ’ » »; Pusinc'S Manager Medical, c ; N ice-President Hall Club, "n, ; Librarian Apollo Club, ()S. Li km Pi n van .1 kso.n. M. I Nice-President Junior Class; ('hristian Association. Pidcocke. Texas. Pilde Committee of St mlents Bvkrkti Foster Jones, B. A., M. D., frAX Purcell, Oklahoma. President Student' Council. 0 »; Senior t lass Kditor to Cactus. Pokkim K. Lee Mkusiiaw. M. I)., Carland. Texas. Assistant Pusiness Manager Cactus, 'in;-. Manager liook Store, dp-’OS. :cs:tTarlkton Flemming Moore, M. I).. «! . . M«Kinney. Texa . Eli 1’earl Powell, M. I)., Centerville. Texas. Cu te Edward Haybiex, M. D., Loveladv, Texas. Secretary Mali Club, ?06: Business Manager Hall Club, • : President Hall Club. 08: N ice-President Apollo Club. Ben.ia.mix Franklin l iiodi- . M. I).. KK. Eolian. Texas. Edwin Me:reditii Sykes, M. D., AMHQ. Galveston. T :«34John Cai.iioi n Thomas. M. I .. Powers. Texas. ’ice-President Sophomore ( hiss; Vice-President Hall Club; Student Pathologist .IoImi Seal Hospital. •Ionn IIai.i: i.kkk. M. I .. AKK. Alvord. Texas. CviM's HritFotfi) Wki.i.kk. M. I .. d X. Austin. Texas. President Kreshman Class; President Pan-1lelenic Association. C.MtltA I'wmn WtXKIHI.O. M. 11., lino. Texas. nicvii.u: I axiki. Vot M. I).. AM1112. Moodv, Texas. Junior Medicine Class Officers. First Term. president................................................ ’ice-F resident ........................................ si'rcri'tari mid I'mi surer............................. gyneanl-at-A rms ........................................ Second Term. ’resident............................................... yice-V resident ......................................... 5'crrrtari mid Treasurer............................... rr(leant-aI-A rms....................................... Third Term. ] resident .............................................. yice President .......................................... secretnry mid Treasun ................................... $er jemilitl-A rms........................................ Representatives. (’lass Fditor. Cart us.................................... (’luss editor. Medical................................... |. COTIIAM. p | . l l.LI AMSON. M. B. Badt. , |). Kikkiiam. X| .SWEARINGEN. I SCHILLING. |»l | I A MoltOAN. . .11. II. Key. j.; ||. Lancaster. ..Liston Paine. ....C. ('. Mill. .(J. E. (i LOVER. I-;. E. Callow y. I. Y. Franklin. Roll of Members. M. I». Badt. A. W. C. Bergpeld. M. II. Boekxek. L. C. Blown. C. ('. Cade. V. K. Cain. E. E. Calloway. ('. M. COTIIAM. J. S. Collins. V. E. Crcmeler. . J. Cr.wminos. L. Daily. W. T. Dunning. W. A. Dupree. .1. W. Franklin. II. Ferrell. .1. L. Foktson. II. S. (iAKIil I T. (J. E. (i LOVER. C. C. Hill. V. L. Moeckeil B. .1. Ill NNICUTT. II. L. I . Kikkiiam. K. II. Lancaster. L. .1. Logui:. . C. McKxigiit. Betta Morgan. II. B. Matthews. .L A. ( )dom. Liston Paine. L. J. Peter. W. F. Bichards. A. Boss. ,1. (J. Schilling. B. ('. Smith. C. Smith. |. S i IIINGI .1. II. Vaughan. D. B. Williamson.Junior Medicine Class. 339Sophomore Class Officers. Full Term. President............................................ Vice-President ...................................... Secretary............................................ Medical Staff........................................ Winter Term. President............................................ Vice-President ...................................... Secretary ........................................... Seryeant-at-A mis.................................... Medical Staff........................................ .T. 10. Mangum. ...('. M. Hocii. ... ’. S. IiATKS. 10. W. ('avankss. .11. II. Ogilvie. .J. (i. I.RYSON. S. (lATKS. T. !•]. M axci .m. ..Sam N. Key. Roll of Members. IOarl Acker. V. M. Adams, .Jr. I’. M. AitniKit. ('. (’. Bradford. ,J. (I. Urvson. I?. W. (.-AVAN ESS. I). L. Eastland. (I. W. IOdgerton. H. A. FARMER. V. ('. Fish Kit. W. D. Flewellen. .1. If. Fkobksk. (S. Gates. .lit. . ('. (11I.PERT. . K. (rRKEN. V. Gru'E. M. 11 ai.i.. I ARY (’. HARPER. V. I ’. 11 ssk in.. I ll A. IllADl.IY. It. F. 11 ernimin. (’. M. Hocii. ('. A. Iloi.mis. It. .1. 111'N N 101 TT. I . I . .1 M ISON. Sam N. Ki:y. S. F. Kerala. II. L. Leap. oi i cv 15. Lee. K. M. I.A NTH. T. K. Maxgim. W. l. McMckray. 10. I . Mikeska. (i. L. Montgomery. .1. V. Ml Kit AY. 11. II. Ogilvie. .1. E. I’ayxe. '. 10. Scri.L. IL C. Shanks. Tii n Siiaw. A. ( '. S11 EATS. 10. I). Shipman. A. (). Singi.eton. ('. F. Smith. ('. W. Swearingen. A. T. T.VLLEY. C. » . Terrel. .J. II. Thorne. 15. 0. Thrasher. W. II. Warren. H. T. Wilson, Jr. miSophomore Medicine ('.loss. :H2Freshman Class I resident............ Vice-President......... Secretary.............. Treasurer ............. Serijeants-at-A nns. . . . President............... Vice-1 resident....... Secretary............... 'Treasurer............. Si ryeants-at-. I nns . . . President............. Vice-President........ Secretary............. Treasurer ............ Sergeants-at-A rms . . Officers. Fall Term. .............ft. C. Kixdi.ey. .........:.....F. II. Wyatt. ...........Luther .1. Pick ri . ................]{. C. Davis. . . . P. C'OXXOR, C. K. IvXTON. Winter Term. ..............................Claud A. Mathews. ....................................F. W. Ayes. ..................................Sam P. Bkksox. ..................................J. M. McCall. .............Dnu.KY Miller. Wallace .I. Masters. Spring Term. ..........Wallace J. M xstehs. ................R. T. Wilson'. ...........V. II. Falkexiierg. ................T. C. Terrell. ... V. I . M nm. 1». L. Si'ttox. Representatives. : I4 ('lass Editor. ('act ns... Correspondent to Medical ___I. P. McAxi lty. .........A. Stkkit.Roll of Members E. P. Allen. r. w. aves. Sam I . Beeson. M. A. Beckman-. A. BeRCHELM AN. I!. W. Bertner. (J. Y. Brindley. B. s. Bim ce. .1. 15. Baldwin. S. II. Betts. I . (’. Bcekes. W. A. 'IIEHVOSKY. B. F. (’I RIME. H. B. Campbell. I ’. I’. Coi.LAKD. I'. .). 'ONNOR. If. ('. I AYIS. II. B. Daniels. C. I’.. Eaton. J. M. Ellis. E. II. Ealkenbukc. J. A.’tt. I. I’. (loom:. ■ I. I- ( REER. Miss l. Hopkins. W. A. Hadley. E. L. Haney. W. J. J IN KINS. E. II. Jones. I. 15. Jidge. J. Kaskevicii. (J. ('. KlNOI.EY. J. I'. Ligiitsey. S. A. Li ndy. F. I . Marry. Clam A. M vuiews. Hi m.EY Miller. J. B. McAm i.ty. J. M. McCall. C. McCirdy. J. J. Moore. K. V. M MCKAY. Wallace J. M sters. Ji i.iis McIyers. Joe McIyers. (). S. Moore. M. V. Moth. S. II. Newman. 10. I’. Norwood. M. J. Perkins. I’. Pekrlstkin. T. P. Perkins. Miss Kokerta Piielps. Either J. Pickard. L. W. Kanky. B. T. Borinson. . J. 1 1(11 RDSON. S. ( I |( IIARDSON. E. T. WoSROROl oil. T. (BosHoRoroii. l ISS 1.1 I N Sm DIMM OI.N . W. F. Spieler. U. L. Sl'TTON. A. Streit. T. ('. Terrell. (). II. Talley. O. II. Timmins. 15. W. TERN ER. Tai.maoe (). Wool.ley. IE T. Wilson. L. T. W ilson. M l!S. l II.DICED . Wll.SON. E. W RIGHT. V. W. Wright. F. II. Wyatt. i. S. Yocng.Freshman Medicals. Freshman Medicals.  :tisW ll.I.I AM 11 I N li'i ( M I’ltKI.I., I’ll. i.. «I» . Brookslrtll, 'IV.XSIS. Vice-President Junior Class; Secretary and Treasurer Senior (’lass. "A man of studious habits." Ciiaki.ks Wii.uam Do.mixco, 1 11. (J.. (ialveston, Texas. "Patience is a plant That grows not in all gardens." Al.roNso V. (I a Kr i A, I’ll. (!.. San I i« ”«». Texas. "Throw ‘Physics’ to the dogs. I ll none of it ” Uo IIai.isis. Pii. (J.. (.Miilman. Texas. I'resideiit Senior (’lass. "Work is my recreation The play of faculty; nothing more." 319Si on inti: I’ii. (i.. 4 X. (Jeor«;elo vn. Texas. Seerelarv .-uni Treasurer .Junior Class: Vieo-I’resitleiil Senior ('lass. "Itare compound of oddity, frolic and fun! Who relished a Joke and rejoiced in a pun." Kicnnktii ICdwakd Kmc. Pn. (J.. Krenliani. Texas. Vice-Presitlenl Senior Class; Secrelarv arid Treasurer Senior (Mass. "All's to be feared, when all is to be gained." Kmii. IIkxicy Maijkk. I’ii. (i.. Krenham. Texas. Sergoant-ot-Arms Senior ( las-: I’re-ident Senior ('lass: ( lass Kditor Cactus. Senior ('lass. ••Whatever he did, was done with so much ease. In him alone 'Iwas natural to please." Li inkk Maiiakfky. I’m. C.. Saliinal. IV.xas. I ’resilient Senior ('lass. • Hescribe him who can. An abridgment of all that wa- pleasant hi man.” 330Hknkn U. Mast, I’ll. C.. Xaco ;«Indies. Texas. Scrj'oant-at-Arms Senior Cla s. “Mr is well paid, that is well satisfied." Ckaxz Nichols. I’m. (J.. Lulni". Texas. ('orrcsjmmlcnt to Medical. Senior Class. "We arc Rent lenten That neither in our hearts, nor outward eye Envy the great, nor do the low despise." Jui: T W urn K»s Hoi;i:i, s. I’ll. (J.. Warn. Texas. Students' Council Ucpresenlative. Senior (las-: Seroeant-at-Arins Senior ('lass. When liberty is gone. Life grows insipid and has lost its relish.” I.kon iu» Alton Skaoos. I’m. C.. Lampasas. Texas. “A little curly-beaded, good for nothing. And mischief making monkey from his birth." 3dBam om A. Ti uk. I h . ».. «1 X. Hillsboro, Texas. Texas Pharmaceutical Association Scholarship; President Junior Class; Secretary and Treasurer Senior Class; Associate Editor Cactus, 'OS. "He was a scholar ami a ripe and good one. Exceeding wise, fair spoken and persuading." Emvix Bui no Voklkkr. Pii. ({.. I X. Xew Braunfels, 'Texas. SiTircaiit-al-Anns .Imiior ('lap : Vice-President Senior Class; Executive Committee Dining Club, ’OT-'08. "Give him all kindness: I had rather have Such men my friends than enemies." Thomas K. W illaci:, Pii. ;.. Willis. 'Texas. "I’ll talk a word, with this same learned chemist." William Waltkk Wallis. Pii. 0., McKinney,'Texas. SiTjjcant-at-Arms .lunior Class. "My birthday ‘How many years ago? Twenty or thirty?" How do I know." X 2353Junior Pharmacy :. Officers. First Term. President.....................................................Miss Laura Schaefer. Vice-President .........................................................N. II. Woods. Snretary........................................................Miss Flossie Black. Second Term. President...............................................................W. D. ARNETT. Vice-President..........................................................R. If. Brown. Secretary.............................................................. I. J. Rayford. Third Term. President..............................................................T. E. OuiORNK. Vice-President................................................Miss Rosalie McAdams. Secretary............................................................C. R. Caldwell. Representatives. Editor Cactus...........................................................R. S. Bolton. Editor Medical..................................................Miss Ei.lik Schaefer. Class Colors. Ohl Gold and {lack". Flower. ’hrysanthein a in. Roll of Members. T. II. Alexander. ('. R. Caldwell. .1. I . Mennessy. .1. .1. Rayford. W. I). Arnett. E. 0. Chapman. Rosalie McAdams. Lu ka Sciiaeftl I lossie Black. Francis Douglas. Y. V. McKinney. Ei.lik Schaefer. R. S. Boi.ton. W. C. Figi.ey. J. Noll. R. L. Thompson. B. B. Bowden. .Iok Grimland. T. E. Odiorne. Jok Tristram. B. H. Brown. R. A. Hasskarl. T. I). Oxford. C. L. Wheat. C. E. Crofts. L. M. Hoover. R. II. Berner. F. E. Widerstrom. N. H. Woods.Junior Pharmacy Class. 355n Caetus; Senior l»i'i.. IVm'oii. S;m n jelo, Texas. President Junior Class: Senior Class K«1 itor Class l Mitor Medieal. "He Is a fool who thinks by force or skill To turn the current of a woman's will." Katk Pork Moran. Houston. Texas. Secretary ami Tieasmer .lunior Class. "lb' pause!h almost stricken blind With KnzitiK on her heavenly eyes." Johanna Planar. Wallis. Texas. "I was not born for courts or itreat affairs. I pay my debts, believe and say icy prayers 0i.oa Franks. Yoakum, Texas. "Rare compound of oddity, frolic, and fun! Who relished a joke and rejoiced in a pun." Cat11krink Y voi:r. Austin. Toxa-. "lie she with that KOOdness blest Which may merit the name of RestI'vai.a y w Xkyi.axd, Austin. Texas. "I do not count the hours I spend In wandering by the sea." Grace Kioi.a Wheeler, Marshall. Texas. "Her sunny locks Hang on her temples like a golden fleece." Frieda Kxder, Walter. Oklahoma. "Her looks do argue her replete with modesty." 1 ai.a Bei i.aii Smith, Dallas. Texas. "More merry tears The passion of loud laughter never shed.” Axxa Marie Berkshire. Now Boston, Texas. Secretary Senior Class. "The quiet mind is richer than a crown." Matii.da Ix«;k Dickson. Fort Worili. Texas. Vice-President Junior and Senior (’lasses. "And brow so calm, a home for thought.” i'exas. Aim (iKimtri)K Houston, Lufkin. ’ •'So fair and yet so wild of face So full of fresh tempestuous grace." Lyda Robkkts Bishop. Brown wood, 'I'exas. "A little nonsense now and then Is relished by the wisest men.” N ixmk Klizahktii Tipton, Nacogdoches, Texas. Treasurer Senior Class. "Iler ways are ways of pleasantness." Many Wood. Highland. Louisiana. I‘resident Senior Class. "Gentle of speech, beneficent of mind " Kun a A. Titswortii. Sahinal. 'I’exas. "A snapper-up of unconsidered trities." :t.v.iStudents Council Officers. First Term. I’resi lent .... ]' ire-f resident Secretory Treasurer . . . Second Term. I resilient............................................. Vice-President .......................................... Secret nr if............................................. Treasurer................................................ Sertjeanl-at-A mis ...................................... J. Gamele. . .T. V. (iKICK. Mrs. Parrish. . .T. M. II m i- G. C. Kindi.ey. E. V. Bektner. ...H. M. Helm. , V. A. Dupree. ...I. B. Judge.Alpha Mu Pi Omega. (M edical Fuatkkmty.) (Imm i i:i IN 1801 AT THE I’NIVBKsm o Pexxsyi.vania.) Cnivorsity of Toxas Chapter. ( RsTAIILISHKD IN 180S. ) Fratrcs in Urbc. ; 1:0. II. Lee. M. I . W. M. (Jam m« . M. I». .11 i.ii s I’, lit m.. M. I». I. K. Pritchett. M. IX IL II. 111VELI.E, M. D. W.m. C. Fish Kit. M. I). II. B. Stone, M. I . W. P.IFrbath, M. n. Wu.teic Ki.kkkrc. M. I . Fratrcs in Facilitate. Ki» vAiti Randall. M. I). I). II. Lawrence. Ph. (L. M. I). S. M. Mokkis, M.D. .1. .F. Terrill. M. I . IL IL D. Cline, M. A.. Pit. L, M. D. Fratrcs in Universitate. (L M. Eckel, ’os. Mokkis B. •Bai»t, ’of). 0. D. Voi nc. ‘os. E. IF. Lancaster, B. S.. ‘oo. Homer T. Wilson. Ji:.. ‘10. L S. Vorxo, 11. E. M. Sv KKS. ’os. Ray F. 11 krndon. lo. I . M. Lynch. lo. Cry F. Witt.. B. S.. ‘lo. IFakold L. I). Kiukii m. oo. (M. Bloss. 08. L. B. Bum, ‘OS. !•!. XoitriiKN. lo. Moyle L. Eastland. B. S.. lo. Bkrchei.mann, 11. W.m. C. Fisher. .Fil. lo (L (’. Kinoley. B. S.. ’ll. Alpha Mu l i OmegaPhi Alpha Sigma. ( Mkdical Fraternity.) (Fous.. m Bellevue Medical College, V V.. 1888.) Epsilon Chapicr. (Established 1003.) brat res in Urbe. Henry C. IIaden, M. D. ('has. M. Aves, M. 1 . Joe S. Jones. M. I). Harry 0. Knight, M. D. K. M. Arnold. M. D. F rat res in Facilitate. J. E. Thompson, M. D. W. S. Carter, M. I . o. II. Plant. M. I). Allen G. William Kkiller, M. 1 . H. R. Dudgeon, M. D. Wallace Rouse, M. D. hard. M. I). Fratres in Universitate. Felix B. Bramlktte, '08. Tom N. Goodson, ‘08. Everett F. Jones, 08. Joe ('. A. Eckiiardt, T8. Arthur W. C. Bkrgfeld, ‘00. G. Edward Glover, ’00. Harvey B. Matthews, 00. Morris II. Foehn er. ‘00 Liston Paine, 00. Sam N. Key, 10. Albert 0. Singleton, ' . ». David K. Jamison. 10. Palmer M. Archer, ‘10. Fred V. Aves. 11. Ralph C. Davis. ‘11. Luther J. Pickard, 'll. 3MPhi .Alpha Sigma.II. T. A'i nksworth II. .lull . K. Gray. W. It. Cain. I-!. V. Cavan ess. i). B. Lei:. Phi Chi. ( M Film VI. I'lC VTERN ITY.) Zeta Chapter. ( Kstaim.isiii:d 1!mi:».) Members in Faculty. , M. J). .M. L. Graves, M. 1). Hartman', M. I . II. (). Sappixgtox, M. I). Members in Town. T. Moore, M. 1 . H. IL Wardi.ovv, M. I . Seniors. T. F. Moore. C. B. Welled;. Juniors. II. Ferrill. .L V. Franklin. L. J. Logie. Sophomores. ' C. Gii.iiekt. II. L. Leap. 0. V. Kdgekton. II. 11. )gii.yie. Tiiad Shaw. Freshmen. T. 1 Perkins. 36 1 . (’ Co NCR. II. S. Brice.Phi Chi. Alpha Kappa Kappa. (Founded 1886.) Alpha Theta Chapter. (I nstituted Aimjil 20. 1006.) Frat res in Urbe. hit. George Edward Delaney. hit. Thos. W. Nave. Homer S. Tripp. Fratres in Universitate. .Ion V II. VI.KER. ’OS. Wm. 'I'. hl'NMNG. ’09. M Cot 11 a m . 09. Joseph R. Frorese. ‘10. Caleb 0. Terrell. ‘10. E. W. Betnek. 11. Eli T. Rosboeoegh. 11. Tod R. Robinson , ’ll. Benjamin F. Rhodes, 08. Charles C. Cade. ’09. Wm. .1. Cummings. ‘09. C. S. Cates, ’10. Carl W. Swearingen, ‘10. Earl Acker. 10. Herbert II. Vaughan, ’ll. Tom C. Rosborougii, ’ll. Fred II. Wyatt, 'll.Alpha Kappa Kappa. 371Phi Chi. ( Pharmacy Fraternity.) (Founded t I’xivkrsity of Minnow. 1883.) Lambda Chapter. ( (Established 190 .) Fra t res in Ur be. F. Witherspoon. II. R. Robinson. W. R. Ktglkbt. Pail Nisbet. B. S. Bri ck. Fratres in Facilitate. R. R. I). Cline. J. C. Rucsner. W. T. Garuade. Fratres in Universitate. W. h. Arnett, '00. J. J. Rayford, ’00. R. s. Bolton. 09. G. W. Rogers. '08. W . c. Campbell, 08. R. L. Thompson. 09. s. w. Holman, ?0S. J. Tit 1 sTl;A M, '«»!». A. I . Path s. '09. B. A. Turk. 08. K. B. Voei.cker. University Glee Club Officers. Direr lor ('. A. Mathews. President 1. r. Gamble. Vice-President ('. F. Rayburn. Secretary-Treasurer Librarian 1. 11. Vaughan . II. M. Helm. Accompanist pdilor to Cartas R. II. Brown. 1. II. Vaughan. Roll of Members. First Tenors. C. C. Bradford. C. .. Smith. F. II. Falkenberg. R. T. Wilson. S. ('. Richardson. T. O. Wooley. Second Tenors. ('. M. ( OTIIA.M. . C. M. Ilocii. W. .1. ( CM .Mixes. C. A. .Matthews. (’. S. Gates. 1). Miller. II. M. Helm. .1. II. Vaughan. First Posses. R S. Holton. V. V. McKinney. .1. F. Gamble. (). S. Moore. T. R. Roberson. Second Posses. L. C. Brown. W. .1. M S I’ERS. W. F. Hasskarl. C. K. R YBURN. A. .1. Richardson. First 'Tenor Quartette. R. T. Wilson. Second Tenor C. A. Mathews. First Pass V. V. McKinney. Second Pass 37JGlee ClubThe Cactus Staff. Editor-in-Chief ............. Chief . 1 sso. Kite Editors. . . . Easiness Manager............ Assistant Easiness Manager Legal Advisor............... E. F. Jones. E. E. Calloway. Associate Editors. Tiiad Shaw. E. II. Maker, J. I . McAnti.ty. K. S. Bolton. _____I.OVlil.L iBitowx. A. TritK. J. C. Buy son. ,. (M i.rouo ( or 11 AM. Tuos. E. M Ni;r.M. M II. Bokknlil Miss Bi "La B.ujoii. Miss M AKY St i-:ici.! ; 376The Coitus-Staff.The University Medical. A monthly journal of Medicine published under the auspices of the Student.-’ Council of the Medical Department of the l ni-versitv of Texas. Editorial Staff. ICdilor-in-Chief...................................(’. M. Bloss. Medicine. Miss Ada B. Halbkkt. ’OS. W. F. IIasskarl, TO. J. W. Fkaxki.ix, ’09. A. Streit. Tl. Pharmacy. ( uanz Nichols, '08. 111.I.IK ('. BciIAKFER, '09. Nursing. Miss Mi i.a B.uch, ’OS. it si ness Ma tuufcr M. II. Roekxkr.The University Medical Staff. 3TyMens Dining Club. Officers. President.....................................C. H. l{.vYisritx. Vice-President...................................II. M. Helm. Secretary-Trensurrr..............................i . Smith. Executive Committee. G. K. Rayburn. II. M. Helm. K. B. Voklckkil Audit i ng Co m m i 11 ee. J. II. Vai isiian, .lit. I . C. Bitowx. Order Committee. 0. 0. Terrell. T. K. .M ANcr .M. T. M. 11 all. •' k»Dining llnlt Officers. 381The Students' Christian Association Officers. For Term 1907 and 1908. President.......................................................................... ' . Smith. Vice-President.....................................................................I. A. Odom. Secret art and Treasurer........................................................... . Ross. Committees. Devotional. J. H. Vaughan. J. A. Odom Membership. A. Ross. R. Shanks. F. R. Lollard. Bible Study. Dr. J. ,7. Terrill. L. B. Jackson. T. H. Ai.exander. W. K. Burk. ('. ('. Bradford. (!. V. Brindi.ey. L. (’. Brown. R. II. Brown. F. R. COLLAR!). J. S. Ool.l.ins. Amos Ciieknoskey. G. I . Campbell. Y. IS. Crum peer. K. Baton. rl S. Howards. J. A. Flautt. Y. I). Fl.EW ELLEN. J. L. Fortson. T. Y. (i RICE. J. F. Green. T. M. Hall. Miss Mae A. Headley. Roll of Members. For Term of 1907 and .Miss May A. Hopkins. R. J. 11 I N MCI IT. L. B. J U’KSON. I. B. JUDGE. John Ivashkevich. G. ('. Bindley. I . B. Lee. T. E. Mangum. W . J. M ASTERS. J I'Ll US Me I VEIL Joe McIver. Miss Rbtta Morgan. Miss Rosalie Mc Adams. S. II. Newman. Jr. J. A. Odom. T. J. Oxford. L. J. Peter. M. G. Perkins. Miss Roberta C. Phelps. R. II. Perner. L. W. Raney. A. Ross. A. J. Rl( IIARDSON. J. (’. Richardson. R. C. Shanks. J. G. Schilling. M. SweVRINOEN. A. Streit. Miss Dora Si knell. Miss Lila Sim ddem vgin. (’. .. Smith. B. C. Smith. R. S. Sutton. Dr. J. J. Terrill. B. 0. Thrasher. B. Y. Turner. o. H. Talley. J. II. AUGIIAN. Vilos Wright. T. O. WoOLEY. R. T. Wilson.History of Brackenridge Hall. Something over ;i decade ago. University Hall was formally opened for the use of women students of Medicine in the I diversity of Texas. So far as we know, this is the only co-ed u-cational institution in tin- I nited States whieh ran boast such a building -design©! and operated exclusively for the comfort of women who are willing to brave the I towns of a too conservative public and til themselves for the profession ol .Medicine, than whieh there is none nobler. I’nivcrsity Hall. or. as it is frequently called, “Brackenridge Hall, located in the adjoining block to the Hospitals and Medical College, is hut another of the many beneficences of Mr. (Ieo. Y. Brackenridge. ol San Antonio, who has been such a substantial Iriend ot the I'nivcrsity of Texas during the greater part of its existence. The idea of erecting such a building originated early in the 90s. but the building itself was not completed until April. 1X9 . when tho three women who were then students in the Medical College moved in and took possession of their new $40,two home. 1 he Hall was formally opened in June of that year, when it was placed in the care of a Board of Lady Managers composed of ladies prominent in (falvestoii society. Later, however, it was put under the care of the State, the Dean of the Medical Department having direct supervision of its a Hairs. In the storm of September. 1900. it suffered with most of the other buildings in (ialves-ton. To repair the damages necessitated the expenditure of several thou aml dollars, and Mr. Brackenridge again very generously came to the rescue. At this time it seemed expedient to allow the men students to use the building as a dormitory, the women occupying temporarily the A. M. I . D. Chapter House. This arrangement continued until 1902. In 1903 the building was still further repaired, refitted and again placed in the possession of women students and nurses. Since 1904. however, it has been used exclusively for the purpose for which it was intended originally i. e.. a home for the women students in the Medical College. At no time since its opening has the capacity of the Hall been fully tested. There has been an increase year b year, however, and this session opened with the largest attendance in its history—seventeen taking advantage of the comfortable home provided through the splendid liberality of Mr. Brackenridge. On another page of the Cactus will he found several views of the Hall, which is one of the most attractive buildings in the city. 'I'he interior is admirably arranged for comfort and convenience. There are twenty-eight single bed rooms and two double rooms on the second and third floors. These are furnished completely, including electric light, steam heat and attendance, for the very moderate sum of $5.00 per month. Meals are provided by the Dining Club, a co-operative organization presided over by the Superintendent of the Hall, who sees that the proper kind of food is furnished, and who looks after the well-being of the students generally. The board for the current year has never exceeded $11 per month. This very low figure is made possible by the fact that only the actual cost of the provisions and the fuel is paid by the students, the other expenses of the Hall being borne by Mr. Brackenridge. It is earnestly desired, however, that I niversitv Hall be made self-supporting as far as possible, and if the women of the country knew of the advantages ottered bv the I'nivcrsity of Texas, more would seek to avail themselves of the opportunity to study medicine and pharmacy. The I niversitv of Texas i one of the few co-educational institutions in this country which otters equal advantage- to men and women in all the departments of the Medical Branch, including hospital appointments. To further encourage women to study medicine. Mr. Brackenridge within the last few years has endowed a number of scholarships, only a few of which are in use. The conditions governing tin majority of these scholarships are such that they are available to Freshmen. Further than this, there are several Fellowships of $700 each endowed by Mr. Bracken-ridge. which also are open exclusively to women. :tcGrinds I) ’- Ornves (to patient in Medical Clinic) — ‘ n a that yon sometimes have dizzy spells. Now. do v«»u ever have specks Hunting before your eyes?" Patient—“Oh! vessir, vessir. 1 list'd to us’em in leadin' and writin .” It a laxly meet a laxly coinin' thro' the rye. It a Ixxlv "bust” a body need a body cry? Prof ('.—“What is Orpliol?" Harris—"Hetanaplitholatc of Mercury.” Prof. '.—"An 'Orpliol answer." Pain (e) i' no longer pain w hen it is passed. Nichols (two minutes before .......xplosion) "I may he a -inartnlic. hut I don’t think this will go off------” •' I low-dc-do. doetor."—Iudge. I try soil (walking along the sea wall, and hx»k ing across the canal in the direction of It. Hall, was heard late one night singing in an affected tone)—"Oh! Think of the home over there.” Krug (in Clicm. Lab.)—"I found Arsenic, Copper, Iron, Manganese and Sodium in my solution.” Prof. (Jar hade "That is right for one mixture, hut yours is not the same.” Janitor (hurriedly) "Oh! Dr. Sehiiell, where is Mr. Hartman?" "lie a Cliuloo — Chew Kis-Me and Taff Tolu."—Alfonso. A typical example of lipomatosis.—Walker. Kokcl says that lie will Camldc that the Pay-burnt Helm was not the cause of Mew (sliaw) ing Thomas eat lieing kicked out in the Young, liloss (oniing). Hush, w here it starved to death and its hide used for a Cray Hihh for Allen. Its carcass being thrown into the Well er. liurk claims that In- Rhode. Jacks-on. Moore than one occasion to breakfast rather than Walk er. Several of tin- prominent Freshmen W’ere sur prised, along in Noveml er, upon receiving the follow ing' invitation: Mrs. Ktlivl Hromide At Home November —. 1 !M»7. 2323 Hunter’s Canal. Music bv lleo-Tibial Ha ml and Miss Amyl Nitrite. Soloist. On receiving this invitation. I)r. Judge was overheard to remark. "It is hard to keep out of society." whereupon a Soph, in hearing distance had a seri...... typical duck tits. (iareia (emerging from the photographer’s dressing room)—“How am I going to button this Senior’s gown down the back?” Junior Med.—“Doctor, explain what Dr.------- means by -----. ’ Dr. S.—"Oh. of course, you arc in school now. Hut when you get out. forget, forget.” Shade of Apols “What wheezy, puffed up. cohort is this drawing nigh?" John (the Janitor)—"That is tin Freshman ( lass in Medicine.” S of A (turning away with a sigh)—"lb that pulleth up in November shall bust in December.” "An ape is ne’er so like an ape As when be wears the doctor's cape." —Seniors. Jr. Pharmacist’s answers on written exam.: "1. Carbonization is the subjection of organic material to high beat for the purpose of driving off Carls die Acid." "2. Incineration i» the act of accusing one indirectly or by suggestion.” The first sight of whom causes you to burst out in mirthless laughter.—Odom. F. D.—"I simply can’t make a high grade in Chemistry.” S. II.—"No. of course not. Freshman, if you go to Schumann llcinek every night." F. D.—“Schumann-1 Icinck does not conic every night." S. II.—"Hut Joe does." One of the Freshmen would like to know whether the new prescription for “Lazy Worm" is to Ih- taken internally. His mother used to apply "strap oil" externally for the same complaint. lb- can’t talk without smiling—and. Horrors! —such a smile.— Shilling. lie that tooteth not his own trumpet, the same shall not U- tooted.—Chronic. Fleshy to Senior “Do you need an extra line microscope to sec us?" Senior—"Yes. but not an extra ear drum to hear you." Prof. ('. -"Some men remind me of frogs, they have brains but could get along very well with out them." Where seeing is believing—’tis In-tter to go unconvinced »lover. A bird worthy of the name- Turk. Wanted—To know what the Medical Department is going to do for a flood—son when this one in gone. Freshv (tossing her head)—"I am a budding genius." Friend—"A budding genius sometimes develops into a blooming idiot." Dr. Randall—“What is the action of cscrinc oil the pupil?" Rosa (much agitated)—"li—er — dilates —." Dr. R.—"Mv dear fellow, don’t you ever tell me that—I’ll bust you." Prof. —"W hen you get a prescription to till, are you going to sav wait until the Ixass comes back? Then you would not be worth the lloor space von occupy.” Student—"Oh! I am going to be an ornament.”• Mv only hooks—wore v«inaii’ looks And foilv’s all they’ve taught me." —Clumpier. ????? ? A In-in" like unto a kerosene lamp— Isn’t especially bright |s often turned down—usually smoke And frequently goc out at night ? ????? "Metter to lie ‘dad good lookiii" than wise."—Carl Swearingen. |»rof. It. {talkiii" of the microscope)—"This i the mirror which------" K. Me.—"Don't you put the specimen on that.” "While I was in Nashville.”—Junior Vaughan. All who wish a course in a kindergarten apply to Prof. .Jack B.. Pharmaceutical Lab. Office hours, lrt to II Monday and Fridays; 0 to 12 Tuesdays and Wednesdays. Special instructions ojvcn in developing ami throwing lemon , playing with a Teddy hear, and hlaming everything on a Freshman. |i on Street -"Say. Mister, what State do vou live in?" • Old Whisky—"Hie—cr—er — Intoxier—cation.” I!. MeA - ‘I)o you need a notebook for vegetable microscopy?” F. 15 "It we ay our prayer we need a note-liook nowadays.” The Mellin’s Food Hoy—Cavaness. F. D.—“What is the matter with your finger?" Thompson—"I cut it with my razor.” F. D.- -"Oh! Have you an ingrowing toe nail?” Prof. C.’s exams, depend on inspiration: this may account for our general expiration. "Some weet day. I'm going to Ik- a doctor."— Zack Smith. Those who are familiar with the laugh of Judge smile at the hoot of an owl. Whisker to the right of him. whiskers to left of him. whiskers- er, in fact, all over him—volleyed and thundered. Garrett. I.ooks like a dad. talk like a dad. Smiles like a dad and dad burn if lie isn't a dad. Dr. Ainesw. "Talley, your girl can uro play the piano, can’t she?" Green -"Whieli one do you mean: the one that sweeps out or the one that dissects?” Dr. Carter—“Mr. McMurray. are the lacteal in the head or the feet?” "Wa! Wa!— Both ai—,” “Si—r—r.” First Student—"First ki . old boy.” Second Student "All right, second ki '." "Start rk! SmackWho got kissed? The pup. of course. Nervou Freshman—"What is all that fuss about?" I’pper Classman—“Oh! That's just a spasmodic contraction of Lynch's diaphragm." Those who wish to get high in the world get ini Wheat’s back. Dr. Cater says Miinnieutt surely must be think ing of a bass drum. I love myself but have no other love.—llill. What I wish to know i !??!!?!!- Fort-son. Dupree say that if there is any one that doe not understand what “Come in. Come in. sir; close the door" means, he will take pleasure in getting it demonstrated to him. "loo—ze—la—ke — Tiniie—ma—an—n." "Vo—oo -imi — I loo—oo—oo — Hot—tos—s —ths.” Holmes to Bryson. Place 33d and I. Time. 12:30 a. m.: "Have you the net ready?” Bryson—"What net ?" H. "The shrimp net. of course.” Dr. Ai. (to Farmer who had been studying head and neck)—"What is this I hold in my hand?” F.—"A hand-full of gut.” “Sport Hicks" was the generator of but one loud racket this year, and that was when lie bought his new suit. Proud Sooli. (in despair, after being defeated by a Freshman at the Hennery)—"Oh, for an automobile.” Kind Spirit of Consideration—"Without a honkie.” Dr. Fisher -"Is mv son taking therapeutic from you?" Dr. Randall—“I don’t know. He has lieen exposed." Dr. Th—.—"Who comes here?” Dr. Av—.—"Two fierce animals—a Lyon and a pull pup." What the ladies sigh for And the babies cry for -Jackson’s Whiskers. Dr. Keillor -"Hello, Freshman, what goes through foramen Magnum?” Freshman—"Many a good meal.” Dr. Morri—"If II so, is poured on the hands, how long until you feel it?” Soph. Shaw —“About half an hour." The man on the box—Wheat. "A” i for Archer fastened so fast to a demonstration hi the anatomy class. "B" is for Bradford, the boy who "quack " and smiles at a joke McMurrv cracks. “ "’ i for Colv Fro Smith, who knows all the Chemistry Morris forgets. “D” i for "David." Mr. Jameson’s boy. who attracts the ladies like a decoy. "K" i for Eger ton. a good looking man. who goes to the "Hennery” whenever he can. "F" i for Fisher sore at the throat; but cut paraffine like a big mountain goat. “G” is for "Gall.” what Farmer has got. Cahc Terrell would Ik- a dangerous walkover— He is such a bin IT. John was absent one day, but all went well— Singleton took his place. End of Medical Department.Ghost Party. Colonial I'aim s KailMinutes of Meetings Kappa Alpha House, Jan. 5, 'OS. Meeting called to order with d. Dinsmorc in ehair. Holman Cartwright lined for absence from last meeting, lie reported that he had been earning Miss Dunham's milk bottles home from school, and the line was remitted, and he was voted a week's board. Motion carried without discussion that II. I Robertson give Russ lessons in dancing. Conn Isaacs reported that while no one was looking lie had given the B. Hall dog a lusty kick, whereupon Isaacs was accorded a rising vote of commendation. Nine rahs for “our" dog. Since Cranny was absent no more business could be transacted, and the meeting adjourned to the Pi Phi House. Delta Sigma Phi House, Feb. • . 'OS. Meeting opened with nine rousing rahs for Fulcher's social triumph. Philpott appointed to oversee Fulcher s costume for the Final Ball. h was reported that Delta Sigma I 'hi was well represented by Fulcher and Philpott in the literary, social, and athletic world. Phil pot t and Fulcher appointed to attend next German lub dance. Fulcher and Philpott appointed to call at sororitv houses on next open-house night. Phi11witt and Fulcher being excused for important engagements, the meeting adjourned. Delta Chi House, Feb. 22, 'OS. Called to order with dud”'' Sewell in chair. After reading and adopting minutes, llaynie moved that a box of American Beauties b.....nt to the Chi Omegas. Carried amid rousing cheers. MeK1 rath excused for absence from last meeting, on account of getting married on that night. Subject of Faculty talks at rushing parties was discussed: l oits fined for exceeding limits of debate. Fryer lined for perpetrating sixteen puns in three minutes. Moved that Kelly represent Delta Clli at the next, ten dances, llaynie protested, and the motion was amended by inserting his name. Carried. Meeting adjourned for Professor Fryer's hypnotic seance. Phi Gamma Delta House, Feb. 0, 'OS. Tan Deuteron of Phi Gamma Delta was called to order on Sunday at a. m., since it had been found impossible to collect the Chapter at any other time of day. Bro. Patton presided. After roll call and reading of minutes the following lines imposed by Bro. Patton: Bro. Stark. $2 for not having b« en seen with any of his brothers in the machine for over two months; Bro. Goat. $3, for mutilating on the left side a collar borrowed from Bro. Ilarri for the Rattlers' dance, and for being found guilty of such charges as dislocating Mamie Randolph's right shoulder on the same occasion: Bro. Tom Holden. 50 cents, for being out. alone after 9 p. m. Question of buying a new light globe for the upstairs hall was discussed, but as neither Dr. nor Mrs. Shurter had been consulted the matter was deferred to a later date. Bro. Patton appointed Bro. Alfred Johns as a committee to sec that Phi Gamma Delta he represented in all phases of college life (whereupon Bro. Goat Pleasants heaves sigh of relief). After an inspiring address on Chesterfield ian manners by Bro. Chapman, the meeting adjourned to breakfast. Beta Theta Pi House, Feb. S, 'OS. Beta Theta Pi was called to order with F. Williams in the chair. Business was suspended till the sergeant-at-arm could collect S. Caldwell from tile Kappa House. II. Stone from the Pi Phi House, and Dan Jarvis from his customary state of indecision, half way between. When the roll was called it was found that Hugh Potter had been mislaid somewhere about the house. After a frantic search he was discovered asleep in a hat box. The time allotted for the meeting had l»e n consumed, and after the customary Social I ’sage Drill, the meeting was adjourned to Jake's.Pi Bela Phi House. Jan. 9, '08. Meeting called to order, with Miss Epperson in chair. No minutes of last meeting, as M $s build had misplaced the Secretary's hook. No business to be transacted, and Chap- ter passed to head of | ersonal reports. Miss Mason rcjiortcd being seen on the ]K»rip. with four l . A. s and a prospective president of the Herman Club and was commended by Miss Dunham. Mis Staggs, on account of extreme youth, asked advice as to the best method of playing her cards for tin Final Herman, and Miss Weller volunteered as coach. Meeting adjourned to entertain the seventeen K. A.’s waiting «m front porch, as well as to practice the latest steps in the “barn-dance. Alpha Delta Phi House. Ethel Barron in chair. Short business session, at which motion was carried to introduce “literary features' hereafter as a regular part of the program, for Mrs. Kirby's benefit. Meeting adjourned to Mrs. Kirby's, where the members were instructed by the latter in the secrets, including the unwritten mysteries and ritualistic forms of the order. Zeta Tau Alpha House. Meeting called to order by Ague- Kirkland. Grand Chieftaincss. Selection of quarters for next year left in til bands of the Grand Chieftaincss. Margaret Lew's political ambitions were discouraged by the sisters, and the motion carried that it be the sense of the chapter that the future success of the latter lay in a social and society career, rather than a political one. Address by Sister Caldwell on “The Evils of Assuming Too Much Prominence in Varsity Affairs in General." Meeting adjourned to meet later or do any other old thing at tin beck and call of the Grand Chieftaincss. Kappa Alpha Theta House. Jan. 19, 'os. Meeting called to order with Stella Tomkins in chair. Each loyal Theta answered to roll call with a report of numlter of minutes spent in the required weekly chat with Mrs. Kirby. .lean Figli responded with no interview, due to pressure of social engagements, and was promptly fined SI . 'Treasurer reported $ I■’ spent the week previous for a tea in honor of the Faculty ladies. Helen Curtis moved to entertain the bachelors of the Faculty. Ethel Sykes moved to include the I "hi Hams and IMii Delta Thetas. Mot discussion. Ethel Sykes lined for exceeding the limits of debate. Anne Tl ‘niton moved to entertain the Faculty, the men's and women's fraternities (sororities). ('arried. Kate Flack reported that she had learned two new steps m the “barn dance” from the Pi Phis. Meeting adjourned to practice same. A. T. (). House. Jan. 23, ’OH. Maples ( ate in chair. Leslie Maxey re|M rted as treasurer livery bill for preceding month of $ll‘».oO. Maxey moved that since the Yarsitx Club was closed the dues l e increased from $K to $20 per month. I nanimotisly carried. Billy Sims lined $S for spending only eleven hours and fifteen minutes the preceding day rushing preps. S. A. E. House, Jan. 16, 'OS. Cauficld in chair. Ballard Cold well reported that he had been relieved from the embarrassment of selecting Final Ball committee. Bro Winter accorded rising vote of thanks for able work as manager of Cold well campaign committee. Bro. Charleton congratulated on winning the solid gold loving cup as intercollegiate checker champion of 'Texas. Bro. Lock ridge elected delegate to next fraternity convention, and Bro. Cold well requested to write the convention a letter asking them to elect I .nek ridge official yell h ader. Motion carried to have pictures of “All S. W ” ickcrs and Worth Jones printed in S. V E. Record for speeches and services attempted to In rendered in recent campaign. Chapter adjourns to hear discussion on (Concluded on I’uv I" in Advertisement 1:hwTHE “HOLDUP” 1AN ASHBEL MEETING A FARCE IN ONI: ACT BY KARL, THE SWEDE. DRAMATIS PERSONAE: Mrs. Kirby. Me libers of the Ashbel Society. TIME: An Afternoon in Midwinter. PLACE- Ashbel Room During a Business Meeting. (SeKTII! ( Enter six Ashbels.) (11{| 1 : 1 ) i von mean that little snip that walks around the perip with that funnv loo ing man that wears a green vest? 11 ninph ! BitKiiiT: Well. 1 don't care, 1 Bkainy l Conlimitul on payee.) OSCAR ROBINSON, Men’s Outfitter, Austin, = Texas. Copyright 1907 by Hart Schafiner c3 Marx BOWEN 6 STEBBINS, Men’s Clothing. The Acme of Style. Faultless in Finish. Exquisitely Tailored. Reasonable and Seasonable. 620 Congress Avenue.The Austin National Bank of Austin, Texas Capital, Surplus and Profits, - $525,000.00 Deposits ------- $3,000,000.00 Accounts Solicited PROMPT SERVICE LIBERAL TREATMENT E. P. WILMOT, President WM. H. FOLTS, Vice-President WALTER TIPS, Vice-President J. W. HOOPES, Vice-President HENRY HIRSHFELD, Vice-President M. HIRSHFELD, Cashier C. M. BARTHOLOMEW, Assistant Cashier A Reliable f - f I ' , J ' t- .If ----- - fht old IIOOK Oinl N. W ||| l Ty fifar it u cd to i ] i (imw Pat 4 x ; ■ fT ' ' Drug Store We put only The Purest and Freshest Drugs and exactly the drugs your doctor orders, into the prescriptions you bring us. We carry a full line of Candies, and our Soda Fountain is always cooling. V - ( V C--.- 72 Wurehy borrow a bfacd so and V St 5 he Woman Bo d ny 20th Century Drug Store SMITH JACKSON Open all Night Phones 2S S SMITH WILCOX. SMART CLOTHES FOR MEN. THE MAN seeking to Dress Himself in the Best Manner at the least Cost will find in our Stocks a Revelation of Correct Styles and Unusual Values. Everything for Men from Hats to Shoes. SMITH WILCOX, 608 Congress Avenue, Austin. We fill Mail Orders.Scarbrough Hicks, Austin, Texas. CORRECT A TTIRE FOR COLLEGE MAN AND MISS. They have their own standard of fashions; and college fashions are, above all, distinctive. We have made a study of the wants of the college man and miss, and can supply them in every detail. san ashbel meeting. (Continued from jkhjc. 2.) voted for Betty Brilliant when you proposed her. You ought to vote lor I'.thel Etie lor mv sake. ikictii-: (!ki i»: Oli. well. I don’t care what Iteeomes ol the . shlnd. I et her eonie in. I won't hlaekhall her. All I ve got to .i is this: M tin- Ashbel Society keeps on as it is doing now it won't lie very long before it will In- studying the Delineator and Robert Y. Chambers' novels. SrsiK S w i: i i (asiile to Brainy Bright): Stella Studious sav- she won't blackball her. Brainy Bright (aside to Susie Sweet): Good. I was afraid ol her. I’ve seen all the girls now but English Shark and Polly IY»ler. and they have all promised not to blackball her. It's cost me sixty-live cents’ worth ol Peter's chocolate, too. ( Enter the rest of the Ashbels.) ( Deafening chatter. Brainy Bright speaks tact fill I v to everybody. She is seen whispering to English Shark and Polh Polcr. The President takes her seat on the rostrum.) Tims Puksidknt: Where's the gavel? t Coidiiitird on mil'' ) C. F. ALFORD, The Up-to-Date Grocer. “first Class Goods at Lowest Prices is our motto. C. F. ALFORD. W. A. Achilles Co., Dealers in Groceries, Wood and Feed. Special Attention Given to Fraternity Houses. Both Phones 394. Corner of Guadalupe and West 16th Sts. ESTABLISHED 1847 JOHN BREMOND Wholesale Grocer IMPORTER AND ROASTER OF High Grade Coffees 109-113 East Sixth Street AUSTIN, TEXASJOHN ORR Wholesale Grocer AND Coffee Roaster Congress Avenue and Fourth Street and on I. G. N. Track TEXAS PRODUCTS A SPECIALTY It is needless to woste time and spoce going: into the merits of Walker’s Food Products For in the maddening rush of all classes for Mexican dishes WALKER’S is the brand most relished. Walker's Red Hot Tamales Walker's Chile Con Carne Walker's Pork and Beans and Walker's Mexene, a powdered preparation for making Mexican di'hcs. Handled by all first class grocers and manufactured by THE T. B. WALKER MFG. CO., 301 to 3H West Fourth St., - AUSTIN, TEXAS Establishment No. 556. NELSON DAVIS CO. WHOLESALE GROCERS TEXAS AUSTIN,American National BanK Austin, Texas Capital................. Surplus (earned)........ Deposits................ Directors Responsibility ..$200,000.00 .. $200,000.00 $2 000,000.00 $4,000,000.00 We Solicit Your Business OFFICERS. G. W. LITTLEFIELD, JOHN H. HOUGHTON, H. A. WROE, President Vice-President 2d Vice-President C. P. RANDOLPH. R. C. ROBERDEAU, Coshier Ass’t Cashier Citizens Bank and Trust Co. 710 Congress Avenue AUSTIN, - - - TEXAS New Accounts Invited Small Ones Appreciated A Trial is Requested WM. R. HAMBY, President A. J. EILERS, Vice-President J. W. HOOPES, Cashier DR. B. M. WORSHAM. Vice-PresidentCapital Bank and Trust Company 614 Congress Avenue AUSTIN, TEXAS Capital Stock , $100,000.00 Texas People, Under Texas Law, and for Texas STUDENTS’ ACCOUNTS SOLICITED Interest Paid on Savings Accounts. Safety Deposit Banks for Rent GEO. L. HUME, JNO. ROBBINS, J. WOODS SMITH, President 1st Vice-President 2nd Vice-President J. G. BURNEY, . PFAEFFUN, 3d Vice-President Assistant Cashier ED. A. THIELE HILL HILL OF.AI.KR IX Fine Groceries Choice Beef, Mutton, Pork and Veal Make special efforts to please University teachers, students, clubs and fraternities. Corner 25th and Guadalupe Streets Phones 496 Austin, Texas Phones 247 1010 Congress Avenue KODAKS Chas. G. Wukasch FINE STATIONERY FO.» Refreshments and John E. Keller Good Things to Eat 724 Congress Ave. Corner 23d and Guadalupe Streets AUSTIN. TEXAS“SOUTHWEST” LUTHER E. WIDEN Publishers, Booksellers, Dealers in Rare Texana Control Whole Output of Hope, “Legend of Caddo Lake and Other Poems” Smithwick’s “Evolution of a State” Raines’ “Year Books, 1901-1903,” “Analytical Index” and “Bibliography” Carhart’s “Norma Trist,” “Under Palmetto and Pine,” “Four Years on Wheels” PRESS AND BINDERY OF VON BOECKMANN-JONES CO. 1004 Congress Avenue, and Bosche Building, • • AUSTIN, TEXAS Greetings to 1908 and 1909 FROM THE INTERCOLLEGIATE BUREAU OF ACADEMIC COSTUME Cottrell Leonard, ALBANY, NEW YORK. MAKERS OF THE Caps, Gowns and Hoods for the University of Texas, Baylor, Harvard, Vale. Princeton, University of the South, University of California, Stanford, Tulane. University of Nebraska, Bryn Mawr, Wellesley, Mt. Hoi yoke, and the others. Dress Contracts a Specialty. Rich Gowns for Pulpit and Bench. Bulletins, Samples, etc., on request. P. W. McFadden, DRUGGIST TWO STORES: UNIVERSITY DRUG STORE, 2300 Guadalupe Street. UR-TOWN DRUG STORE, 1010 Lavaca Street. BOTH FIRST CLASS. AUSTIN, - - - TKXAS.LONE STAR ICE COMPANY Manufacturers of PURE CRYSTAL ICE FROM DISTILLED WATER Plant, Foot of Colorado Street Established 188(3 Both Phones, 24(3 STAR BOTTLING COMPANY (IXeORPOKATKDI Manufacturers and Bottlers of “Star” Brand Carbonated Waters Exclusive Agents and Authorized Bottlers of Coca=Cola, Iron Brew, Hire’s Root Beer Purity and Quality Guaranteed nFIRST PRIZE THE ELLIOTTS 12Martyn Elliott Mrs. Martyn Elliott THE ELLIOTTS Makers of Pictures 814 Congress Avenue AUSTIN, - - - TEXAS 13EUGENE HREMONI), President JOHN H. ROlilNSON, Jr., Vice-President J. (i. PAl.M, Cashier WALTER ItRPMONI), Assistant Cashier PIERRE HREMONI), Assistant Cashier The State National Bank of Austin A record of half century of fair dealing and correct business methods constitute our claim to the confidence and patronage of the Austin public. Students: Yve Finish KODAK Prints every day cincl make a specially of moil orders. JORDAN, 610 Congress A vc n neAN ASHBEL MEETING. (Continuctl front "» (Bum mages in drawer of table, but fails to find gavel.) Oh. I can’t find it anywhere. (Raps on table with a sidecomb.) The meeting will eoine to order. The Secretary will eall the roll. (Dorothy Dig calls tin- roll.) Titk I’kksiihm : Minutes of last mcot- i ng. (Dorothy Dig reads minutes.) Furniture, Stoves, Crockery, Matting, Ete. NEW OR SECOND HAND CASH OR CREDIT . 'I'llk President: Is there any business? An names to bo proposed for meinl»ership? Brainy Bright: Madam President, I wish to proj ose the name of Kthel Ktie. She is just a dandy girl. She made A” in Knglish last term, and her ancestors came over in the Mayflower, and her father is a prominent lawyer, and her mother is president of the leading woman’s club in Man-ehaca, and-er-a-a she is just a dandy girl. I've spoken to all the members about her. so I think it will be all right to vote on her today. I move we vote on the name of Kthel Ktie. St sn: Sweet: Second the motion. (Continued vn pntje 17.) Best Cash Price Paid for Second Hand Goods Tents, Cots, Camp Outfits FOR RENT FRANK DOUGHTY 220-222 East Sixth St. Both Phones 303 AUSTIN, TEXAS Steinway, Knabe, Starr, Richmond, Chase Pianos and Player=Pianos Jesse French Piano Co. FRANK I. TAYLOR, Manager Manufacturers and Distributors HIGH CLASS PIANOS Special Arrangements to Greek Letter Fraternities and U. ’. Societies Catalogs and Information on Application 813 Congress Avenue - - AUSTIN, TEXASThe Reliable BUSH gert: PIANO Tone T) Style Quality ? { j Workmanship ) Give to This Piano a Reputation Unsurpassed Bush Gerts Piano Co. of Texas J. R. REED, Manager AUSTIN Sheet Music Small Goods 10AN ASHBEL MEETING. (Confirm"! from page . .) Tiik President: 'The society will vote on the name of Ethel Ktic. (Dorothy Dig distributes ballots.) Si bdi 11 Murmurs: Her hair funny eves—perip—(.' in French—ski.'ts don t tit — ( Dorothy Dig collect ballot-, count them, and whispers to the I’resident.) Tim President: Ethel Ktic gets seven- teen black balls. (Seventeen girls smile; six look daggers.) Brainy Bright (in tears): Well, I never. Every single girl in this room promised to vote for her. Polly I’oler. I shall —— Tiie President (rapping): Please come to order. Miss Blight. Brainy Bright': I don’t want to come to order, and what’s more I won’t come to order—so there! This whole Ashbel Society is a bunch of— (Raps.) Knock all you want to with your old hammer. Stella Studious, you hateful tiling, you blackballed her. (Pulls Stella Studious’s hair.) (Concluded on pa ye -) FOR FINE FURNITURE At Reasonable Prices SEE W. A. IMAYINE, 121-123 Congress Ave., cor. East 2d Sr. AUSTIN, - - TEXAS Stop and Think That when you look over our line of Furniture, Carpets and Droperies you have the largest stock to select from in Central Texas, end by buying in such large quantities and paying cash for our goods, we are able to quote you the lowest prices and the best quality. Our Carpet and Drapery Department is filled with the latest Spring patterns that have just arrived, and we can interest you at any price. Mattings that can not be duplicated for quality and price, because we contracted for our import stock before the advance in price. Come in and look our line over as yon are always welcome at fa We Pay the Freight on Out of Town Orders. GILFILLAN FORSYTHE’S The Big Store That Does the Business 112-414 Congress Avenue AUSTIN, - TEXAS Goods Sold on Easy Payments. MAIL ORDERS RECEIVE PROMPT ATTENTIONA. C. ELLIS FURNITURE See Me for Furniture of All Kinds Every Article I sell has the “A. C. Ellis Guarantee ' which means “your money back if you are not satisfied." If you do not want to pay cash, your credit is good at my store. Storing, Packing and Shipping a Specialty. 200, 202 and 407 East Sixth Street AUSTIN, - - - TEXAS Bosche’s Troy Laundry BIGGEST BEST BUSIEST All Judges of Good Laundry Work Patronize Us 806 Congress Avenue Both Phones 73 IKHOTEL SUTOR (EUROPEAN) BEST CAFE IN CITY Clean and Well Ventilated Rooms Everything Up-to-Date W. J. SUTOR, Proprietor and Manager MARTIN’S CAFE A LA CARTE AND MEALS All Kinds of Loaves a Specialty Speeial Attention to Dinner Parties EUGENE MARTIN, Proprietor OLD PHONE 144 NEXT TO POSTOFFICE NEW PHONE 686THE DRISKILL AUSTIN, TEXAS The Most Commodious and Attractive Hotel in the Southwest. Best Cuisine. Comfortable Beds, and Diligent Attention Giv en to the Wants of the Guests. Special Attention Given to Fraternity Banquets Pure Artesian Water Used Throughout AMERICAN PLAN RATES—From $3.00 up. An Up-to-Date Laundry in Connection with the ashbel meeting. (Coin'luilctl rum pnyc s i eli s 11 dioi : I didn’t. Pinches Brainy bright.) Kicaixy Bright: You hlackhalled her. too. you—beast. ( Pulls Gertie Grinds hair.) (Baps from Chair.) Susn Sweet: I'll help you, Brainy. ( Pandemonium.) Kvcrvliody pulls everylx dy elsc's hair. The floor becomes littered with hair pins, combs, rats, pull's. spccta«-l -s. books, fountain pens. etc. The President raps so bard she breaks the table in two. A knock at the door is not heard. Mrs. Kirby opens the door and enters.) Tableau. ==FOR= Good Things TO EAT GO TO “Schutze’s Cozy Corner” THE STUDENTS’ POPULAR RESORT JF you relish those crisp, rich and toothsome brown biscuits—the fellows with brown tops—those that crush into creamy flakes when you bite them, and blend with the golden butter into a mouthful of satisfaction— use QUALITY FLOUR MADE BY QUALITY MILLS OF AUSTIN, TEXASDRAUGHON’S Practical Business Colleges Bookkeeping, Shorthand, Telegraphy, etc. JNO. F. DRAUGHON ..... Dallas, Texas. Austin, Texas. S r. Louis, Mo. Nashvii.i.e, Tenn Jackson, Miss. Memphis, Tens., I. T. Columbia, S.C. Paducah, Kv. Allan i a. Ga. El Paso, Tex. Port Scott, Kan. Knoxville, Tens Ralfic.h, N. C. Litti.e Rock, Akk. Shreveport, La. Fort Smith, Akk Jacksonville, Fla. Washington. I). C. A Tower of Thoroughness A Pyramid of Progressiveness A Monument of Genuine Merit An Obelisk of Great Popularity Resting on a Substantial Foundation Incorporated, $300,000.00 capital. 19 years' success. Diploma from 1). 1 . B. Colleges represents in business what Harvard’s and Yale’s represent in literary circles. Positions Secured or Money Refunded Hook keeping. Banking, Penmanship, Shorthand, Business Letter Writing. Law (Oualifv for Practice), Commercial Law, Business Knglish, Business Arithmetic. MONEY BACK if not satisfied after completing Draughon’s Home-Study Course by Mail. DIPLOMAS issued. Write today for prices on Home Study. LEARN BY HAIL Denison, Tex. Tyler, Tex. Fort Worth, Tex. Evansville. Ind. Galveston, Tex. San Antonio. Tex. Montgomery, Ala. Oklahoma City. O. T Kansas Ci rv. Mo. Springfield. Mo. THE BIG 30 BIGGEST AND BEST 22NIXON COMMERCIAL COLLEGE Corner 9th Street and Congress Avenue The School Largely Patronized by University StudentsIN THE ’08 STAFFORD CACTUS WERE M A D E B V T H E E NG R A VI N G COM PA N Y ARTISTS, ENGRAVERS, ELECTROTYPERS And Specialists in the Production of high-grade —. _ ,. College and School Work CENTURY BUILDING INDIANAPOLIS, INI). KIND WORDS from a Few OE THOSE WE SERVED LAST YEAR '«'l l{ »v.,rk and our relations with yon I YOUR work for the "Cincinn.tti.iti' ' ... 0P»i satisfactory Kl -ia»e t | entirely satisfactory. ami w.- appreciate YOUR work for the Cincinnatian was •-ntirvly satisfactory, ami we appreciate your attention and promptness — H»:KN «t C. ItnWKN. Kusi v v Manager "Cincinnati-an ." University of t riiOMfsoje. Business .Manager "Ail-titus.” Indiana University. iiloon incmii. Inti. EVERY I HIM; has keen satisfactory, ami we are delight with your work Kpwakp a ROM, B :it..r |n n.i.-f "Debria." Purdue University. I.afavc te. Inti. YOUR work lias Im-cii entirely satisfactory ami prompt II M KiXI.KKTOx. Musi « «s Manag-r 190“ "Hatchet. ' Washington University. St |.oiiis. Mo. No contract too h,g for our large and complete plant, and none too small to receive the most careful a'tcntioi, Specimens of Beautiful Color Engravings I Kl L •r: vHc 21GO TO GO TO BAUER BROS. The University FOR YOUR Shop Picnic Lunches, Fruits Candies, Soda Water FOR ALL KINDS OF and Cigars We Solicit Your Patronage SPORTING GOODS 2501-3 GUADALUPE STREET 2)r. 3£omer Jiill PENNANTS A SP ij sieian and Surf con SPECIALTY Office over Chiles’ SDruq Store CLOSE ATTENTION GIVEN Residence 2007 IDhitis Jive. TO MAIL ORDERS jjoth Rhone : 1610 LAVACA STREET 1610 Office, 6S Residence, 224 F ontaine- Bickler Book Company jWrn’s Sppartl AUSTIN, TEXAS || BOOKS II Largest stock of miscellaneous books in Central Texas. Any book pub lished can be obtained at short notice. STATIONERY MOORE MORRISON All grades of Writing Paper, Tablets, Pens and Pencils. Embossed Station- 18081810 ery one of our specialties. LAVACA STREET ATHLETIC GOODS Football, Baseball, Tennis and Golf Goods. ■2SC. M. MILLER 7 VaB ?2?-ct Pair .5., 0:.s. 1 :e L«ac Yams-ses. Vi’mc oG lass ar c Pa - : •« Srpp es. Es mares r«r PmT3B{, P t; ;- Bwfciut arr» Gauiii Cfee r£dBy 5 k£H Sber»in Vt illiams Paines TIC :.u.MI i wi kunun Iww»t » ZHH ACSTDS TEXAS Pid«r Fittiti 2 Sp ciaih SOL DAVIS Billiard and Pool Parlor CIGARS AND TOBACCOS Tabard Inn Library Srarion «, rul Lm: tH Snirtwnar ? ir-infli£xita» 2 nnk» mt 715 C—{.’ » A t. Pbme - r E The Best ; : A cor UCzr IPccLin i S :f v L“C A - amnaoQ i c Gsaual Hanivxre G. C Bengener a Bro. Hyde Park Floral Co. SEEDSMEN VCD FLORISTS i22 Cwfcw -'Min: O. ?' ' ":.l. return: B. V. Randolph Wholesale Fruits anc PRODUCE Gnrnsr Cmirum unr rrrti T vznt ALSTIN. - - TEXAS ■r £ »C Z 'tZ - vre: • —c •Ol ’' :'X ’, V Hessey Co. 6l3Co«Bre Schutze rays that Jack Thornton and C. W. Bailey and company were the hr t Varsity people to partake of strawberries and ice cream this year. Ed.—Jack Thornton certainly is an up-to-date young man. Students will no doubt recall the fact that he was the first to introduce loaded cigars into the University. Frank De Lashmutt. c02 Congress Aw.. AUSTIN. - TEXAS. LADIES' AND MEN'S SHOES Stylish Shoes FOR Young People. I WANT YOUR SHOE TRADE. Oxfords that are Artistic and that Fit. Patent. Tans, and Kid Leathers. 53.00 to 54.00. Hanan’s Shoes for Gentlemen. 55.50 and 5o.50. aik E-Z-Y Shoes. 53.50. BURT SHOE CO.. o!2 Congress Avenue. Morgan Printing Company, Printers and Blank Book Makers, AUSTIN. TEXAS. We specialize on Novel Designs of Banquet Menus and Ball Programs. THE BEST PRINTING is done in Austin. Most of it is done by us. Austin Printing Company.Don iSordiinann glonrs Compani) PRINTERS AND BOOKBINDERS JOBBERS IN POSTCARDS AND ADVERTISING NOVELTIES As we have the best equipped exclusive printing office in the State, ive can print you anything from a milk ticket to a law book, or can make any kind ol a book, from the smallest memorandum to the largest blankbook. : : CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED 811 Congress ftbrnuc ftttsttn, Crras WE PRINT THE CACTUS ■ The University of Texas DAVID F HOUSTON. LL D PRESIDENT , . . AUSTIN. Texas. Mr. John Harley. March 1! . Seguin Texas. Dear Sir. Your Son James A. Harley leaves for home to .lay. lie lias tin .|ualilkati«ns of a treat man ami should lii -notifies bo directed in the right channel he would accomplish result of which we all would ho proud, hut ho has been tdaring Inavy society and wo have advised him to take up his work at homo. " Please do not censure him too u uch f..r he lias thoroughly repented and wo would la- glad to see him back in the University next year believing that a short vacation will lie very bemtkial to him. Yours very respectively. CIIAS. M. KOBAKDS. Acting DEAN. Central Barber Shop Reno X Reasonover Proprietor 607 CONGRESS AVENUE AUSTIN, TEXAS PALACE BARBER SHOP E E. ZIMMERMANN Proprietor FULL LINE OF Barbers5 Supplies ONLY Turk ish Bath IN THE CITY Bosche Bldg., Austin, Texas ELITE-BARBER SHOP Went Sixth Street Hot and Cold Baths Best Haircutting and Finest Massaging S. A. GLASER Proprietor Opposite Hancock Opera House Old Rhone 1827 29 John Sheehan e Proprietor ot WASHINGTON MARKET llili Congress Avenue Hit W ifih»i hctc fr ® -JfP' 'Y' Supplied it All Times will) Ocell Brown (]oes in for ftnsKcf ball FRESH MEATS OF ALL KINDS Fish, Oysters, Vegetable , Etc. AUSTIN ICE COMPANY C. F. TINNIN, . . Manager MANUFACTURERS OF “COLD” ICE Both Phones 473 AUSTIN, TEXASEngineering News. The Leading Engineering Paper of the World. ioo to 125 Pages Weekly. (ILLUSTRATED) SPECIAL RATE TO STUDENTS. One Year......................$4.00 Six Months................... $2.00 SAMPLE COPY FREE. The Engineering News Publishing Co., 220 Broadway, New York City. WdfCrmdllS Founfein Pen Always Ready ll Is no longer n fo 1 to own i fountain pen. To carry a writing Instrument with tlte 3U|x ilor qualities of Waterman’s Ideal has come to Ik as much of .1 necessity as is the telaphone in business. It can be c.irrl ' 1 with you everywhere and will always serve Its purpose perfectly. It simplicity of construction and Its ahsolut reliability have made It universally popular—In a word It Is lh • greatest comfort and simplifier of the strenuous life known to man. The patented SPOON-FI ED regulates perfectly the flow of Ink to the point of the pen. and the clever CLIP-CAP Insures against all possibility ol loss. lor sale by I Iks best dealers everywhere. L. E. Waterman Company 173 Broadway. Now York. Boston. Chicago. San Francisco. Montreal. tlBURNHAM BROS. AN ATTRACTIVE LINE OF BARBERS Watches, Clocks, • V Diamonds, Silverware Dealers In Austin Baseball Souvenirs All Kinds of Barber Supplies Manufacturer of the greatest Hair Tonic and Dandruff remover in the tvorld—'"Dander Nit." Thomas 5 KoocK The Reliable Jewelers Engraving Free 519 Congress Avenue We are importers of the high-grade "Texan1 and "Senator" Haws. Mail Orders for anything in the Barber supply line will receive our prompt attention. S. Greenberg MANUFACTURING and Prescription Optician We Solicit Your Patronage. BURNHAM BROS. BARBER SUPPLIES Opposite Driskill Hotel 1 13 East 6th Street AUSTIN, TEXAS 709 Congress Avenue Austin, Texas Avenue Hotel The Best Styles and Superior Qualities at the Irery Low- ..Barber Shop.. est Prices can he Pound A 7 S NAM AN'S PROMPT SERVICE. Laities' Fine Furnishings amt Millinery Exclusively . . . . Every Chair in Charge of a Competent Artist. 506-508 Cong. Ave. Austin, Tex. Condit Davis Thoroughly Sanitary. The Prettiest Shop in the State. Importers and Dealers in HIGH-GRADE DRY GOODS Dress-Making a Specialty J. H. G ASSAWA Y Also Leaders in Ladies’Tailor-Made Suits and Ready-to-Wear Garments of all Kinds Proprietor 718 Congress Ave. Austin. TexasThe Armstrong Boys Press, Clean, Dye, Scour, Repair and Alter Gents and Ladies’ Clothes SUITS MADE TO ORDER All Work Guaranteed We call and deliver Both Phones 1008 Congress Avenue AUSTIN, .... TEXAS YATES HUNTER Prescription Druggists 700 Congress Avenue The most modern and sanitary soda fountain in the city. J. A. JACKSON Collateral Broker Dealer in Jewelry, Diamonds, Watches, Silverware, Musical Instruments, Clothing, Guns, Pistols, Ammunition, Sporting Goods, etc. Great Bargains in Unredeemed Pledges. Old Gold and Silver Bought. Watches and Jewelry Repaired. 619 Congress Avenue, Austin, Texas J. F. Newman Manufacturing Jeweler TTTTTTTTTTTT 11 John Street, New York oj 8 MAKER OF CLASS PINS COLLEGE FRATERNITY PINS COLLEGE FRATERNITY NOVELTIES COLLEGE FRATERNITY LEATHERS COLLEGE FRATERNITY JEWELRY Austin Transfer Co. 108 to 116 List 7th Street. AUSTIN. TEXAS GEO. W. PATTERSON Telephone 161 for Carriages, Baggage Wagons, Omnibus or Ambulance. Eclipse Livery and Boarding Stables. The finest Light Livery. Teams, Hearses and Carriages in the State. A FULL LINE OE UNDERTAKERS’ GOODS All Orders Given Prompt and Personal Attention at Any Hour. Day or Night. FOR A GOOD SMOOTH SHAVE USE “Benzoin Violet Cream” FOR SALE ONLY BY J. W. Graham Son AUSTIN, TEXASC. B. Moreland Quality First Price Second PAINTS, WALL PAPER GLASS, MOULDINGS PICTURE FRAMING Cor. Congress Ave. and 7th St. AUSTIN, TEXAS JOHN L. MARTIN PLUMBING AND ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES A Full Line of Student Lamps, Globes and Shades ELECTRIC WIRING AND DECORATING A SPECIALTY Phones 320 408 Congress Ave. X M H. STACY. Pres. J. X ROBBINS, Vice-Pres. R. B ROBBINS. Sec. The Stacy-Robbins-Covert Co. REAL ESTATE General Insurance and Rentals 714 Congress Ave. Austin, Texas George Miller Livery and Boarding Stable Livery in the City CARRIAGES IN CONNECTION Telephone No. 25 208 and 210 Last Fifth St. 'T'HE best styles and superior qualities 1 at the very lowest prices can be found at ESTABLISHED 1851 SNAMANTS Eimer Amend, 204-21 I Third Avenue, Corner 18th Street. Ladies' Fine Furnishings and Millinery Exclusively. NEW YORK. 506-508 Congress Avenue. Importers and Manufacturers of High Art Tailoring Co. C. P. Chemicals and Reagents, CHEMICALS, ALWAYS PHYSICAL AND SCIENTIFIC APPARATUS, HIGH CLASS GOODS ASSAY GOODS. AND LAI LSI STYLES AND WORKMANSHIP. Everything Needed for a Laboratory. SPECIFY GRASSELU’S C. P. Acids, Ammonia, and Laboratory Chemicals. The Grasselli Chemical Co., Cincinnati, O. Cleveland, O. New Orleans, La. St. Louis, Mo. Birmingham, Ala., and Elsewhere. KEUFFEL ESSER CO., 127 Fulton St., New York. General Office and Factories: Hoboken, N. J.; Chicago, St. Louis, San Francisco. Drawing Materials, Mathematical and Surveying Instruments, McasuringTapes Our Paragon Drawing Instruments enjoy a wide reputation. They are of the most precise workmanship, the lint-st finish, and are made in the greatest variety. We have also KKY an I other brands of instruments We Carry Every Requisite for the Drafting Room. S=) We make the greatest variety of Kngine divided Slide Pules and call especial attention to our patented adjustment, which f insures permanent, smooth working of the slide. Our Complete Catalogue on Request.The continued development and improvement of the well known Weston Instruments has resulted in the present practically perfect models The Weston Laboratory Standard Instruments :tr«- the most sen si tive and accurate obtainable. They are recognised and used as standards throughout the world. A large variety of instruments to meet the requirements of every kind of work._____________ Weston Standard Portable Voltmeter. Model I. Weston Electrical Instrument Co., W weri y Park, NEWARK, N. J. JENKINS BROS. VALVES ARE HIGH GRADE VALVES. UfCCTnil STANDARD PORTABLE TT tO lUll DIRECT READING Voltmeters and Ammeters For Laboratory, Testing, and Switchboard Use. They always give good satisfaction to the user. They are easily kept tight, and as all parts are renewable, they are practically indestructible. Made in brass and iron, in a variety of types to meet every condition of service. All genuine bear our Trade Mark, as shown in the cut. Also manufacturers of Jenkins 'g6 Sheet Packing, Jenkins Discs, Jenkins Bros. Pump Valves, Jenkins Diamond Steam Trap, Graber Indicating Automatic Water Gauges, Gauge Cocks, and other specialties. If you use steam, you should have a copy of our catalogue. Write for a copy. JENKINS BROS., New York, Boston, Philadelphia, Chicago, London. FOR YOU A Business Education TOBY’S Practical Business Colleges WACO. TEXAS NEW YORK CITY Incorporate J Capital $50,000.00 School of Corr., ISf Flllh A«a. Bookkeeping Banking, Shorthand, Typewriting Penmanship and Academic Departments Frce THE HIGH GRADE SCHOOLS Entcr catalogue FOR HIGH GRADE STUDENTS An Tim« SHORTHAND 8Y MAIL a Specially Three Trial lessons and Camplctc Set of Books $3.50 Tou Can Write an Intelligible letter In Shorthand After 3rd Lesson- IMYESriCATE BOOKKEEPING BY MAIL 36WINCHESTER LEADER” and “REPEATER” O ;j Smokeless Powder Shells | }{ The superiority cf Winchester n Smokeless Powder Shells la j undisputed. Among intelligent }; shooters they stand first in pop-« ularity, records and shooting jj qualities. Always use them ;; for field or Tra|) Shooting. JJ Ask Your Dealer For Them. 0 0 _ _____ 4) tZZT.Z ;ZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZCZZZ‘ INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY A LIIlItARY IN ONK HOOK. Besides an accurate, practical, and scholarly vocabulary o' English, enlarged with 25,000 NEW WORDS, the International contains a History of the English Language. Guide to pronunciation, Dictionary of Fiction, New Gazetteer of tho World, New Biographical Dictionary, Vocabulary of Scripture Names, Greek and Latin Names, and English Christian Names,Foreign Quotations, Abbreviations, Metric System. 2380 l'af-e . ftOOO IlliiHtration . SH0U10 Y3U HOT own SUCH A BOOK? WEBSTER'S COLLEGIATE DICTION' RY. ldrrnl«(Mratiri lmwiilt. R»inil r«'il Ti nlV l r Edition . lit »nd I loO lllii»trali‘ u . Wntcfor"TheSloryofa Book" Free. G. 4 C. MERRIAM CO.. Springfield, Mass. A. H. FETTING Manufacturer of Greek Letter s£ Fraternity Jewelry Memorandum Package sent to any fraternity member through the secretary of the chapter. Special designs and estimates furnished on class pins, rings, medals for athletic meets, etc. Temporary Location 213 N. LIBERTY ST. BALTIMOREYOUNG ENGINEER Do you nnsh to he a success in your Pro- r • tession r r r Do you wish to he familiar with the actual practice of the best engineers of the day??? Do you irish to know what “is doing" in engineering fields ? ? ? 1,0e Can 3£dp IJou We publish technical journals that are the accepted authorities in their respective fields. The most eminent engineers read them regularly. We are sure your professors will cordially commend them. dhese Papers dire ELECTRICAL WORLD Weekly Edition. $3.00; Monthly Edition. $1.00 The foremost authority on electrical subjects. THE ENGINEERING RECORD—Weekly. $3.00. Ihc most progressive journal of the world devoted to civil engineering and allied subjects. STREET RAILWAY JOURNAL Weekly. $3.00. The accepted authority on all branches of cleciric railroading. ELECTROCHEMICAL «t METALLURGICAL INDUSTRY Monthly. $2.00. The only publication in the English language that covers all brandies of metallurgy and electrochemistry. YOU NEED AT I.EAST OSE OF THEM Let Us Send Yon Samples SRoo i department We also have a book department that can supply any engineering book published. Send us your inquiries. Site Sraw Publishing Com pang 239 2Vest 39 th Street Die to l)orh City, Di. cl]. THE YOUNG GIANT THIRD ANNUAL STATEMENT OF THE American National Insurance Company OF GALVESTON, TEXAS, Ending December 31, 1907. Assets, s s $302,958.17 Liabilities, 8 8 139,532.97 Legal Reserve, S S S 117,000.00 Surplus as to Policyholders, = 163,425.20 Gross Receipts, 8 8 S 517,658.07 Disbursements, S S S 407,540.88 Insurance t in Force i = $11,433,000.00 Life, Health and Accident. If you have a Policy with us, hold to it—none better written. If you haven’t, get one if you can. OFFICERS. W. L. MOODY. Jr.. H. SHEFFIELD, Jr.. President. Secretary and Manager Industrial Department. I. H. KEMPNER. B. J. CUNNINGHAM, Vice-President. Manager Accident Department. G. E. SCOTT. S. E. KEMPNER, Manager Ordinary Department. Treasurer. EDWARD RANDALL. M. D., Medical Director. RICHARD CORNER, Agent, AUSTIN, TEXAS.Minutes of Meetings. Con tin ucd From Page J89.) “How It Didn't Happen." I y Bob Holliday. Bowie Duncan, and Dill Krahl. who are waiting at front dour. Kappa Kappa Gamma Lodge, Feb. 28, 'OS. Dear old Kappa was convened tonight with Sister Labatt presiding. The meeting was a marked success from inception to extinction. The standing committee on wedding presents reported only nine purchased during the month past and an osculation ceremony was immediately held between the committee and the treasurer. Sister Willacy, of Chicago, was introduced to the Chapter, and on being challenged readily gave the Kappa bug. She's a Kappa, all right ! Sister Shelmire moved that the Chapter reciprocate the many lovely compliments of bv giving a course of informal suppers to that Chapter. Sisters l.abatt. Devine, am! Petty protested with loud and hysterical cries of “Sigma Chi !" “Petal and “Kappa Sigma!" Motion lost. How nice of them, for we must maintain an impartial attitude toword all of the fraternities. Sister Knox delivered a touching appeal on the obligations of an aristocratic fraternity. and earnestly insisted that more time be consumed in social pursuits. The fraternity kiss was passed and the meeting adjourned to the gallery, where Pro- fessors Hat lev. . ones, and Duncan were awaiting to hypnotize us. How delightful! Maymk Seakcy, Secretary. Phi Delta Theta. March the fourth, and Wednesday night— Called to order by Pro. Cartwright. Thirtv-live brothers answered “Here!" Where were the rest ? Oh. where: oh. where? Some with the Arrowheads, lost from the fold: Sonic with the Battlers, spending their gold. “Move to excuse 'em." says Pro. Key, “And also move to please excuse me; Fm oft for the balls »t 1. N. K. Bold Pro. Buddy arises and cries, “Ip for the Kappas! Up, up, noble Phis! A dance we will give 'em—a dance is my notion ! ' Thirty-five “Avis" then carried the motion. envoi. Hark! The meeting of Texas Beta, Later ‘twas growing, and later, and later. Meeting adjourned at twelve twenty-three.—. These minutes recorded and written by me. •L Hubert O'Connor. Secret a ree. Kiutok's The minutes of Phi Kappa Psi and those of Delta Tan Delta were totally dost roved bv fire along with their archives. Gathering for the Barbecue. 40Clothes With Snap ' r Mail Orders filled and samples sent to any part of Texas. For COLLEGE MEN It's the College Boys that create fashions for the universe. SNAPPY STY I ts. REQUIRING LITTIt TOUCHES 01 INDIVIDl AIIIY APPARENTLY SO LACKING IN .MOST READY-TOR-SERVICE CLOTHES WILL BE FOUND FULLY DEMONSTRATED IN I III I . S. LEVY A CO. SHOWING. Visitors to Galveston are made welcome to our store. ii Capital.............$125,000.00 Surplus and Profits, $ 85,000.00 DIRECTORS T. J. GROCE H. A. LANDES C. J. WALSTON L. W. LEVY BROWNING GROCE V. E. AUSTIN FRED. HARTEL J. R. CHEEK E. DULITZ Interest Paid on Savings Accounts and Interest Bearing Certificates Issued Against Time Deposits 0. §. DEP@SHT@KY T. J. GROCE, President H A. LANDES, Vice-President C J. WALSTON. Vice-President J H. STROTHER. Cashier BROWNING GROCE. Vice-President %Jurf Commission Company RACES And Results of All Sporting Events Given Over Our Specially Leased Wire : : : 8. Compton S: Co. Dio. 22' 0 Sharket Street Sa reston. UexasOFFICERS. I. II. President • II Mooki. Vice President J. T. McCarthy. Cashier |{. I.KE Kkmi'NKK. Assistant Cashier Texas Bank and Trust Company Galveston, Texas Capital - • - $200,000.00 Surplus - - - 200,000.00 Undivided Profits - - 50,000.00 We solicit the accounts of banks, bankers, merchants, and individuals. Buy and sell for eign exchange, and give special attention to collections. We pay FOUR PER CENT interest, compounded semi-annually, on savings accounts. DIRECTORS C. 11. Mookk I). W . Kkmpxkr R. L. Kkmpxkk .1. T. McCarthy Dr A m Pei i« n Brv n Hi xrd M. L’i.i.maxx J. It. W. Stkki.k I. II. Kkmpxkk Best Equipped Dye Works AND Cleaning Establishment IN TEXAS Our work is as jjood as the host, East or North. All Express Orders Given Prompt Attention QUOTATIONS BY MAIL The Trimble Company 2323 Postoffice St. 522 to 524 Twenty-fourth St. Galveston, Texas Phones 79 and 148 C. B. MARSAN S COMPANY HEADQUARTERS FOR OYSTERS, FISH, SHRIMP, POULTRY, GAME AND VEGETABLES 1919 A arket Street Phone 109 GALVESTON, - TEXAS Gonzales Schaper IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN Fire Arms, Ammunition, Fishing Tackle, Bicycles AND General Sporting Goods RECKING ANI) REPAIRING FINE GUNS A SPECIALTY 2122 Market Street Phone 774 Galveston, TexasA. S. NEWSON LOUIS E. GOTTHEIL Proprietors THE MODEL MARKET CHOICE CORN-FED MEATS Free Delivery and Prompt Attention Phone 388 SOUTHEAST CORNER TWEN IIETH AND MARKET STREETS GALVESTON, TEXAS AN AXIOM: It is evident that we sell Drugs, for we are in the Drug Business. But it may not be evident to you it you are not one of our customers, that we sell ABSOLUTELY PURE DRUGS And that our stock of Druggist's Sundries is very complete and up-to-date East End Pharmacy, E. C. Domingo, Proprietor 513 Thirteenth Street Galveston, Texas NEW 0RLEANS P0LYCLlNIC 'StaSr1 Iwenty-first Annual Session Opens November 4. 1907, and Closes May 23. 1908 Physicians will find tin Polyclinic an excellent means for posting themselves upon modern progress in all branches of medicine and surgery. The specialties are fully taught, including laboratory and cadaveric work. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION, ADDRESS New Orleans Polyclinic, P. 0. Box 797, New Orleans itSpecial Rates to All Students Chas. E. Witherspoon DRUGGIST ‘‘Meet Me at the Fountain" PHONE 745 - Special Attention Shown ...Students... MORRIS The Photographer Cor. 21 st and Market Sis. Phone 254 Galveston, : : Texas GALVESTON, TEXAS Your Wants in Our Line We Herewith Solicit Correct Dress For Builders' Hardware, Tools, Men, Cutlery, Garden Hose Women and Screening and Children BODDEKER LYONS 221719 Postoffice Street Rob’t 1. Cohen Phone 132 Galveston, Texas Galveston, Texas 4.'»Coal Coal Wholesale and Retail E.0. Flood Co. Galveston, Texas supply Households, Factories, Foundries, Blacksmiths, Railroads, Interior Dealers, Steamships, Etc. All Kinds for All Uses OFFICE: 2113 attd 2115 Mechanic St. YARDS: 18 and Wharf; 2113-2115 Me- chanic St. Telephones, 800 and 100 Smoke EL ARABE CIGARS C. N. RHODE, Distributor Market and Tremont Streets GALVESTON, - TEXAS M. W. SHAW SONS Opticians and Diamond Sellers and Manufacturing Jewelers All Kinds of Repairing Neatly Done Corner Tremont and Market Sts. GALVESTON, FINE GROCERIES AND Cold Drinks of All Kinds AT T. GUISTI’S Corner 9th and Mechanic Sts. GALVESTON, - TEXAS J. J. SCHOTT The I.arrest Retail DRUG STORE IN THE SOUTH Phones 300 and 1800 GALVESTON, - - TEXAS — WE NEVER CLOSE B. F. WILLIS I. J. SULLIVAN PHONE 152 Willis Sullivan WILLIS CELEBRATED ICE CREAM We Make the Best Ice Cream in (he City Factory 12th and Postoffice Streets TEXAS Galveston, Texas u;7,0iIcier Colbi Star Drug Store Ur cm on I ami Uostoffiee Streets Sal vest on, Uexas R. H. JOHN’S Trunk Factory Repairing Done No. 221S-20 Market St. Galveston, Texas 6(itr Urstaurant N. L. BALLICH, Proprietor Everything Up-to-date Prompt and Polite Service Open Day and Night Phone 22C 2208 Market Street Calbroton. 'Crrao M. SALZMAHE Kahn’s Confectionery Ice Cream That Is Cure Candy That Is Wholesome Cake That Is Fresh Trices That Are Loir Wsifteksastor JJ sw®l®ir fuaidl Services That Are Prompt QOo ©pfinsnuisioDo 2109 Market St. Galveston, Texas ©DoS (3@M sDimdl Snflvcr Bona M FOX MODEL STEAM BAKERY Manufacturers of High Grade Bread and Rolls Shipping Supplied Promptly IP®S(l@ffl!n(S© §(L (S OvGSitollOfl T©5SS1S Phone 116 1906-1908 Market St. Galveston, Texas 47The Neal Dresser’s Barber Shop Finest equipped Tonsorial Parlor in the South. Everything clean. new and up-to-date. Extraordinary services—Hot and ('old Paths, Electrical Massage. A visit once, then a customer forever. 2022 A arkei St. Galveston, Texas CH1CHOS MITCHELL, Props. THE DRESSER’S CLUB 2216-12 Market Street 40 S 21 st Street Suits cleaned and pressed in the least possible time. Workmanship aran-teed. low prices and prompt delivery. (-lothe called for and delivered. Shoe shining parlors in connection. Phone 2442 Galveston. Texas CHICHOS MITCHELL, Props. artist photographer STUDIO 15 TH AM) CHURCH STREETS Galveston, Texas ...Patti 0. j aorfjhr... Seawall Drug Store "5 w Phone 966 2424 Market Street Galveston, Texas Success Depends Upon the Rank and file Established in 1890 P. NIELSEN Leading Tailor and Impor- ter of Fine Woolens Visit Evans’ Billiard and Pool Room Take a look at our 2‘».00 Suits. We keep an expert cleaner on our premises. You can have your Suit cleaned and pressed for 1 50. I W ILL CALI I OK AND IlLLlUR YOl'R GOODS 21 st and Market Streets, Upstairs, and Postoffice Street . 2124 Market St. Phone 261 I GALVESTON. TEXAS Galveston, Texas 18MAURER PHOTOGRAPHER 418 Tremont Street Phone - - lb S $ $ AWARDS: TONSORIAL PARLORS W. R. HILL, Proprietor HOT and COLD BATHS Porcelain Tubs, E Z Shaves and Up-to-Date Electrical Face Massage CPanhness Our Motto. Don’t Foiget the Number 317 22nd St., Galveston, Texas INEEDA DRUG STORE Diplomas, 1902-3 Silver Cup, 1907 Angelo Shield, 1907 MICHAELIS HUGHES 2223 Market St. Galveston, - T exas TUSSUP .4 Little Better this year GROCERY A Little Better next year A Little Better whenever it is possible CO. Will always be the Motto of the 0. K. Laundry TAYLOR BROS. Your Suit Dyed and Cleaned Perfectly QUALITY THE BEST AND PRICES THE LOWEST Two Telephones, 12 and 422 Galveston, - - Texas »9Johnsons Bay Drug Store BARBER SHOP AND BATH ROOMS Drugs and We Arc Artists In Our Line dive Us A Trial Medicines No. 414 Tremont Street, Opposite the Colonial Theatre CLIFTON JOHNSON - - Proprietor SUITS MADE TO YOUR MEASURE Eleventh and Market Streets FOR GALVESTON, TEXAS SI 8.00. well worth S25.00 S35.00 Suits made for S25.00 Full Dress Suits S35.00 Our Ready-To-Wear Department is up-to-date A suit bought here means S5.00 saving Workmanship and fit guaranteed Edward Trostman Druggist's Sundries, Toilet Articles, Prescriptions Prepared From the Purest No. 412 Twenty-first St. Galveston, Texas and Best Ingredients Only. : : Choice SUITS SPONGED AND PRESSED. 50 CENTS Cigars. : : Souvenir Postal Cards. We are headquarters for the following well known makes of ESTABLISHED 1851 FINE CLOTHING 6imrr 8. 9mrnt 2C4-211 Third Avenue, The Stein Block Clothing Corner ISth Street The College Brand Clothes The Kuppenheimer Celebrated goorft... Make, and The Guaranteed Brand Clothes ★ Importers and Manufacturers of Full Line of Best Known C. P. Chemicals and Reagents, Chemicals, Huts and Furnishing Goods Physical and Scientific Aparatus. Give Us A Call Assay Goods. —— ★ Dave Schram Clothing Co. Everything Needed For a 2202 and 2204 Market Street Laboratory .Vi 

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

University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Page 1


University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1906 Edition, Page 1


University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 1


University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1


University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1


University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1


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