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

 - Class of 1909

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 488 of the 1909 volume:

imp ■M ( 5 W. D. SMITH Editoh-in-Chief L. H. FELDHAKE Business Manager E. A. HARRIS C. C. TRUITT Assistant Business Mana THE CACTUS UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS ANNUAL VOLUME XVI 1) r ATHLETIC EDITORS GEORGE DUBOIS SEARS LAURA BURLESON WILL RUGGLES ANNA D. ROE ART EDITORS MARGARET BOROUGHS LUCIEN HENDERSON F. K. PICGOTT HALLIE WEBSTER LITERARY ASSOCIATES MARGARET LEVY, EDITOR MARION BLIEM LEDA NASH W. A. THREADGILL LLOYD LOCHRIDGE THOMAS O. DAVIS DEDICATION SIDNEY E. MEZES THIS VOLUME IS RESPECTFULLY DEDICATED DEDICATION c W HAT ilinCP (ElltDattI 9 tit is our ■■new " President does r|ot signify that he is a stranger in our n]idst. There is probably not a student in tPje University vj ]o does not regard him as our old friend and benefactor. Though qot a native-born Texan, Dr. Mezes staqds foremost arniorjg those who have allied tfiemselves with . ]e interests of tfiis great State. He h|as shown th|is iq innum erable ways. Before f e becanrje President, f|e was or|e of tfje nqost earnest and active members of tf|e Faculty. With remarkable strength of mind, breadtf] of view, and aq accurate sense of fairness, altruistic and congenial, l e field the hard positioq of Dean of the University for several years witfj sucf] a degree of self-subor- diqation and with such rapt enthusiasm in the welfare of the University, that e won the esteen of everyone who knew his name, the frierjdship of every studeqt, and the uqqualified love of all wf]o fiad tf|e good fortune of being nqore closely associated with him. Such a rqan is preemiqently fitted to be president of a uqiversity that is sooq to be tl]e great- est institution of learning in the South. And he, rqore tf]an any other, is striving to make it so. Scarcely had fje beeq elected to tf|e position when he begaq to plan for the swift advancerqent of tf]e Uqiversity, and to put those plans iqto immediate execution. Of the many qualities that fit him for his high positioq, his democratic attitude toward the studeqts is always in evidence. In a speech delivered before tfje student body in tfie Auditorium, he said that ]e wanted the studeqts to come iqto his office to talk to him, ■■just for a little chat, " if for notl]iqg of niore irriportance; aqd qow f]e has set aside a portioq of eacf] n-|orqing for receiviqg tFjOse who desire to see him either on busiqess or for a pleasurable conversation. Each rqorqiqg, everytPjing in his attractive office looks out a welconqe througf] the open door — and his face is the most attractive of all; it is a strikingly iqdividual face, as individual as the Great West in whicfi he was born; and, like the flowers on his desk, it tells of a life noble and pure, reflect- ing a soul botf| priqcely aqd great. Table of Contents. Cactus Boahd ---------- 1 Dedication ----------- 2 President S. E. Mezes ------- ;i Board of Regents -------- 7 Administrative Officers ------ 8 Mission San Jose --------- 9 Professor George P. Garrison - - - l.i The Faculty — College of Arts -------- IT) Cnllege of Education ------ 10 C( .Uege of Law -------- 20 College of Engineering ------ 21 Instructors and Tutors ----- 23 Fellows and Assistants ----- 24 Judge James B. Clark ------- 2. ' ) Paul L. Haynes --------- 2(1 Graduate Students ------- 27 Senior Academs --------- 29 Senior Laws ---------- 4li Senior Engineers -------- " )] Junior Academs --------- 57 Middle Laws -- --------01 Junior Engineers -------- Oo Sophomore Academs ------- (i7 Junior Laws ----------70 Sophomore Engineers ------ 7,5 page. Freshman Academs --------70 Freshman Engineers ------- K.5 Alitmni — Alumni Pictures - - 00 Early Faculties -------- OS Sketch of the University ----- UIO Dedication of Law Building - - - - 104 Presidents of the University - - - - 110 A Song of the Olden Time - - - - 1 Hi Fraternities ---------- Wii Clubs ------------- HSo Student Organizations ------ ISl Musical Organizations ------ lOO Athletics ----------- 208 Literary Societies -------- 24.S In Memoriam ---------- 201 Publications ---------- 20;j The Beauties ---------- 271 Cabs That Pass in the Night (Story) - 277 The Final Reception ------- 282 Literature -- -------- 283 Knocks ------------ 301 Politics ------------ 327 Medical Department ------- 339 Finis ------------- 404 Advertisements --------- 405 Board of Regents. T. S. Henderson, Chairman Cameron. Texas. Geo. W. Br. -CKEXRIDGE. Vice-Chairman San Antonio, Texas. N. W. Fixi.EY Dallas,, Texas. Dr. .T. AV. ifcLAUGHLix Anstin, Texas. T. B. Greenwood Palestine, Texas. Judge A. W. Terreli Anstin, Texas. Dr. a. W. Fly Galveston, Texas. Hajipson Gary Tvler, Texas. Admini strative Officers. SiDXEY Edward Mezes, B. S., A. B., A. M., Ph. D. PrcfiidcDt. .J. L. Henderson, M. A., B. A., Insiicrtor of Ajfiliated ScJiuols. Wilson WiLi.iAiis, Iic( islmr of ihc Main ( ' iiirrrsl y. Robert E. L. Saner, LL. ]?., Land Agrnt. Charles B. Yinn, Auditor. E. W. Stephens. BonHrepcr. E. J. [A ' riiEW.s, Secretary to the President. H. r. I ' iPKiN, Secrrtiinj hi tlw Dean. Geo. il. (iiiiFFiTH, . ' Issistaiit Id the L ' ei islrar. AtM ission San J ose. In this luished heart of niin the dead Past sleeps, Heedless that Time ' s incessant, soft, slow feet Are beating stone on stone to drifting dust; Bound the gra_y forehead of each carven saint (As if some lost dream of Corregio ' s Had in a reverent sunset found its soul) Quiver faint aureoles of pallid flame: And ere they die to wraitiis of dimmest gold Comes one who walks ofttimes his little day With strange, half-alien footsteps — comrading With days long-tombed and morrows yet euwombed — To drink the scene with worshipful, rapt gaze. And, swift as if by phantom lingers rent, The somber curtains of two centuries Before his vision sever silently — And lo ! how l)ravely ' mid the western wild A staunch young " Mission stands! Through glimmering panes The tremulous glow of flickering tapers sifts. And, velvet-echoing on the murmurous air. A vcspi ' i- bell with softly snk ' iiin ti)iigue SuiiiDKiiis the vdv Fi-niU ' iscan into ])i-iiy( ' r. While IViiiii the ci ' cmchiiiir i-|ii(iiii a savaj,fr erci ' ps, Willi woniliT nil his I ' aci ' : ami sacred-sweet As siimc hluiTcil cadiiicc of roi-i,rottcn son r (lutwi ' lls low worship i ' l-oiii the diapers heart. Tlieti the swift eurtaiiis elos( — and frrayness bides: (ii ' ay I ' liiii. ijray dreams, and. deepening every side, (rray sunset shadows, silkeninir to dusk. Vondei-, (deai ' -limned ai ainst a hroodini f sky, ' ilirant, ereet, alert, as if a-watc-li Beside the sepidebreil and mouldering Past, ] [arconi ' s wizard-ehild, the Present, stands. " E ' en thus " — the dreamer ' s soul finds voice — " e ' en thu Hatli Man, wliose soaring genius ri als tiod ' s, Sha kled the tempest, taiiglit the lightning ' s tongue To frame in luunan-wise siich potent speech Une whispered word may wake the utmost shores Bevond the thunderous spaces of the seas; Tomorrow ' s sun shall see him, swift and strong. Mount the blue morning with a falcon ' s wing And speak his neighbors of the wheeling worlds. Thus far Man ' s mind, but hath his heart kept pace? " Nay " — but the voice protests — " its steps are sure. Groping, perchance, a dim and tortuous way, But ever upward, sunward, unto light. Even today, though sordid eyes see not. Blind Selfishness and Ignorance and Greed, Corroding like these old gray Mission walls. Are crumbling, crumbling, steadily to doom: Let but a few more years on forward feet Sweep over them, and these shall fall to dust. And free winds scatter them to nothingness; Enlightenment and Tolerance and Truth Shall lift like towers in our ampler sky, Far-flashing to the peoples of all lands, Good tidings of that goodlier dawn-to-be. When none shall have dominion o ' er his kind : When Each shall labor for the weal of All; And each shall quaff, as from a common fount. To fullness of pure Knowledge, living Art, And that true Christliness that knows no creed: Then, imaged onli like his Maker, God, And stepping with his soul-side to the sun, Man shall be Man indeed. " — Hilton E. Greer. An Appreciation. Dr. Cxeorge Pierci ' Garrison is now the ulilcst niemlicr of the Faculty. He has been here since back in the eailv Sd ' s, and has seen the University grow from its first hiuiihle heginnings to its jjresent pro- portions. He has given the best years of liis life to furthei-ing its interests, and no man ever discliarged a trust more faitiifullv. Xor has his work been coiilined entirely to the rniversity: it has been co- e.xtensive witli tiie State, and even with the Nation, for liis historical works deal witli both State and National liistory. Tliese works have been ])rii(luced only after years of tireless work througli Jiistorical sources, for Dr. (iarrison is an indefatigable worker. But he has not allowed his work as a student to exclude him from other affairs of life; his efforts in the interest of the church, of the public schools of Te.xas, of ' listorical associations. State and National, and of the material siile of the l ' ni i ' rsity. are too well known to need comment. In him are combined the rare qualities of the student and of the practical man of affairs. H is not. however, for these tilings that he is especially remembered and loved by those who have enjoyed his friendship and tutelage during past years: it is lieeause of Dr. Garrison the man. the frieml. His honesty, integrity, and f-iirnes-; have ins])ired his pupils to higher ideals, while his symjialhy and love lia e bound them inseparably to him in ties of friendship and love. The Ciirhis takes pleasure in presenting this little token of I ' esjiecf to him. and in wishing for him many more years of usefulness and service to our lielovecl Tniversitv. DR GEORGE P GARRISON. The Faculty. Sidney Edward Mezes, President. College of Arts. William J. Battle, Dean. School of English. MonoAX Callaway, Jr.. Ph. P., Professor. KiLLis C ' AiiPBELL. Ph. D.. Adjunct Professor. Pegixai.d Harvey Grtffitii, Pit. D., Instructor. TjEoxadas A ' ar!:en Payn ' f, Jr., Instructor. Hobert a. Law. Ph. I)., Instructor. William T. Hale. M. A.. B. 1).. Instructor. 8. EoTAL AsHBY, B. A., Instructor. H. T. Papj.ix, Ph. D., Instructor. Stark Youxc;, i[. A.. Instructor. C. R. Easkervill, il. A., Ltstrnctor. Dr. Griffith. ClyDE W. HiLL, B. A.,, Tutor. y. O. KixsoLVTXG, B. A., Fcttow. School of History. George Pierce Garrhsox, Ph. D., Professor. Herbert Eugexe Boltox, Ph. D., Associate Professor. EuGEXE C. Barker. Ph. I).. Adjunct Professor. Charles W. P.vmsdell. A. jM., Instructor. Fred Walter Householder. B. A., Tutor. C. L. T. Neu, B. A., Feltow. Chas. W. PIackett, Studmt Assistant. School of Latin. Edwix AYhitfield V . P.i. 1).. Professor. Daxiel Allex Pexick, Ph. D., Adjunct Professor. Robi;rta F. Lavender, A. M.. Instructor. Edith C. Symixgtox, B. A ' ., Tutor. Harriet Louise Evaxs, B. A., Fcttow. Dr. Bolton. School of Philosophy. C. S. YoAKiM. I ' ll. I).. J • triiii(ji: .Toiix If. Kekx. H. a.. LL. H.. h ' stnictor. Ur. Yoakcm. School of Geology. Frederic William Simoxds, I ' li. I).. D. Sr., Professor. AlexjIndeu Deussex, B. S., Instrurtor. E. li. Edwards Tutor. Leox F. Rrss, Stiulnit .[ssishnil. School of Greek. Vi 1.1.1 AM .Fames Battj.i;, Vii. I)., I ' rofes- or. Dam 11, .Vi.i.Hx Pexick. Pit. D., Adjunct Professor. Kiinii ( ' . Sy.mixgtox, B. A.. Tutor. School of Chemistry. lliAiiY WixsTox IIaki ' ki;, I ' ll. (1., M. ! .. I ' ruffssur. .1 Mi;.s Itoiiixsox IV ii,i:y, ' . . .. .[■ sticinlr I ' rnfrssor. I ' k ' GEXE Paul Sciiocii. I ' li. 1)., Adjuncl I ' ntfrs.ior. A. M. McAfee, Tutor. ( . 1 ' . Caxdoii ' ii, .li;.. Friloir. School of Botany. F. D. Heald. i ' ]i. D.. Pmfoiisor. Haelin H. YciiiK. ' M. A.. I}iKlrii(ior. F. A. A oi.F. M. A,. ' ' » ( ■. Willie Isabelle Bikge, Stiidmi Asttisiant School of Mathematics. Dr. Porter. M. n. I ' nUTEK. I ' ll D., Professor. Knw.xiui L. DoDD, Pii. I)., Instnirloi : Iai;y E. Deciieud, 51. A.. Tiitoi: J. V. C ' ALHorx, M. A.. Tiilor. E. H. JoxEs, B. A.. Tidor. School of Applied Mathematics. H. Y. Benedict, Pii. D.. Adjunct Professor. C. D. FiiCE, M. S.. Adjunct Professor. E. L. Adajisox, Student Assistant. J. C. Early. Student Assistunt. School of Political Science. L. il. Keasp.ey, Ph. D., Professor. A. S. Joiixsox. Ph. D., Professor of Economics. C. S. P0TTS_, M. A., Instructor. Edmuxd T. Miller, M. A.. Instructor. R. J. TuKKEXTixE, Tutor. Dr. Keasbev. School of Zoology. H. H. Xewilvx, Ph. D.. Profcss„r. . T. I ' attersux. Ph. D., Instructor. Mxx M. .T.uniy, : . A.. Tutor. 0. H. Crockett, Student .issistant. Dr. Newman. iJ School of Germanic Languages. SYi. i:s-n;ii I ' linii;!;. I ' ll. I).. . ssi,ii,ili I ' rujcsst.r. W . v.. ; Iktzentiiin. a. M.. Adjiinct I ' rofessor. .li;ssiK ANKiiEws. li. Lit., Instnicldi: LorisK Si ' . i:tii, H. A.. Tutor. Dll. PltlMER. School of Romance Languages. huAX ' M. C ' Asis, M. A.. .[s. ofiiilf ' . ' ' ;-o f.«or. E. J. Vii.i.AVAso. r. . .. Adjinict Profesmr of Frviick. . i.iCE P. lIiBBAiii). M. A.. Iiis riirlo?- ill Spanish. F. C. OsTRAKDER, B. A., I iisl riiit. ' r ill Fri ' iich ami Spiinish. Nina E. AVETsixriEit. B. A.. Tulur in S iiiiii. ' h. Olatia Ckaxk, M. a., Tiilnr in Spiiiii. ' li. School of Public Speaking. Ed yix DiBoj.s ,Suri;Ti:ii, Pir. 15.. A. sa, inti Profcs. or. John ,1oe Duriiaji Cobb, LL. B.. Tutor. School of Physics. X. T. M.iTHER, Pll. J)., frnfvssur. LuLA Bailey, M. S.. Instructor. J. M. Kueiixe, M. S., Instructor. C. L. Situddemagex , Ph. D., Instructor. . S. OwN-sBv, Sluih ' ut .issi tani. A. (I. Koic.Mi;, Student .Issistant. Arnold Pd.MnERG, Student .Issistant. College of Education. William Seneca Sutton, Dean. Professor of Education. William Seneca Sutton. Dean and Proffswr of Education. Alexander Caswell Ellis, Ph. D., Professor of the Philosophy of Education. F. E. Farrington, Ph. D., Associate Professor. Joseph Lindsey Hender.son, M. A., Associate Professor and Visitor of Schools. Edward Everett Ball, Ph. D., Instructor. H. W. Stilwell, Student Assistant. School of Law. .IcillX ( ' . ' I ' oWNKs. LL. 1).. Diini of thr Lmr llrjiiirllliriil. l . 1). TAiM rox. I!. A.. LL. Ji.. I ' roffssor. L.ucii MiLAriiix. B. A.. Pmfrssor. Willi A-M Stlwaut Sniivixs, I ' rofcssur. Ii; 1 ' . HlLUKBIiAMi. A. B.. LL. [.. Adjuiu! I ' rofrssor. Kakl R. ]Irj -i:LL, LL. ? .. (Juizmastcr. f ' liARi.Ks C ' LiaiKXT . LL. li.. Quiz7nast( ' i: .1. 1 ' DixsMoKi:, LL. 1!.. (Juizmadn: Aliii-kt MiiDiiY, Hi ' iii lriir. JliDGE Tahi.t«j: ■IfDi;?: SlMKIX. " Judge Hii i f-bR- n ' d Quizmasters. CLLMtNTS DINSMORE HOWELL MOODIF PROF. T. U TAYUOR College of Engineering. Thomas Ulvan Taylor, C. £., Dean. School of Civil Engineering. Thomas Ulvan Tayi.oii. V. K., I ' rofrs. or. E. C. H. Bantel, C. E,. .idjunct J ' rofrssnr. S. P. FiN-CH, R A,, C. E., histrnrlor. Julian Hixds, C. E.. Instructor. L. C. Yagner, C. E., Instructor in ( ' in ' l Engineering and Druiring 0. J. S. Ellingson, C. E., Instructor in Drawing. C. W. McClelland, B. A., Student Assistant. D. C. Lipscomb, Student Assistant. 0. H. Gilchrist, Student Assistant. J. P. Waggener, Student .issistant. C. R. WiLi,iAMS, student Assistant in Drawing. E. M. EOBERG, Student Assistant in Drawing. School of Electrical Engineering. Arthur Curtis Scott, Ph. 1)., Professor. B. E. Kenyon, B. S., Instructor. J. A. CORRELL, Tutor. H. C. WEA •ER, B. S,. Tutor. School of Mining Engineering. Charles Elmer Powe, E. M., Professor. NEW INSTRUCTORS AND TUTORS. FACULTY CHILDREN. FELLOWS AND ASSISTANTS. JUDGE JAMES B. CLARK. Our Friend. Ah! no, he is not dead. The friend we all so love, He still is ours, — As on our way we tread, — Whether amid the flowers. Or up the rocky steep,— He looks down from above With old-time tenderness, — He who while with us here Was wont our hearts to cheer, — He would not have us weep. Nor does he love us less. But he would have us he both brave and strong. Faithful and kind. Righting the wrong. And to no noble thing in life e ' er blind:— When noiv we think of that great, generous heart. So full of love for all. With sympathy unfailing, ever new. So chivalrous and true. So ready every blessing to impart, — His ear so quick to listen to each call, — Ah! ves, ' tis now We knew the grace of heaven did there abide. The radiance of that land had touched his brow, And shone from out his eyes with steady glow,— And for him heavenly gates stand open wide. For he e ' er walked with God ivhile here below. PAU L H AYN ES. ' Whom The Gods Love. " Wlion Life lies spread before Youtlvs kindling eye, A field of alor, to be stormed and won, Wliile Youtlvs exemplar, a puissant snn, Jlounts with strong feet of flame tlie morning sky: When everv blood-ljeat is a bugle-ery, — Keen-clamiii-ing like a sil cr -]ai ' iiin. — Sbrilliiig to eoiiiliat ere tlie hour be mm: Make ready: Forward I Charuvl Tlien— Til KX—to die. At that lense, tingling height— with lil ' led hhide v{ iiiiciicrinisonecl, gleaming — were to rlaim The Hush of tviunipli, not its withei-iiig wi ' eath: To know but knightly stril ' i — not ambiweade. Mine. ])itrall. treaebery: nor defeat ' s hot slianu ' . Xoi ' eonijuei-or save indomitable Death! — lIii.To.v J{. t;ui;i:u. Graduate Students. Buckley. Eleanor Claire H., S., P. S Austin. B. A., The University of Te. as. I ' .XtS. Gr., L.. Ed Dallas. B. A., The University of Texas. 1908. Evans, Harriet Louise Kinsolving, Walter Ovid . . . Neu, Charles Lewis T Saegert, Joachim Frederick . Walker, Lillian Jessie E., Phil Austin. B. A., The University of Texas, 1908. H., P. S Brenham. B. A., The University of Texas, 1908. E., G., H Paige. B. A., The University of Texas, 1908. Ed.. H Austin. B. A., The University of Texas, 1906. Blomquist, Anna Irene E., Sp Austin. B. A., The University of Texas. 1908. Brooke. Florence Ralston E Austin. B. A., The University of Texas, 1906. Brown, Elise Denison H.. Ed San Antonio. B. Lit., The University of Texas, 1905. Collins. Ellis Pavne Phil.. P. S Galveston. B. A.. The Univcrsitv of Texas. 1908. p. 8 B. A.. Tlie rT iveisitv of Texas. lilOS. . 1. A.. The University of Texas. IS!). ' ). F., Sp Hutto. B. A., The I ' niveisitv of Texas. 1!»IIG. Folsom, KniiiiiiM ■| ' hiiiii|isoii P. S B. S., The University of Texas, llio ' Fnnl. .Ichn Stanley Ch (Joochvin. I.iii ' y Coh ' inan. TTainiltcin. Harry Wilson Ilanlie. .lames Finlcn .Tarvis. : lay lasnn . .Joni-s. Edward llonirr.. Austin. Austin. Austin. E.. Or Steele ' s Tavern. Va. B. A., Washington and University, l!tn4. P. S Abilene. B. A.. Austin College. 1!)(1H. Y o .Austin. -M. A.. The I ' niversity of Texas. lOOS. M Browinvood. B. A., The University of Texas, 1!)II8. KirUland. Affiles Kd.. H., P, S Dallas. B. A.. TIic University of Texas. lOOS. Masterson. TTarris, .tr Phil Austin. A. B.. The University of the Siaith. 1904. : [eAfee. Aimer : I(l)uMie ( ' h Corsieana. B. A., The University of Texas. lilOS. Parrish. l.ueian WMltmi E Toy. n. A., The University of Texas, mOC. Ch.. P Austin. Barnhdiih, Charles l ' hili|.. .Tr, Bopran, (Vtavia Fry Bosrers, Marv Louise B. A., The University of Texas, mOS. Bill.. F Austin. B. A.. The Universitv of Texas, inns. . Oi Austin. Austin. .Garner. B. A.. The Universitv of Texas. inoT. Rutherford. Dollv Bell Bib.. H.. (ir B. A., The University of Texas, lOOS, Smith. William Dee H,. P. S B. A., The University of Texas. 1!K)8. Strother. Arehie O.sear Ed.. Phil.. P. S F.ut Worth, B, S., Polyteehnie C ' olIe ;e. Svminptou, Fdith C dr.. L San Antonio. B. A., The l " niversitv of Texas, IDOfi. Turreutine. RielLard .lo-hua P ' .iL.P.S V{. W ' v wn. h . P.. A.. Tlie Universitv of Texas, 1!M)8. Vernon. William Crook t __ Austin. B. S., The Universitv of Texas. lilOfi. W(dler. Clarenee William Zo Austin. B. A., The University of Texas, 1005. W illiam-. Slerlint. ' 1 ' Ed,. Phil Hamilton, B. S., Polytechnic ColleficN MUlS. F.. U Austin. B. A„ The University of Texas, I ' .td.S. William-. Thom Wri ' dit. Kv(dvn Hell. .Austin. li. A., The University of Texas. 1!»(U. .M. A. (lilllTK llouselKdder, Kred Waller H., Phil B. A., The University of Texas. l!l()(i. W.df. Frederic Adol,di Bot A. B. (1007) ; JI. A. (1008) University of Nebraska. Voik, Ilarvev Harlan Bot B. Se. (P»o:i| DePauw; Jl. A. (intlo) Ohio State University. Currie, Thomas White P. S B. A. (1007) Austin Colle ' je. .Alc.Neill, Charles Chamberlain Phil A. B. (lOti. ' ti Washintrton and Lee University. 2S Senior Class Officers. Fall Term. President W. S. Ownsby. Vice-President Bess Hackett. Secretary-Treasurer Lila E. Knox. -at-Arms R. B. Wear. Winter Term. President A ' . M. McGee. Vice-President James Cook. Secretary Linda Spenoe. Treasurer E. S. Buddy. Sergeant-at-Arms W. S. Ownsby. Cactus Representatives Katharine Ball and C. T. McCormice. Spring Term. President W. H. Harrison. Vice-President W. M. McGee. Secretary Katharine Ball. Treasurer E. S. Buddy. Sergeant-at-Arms James Cook. ; !Mem- •07, " 08. Lkaii BiiLL Andrews, B. A., Austin, Texas. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' 05- ' 06, ' 06- ' 07, ' 07- ' 08 ; Vicu-Presideut Woman ' s Council, " 07-08 PresicK ' iit V(iiiKin " s Council, " 0S- ' 09. •■Oh, that ' s dreadful ' " EiiiKE Baker, B. A. , $A0, Austin, Texas. President Y. M. ( ' . A.; President Tennis Association; I ' resident Junior Class. " 07 ber Executive Conunittee Political Science Association ; Class Football Team, " Mamma, .she doesn ' t Uke me. " Katmahixe C. Ball, B. A., KKr, San Angelo, Texas. Y. W. C. A. ; Secretary of Department of Education. ' 08 : Senior Cactus Eepre-entative Secretary Senior Class, Spring Term; Texas Academy of Science. " I would like to play society, but I had rather study. " Beplaii Beaver, B. A., Austin, Texas. " Ouiet and sentle and the friend! " C. W. BAiLEY, B. A., k:-. Fort Yortl . Texas. " Wit I never had. " Bdrtie J. Atwell. B. a.. Fort Worth, Texas. " Yes. thank you; won ' t you sit down — please don ' t rush olT! " E. L. Biesele, B. a., Seguin, Texas. " Ambition is no cure for love. " Willie Tsarella Birge, B. A.. Austin, Texas. Y. W. C. A.: Student Assi stant in Botanv, " OD : Political Science Cliil); Secietarv Chdj, •00- ' 07. Willie. — " He ihoneht my voice was heavenly. " Nillie. — " What did he . ' say? " Willie. — " Well, he saifl it was unearthly. " Cboral I AV. C. Blalock, B. a., Kosse, Texas. Y. M. C. A.; Rusk; Press Club; John ( ' . Townes Law Society. " Your Kosse hath a lean and hungry look. " Maktox LofisE Blieju, B. A., xr , San Antonio, Te.Kas. Y. y. C. A.; Mixed Chorus; Clioral Club; Pierian; Secretary Choral Chili, ' 09; Magazine Board, " 0r- " 08, ' 08- ' 09; Cactus Board, ' OS- ' Og. " If .she should choose to hitch her wagon to a planet, she would draw it half way to meet her. " Eoss BooTHE, B. A., $K , Gonzales, Texas. Gymnasium Team, ' 06- ' 08; Third in Gymnasiimi Contest, ' 06, Second, ' 07; Manager Track Team, ' 08 ; Chairman Final Ball Reception Committee, ' 09 ; German Club. " I love to hear of worthy foes. " i M. Buaxsford, B. a., ax. Fort Worth, Texas " I know I must be an orator " LiLLiE C. Bringhurst, B. a., Austin, Texas. Not a candidate for a degree. Alfred Lionel BiiOiiBERc;. ! . A., Miiieoln, Texas. ]-Cconomic and Politii-al Science Association; Curtain Chdi; Editor-in-Chief of Senior Texan. " Who wrote ' Stude Prunes? ' " Robert Spalding Buddy, B. A., AQ, Dallas, Texas. President of Junior Class; Treasurer of Senior Class. " How can Currie win? John Green won ' t let us use any dirty politics. " Lillian Mat Carleton, B. A.. Austin, Texas. Y. W. C. A. : Athletic Association. Carlson. Cocliraii. Mahgaret W. Caulsox. B. A., Austin, Texas. y. W. C. A. " A pearl of Ki ' eat price. " Bessik Cociihan, B. A., 11B J , Au.stin, Tt . :s. Class Historian, ' 07; MagnzhiP Board, ' 07- " (»S: Pi-csiilcnl Aslilicl. Fall Trnns. ■()■;. " OS: Student Assistant in English, ' 08. " O come! Let ' s get out of lliis liolc aim go to Scliutze ' .s. I liave to sliicly. Wlial ! Soiiicl)o(l.v lied; .somehocly fal.sified. ' i;. " Si. CoLQi-iTT, B. A., K2, Austin, Texas. " My lieart i.s dead, my yeins are cold; I may not. not. siisg of love, " .Iajiks ( ' (hik. ! ' . A.. Cnnianclif ' , Te.xas. " A little Latin and Icvs Creek. " ViLL E. Cox, B. A., Hillsboro. Texas. Y. r. C. A.; liiisk : I ' ulitical Science Association; Manager Magazine. " (KS- ' OO : Students ' ( ' oiiucil. " iis- ' O!!: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, ' 08- ' 09 ; Delegate Kuston Cuiilriviire, " OS; Treasurer K ' lisk, ' ii7- " 08; Yiee-President Junior Class, ■07- ' 08. " I never have came thi year, lliongli. " Jaxet Dabxey, B. a., tioliad, Texas. " Never needs to wait for the prof ' s questions. She knows it all. " Guace Dellmare, B. A., Austin, Texas. ' " Course I don ' t know my History lesson; the ' traveling man ' is in town, " William Dietel, B. A., Kew Braunrds. Texas. " Val ' ' " Uoeruig. Uimiu Gardner. Bertha L. Doerixg, B. A., Houston, Texas. " Please, Mrs. Carothers, may I order an oyster loaf? " AViLLiAM Edward Drxx. B. A.. 2AE, Austin, Texas. Glee Club; Eusk; Magazine Board, ' 08; Mexican Archives Ke earch. " Has a record as a heart smasher. Ever read one of his letters from Mexico? " Flossie Gardner, B. A., KKr, Palestine, Texas. Louise Gatle. B. A.. .AA ' I . Waco. Texas. " Who knows? " Dora Mertin Givens, B. A., Austin, Texas. Y. W. C. A.; Magazine Board, ' 08- ' 09; Reagan Literary Society; Vice-President Reagan Literary Society, ' 08 ; Secretary Reagan Literary Society, ' 09. " Ah! pretty blond, whence come those sighs. Whence come sighs and blushes? The l)rilliance of t hy keen blue eyes ' Most pales those rosy flushes. " Bess Hackett, B. A., Chilton, Texas. Pierian; Vice-President Senior Class, Fall Term. " Yes, I just send my mail to Chilton, or Eddy, or Marlin. " Charles Wilsox Hackett, B. A., Chilton, Texas. Y. M. C. A.; Eusk; Political Science Association: President Junior Class, ' 08: Stude:it Assistant in History, ' 08- ' 09; President Academic Department, ' 0S- " 09. " I voted that way because Mark told me to. " AViLLLiM Hexrt Harrison, B. A., Mansfield, Texas. Capital Club; President Senior Class, Spring Term. " I used to be fat. " C. W. Hackett. Maky C. Hinde, i). A.. Sau Augelo, Texa . Y. W. C. A. ; Pierian. " There was a young lady named Kate Who every one knows took eit ht Kngiish ' s. made In each one a liijili tiiade, W liich did not her liead-piece inllate. " Ellex Orink Hilsman, B. A., xn, Tyler, Texas. " Flossy as they make ' em. Favorite expression: ' Wlien I was in Atlanta. ' " Lii.A I ' jLLi ' x Kx(t. . B. A., Galveston, Te.xas. Y. A ' . C. A.: Sidney Laniei ' ; Seei ' etafv-Tieasiii-er Seiiioi- Class: Ti-easiiii ' i- Sidney Lanier, " OS- ' Oi); Captain Giare Hall IToikey Team. August G. Koenig, B. A., Fiedericl sluii:.;, Texas. Student Assistant in Physics, ' 08- " 0:) : Memlier Texas Aeadciiiy nf Science. . " Of good marlc and likelihood. " Mai;(; i;i:r I " . Li: v. V . A.. ZT. . Liiii,u lew. Te. as. Sidney Lanier: Y. V. C. . .; Mii,i„-jiir Boaid, " (Hi- ' ii;. " (IS- ' O:) ; Cactus Boaid. ■|IS- " (U). " True as the needle to the pole, Or as the dial to the sun. " E. P. LiPSCO.MH, 11. A.. K2, San Antonio, Texas. Rusty CusM ' s: Ivlitnr Sopliomore Teran, " 0(i : .Vthcnanini ; Caidaiii .liminr l- ' udtliall Ti ' ani, ' 06. li ' . C. Love, B. A., Corsicana, Texa . " . n ordinarily prudent man. " LuciLK March, B. A., IIB . San An " An imsolval.le probl.Mii " A. B rc■C mick E .Mc " oiMi,ck AxNii: Hatks McCoiiiiirK, P.. A.. KKF, Dnl ' ns, Texas. Y. W. C. A.; Sophoiiioro Eepresfiitative Id Athletic rouncil ' 06- ' 07; Rabl)it Foot; Texan Board, ' 08- " 09. ■OG- ' O;: Secretary Asiibel, " What boots it if Annie Mo has more kitli and kin than she can count : why tnonrn. ttio ' her tresses are red? She ' s bright and she ' s sweet and liard to beat, and she always lool s just lovely " Charles T. McCormick, B. A., $A0, Dallas, Texas. " The man who wrote grinds on the seniors. " Edxa McCormick, B. A., Denton, Texas. " Let me hang the picture, I don ' t need a .step-ladder. " Julia W. McDaniel. B. A.. Hubbard. Texas. " I would if I could. " William Mark McGee, B. A.. K2. Mav, Texas. Eusk; Y. M. C. A.; President Pusk. ' 09; Vice-President Eusk, ' 08; Critic Eusk, ' 09; President Senior Class, ' 09 ; Member Executive Committee Political Science Associ- ation; Magazine Board, ' 08- ' 09. " It is I. that heroic, that renowned, irresistible .Samson. " Mildred Mihills, B. A., Houston, Texas. Y. AV. C. A.; Pierian: Woman ' s Athletic Association: Critic Pierian, ' 08- ' 09. " . mbition is an inexhaustive treasure. " Carrie Lu Moore. B. A.. Dallas, Texas. " Whence is thy learning? Hast thy toil O ' er books consumed thy midnight oil? " Eloise Munson, B. a.. A ' 1 Denison. Texas. " Cynnie, the incomparable " Field Hockey: Mixed Cliorus ; M.vRGAiiET A. Xaxce. 15. A.. Palestine. Texas. " Yes, I 1-o-v-e Greek — I hope I may be able to live in Greece. " J. L. Neu, B. a., Brenham, Texas. " O History! how many rrimes have been committed in thy name. " Leda M. Js ASH, B. A., K. , 8aii Antonio. Texas. " 3he ' .s as pretty as a peach. " G. A. Odam,, B. a., Angus, Texas. " I never say O! dam. " Warthen Stone Owxsby, B. A., C ' elina, Texas. Capital Club: Student Assistant in Physics; Students " Council: President Senior Class: Fellow in Tlivsics. " Well, how is poliliis ' " W. A. PiLi:. B. A.. Austin, Texas. " To but live was for him to t!iinl . " EsTELLE PORTKK, B. A., ZT.- , Weatlierford, Texas. " .Mornin ' . Cy! " Leoxa H. Posky, a. B.. Austin, Texas. " Why, of course I ran ' l go. I liave one of those de-lightfii! (leolos.v quizzes on hiind. " Quaid. F. Randolph. C. P. Randolph W. E. Pritchett. B. a.. Huntsville, Texas. " Softly speak and sweetly smile. " John Erskell Quaid, B. A., Marlin. Texas. Busk Literary Societv : Rustv Cusses; Y. M. C. A.; President John C. Townes Law So- ciety; President ' s. Hall Executive Committee, ' 07- " 08; Manager of B. Hall, ' 08- ' 09. " Father confessor to the erringlyouth of B.iHall. " Florence A. Eandolph, B. A.. ITB©. Austin, Texas. " It ' s fun to keep him guessing. " C. p. Eandolph, B. A., Austin, Texas. " I have a talent in chemistry " HuLiNG P. Robertson, Jr.. B. A.. KA, Temple. Texas. Mandolin Club, ' 05- " 06; Freshman Champion Football Team, " OS- ' OG ; Tennis Champion in Singles, ' 06- ' 07, ' 07-08; Tennis Champion in Doubles, ' 06- ' 07, ' 07- ' 08 ; Manager Tennis Association, ' 07- ' 08; Captain Junior Baseball Team, ' 07- ' 08; Director in Ger- man Club, ' 09; Varsity Baseball Team, ' 07- ' 0S : Arrow Head. " I have loved her seven years. " Annie Elizabeth Eogees, B. A., Austin, Texas. Reagan Literary Society. " The hoat sailed alon? on the breast of Comal, The train puffed away on the track. The yo ' .ith and the maiden, all nblivious ' of time. Came near set ting left — ah! alackl Clara Bowe, B. A., Dallas, Texas. " I ' ll get it for you alter supper at the drug .store. " Mahgauet D. Rfnge, B. A., KKF, Austin, Ttxas. " My little brother is just as pretty as he cin he " LiidN F. Krss. K.A, Aii liii. Ti ' xas. Sii]ili(iiiiMi-i ' ( ' liaiii|)i(insliip Fdntlmll Team, 1904; Stiidinit Assistant in Geology, " OT- ' OS, ■()S- " i)!i : Arrow Head. " I like to have been an athlete. " R. H. RuTLEDGE, B. A., Terrell, Texas. " He came from a suspicious place. " II. B. Seay. B. a., Piano, Texas. " ' Tick ' — . cadem. Law, and Theolog. " AxxiE Sti.vyn, B. a., Austin, Texas. " A sunny nature with noon-litilit liofore it. " W. C. Shults, B. A., Cliico, Texas. " Mum ' s the word. " Fkances SMTi ' ii. B. A., .Viistiii. Texas. " She could marry twici- ami tlll not ( hariKe her name. " InxE Be ' I ' I ' v Si ' i: i;s. I;. . ., . iistin. Texas. Y. W. ( ' . . .: SliKlriit Volunteer: Leader of the Volunteer Band, " OS-MO: Basketball Team, " O-g- ' On : Clioral Club, " OG- ' OT ; Siiliiey Lanier. " A quiet disposition, earnest and Idnd " Lixi) Si ' DXci:. I ' .. . .. KA®, Dallas, Texas. ' ' . AW ( ' . A. ( ' al)inet. ' 0G- ' 07 : President Womairs Couiieil. " OT- ' OS ; Secretary Senior Class. " OS- ' OO. " What ran we do without her ' . ' " i Spooner. Stieler. Siilwell. Stuart. MoLLrn E. Spooxkr, B. A.. Gonzales. Texas. Y. AV. C. A.: Pierian. ' ■Why. I oan ' t. I have to study. " Ejiil R. Stikleii. B. A., Comfort, Texas. Y. M. C. A.; Rusk; Germania; Political Science Association: Curtain Club. " It was a grave mistake; I had started to Moody ' s. " Henkt Wesley Stilwell, B. A., Lone Oak, Texas. Member Band, ' 04- ' 0.5, ' 06- ' 07, ' 07- ' 08 ; Y. JI. C. A.: Rusk: Critic Rusk, Winter Term, ' 05- ' 06; Texan Reporter for Rusk, ' 08- " 0! . Fall Term. " I ' ll teach the young idea liow to sliooi. " M. RGUERiTE W. Stuart, B. A.. Houston. Texas. Y. W. C. A.: Student Volunteer; Sidney Lanier; Treasurer Y. W. C. A., ' 07 : Vice-Pres- ident Woman ' s Council, ' 07- ' 08; President Y. W. C. A., ' 08- ' 09. " What? How? Wlieii Miy? Please tell me. " Itasca Blouxt Sweet, B. A.. Brownwoort, Texas. " No airy fairy she. " Ethel M. Sykes, B. A.. K. 0. Galveston. Texas. " Politics? Take it away! " Willie N " ealie TirATCiiER. E. A., xn, Austin. Texas. Y. W. C. A. : Ashbel ; Basketball, " OS- ' OO ; Woman ' s Athletic Association. ; L " The Chesire isn ' t in it with BiUiken. Neither coy nor petite, but a fine athlete. " Bes.sie PIill Tilvtciier, B. A., Xn, Austin, Texa . Y. W. C. A.; Woman ' s Athletic Association: Basketball. " O-VOD : Captain Basketball, ' 07- ' 08 : Winner of " T " in Basketball. " She wa.stes her sweetness on the desert air. But when she plays ba.skethall there ' s .something doing. " W. Thatcher. B. Thaiclier. William Thompson. B. A.. 5N. Dallas. Texas. Imogexe Thrasher, B. A., Austin, Texas. Y. A C. A.; Secretary Y. W. C. A., ' 06- ' 07 : Junior K ' cprcsentative. " OT- ' OS; Senior Rep- resentative, ' 08- ' 09; Woman ' s Athletic Association: Winner of " T " in Basketball. " I walk all the way from .South Austin. " Winnie Vickrey, B. A., Austin, Texas. " Studying is splendid amusement. " Morgan Fisher Vining, B. A., Austin, Texas. Athenajum ; Champion in Doubles in Novice Tennis, " 07 ; Varsity Basketball Team. ' 06- ' 07; Captain Basketball Team, ' 0S- ' 09; Captain Class Football Team. ■08- ' 09; Var- sity Second Football Team. ' 08. " Come on fellow. , let ' s fix ' uin right. " Willi. : r I ' incknet Walkick. B. A.. .Vzle. Texas. Capital Club: Texan Keportcr for t usk; Critic. Ifusk : ••Scrubs. " " 07: Varsitv Football Team, ' 08. " Serious minded and a steady worker. " Robert Bex.i amin Wear. B. A.. Gainesville, Texas. Y. M. C. A.; Xashville Delegation: Treasurer Y. M. C. A.; Glee Club. " Smoking is an awful thini; " Nina AA ' eisinger, B. A., rvalde, Texas. Y. AV. C. A.; Ashbel; Choral Club. " 07; President Ashbel : Tutor in Spanisb. •(i7- " 0;). " Did you ever see a clock whose hands turned back? Nor you never .saw Miss Weisinser her lessons lack. By grabis. " Sali.te Belle Weller. B. A.. KKr. Austin. Texas. Effie Eudora " Whitehaxd, B. A.. Austin, Texas. Member " ' Political Science Club " ; Y. W. C. A. " Please print my name White hand, anri not White-head. " HcLDA AViLD, B. A., Austin, Texas. " She hath that pure spirit of sense within her. " Beatrice Anne Wool.set, B. A., Austin, Texas. Y. W. C. A.; Reagan Literary Society. " Very hard to please, and too timid to tell you why. " L. L. Bryan, B. A., J K . El Paso, Texas. Mat A. Butler. B. A.. Stockdale, Texas. Marie A. Graiia i. B. A., Austin, Texas. Mrs. T. C. King, B. A., Yoakum, Texas. E. Y. : rooRE, B. A., Sherman, Texas. J. L. Xi:r. H. . .. Brcnliam. Texas. F. L. rASCiiAL. B. A.. KA, San Antonin. Texas. F. Y. Piiipps, B. A., Austin. Texas. Xell ' WoRTiiAii, B. .v.. Austin, Texas. Senior Class History. We liavi ' attained a long-desired goal — we are Seniors. But is it the goal? Indeed, not. We stand only upon a ledge of the mountain-side of life. Below are the peaceful, quiet val- leys of childhood, the boulders of dawning responsibility, the dark ravines of discouragement, and the smooth paths of unbounded pleasure. Above, are the boulders — yes; but also the wider joys, and the success-crowned summit. e look back over our college course. To be sure, we are not satisfied with its every detail. There are too many opportunities we have let slip past us. We know too well our failures. But why be pessimistic? Can not the mantle of youth and inox]ierieiu-o veil our shortcomings? Were not tliere precious hours, borrowed from work, fdled Mith glad C(mi- radeship, ■ ■llose memory will gladden the future? Do not think we deem toi) lightly mir fail- ures. We would remind you that no success springs from an absorbing regret. Past are our heedless pleasures: we shall keep them for a memory. Past are our failures; we shall let them fei ' ve as an experiment u])on whicli to build a more successful future. With what eipiipmcnt do we come from the ])ast? Our University has fed us both in mind and in heart. She has endowed us with disciplined minds, eagei- aiubitions, and in- vigorating ideals. She has aroused latent possibilities, which need only the touch of experi- ence to transform them to achievements. And as much as all else are our friendshijis. What is more priceless than these to the individual. ])articularly the friendships of college days? The heart culture arising IVom the responsibilities of a friendship, broaden and color all life. Having realized our limitations and possibilities, we turn from the past, and eagerly face the future. Wliat c.-m it hold for us? Onh time may |-( ' cal that. Hut reiiuMiiln ' i- this, that, liat( ' ci ' else till ' wnihl may lie, it is yet an exacting woihL liiasiiiueh as we lia e been lb ' leeipieiits of exceptional aihantagcs, so the woild will demand of us e eeption:il ahili i ■-• May we meet these deiiiamls with hinuir to us as indi iiluals, and, above all. with honor t Alma Mrder, ( ' iiak:.i:s T. Mc ' . ' ukmick. Officers of Senior Law Class, 1908-1909. Fall Term. President Lccie « ' W. Paerish. Vice-President Tom J. Ball. Secretary-Treasurer E. R. Milrot. Sergeant-nt-A rins T. R. BooxE. Winter Term. President Buck AiiXOLn. Vice-President arox E. Holland. Secretanj-Treasnrer E. K. Milroy. Sergeant-at-A riiis Lrciiix W. Pakrish. Spring Term. President KruL Moore Vice-President Leslie Humphrey. Secretary-Treasurer Felix M. Brax ' sford. Sergeant-at-Arms Buck Arnold. C. J3. A.MJiKo.sK, LL. II., AX,, Fort Wortli, TcAiis. " Uevelopeii liis steiiloriaii voice liy iinessaiit ' IjiUtiiiK m ' diMiiig tlit; k ' utiire, " T. J. AiiNOLD, LL. P)., Henderson, Texas. President Busk, Winter Terra, " 09; President Class. Wiiitei ' Term. " OO: John C. Townes Soeiety ; B. Hall Executive Board ; Y. M. C. A. " ' Buck. ' A ]awyer and a Keiillemaii. and yet from B. Hall. " J. Ball, LL. B., Waxaliac-hie, Texas. " The freslimaii ' s Ueari. Still well pio.served. " T. T. E. BooxE, LL. B., Alamo Beach, Texas. ' Tommonly known as ' Dan. ' " " Justice 01 tlie peace. ' Haven ' t read that case yet, Judge; have just been piddliri ' my time away. ' " M. Bii. KSFOED, LL. B.. AX, Fort Worth, Texas. B. S., Polyteclinic College, ' 05; President Athenanim, " ii ' ,»: Winner Poss-lintan in Ortilnry. ' 08; Chosen Texas-Tulaue Debating Team, " 08 ; Texas-Colorado Debating Team, ' 09. " Looks wise as the Magi. Has bluffed University three whole years by looking wise and saying nothing. " J. Caldwell, L. B., B®n, Austin, Texas. Arrow Head; John C. Townes Law Society. " By the way, fellows, which one of my pictures do you like best? " S. Churcti, LL. B., A0, McKinney, Texas. (Ill won ' t believe us, but he is somttimes a right respectable man. " ' . 1. Cleaves, LL. B., Galveston, Texas. Nnff sed! If you had ' 1{. S. Cosby, LL. B., 2N, Austin, Texa -. Theta A ' u Epsilon; Chio Inti: Huttleis: .Mhenanim. " Takes argumentation very seriously. " ir. p. Daest, LL. B., X , l?icliinond, Texas. ERRATA. PAGE 44. Bransford, Caldwell, Church, Cloave. " ;, .should appear under upper group. Ambrose, Arnold, Ball, Boone, should appear under lower group. Committee: Texan Staff; C. CTrs lal: Ka])pa Alpha Xn Delta: Chi ' lOWlieS uavv — OUL ' iei ' , .atlieiiteuin , rvas.Mxue j. iricgaiion : . M. C. A. " I ' d go without before I ' d disgrace myself witli a pair of corduroy pants " J. E. Geeeit, Je., LL. B., -SA©, Houston, Texas. Arrow Head; Townes Law Society. " A fair sample of Judge Simkins ' ' green fruit ' ; also an autliority on ' Squatter Sovereignty. ' " J. P. Hill, LL. B., K2, San Angelo, Texas. " Quiet, unobtrusive, and yet fie has a weather eye for his own interests. A. E. HoLL.VND, LL. B., Neehes, Texas. B. A., Columbia College, Vice-President Senior Law Class, AVinter Term. " iiums with Stone. By nature an ignorant, innocent youth, but " B. A.MHiiusE, LL. W.. AX, Foi ' t Wortli, Texas. ' Di ' vi-loiH ' cl his stentorian voiii; liy incessanl ' Ijutthig in ' during tin J. AnxoLD, LL. B., Heudersou, Texas. President Eiisk, Winter Term, ' 09; I Sixietv; B. Jlall Executive Board • ' Bnik. ' . law.vfi- and a cenlleman, ami yet from E J. r ALL, LL. B., Waxahachie, Texas. Tlie freshman ' s Dean. Still well preserved. " T. T. li. Boone, LL. B., Alamo Beach, Texas " rommonly known as ' Dan. ' " " Justice oi the peace. ' Haven ' t read that case yet, J F. M. BiiAXsFORD, LL. B., AX, F ort Wort J . 8., Polytechnic College, ' 05; Presid ' 08 ; Chosen Texas-Tulane Debating ' J ' eam, ' OS ; Texas-Colorado Debatini; " Looks wise as the Magi. Has bluffed University three whole years by looking wise and saying nothing. " T. J. C-VLDWEi.L. L. B., B0n, Austin, Texas. Arrow Head; John C. Townes Law Society. " By the way, fellows, which one of my pictures do you like best ' ? " S. Church, LL. B., $A0, McXinney, Texas. Team, " 09. 1 M W. M. Cle.vvks, LL. B., Galveston, Texas ' You won ' t believe us, but he is sometimes a right respectable man. " ' .Married! From Kansas! Nuft sed! If you had come to us in your youtli, ' made a man of you K. S. Cosby. LL. B., 2N, Austin, Texa?. Theta Xu Epsilon; Chio Int:i ; Kattleis: Athenanim. " Takes argumentation very seriously. " ir. r. " Darst, LL. B.. X$, Biclimond, Texas. " .Smile, — you, smile. " T. 0. Davis, LL. B., Center, Texas. P. E. C; Goroo; Army; Glee (lub; University Hall Committee: Tcran Staff: Cactus Staff: President of Outcasts: Senior Class Marshal: Kappa Alplia Xu Delta: Chi Iota: Varsity Club; W. S. S. L. S. " High, ho, balls! There ' s .some class to that. " i;. F. DiCKiSON, LL. B., 5A0, Whaiton, Texa ;. Arrow Head; Tlieta jSTu Epsilon. (;. W. FitYER. LL. B., Fairfield, Texa=. Townes Law Society; Athenaeum; Fashville Delegation: Y. M. C. A. " I ' d go without before I ' d disgrace myself with a pair of corduroy pants " J. E. Gkuen, Jr., LL. B., ' 5A©, Houston, Texas. Arrow Head; Townes Law Society. " A fair sample of Judge Simkins ' ' green fruit ' ; also an authority on ' Squatter Sovereignty. ' " .7. P. Hill, LL. B., K2, San Angelo, Texas. " Quiet, unobtrusive, and yet he has a weather eye for his own interests. A. E. Holland, LL. B., Neches Texas. B. A., Columbia College, Vice-President Senior Law Class, Winter Term. " iiums with Stone. By nature an ignorant, innocent youth, but " ]!oii lloi.i.iDA V. IjL. Jl.. Austin, Texaj;. President Class, ' 07; Pieiident Eusk, ' OS; Manager Baseball Team, " 09; President Law Dcpaitincnf, ' 08- ' 09; Charter Member Outeast Chih; President Outcast Club. " OIJ ; K. A. iNT. D. " " Czar. " O joy! A ijolitician at last! " 1). 11 Hoover, LL. B., Canadian. Texas. ' The man who recites in tenor. " G. E. HosKY, LL. B., AX, Fort Worth, Te.xa- . " . t a distance, he iniaht be mistaken for a gentleman. " F. W. HoisEiioLDER, LL. B., Avrstin, Texas. " Ex-bachelor; Hair-cut, ' 09 Clear the deck! Householder is goin? to turn that voice ol his loose. ' .A.nd — and — .Judge, I don ' t agree with the Supreme Court for this reason. ' " L. C. HuvELLE, LL. B., ATA, Dallas, Texas. Y. M. C. A.; Simkins Law Society: C. IL Jliilei- Law Socictv: Director of (Ici ' nmn Cliili; Glee Club. " ' Seven, come eleven! ' Faints al .ludge Simkins ' quizzes. Qucr.v: How did lie Ket to be a senior ' . ' " P. Johnson, LL. B., a:£ , Galveston, Texas. Simkins Law Society; Baseball Team, ' 06- " (i!i : Vice-President (iernian Club. " 01). " Asked what we ' d give him to get his picture for our publication. " T. C. Johnson, LL. P... K2, San Marcos, Texas. Arrow Head Club. " What need has a man for brain.s if he has brass ' . ' " A. J. Kelleher, LL. B., Austin, Texas. Class Baseball Team. ' 07, ' OS, ' 09; Clas- Football Team, " 07, ' 08: Yar.4ty Football Squad, ' 08. " ' Ajax. .Insl as hupp.v a. ' if he had good I.ikes lo talk in class, hut upon sui- ' gcslion has decided to. ' ilesist. ' ' S ' 2 T- I ' . Johnson Key. Kiru;. H. Key, LL. B., A©, Marshall, Texas. Theta jSTu Epsilon. " As far as personal beauty is concerned, he is ' a joy fore ' er. ' ' J. M. Kixcx, LL. B.. Stnckdale. Texas. " If I were king! " 1?. M. Kleberg, LL. B., 2X,, Kiiigsville, Texas. " Now, wliat do you know about that? " S. A. McCoLLUM, LL. B., Mason, Texas. Secretary Clarence H. Miller Law Society, Fall Term, ' 08. " Has seasoned well. " W. C. McCuTCHEON, LL. B., A0, Dallas, Texas. Arrow Head; T. N. E.; Goroo; Manager Varsitv Football Team, ' 08; President Final Ball, " 09. " A vassal of the ' Czar. ' " B. M. Miles, LL. B., Mexia, Texas. Simkins Law Society. " Runs loose with Cruse. Hopeless! Explains cuts only upon written request. " E. R. MiLEOT, LL. B., X4 , Brenham, Texas. Simkins Law Society ; President of University Symphony Orchestra, ' 09 ; Vice-President Varsity Band, ' 09 ; Seo etary-Treasui er Senior Law Class, ' 09 ; Final Ball Commit- tee, ' 09. " ' Say, kid, nominate me for secretary; I bet I ' m the smartest man in the class. He submitted a two-page pedigree for pubhcation; when it w-as refused, he threatened to ' tell mamma. ' " EuKL Moore, LL. B., Bagwell, Texas. President Senior Law Class, Spring Term, ' 09. " Used to_be espected. Has ' turned oUticiaru .Stiirtolerated " McCutcheon. . E. Xkki.kv. LL. I;., I. ,1a. Texas. Eusty Cusses; Ihisk; President Miller Law Society; Tarlton Law Society. " Was elected count.v attorney of Grimes countj-. Where iis Grimes county? Is Ida the coinily seat? " W. P. Ki!isii. LL. B., Joy, Texas. R. A., University of Texas, ' 06; M. A.. " 07: President Student-; " Association Winner H. A. Wroe Prize for Best Fiidividual Deliater. " oil-. Texas-Missmiri ' J ' enni, ' 01); Townes Law Society. ' •.See those hills? They were here when Parrish came. .Serves as botli .lolin Doc ami Hii-luird Hoe for .IlkIkc S. Potts, LL. B., AX, Austin, Texas. " . n eminent authority on the ' vacancy clause. ' " E. Qr.viD, LL. B., Marlin, Texas. President Townes Law Society ;, Rusty Cusses; ] Ianager of B. ITall. " nS- ' On. " Mohnie. ' Ex-P. M. Out afternoons;. Both inmate and warden of B. Hall. " L. T]. TITER. LL. B., Gonzalez, Texa -. B. A., ' 07; Manager Football Team. " 07: Manager (Jlee Club, ' 07. " Katlier a hero. Won a " f by courtesy. Would stoij Saint Peter ' s roll call to ask the ' .ludw ' a ciuestioii. " E. Eeniko, LL. B., Josliua. Texas. ' Lazy enouKli to be an East Texas county judge. " N. Rentfko, LL. B., AX, Mineral Wells, Texas. ' Wears the ' perfectly dee-lighted ' smile. " . P. Eobeutson, LL. B., KA, Temple, Texas. ' Respectful to all. obsequious to none, therefore no politician. " , ■0(;- " 07 Debatinj: RobCuqu Storey. N. X. EosEXQUEST. LL. B., Caddo, Texas. Clarence H. Miller Law Societj ' . " I remember the answer is to he found on the left-hand side of page 196 in the sixth line from the bottom. " J. M. Stevenson, LL. B., San Antonio, Texas. B. A., Yale University, 1903 ; Associate A. I. E. E. ; Beta Sigma Tan i Chi Iota. " ' Stealthy. ' ' That ' s fair enough. ' Six-eyed sleuth — seldom sleeps, never -studies. " I. E. Stone, LL. B., San Antonio, Texas. Member of the Band, " 0.3- " 06; Director and Tresident of Band. " OT- ' OS. C. Storey, LL. B., Fairfield, Texas. Secretary of Middle Law Class; Athena;vnn ; President of Oratorical Association , " An eminent authority who gave Judge Simkins murh ' dope ' tor his Equity. Don ' t hurt him, boys, he knew not what he did. " T. AV. Tiioiipsox, LL. B., Lexington, Texas. Eiisk; W. S. S. L. S.; Y. M. C. A. " He doesn ' t look like a lawyer, but beware when he gets before the jury " 0. 0. Touchstone, LL. B., AXn, Sherman, Texas. A. B., Austin College, ' 07; John C. Townes: Law Librarian: Assistant Editor-in-Chief Senior Texan; Member K. A. X. D. " The students were foolish enough to have him reinstated. Will not smoke even on the Campus now. " J. C. TowNES, Jr., LL. B., B0n, Anstin, Texas. Chi Iota ; Arrow Head ; AthenEeum ; President Freshman Class, ' 04 , " A great man if it were not for the ' Jr. ' " E. F. TowNSEND. LL, B., X ' t . San Antonio, Texas. Battler; Eusk; Director of German Club; Chairman Final Ball; Texan Board. " Without doubt ' he li:i mnif br:iin- in hi feet than lie ha in hw iiead " ' H. H. Wkinert, LL. B., A2 ' i , Seguin, Texa-. " The iiiaii who made Milwaukee famous in Texas " Vestal " Viii(4iiT, LL. B., 2N. Cleburne, Texas. " A (Wjrighl i ' ood fellow. " C. E. Win:. T. LL. B.. Ihukabay, Texas. Member Students ' Council; Secretary-Treasurer Sinikins Law Sucicty; Y. il. ( ' . . . " A good preaeher spoiled for a bad lawyer " TowNE Yorxfi, LL. B.. Vernon, Texas. Rusk; John C. Townes; Political Science Association; Y. M. ( ' . A.; AVilmot Dei-laniatinn Contest, ' 07; Students ' Council, ' 09. " It I had a hard case. I ' d go to see a lawyer. " T. L. Cruse, LL. B.. Wo,.dville, Te.xas. Judge H. — " What ai ' e the first steps you would take as attorue.v. if a partner in a limited partnersliip should die, leaving his estate to his widow and, — " Mr. C- — " Why, Judge, I ' d go to see the widow. " H. V. Davis, LL. B., Cilmer, Texas. J. IL EiDsox, LL. B.. TLimilton, Texas. " Grave, serious — an ordinarily prudent man. " I. L. Hu.Mi ' irnEY. LL. B., Canadian, Texas. President Tarlton Law Society; Class Foiilliali ' i ' eaiii. " OS; Husk. " Hard sense and hard looks liapi)ily coinljined " Ira C. Oguen, TjL. B., iX, San , nlouio, Texas. F. V. PiiiiM ' s. LL. 15.. .Austin, Texas. A. B,, University of Texas, ' 09; C. H. ] ril]cr Law Socieiv ; Kdibu- .if Junior Teran, ' OS; Texan Board, ' (lS- ' 09 ; Senior Law Cvriis i;c|ircsi ' nl;ili ( ' . " ii!i: I ' olitical Science Association. " 1 h;id ratlicr grind others than to he ground. " J. A. West, LL. B., Austin, Texas. " He Is forever scheming. " Senior Class Officers. Fall Term. President E. M. Bobeeg. Vice-President Manton Hannah. Secretary-Treasurer L. G. Henderson. Sergeant-at-Arms D. C. Lipscomb. Winter Term. President L. E. Jones. Vice-Prcsidrnt E. M. Watkins. Secretary-Trensurer J. W. Payne. Scrgeant-at-A rms T . M. Eoberg. Spring Term. President M. J. Gunner. Vice-President A. G. Faris. Secretary-Treasurer Chas. Williams. Sergeant-at-Arms W. W. McCullough. Joseph Burrows Adams, E. E., Paro-svan, Utah. Member Texas Branch A. I. E. E. ■• ' Utah. ' ' Have you a little fairy in your home? ' " Roy Leonard Adamson, C. E., Mexia, Texas. Capital Club; X. K. ; Students " Council: Student Assistant in Applied Mathematics. •• ' Honie Run Ha . ' Vice is waste of time. " Asa Edward Allen, E. E., Dallas, Texas. Student Member of American Institute of Electrical Engineers : T-Square Club , " Take, ' ' Shining Light. ' " " Much study is a weariness of the flesh. What ' s the show to-night? " E. Battersby, C. E., Austin. Texas. " He ' s a joke in himself. " Moses Aaron Beeman, C. E., Austin, Texas. " ' Mose. ' ' I ' m little but I ' m loud. Next to Mac I ' m the smallest man in the class. ' " Milton F. Berry. C. E.. Xew Orleans, La. Basketball Team. ' O(5- " 07 : Secretary of the Enirineering Department: Member of Rusk: Director of Engineering Co-Op. " ' Terp.sichore. ' You cannot write a man down by writiTig him up " Jesse Yirgil Booth, C. E., Chico. Texas. K. K. ; Texas Society Civil Engineers. " ' .lohii L. ' ' Two hits or no show — Save me backs. ' " (). Brasiiicr, C. E.. Cumbv, Texas. " ' Mutt ' I ha ' f fouirht a Rood fight. I have finished my ' " C. W. Conrad, C. E., ATA, Topeka, Kansas. " ' Willie. He chews star navy and spits ham gravy. " L. W. Fox, E. E., Austin, Texas. " And he ' s a sly old fox. " G. H. Gilchrist, C. E.. Austin, Texas. Student Assistant in C. E. " ' G. H. ' cultivated mind is the guardian genius of democracy, etc. " 0. J. GiLCREEST, C. E., Gainesville, Texas. " ' Doc ' ' How happy could I be with either, were t ' other dear charmer away. ' " M. J. Gunner, C. E., Dallas, Texas. K. K. ; T-Square Club ; C. E. Club ; President Senior Class, " OS- ' OD. " ' Battle Axe. ' ' Who is more to be admired than old King Darius? ' " ( ' 1IE.STER G. Haskell, C. E.. Devcr?, Texas. Second Football Team, " 04, " 05. " 06; Substitute Football Team, " OS; Class Teams, ' 04, • ' 05, ' 06, ' 08; Glee Club; Mixed Chorus; Civil Engineers ' Society. " The ' Unmentionable. ' ' I came straight from Panama. ' " Lucien Gerdine Henderson, C. E., rA, Dillas, Texas. Kwehee. " ' Eck. ' Better a Sykel of K. A. T. than fifty years of Mexico. " D. C. Lipscomb, C. E., Dallas, Texas. President of Engineering Department, Winter Term, ' 0S- ' 09 : . thletie Council, " OT, ' 08. " 09; Student Assistant in Civil Engineering. " ' Dan, Fatty Lip. ' A round, fat, oily man of God. " McClelland. McCuUough. Oram. ( ' . W. McClelland, C. E., Brownwood, Texas. V. E. C; Armv; Student Assistant in Engineering, ' {)7- ' 09 ; Glee Club. ' Orj- ' OG : President Junior Class; Band, ' 05- ' 09; Treasurer U. of T. C. E. Society. " ' Bug. ' ' I am envious of the cinch possessed by father. ' " William Wallace McCullouch, Jr., E. E., Dallas, Texas. Merry Widower : A. I. E. E. ; Curtain Club ; Senior Engineers " Club ; Secretary-Treas- urer Sophomore Class; Sergeant-at-Arms .Tnnior Class; Senior Class; Secretary- Treasurer Engineering Department. " ' Mac ' ' Little ' un. ' " He whistles as he goes, for want of thought. ' " Paul Edward Kicholls, E. E., San Marcos, Texas. " ' Nick. ' ' .Aw, what ' .s the use? ' " Edwin Oram, E. E., Dallas, Texas. " ' Little Edwin. ' ' Give me the ocular proof. ' " .T. W. Payne, E. M., Corsicana, Texas. President Junior Class; Secretary Senior Class; Treasurer Y. M. C. A.. ' 09. " ' Pain! ' ' Then he will talk — ye sods, how he will talk. ' " Ealph Mason Eoberg, C. E., rA. Houston. Texas. Secretary Sophomore Class; President Senior Class: Sei ' geant-nt-. rms Senior Class; Student Assistant in Civil Engineering and Drawing, " ' Big Boy. ' B. Hall grub sent ' him to ' the ' Cemetery. ' , " T. E. Thrasher, Jr., C. E., Austin. Texa . " Pleased with a rattle, tickled with a straw. " J. P. Waggener, C. E., A0, Austin. Texas. " ' .liimnic ' . ' ' As a Romeo I ' m an onion. ' " ■; f, C. R. Williams, C. E., Gainesville, Texas. " ' The human sphinx. ' A living essay on Silence. " Marvin Wright, C. E., 2N, C ' lcburne, Texas. Manager ' 09 Track Team; K. K. " ' Cheslcy. ' He manages a small job well. " ■:x.. C:i;,..,=v .,.■ ti,.i i -j ..;,,.., J.. s.,„,is.-..i. Junior Class Officers. Fall Term. President 1»obt. L. Sweeney. Vice-President Mamie Seakct. Secretary Kathleen Lomax. Treasurer Jno. R. Beall. Sergcant-at-Arms Ejiil L. Stieler. Winter Term. President Amos Peters. Yice-Presiden t Mamie Searcy. Secretary Jane Woodruff. Treasurer John E. Beall. Sergeant-at-Arms Eobt. L. Sweeney. Spring Term. President Eobt. E. Penn. Vice-President Hekma Ujffy. Secretary Anne L. Gough. Treasurer Jno. M. Eowland. Sergeant-at-Arms Amos Peters. Historian N. P. Morrow. Cactus Representatives Kenneth Krahl and Minnie Goldbeck. Junior Class Roll. Barnes. .Tanu-s Kyle. Harrow, Minnie Fontaine. Jfeakley, JIary Elsie. Ueall, .John K. Bedford. Virginia Calvert. Birge, Mamie. Blacker, Alleiie. Bonham. Herbert S|icnc-er. Bosclie, Winifred. Bradfielii, James Young. Brame, Oran Roberts. Brown, Denton Jacobs. Brown, Harry Henderson. Brown, Lorena Earl. Carter, Cliame Goodwin. Carter, Edward Stanford. Cartwright, Columbus Jerome. Cartwriglit, Holman. Chilton, Florence Shelley. Cobb, Bruce Benson. CofTman, Lucile. Cole, Alma R. Cook, Rosa. Cooper, Fannie Alberta. Crockett. Roy Hassell. Cross, Jfaftie Ruth. Daniel, Fannie Harrison. Dodson, Samuel Kendrick. Doggett, Elizabeth Virginia. Duncan, Frances Bowie. Dyer, Benjamin Hadloy. Edwards, Charles Rayninml. Ellison, Lee. Emmett, Chrislopher. Ferguson, Thomas Ewin r- Finks. SHriam. Flynn, Fred. Fonda, Ethel ifary. Gadberry, George Pendlelon. Gannaway, Katie Louise. Garrison, Bessie Barham. Gillespie, Julia Spence. Gillespie, Mary Guinn. Goldbeck, Minnie Elfrida. Gough, Ann Leta. Griffith, Jones (ireen. Haldcn, Ophelia. Harper, Eula E.xelle. Harris, Eugene A. Harris, Eugene Licbman. Harrison, Helen. Hatchett, Agnes B. Heflln, Bess. Heinsohn, Edmund. Hirseh, Sarah May. Hoover, Tliomas Leightoii. Houston, Horace Ben. Hughes, Anne E. Hundley, Ovid Burren. Johnson, Mabel Alice. Joyce, William Walter. Kell, Willie May. Kirkpatrick, Arnold. La Rue. Ruth. Lawrence, Louise M. Leonards, Herbert William. Le Suer, Olivia Drury. Liddell, Voncile. Lomax, Kathleen. Lowry, Ellsworth. Marrs, William Rennie. Martin, Lillian Lee. Mathee, Hattie Aubrey. Jfathers, George Shrader. Mathew.s, Edward Jackson. . ratthew.s, Ethel. McKcan, Alon o Timotliy. McKee, Lena. Mcacham, Martha Leonora. Merrpll, Oscar Joe. Meriwether. Sarah Knnis. Moodie. Rohcrl llnny. Atoore, NorniMii Ihill. Morris, Harolil Cecil. Morrow, Norman Potter. Nance, Jessie Wood. Nelson, Ira Irl. Nelson, William Aubrev. Norvfll, Samuel Johnson. t Connor, Edgar Hill. Oliphant, Harriet Elizalietli. Oliver. HoUis Guy. Parks, Hattie. Parks, John Ernest. Pearson, Lee Roy. Pegram, Wilhelmina. Penn, Robert Reed. Peters, Amos. Richards, Catharine Margaret. Riedel. Rosalie JLatilda. Riggs, Ora Belle. Roe, Anna Dickson. Ruggles, Anne. Kyan, Charlotte. Saunders, Watson Lafayette. Searcy, Mamie. Shelmire, May. ScIiuTimann, Reinhard. Smith, Bird Ethel. Stark, Henry J. Lutcher. Stinson, Jefferson Davis. Stockard, Leroy Vester. Sweeney, Robert Louis. Taliaferro, James Bland. Taylor, Mrs. Charles S. Tennant, Joseph Allen. Thomas, Maud Eugenia. Tinnin, Elmira. Tisdale, flattie Lizzie. Tucker, ' llu ' odore Boyce. I ' jIVy. Hernia Agnes. Waller, Georgia Daffan. Warnock, Sallie Eugenia. Webster. Hallie Ada. West, .Tosejih Andrew. Willard, Thomas Abraham. ' ilson, Georsjia Oree. Wilson, .laiiic. Winters, .let Corinnc. WomacU. l)ii:iiel Henry. Wnodi-uir. .lane Douglass. Oliver. O ' Connor. Leonard. Penn. Marrs. Cartwright. Riedel. Sweeney. West. Nelson. Ryan. Morrow. Waller. Peters. Schuhmann. Harris. Roland. Liddell. Crockett. Halden. Hundley. Beall. LaRue. Saunders. Harris Offi cers. Fall Term. President James Osborne Lockett. Vice-President Isaac Xewtox Williams. iSecretary-Treasurer Thomas Jeffersox Devine. 8ergeant-at-Arms Thorxtox Hoxs Bowers. Winter Term. President Horace Xutt. Vice-President JIaplks Freemax Cate. Secretary-Treasuirr Dave Deen Hughs. Sergeant-at-Arms Jajies Osborne Lockett. Spring Term. President Joiix ' Andersox Barclay. Vice-President Hexry Smyth Groesbeck. Secretary and Treasurer " V. A. Parrish axd E. Q. M. Reeves. Sergeant-at-Arms Horace N utt. Cactus Representative Isaac Xewton Williams. Student Council Shelbey Shepard Cos. Charles Hume Smoot. Alvin Jacob Wirtz. Middle Law Class Roll. Balveal, Hasie Frank. Barclay, Jolin Aiulerson. Beringer, Jake Lee. Bird, John Caldwell. Blaloek, W. Clarke. Bowers, Thornton Hons. Brook, Arthur Lee. Brown, Jesse M. Cate, Maples Freeman. Charlton, Sidne} ' Allen. Cox, Shelby Sliepard. Culp, John Weaver. Denton, Ashley Newton. Devine, Thomas Jefferson. Dillingham, Bruce Lynn. Dunnam, George Leslie. Eaves, Robert Lee. Fenn, John JleKeever. Flesher, William Jackson. Florey, Homa Edgar. Ford, Ernest Pryor. Goar, Vernon B. Gracy, John Adam. Groesbeck, Henry Smyth. Graham, Joe Harvey lliiny. Gunther, Charles FiMiik. Uall, Claud V. Ham, Ellsworlli. Harris, John C. Hickman, John Edward. Holmes, John Augustus. Ilorton, Hal Cozart. Hughs, Dave Deen. Joha, Alfred Scott. Johnson, George Winson. Keith, Jacques N. Kelley, George Girard. Kelley, Robert Hamilton. Iviiight, Dillard Dewitt. Lee, Jesse Josephus. Leeman, Ray Wortham. Lockett, James Osborne. Martin, Columbus Alfred. McElwrath, Frank Pierce. Mcilillin, John Maurice. Monteith, Jlillard Edgar. Moodie, Albert. Moore, Edwin Victor. Moore, Leroy Lipscomb. Moore, Ferryman Sam. Morrow, William Carter. Nicholson, Honore Louis. Nutt, Horace. Odgen, Ira Charlie. Pannill, Fitzugh Carter. Parish, Walter Alvis. Patterson, Gilbert Leroy. Pattison, Joseph Hamblen. Persons, Edgar Harris. Pleasants, Aaron White. Porterfield, Murley Jlitcherel. Reeves, Roger Quarles Mills. Robertson, Huling Parker. .Ir. Robinson, George G. Rowland, John M. SearH, (icurgo DuBos». Seay, Herbert Blake. Shaller, Charlie Claude. Shipman, Jesse Cleveland. Sims, William Irvin. Smily, Thomas Brannon. Smith, Elbert Sydney. Smoot, Charlie Hume. Sterling, Henry Chambliss. Stewart, William Halton. Stieler, Henry. Swan, Henry Arthur. Swofford, Elmer Archibald. Treaccar, Charles Jesse. Troy, Charles Frederick. Turner, John Williams. Vance, John Turner. Wade, William Andrew. Walden, William John. Westerfeldt, Claude Caldwell. W harton, Earl. Wheless, Alexander. Wheeler, Carl Foster. White, James Eidson. Williams, Clyde Alnion. Williams, Isaac Newton. Williford, Frank, Jr. Wirtz, Alvin Jacob. Wifse, Louis Scott. ' (iiid, Andrew Cox. Wynne, Angus Gilchrist. Wilson, Joseph Erwin. ( Vance. Gracy. Johnson. Wise. Hughs. Swan. Florey. Pannel. Seay. Denton. Kelley. McMillan. Cowan. Harp. Bird. Wade. Flesher. Fortenberry. Ford. Wil Moore. Troy. McLaurln. Tarlton. Hildebrand. Robertson. Williford. Smiley. Horton. Brooks. Graham. Fenn. Wood. Parrish. Pleasants. Westerfeldt. Nicholson. Reeves. Walden. Wirtz. Beringer. Smoot. Cox. Bowers. Honegger. Groesbeck. Tarlton. McLaurin. Martin. Persons. Shipman. t. Gray. Goar. Kelley. Wharton. arc-lay. Ilnw.-il .Ambrose. Gllciitlu-r. Dyess. Williams. Simkius. Hililebrand. Moody. Culp. Swoffora. rirowii. Fi ' iilow. C ' urley. f asey Ham. Stieler. Moore. Williams. Tarlton. Haves. Dfvilie. Patterson, jckett. Oliver. Holmes. Porterlleld. Wheiess. Shaller. MeLanrin. Hunhani. Keith. Offi cers. Fall Term. I ' ri ' sidnit Joe H. Gill. Virc-Prryidnii T. W. FOKMAN. Srcirtar i Miss Mildred IIarrigan. Srnjranf-dl-Anils E. G. SLAUGHTER Winter Term. Prrsidrni G. M. TlIOMAS. Vicf ' -J ' irsidcut J. H. White. Si ' crclarii J. C. Tips. Scrgi ' anl-fit-Anng J. H. Gill. Spring Term. President H. C. Porter. Vice-President T. X. Wathen. Secretanj M. F. Gill. Sergean t-at-Arms G. M. Thomas. Tips. Thaxton. Pendleton. Milliken. Shaetfer. Ayres. Miller. Brasher. M. Gill. Barnett. McAllister. Justiss. Porter. McNeill. Thomas. Wirtz. McCashin. Wiedenfeld. White Ridinger. Faber. Forman. J. Gill. Cypher. Sehultz. Wood. Junior Engineers Roll. Alexander, Israel Moses (C). Arnold, Edward Crawford (M). Ayers, Howard Benedict (E). Barnett. Etiirene 15rittian (E). Bracher. Ciistav A.lclpli (C). Briiwiiiii). ' . .Moiris (C). Caruthers, William Hampden CM). Cypher, John Aloysius (C). Dodds, James Chaliin (E). Early, Junius Campbell (C). Fahcr, Arthur Leopold (C). Forman, Thomas Walter (C). Oill, Joseph Henry (E). fiill. Murray Franeis (E). Ciillespie, Robert William (El. fiilnier. Jerry Ciiilford (C). Iliierra. I ' re.l Dnvid (Ki. ilaiiiiltun. . i iiu» Buyd (.M). Hannah, Manton (C). Harrigan, Mildred (C). Holdtn, William Wylie (C). Ilord, Thomas Alan (E). .fones. T. ' man Ernest (E). Justiss. Henry Lee (C). Lee, Knox ( E ) . McAllister, Walter William (E). McCashin, Clarenee Eiiyene (C). ircCIellan, (Jeorge Abraham (C). McCraeken, Irving Murdoek (E). McNeill, Walter Hiram (Ci. Miller, Hugo Walter (.Mi. Milliken, Chailes Young (M). Pace, Daniel Parker (C). I ' ortci ' , Henry Cyrus ( E ) . Ridinger, Ralph Waldo (C). Komberg, Arnold ( E ) . Tips. Jiilius Conrad (M). Thomas. Gilbert Maxey (E). Wat hen, Thomas Xeal (E). WatUins. Edwaid Menefee (E). White, .lohn Harris (E). icdenlield. Edwin (E). Wise, Edwin Malcolm (E). W.U.I. Robert Alexander (C). WriL ' hl. Hugh (E). Off icers. Fall Term. President L. S. Hoffman. Vice-President Loretta Borden. Secretary-Treasurer Julia Kimball, Sergeant-at-Arms William B. Ruggles. Winter Term. President Donald Duncan. Vice-President Willie Pearl Gardner. Secretary-Treasurer Herbert Rather. Sergeant-at-A rms Will Ruggles. Spring Term. President John Caufield. Vice-President Mart Mobley. Secretary-Treasurer W. A. Campbell. Sergeant-at-Arms Will Ruggle.s. Historian George Hill. Representative to Students ' Council Herbert Rather. Cactus Representative Mitchell Scott. Editor-in-Chief, Sophomore Edition Texan George Hill. Sophomore Academic Roll. Al.iiev. .loliii Cainp. Aaaiiis. Lnwil.v India. AndiTson, Au-tiii Flint. Aniistioii ' ;. Ollci. Hailev, Halliv. Hal fi-, Sallic. Hatlf. Annie L icile. IVtls, IVarl. Hook wait IT, Itaniona. Hootli, .lolm .Madison. Borden, ]x)ietta. K is vell, .Jolni .Stewart. Bower, Lutlier Ja.spcr. Bovles. Edward .Sewell. Bradlield, Tillie. Brewington. Klva ( ' oririne. Brown, Will ].ee. ]}ryant, Jes.sie Beatrii.e. Burleson, Laura. Burrows, Koliert Xewniaii. Bnrsey, Ernest. Burt, " Leontine Adeie. Jivrne, Grace. Caldwell, Howell. Calfee, Marftnerite. Campbell, William Holland. Carman, Robbie Clarke. Caulield. .[olm Hendrick. Clu-atliam, Tyra Ozra, Jr. Christian, George Eastland. Cousins, Robert Bartow, n r " Arr un Bettis.— .p Crawford, .Merlin Cross. Cross. Eli .alietli Baden. Daniel, .lerome Walter. Davis. Hngli .lellerson. Dihrell, JIary. J)unean, Donald. Edmondson, Jack Earl. Eman, Jlannali Honston vo I ' .pperson, Adele. Knliank, Jlarv Ij ' lian. Kaber, (iertr ' ude. Feuille, Kate. Elanagan, Irma. Frank, Paelial Ida. Fryer, George William. C ' ano, Virginia WeUli. Gardner, ( ' arl. Gardner, Willii ' I ' earl. (iuvland, William, (iooeh, Mattie. (iood,|ili .lolmson. GralV, Fritz W. (ireer. Harriet l.niira. (Insliam, Lueiiis Gill.eit. Ilainlett. Fmil. Harper. . Iav. Harris, B. ssie Klaine. Harris, FMilli. Harris, Ella Brooks, llarrison. -Mabel Winnie. Haskell, Bernice Belli. Henderson, Eleanor. Henderson, .lolui .Maraliall. Henderson, Thomas Stalwoith. ■If. Henderson, Winnie. Hindrieks, Raymond Edison. liigginbotliam. Lorine. Hill. (Jeinge Alfred. llollMKiii, l.iitlier Sidney. lloincMi, Margaret Eva von. llniiM ' lioblcr. -Mart .J. Hunter, Walter S.iniiiel. ingram, Donald .M. .laekson, William W ooten. .laeobs, Bessie Caldwell. .lohiison. .Joyce Louise. .lones. .lohnnie. .Iiine . l.illiu Marguerite. .lull,.-, j;..bert Halley. .lones, irgil Chesley. .lulian, Margaret Elizabeth. Kellersberger, Eugene Roland. Kenmird, Anthony Drew. Kennedy, Stella. Kimball, Julia. Kinibrough, Willie Florence. King, Leslie Elmo. Kuykendall, Clay William. Lane, Alice Watson. Law, Lucile. Jjeaverton, Harold Adair. Levy, Marion Joseph. Lewis, Cora Lee. Lewis, Dora. Lightfoot, Wooten. Long, Grace. Looney, Lawrence Pender. Lucas, Nina Tennie. Martin, Wallace Marsh. .Maverick, Georgia. .May. Anna Belle. .McCandless, Lenna Dren. .McCollnm, Dudlev Foster. .MeFarland. .lohn Allen. .MctiuU ' ev. Knfus Manlev, Jr. McKee, ' Wilna Russell. ' .McLarty, Frances Stocks. .Middlebrook, Minnie Viola. .Miiiills, Mable Eloise. Milner, Tabitha Ojihelia. Mobley, Mary Elizabeth. Monteith, Helen Elizabeth. Montgomery, Sadie. IS ' ance, Avis. Xeill, Dora Brack. Neilson, Samuel Ernest. Nelson, .Xnielia I ' aiiline. Nelson. Ralph Rowcn. Nelson. Thomas Edward. Oatman. Duke. Ogle, Hazel. () " Keill, Owen Roe. Outlaw, -Marion Cooper. Owsley, .lessic Blount. Owsley, Louisiana. Blatter, Herbert Lingo. Pool. May Horton. Powell, . nnie Lou. Priudie, Tazewell Patton. Prilchttt, Jessie I e. Pryor, Jessie Watkins. Puckett, Charles Alexander. Ramsdell, Alice. Ramsey, .Jessie Flora. Kanev, Irene. KatluM-. Alma. Rather, TIerbert. Rea, Ruby. Rhea, .loliii Biinvan. Pvice, Ben H., Jr. Rice, Cornelia Quarles. Rice, -Mary Cleo. Kobeids. Lillie. Roberg, Hattie E. Robinson, -Mary Esther. Roe, Jeannette E. Kosser. Curtice Mack. Ross on, -Adam Files. Lowland, .lohn .Martindale. Ui ' ggles. William Brush. Rushing. Oscar .lames. Sliiighter, Cortez. Sniail. Clinton. Smitli, Alfred, Jr. Smith. Louise Estelle. Spears, Lois. Speer. Mary Elizabeth. Stacy, Thomas Harwood. Staggs. Dan Drew. Sterley. May Anna. Stevens. O ' Brien. Stratton, Ollie. Thaxtou, Lamar. Thompson, Ethelynde Mary. Tompkins. Stella. Trenckmann. illiarii. Tucker, Ethel. Turner. Paul . lenietli. ' ance, Ernest Lovelace. Mne ard. Roy Leonard. Wahlers. Walter Cord. ' alireiiberger. Mary Agnes. Ward, Enia Virginia. Watson, -Mabel. Weeks, Marion E. Weisman. Valrie. Wells. Linda. West. Margaret Ethel. V.hlsenant. Ross. Miitehaiid. E. Lillian. Whitehonse, Sallie A. Whitman. Nell Sue. Wilkes, Nettie May. Wilkinson, Lorena Caledoiii Williams. Camille. Williamson. Sallie Mae. Wilson. Kstrlh ' IliMit. Wolz. Shirley. Wood. Laura Slavens. Woodward. Ivlward .Tack.sou. Wright. Elizabeth Go.h-Ii. Varbrougli. .Iiianita Pearl. Ru:hing Middlebrook. Rather. Goodwin. Hoffman. Roberg. Bedell. West. Neli on. M. Jones. Rea . Wilson. Smith. Washington. Rucker. Purkett. McLarty. Leverton. Poole. Levy. Yarbrough. Lee. Bryant. J, Jones. Whitehand. Betts Trenekmanc Slaughter. Cox. OXeill. Haskell. Good. Stevei McCandless. Graff. Jones. Rosson. Boyles. Henderson. Green. Kellersberger. Campbell. Kreisle. Gardner. Boyd. Outlaw. Sanders. Brown. Cheatham. McFarland. Arnold. Scott. Anderson. Offi cers. Fall Term. Prrxiiloii E. Heixsohn. Vice-President AV. B. Davis. Secretarij T. P. Pkukixs. Senjeii Ill-Ill-. I rui E. TrAKKOi.D. Winter Term. Presidenl. T. A. H wrocK. Vice-President 0. B. Tahi.tox. Jr. Secreliiri A ' . II i;i;is. Seryeaiil-at-Aniis Iv IIi:i s(inN. Spring Term. President . ( I . Mi i.r.El!. Vire-PresidrnI ' I ' . I ' . l ' i:i!KlXS. Secretarij S. 1 . Knglisii. Sergeant-at-.irms J. A. Hancock. Junior Law Roll. Aleon, VV. W. Aldwell, G. L. Allen, A. C. Antliony, P. J. Atkinson, J. B. Bain, K. E. Barnluxrt, H. B. Bartlett. T. B. Bateman, G. O. Bennett, C. H. Birtlsong, L. Black, O. B. Blackbnrn. W. T. Blalock, W. C. Bowden, J. L. Bowers, R. H. Brame, O. R. Bright, J. R. Broeter, L. Brownlee, J. H. Bullard, C. K. Byrd, (J. O. Cable, C. F. Caldwell, C. M. Callan, R. Camp, J. L. Capers, R. E. Carlock, R. L. Carroll, J. L. Carsner, C. C. Carter, M. M. Cartwright, H. Cartwright, J. R. Cearlev, J. L. Clack, ' E. E. Clevenger, F. Collins, E. P. Colquitt, R. M. Cowan, R. W. Crawford, H. D. Curtis, M. D. Dart, J. B. Davidson, R. V. Davis, L. S. Davis, W. B. Dickens, S. B. Dolan, M. A. Dooley, J. B. Dotson, S. J. Druke, O. C. Duncan, F. B. Dyer, B. H. Dyess, A. D. Eartlinian, W. Earthman, W. M. Edwards, C. R. Ellis, E. Emmctl, C. English, S. P. Estes, R. F. Eubank. R. G. Evans, V. L. Ewell, J. H. Faith, J. 0. I ' enlow, .1. R. Feuillc, F. Fischer, E. E. Flack. J. P. Flesher, C. R. Fornian, H. N. Fortenburv, T. J. Frost, C. ' b. Frost, F. W. Fulton, J. M. Gayle, W. D. German, D. Gillis, W. G. Glover, W. M. Good, J. J. Goodman, L. S. Granibling, A. R. Gray, J. Y. Gregg, J. G. Gross, W. 0. Haenael, H. E. Hall, R. E. Hamilton, S. Hancock, J. A. Hanna, J. P. Hardwicke, R. E. Harrold, E. H«rp, D. L. Harrington, .7. F. Karris, E. L. Hairis, H. M. Harris, J. M. Harris, L. B. Hf.rris, W. H. Hart, M. A. Harwood, M. Hazei-, G. G. Heflin, J. W. Hsinsohn, E. Hoog. 51. Holland, P. Honcgger. J. C. Hooker, .T. Hopper, E. C. Horton. J. Hume, H. A. Hunt, U. Hurt, E. E. Jackson, J. R. .Jolmson, E. H. Jones, I. P. Jones, M. B. .Jones. R. E. Kerbv, J. C. KelU-y. «• 1- Kni;;lit. 1). D. i.cihv, . l. Krahl, K. Latham, H. B. Lawrence, G. 1). Lee, M. G. Lewis, C. W. Liljegsen. E. P. Lochridge, L. P. Lyday, C. S. Marrs, R. H. Martin, T. Mayer, W. S. Mays, R. H. McAnally, J. B. MeCormick, C. T. McCorquodale, H. W. McDermott, P. A. McKean, A. T. McKinney, C. C. McMeans, J. L. Menefee. A. H. Miller, W. B. Miller, W. G. Mills, C. D. De Montell, E. C. Morehead. H. K. Mustain, A. L. Napin, E. W. Neece, J. P. Xeilson, S. E. Nixon, Z. V. Xoonan, R. J. Northcutt. G. S. Oliver, H. G. Onion. F. L. Page, W. R. Palmer, J. W. Parker, C. D. Perkins, C. Perkins, T. P. Petsch, A. P. C. Pharr, H. E. Picton, D. M. Pincknev, S. L. Pipkin, ' h. C. Pollard, J. M. Powell, J. Y. Price, T. P. Quaid, M. Quicksall, A. L. Rather, R. C. Reed, R. L. Raymond, F. N. Rhea, L. T. Richardson, L. V. Ritchie, R. A. Ryan, J. B. Reeves, G. E. fSaunders, VV. L. avcrs, S. R. Shelley, E. E. (Sinimong. E. T. Siiults, W. C. Small, C. C. Smith, A. R. Smith, J. Smith, W. D. Stallings, L. C. Stallings, T. D. Stinson, J. D. St. John, W. F. Stoddard, R. W. Stone. A. D. Strickland, D. F. Strong, T. P. Swann, H. A. Tarlton, B. D., Jr. laylor, V. W. Templeton, R. L. Thompson, R. L. Tliompson, W. Tlireadgill. W. A. Tipps, J. M. Tirey, F. B. True " heart, C. W. Truitt, C. C. Upchurch, C. E. ance, E. L. Waldrip. H. M. Walker, R. S. Walker, W. P. Weaver, L. L. Wells. H. W. West, S. L. Whelock, E. L. R. Williams, B. F. Williams, F. L. Williams, G. N. Willis, J. D. Wilson, C. R. Wolford. A. M. Woods, D. C. Wright, L. M. Yates, E. T. Harris. English. Hurt. Emmett. Gray. Tarlton. Eubank. Collins. Fischer. Sir Cable. Ritchie. Heinsohn. Smith. Saunders Ryan. Petsch. French Sayers. nang. Allen. Haenel. Shults Hii ' kman. Onion. Willis i Brlchl. Parker. Martin. Horton. Anlhony. Perkins. .lohnsoi Ellis. Wilson. Carter. Capers. Williams. Mills. Hume liavis. t;.-rnian. (lillis. Palnu-r. Cartwrlght. Page. Frost. Evans. Latham, jonan. Dolan. Williams. Smith. Illaikburn. Kelly. Mi ' Anally. Estes. { jjart Perkins. Johnson. Morehead. Hopper. Cartright. Menefee. Pharr. Barnhart, Mayer. Glover. Lawrence. Honegger. Richie. Frost. Caldwell. Hazel. Goodman. Dooley. Mills. Dickens. Stallings. Callan. Bartlett. Carsner. Quaid. Gro: Edwards. Harris. Wnltdrd. Smith. Mille McMeans. Truitt. Flaek. Holland. DeMontel. Jones. Pipkin. Truehart. Harris. Hancock. Powell. Hart. Krahl. Brownlee. Thompson. Hogg. Bullard. Mustaine. Atkinson. Tarlton. Hidebrand. Templeton. Gayle. Birdsong. Quieksall. Lewis. Piiukney. V Eartliman. McCorquodale. Stallings. Flesher. Huut. McKinney. Kelley. Lyday. Hall. Har veil. Tlireadgill. Miller. Harris. Cateman. Eartliman. te. Hamilto Bain. H!i.:.. WllKhl Curti.-i. IJroctcr. Mays. Smitb. Nixon. Stoddard, Davidson. Faith. Waldrlp. Clevenger. Tarlton. Hart. Wells. Hildebrand. Mayer S MtMS re. mB. ©Q fliL (L1€ ! Q€ [L S aS QM© Officers. Fall Term. President J. J. Estill. Vice-President Offie Leoxaed. Secretary-Treasurer W. ;M. Eliot. Sergeajit-at-Arms X. X. Lacy. Winter Term. President H. R. F. Helland. Vice-President J. ;Mayer. Secretary-Treasurer E. ,T. Tox Rosexberg. Sergeant-at-Arms P. T. Lipscomb. Spring Term. President Carl Lee. Vice-President T. E. Smith. Secretary-Treasurer H. L. Carringtox. Sergeant-at-Arms J. J. Estill. Sophomore Engineers Roll. AU ' xniiclcr. i;rii.-4 ' McKrn .ii liaiii, .h.nif- AlrxMii.lcr. lilcw. ' U, T Sliiiir. J rulc, KciH ' .Icisepli. Brush, George Harris. Byers, Jolin ilcMillaii. Byrne, Thomas Sneed. Carriii ton, Hiiiilcr Lee. Cartef. .lames KnlicTtsdii. Caituiiiilit, Crc.vcr CU-w]; Chilton. Tliomas. Clark, Robert Jirnwriin ' . Chawford, Artinir I ' xinielieli Cummiiifis, Tra Ki. Darter. William AleNaiuler l)avi . Ili.liert Kclwar.l. iJiliivll. William Warren. Doyle, .James Elliott. Dysart, Artliur. Eastland. Lawrenee Co. i. Kliol, William Mack. IClliiitt. Aubrey Triesbey. Estill, .Toe .rellVrsoii. Fink. Walter. Kisher. Alvah Le,-. l- ' roi ' bel. (inentei- llilmar. l ' " ulniore. Frank. Caillard, .Tolin (. ' onnlln. (iariett. Ci-ale. (;ary, William llollis. (;aylr. .Mawvi ' il. (ioode, Benjainia llerlier. f;re--, William li.nv.n. (;riiritli. (Jim, IMC Ma.vnanl. llamiltini, l.rKuy. Jfamlelt, lienloii Crecnwcr irardeman. Ward Nash. Harold. Marion. Hart, ' riionias Payne, llatclieU. Samni ' l I ' inkney llrlhiM.l. llaii i;. !■•. 11. -my. Karlc. Hill, .lames En ene. Holmpeen. Williai Home, James Grady. Key. Kdnuind, .Ir. Kin. lei, l.dv.l 1!. Kniin. Frank It. ' n janiln. l.a.v, Ninir...! .V.irt.m, Eadd. Jienr llo.xie. Lake, Joe, Jr. Lee, Carl. l,. ' .,nar.l. Harry. Leonard, Ollie. Lewis. Bernard Niekels. l,i|isi- li, I ' riest Tom. Ma. -.M. Frank Thomas. .Manl. ' y. Earl Tilford. .Mar.h, .lulin Abe. Jr. . laM n. Sannic! Ev. ' rs. .Manry. l..-uis W ' alk. ' r. .Ma .T. .li.M-|,li. .MeAlli ' l. ' i. llar .-v l!ni.-e. .;li. WanvH l!oy. .MeGhee, Ihurx Warren. .Melleans, Robert Howard. Meadors, .Tolin Elmore. Mill.r. Dwsley. I ' . ' n.ll ' -t.m. E.lnuind Embr. ' e. I ' erson.Sj .Tames Turner, ■ ' oik, George Washington. I ' ovell. Lee Hillsman. Reese, T almage I?eeelier, Rosenberg, Ernest .laeob von, R.iwi ' , iMumi ' tt Culberson. Seliult ., Guslav. ' Elmore., Enu ' st Williani. Shafer, Walter I ' resly. .s liaw, Tie.K Byerli ' . Sim]ison, Frank Kor.l. .Slaughter, Edwar.l G. ' orge. ■ .Smith, Charles (;r..v.T. Smith, (. ' regorx Daniel. .Smith, liiehan! N.ilan. Smith, Tlumias i;.. van. S|ia.ks, l!iifns K. ijarnin. SI., II,., Carl al..rans. Taiiii. ' hill. X.. vt..u (I. l ' liaM..n, Kufus C.irr.,ll. Thomas, Cliarl. ' s I.imi1..:i, Tl...m-.,n, William Deans, Ti|.|.llt, Alma l!,.yn.,|.ls, Ti|.-. Kre.leriek .lulius, a .|n..z. Leo|„ddo. Wanl. .lo.sei)h Evans. el)b, Robert ISri.lger. Weeks, Harry Curtis. Wliil. ' s;.!,., Tl. ' rnian, W illiani-. Cliarl.- liair.l, Williams, .lolm hMward. Wirt .. Robert Lewis. W.lfe, Sanniel Levi. .,url■;. M.Mi.l. ' ?. Manley Gary. Dysart. B rush. Bain. Fisher. HatebPtt. Thomas. McAllister. Byei-s. McGhee enberg. Hen ■y. Gayle. Seelhorst. Lewis. Lee. Powell. Elliott. Kuhn. Meador s. Mason. Hi Rees? Whiteside. Al Dibrell. C. ( Hart. Terry. :er. Estill. Chilton. J. Willia) , n. Smith. Byrne. Horn. Holmgreen. ns. Mayer. Carrington. T, Brule. Lipscomb. Wolf. Carter. Stolle. nnehill. Froebel. Clark. Willi, Leonard. Crawford. Thompson. Tips. Gresham. Eliot, Offi cers. Fall Term. President W. V. McInttre. Vice-President Helen B. Markle. Secretary-Treasurer Arthur Lefevre, Jr. Sergeant-at-Arms E. M. Peabodt. Winter Term. President W. F. Axderson. Vice-President Veta Barrett. Secretary-Treasurer Louis Weisberg. Sergeant-at-Arms W. J. Brown. Spring Term. President D. A. Rucker. Vice-President Lila Tratlor. Secretary-Treasurer Mary Batts. Sergeant-at-Arms R. L. Davis. Cactus Representatives Lucile Matthews and Julius H. Euxge. Class Historian .■ Z. S. Armstrong. Freshman Academic Roll. Abnev. .]. ( ' . Adic ' kcs, Willie. Al(liiol), Ilallio. AlMav, .M. ! .. Ahhvell. rarj iy .M. Allen. Nannie K. Anderson. .J. K. Anderson. W. V. Anthony. Salome E. Armstrong, T. R. Armstron}!. Z. S. Arnett. Mamie L. Atchley. L. Ayneswortli, Anne. Raker, Mamie J. Ral er, Nellie. Tial-er. Jlaidel. Baldwin. Gabrielle. Banl- ' s, .Tennis W. Barelay, R. A. Barrett, Leonora. Barrett, Vida. Bartliolomae, K. W. Bartholomae. ilrs. M. E. Batts. Jfary E. Bedell. Marcuerite. Benbrook. F. V. Bever. Lovedy A. Bloeker. Franklyn W. Blocker, Lucv. Borden, Lncile. Bower. " , Mamie F. Bowman, Luoy. Bramlette. Baul M, Breuer, Libbie A. Bridges, L. H. Brijres, Camniie K. Brodbent, .Tosephine. Bromberc, Essie. Brown. W. K. Brownlee. Florence. Rrunet. Adele L. Bnrg, E. M. F. Biirnam, .Tos. E. Biirsey, E. Callaway, J. G. f ' nllawav, M. Camp. .Tennie. Campbell. Annie F. Campbell. M. ' iidell. Campbell. Sammie Belle. Camnbell, B. F. Caraway. T. K. Carsner, E. Carter, C. E. Carter. R. L. Cl.andler. H. W. C. Cliernosky, Chas. H. Clark, Annie. Clark, C. IT. Clark, Eli abeth. Clarke. Lillian F. Cleaves, Bessie R. Cobb, B. B. Cobb, .T. .T. D. Cocliran. Frankie. Coe. Edith O. Colm. .T. A. Combs. Sue AT. Cocpcr. .liilia. Craddock, U. V. Craddock, Emma. Crane, Noral). Craus, Moxio A. Cunningham. II. ' . ( ' iilpo]iper, W. L. Cnhv,.ll, .). Ji. Dalkowitz. Nathalie M. Darter, ' . A. T)avenp(irt. .Tennie E. Davis. Malinda K. Davis, Tt. L. Davis, T. P. Dealey. W. A. Dennian, L. G. Dibrell. ,L Ina. Dimmitt. LeNoir. Dowell, T. C. Duncan. .Tnlia. Dwver. Edith B. Elliott, .Tiiliette C. Faris, ,T. S. Faust, M. Field, Sallie B. Fleming, R. T. Flvnn, F. Foster, J. G. Fowler. W. H. Frank, Rachel I. I ' rancklow, Bessie E, Ficeman, Gracia. Fulmore, Tmogene. (JailLerrv, Mrs. G. P. Gatlin, E. D. (. ' erland, Natalie. C ' lbLcns, Tda M. Giilespie, Frances. Gillespie, G. M. Glass J. G. Glover, Mary H. Godbev. Mrs. Y. A. Groeb Mattie G. Good. G. C. Oi ubow. Lela E. Grant, Helen B. Green, Addie L. Green, E. S. Griffith. .T. G. Ilankins, R. llaM!ia, ,L V. Uardie, T. Harper, Lilv L. Harris, E. D. Harris, H. J. ITarris, Loulein. Harrison. R. C. Hays. T. M. Ileflev. Tennie C. TTenlev. Rnth. Herring. B. Hicks, F. M. Hill, M. F. Tlill, Nita. Hinds, Mencie O. Hogne, .Tewel E. llogue. . ' ndrey L. Holt, Mary E. Hons, Marv. Hoover, T. " L. Hr.Mston. Alma E. Hughes, 11. II. Hunt, C. Hunter, .leanie N. .lones, .Tohnnie. .loaes, L. W. .lones, V. C. .lun-iernian. A. If. Keariis, K. V. Kell, Carrie. Kellersberger, E. R. King, Rebecca. Kleberg. Emmie. Klein, F. Klett, Estelle. Knight, T. A. Koenig, L. A. Kuehne, H. R. Kuvkendall, C. W. Lacy, G. R. Ijacy, Pearl. Lake, lielen. Lanibie, Agnes L. Lay, M. V. Lawther, A. R. Lawther, H. P.. Jr. I ce, Byrd. Lefevre, Arthur. Jr. Leftwich. Elizabeth. Leigh, Clara F. J icmmon. Mark. LeSueur, Olivia D. Levy, R. M. Lieli, Irnia. Link, L. V. Long, C. B. Loonev, L. 1 ' . Lyday, H. M. Lyons. Mav. Jtarkle. Helen B. Marrs. W. R. -Marshall, Claribel 0. Martin, Lillian L. Martin. T. P. Mastcrson, J. R. Masterson, Rebecca B. Masterson, V. E. Matthews, I-ncile. Maud, JLibel. McCollum, E. E. .McComb. J. E. McGee. J. B. .McIIcnrv. H. K. Mclntyi ' e, W. V. -McKinley, Nora. Megce, Annii J. Melaskv, H. A. Mever. ' : label. Mi.ldlebniok. Minnie V, . lihills. Mildred. Miller. J. (;. Millik. ' ii. C. Moii(g:im Ty, W. S. Moore. Annie Hess. .Morgan, ' . M. Mosclev, Klla .M., ' L. W . Mo.s.,, Will. Ill- I!. Murpliy. l.enuna. Nanci ' . Carter. Neece, .T. P. Newton, I ouella. Niederaiier, C. G. J. Nixon. Z. V. Ncdan. Marv B. Nve, Dorotiiv S. O ' Brien, H. M. Offield. U. L. Ogden, H. S. (I ' Neill. Augustine G. Orynski, Wanda I. Patterson, J. W. l atter.son, R. E. Patton, R. G. Pavsinger, Mrs. T. B. Peabody, E. .M. Pearson, L. R. Pfevilfer, Margaret G. Phelps. Lueile V. Phillips. E. T. Pincknev, Pauline A. Pitman, ' B. H. Popenoe. C. B. Powell. S. A. Pratt, Miss A. P. Proctor, V. B. Proctor. C. F. Pullen. Jlrs. L. L. Randle, Ruth. RatlitT, W. C. Ray, T. W., .Jr. Rea, Rubv. Reading, ' w. ] .. Rector, Marguerite .T. Reinhardt, Solon 1. Rex, Pauline ,T. Rhodus, Emma JI. Richards, F. Richmond. Sadie C. Robards. Lilv. Robbins. .May Belle. Roberg, Hattie E. Roberts, Martha. Robertson. Jlinnie H. Robey, E. T. Robinson, Georgia C. Rodriguez, Cleopas. Rogan. Lena S. Rimers. W. R. UoMMilvi-. Kdna von. i;..s,.nlHTg. I ' auliiie von. llubi ' V. K ' uth. r.ii. kcT. .1. A. llunge. ,1. II. Hu sell. Clara M. Russell. Rebecca T. Kutan. R. L. Rut ledge, R. II. S:.nb..i-M, Sarah, •■ ..nfoid. K. .1. Ransom, R. 1. Scale, Nannie. Schleuimer. Krna ' . .Sclmstag. K. L. Rcho ta;. ' . Pauline A. Sehostag. R. A. Schott. Christine. Sclireiner. W. S. Sears. FUnence K. Shellon. J. L. iluusKiu Ml Pinckney. Weisberg. O ' Brien. Eeinhardt. Atchley Sbenard, Olive. Sliipman, Ida M. Shipman, Mary L. Silverstein, Lily. Simuson, Julia B. Smith, F. Smith, G. E. Smith, Tna. Smith. Riiie. Smith, Mattie. Caiupbell. Richards. Fulmore. Lyday. Weis Culpepper. Gillespie. Peyton. Anderson. Lee. ns. Harrison. Herring. Martin. Good. Rogan. Turner. Grabow. Smith, Marv S. Smith, 0. A. Smith, Vivian. Smyth, J. G.. Jr. Snow, L. D. Spper, Mary E. Stanley. J. ' w. Stark, L. G. Stcdman, N. A., Jr. StefVens, T. 0. Stevens, O ' Brien. Stevens, Marquerite. Stinnett, Joie. Stinson, Hattie L. Stoekard, L. V. Stratton, OUie. Straus, Mrs. Beulah. Streoter, Work A. Strother, A. O. Studhnlter, R. A. Sullivan, Nettie B. Sullivan, W. E. Taliaferro, J. B. Tanner, E. 0. Taylor. Ethel. Terrell, R. W. B. Terrell, H., Jr. Thomas, A. Maude. Thomas, Emilie J. Thomson. L. K. Harris. Lawthe Dalkowitz. Tanner. Stevens. Hill. Vaughan- Peabody. Lucas. Fowler. Smyth Sullivan. Lawther. Woods. Armstrong. Milliken. H: Breuer. Phillips. Bridges 81 Link. Henley. s. Von Rosenberg. Brodbent. Robinson. Baldwin Taliaferro. Wondward. Rucker. Bromberg. j. Hardie. Dibbrell. Gardner. Chandler. Hays. Hunter. Nance. Rogers. Whfcless. Megee. Runge. Markle. Letevre. Davis. Matthews Tlioiiipson, Man ' A. Timniins. J. W. Tips. C. R. Todd, R. G. Toliv.-r, H. W. Tiabue, R. C. Traylor, Lila L. Turner, K. L. aiiglian. I ' lurcnrc V ' augliau, Lester S. Voorhies, H. L. Wagley. S. C. Walirenberger, Mar ' Walker, P. R. Waller, Mary F. War.l, Eula V. WoeUs, .Alil.hod W. Weiss, Bertha. Wells, Linda. Whaling, Nell. Wheless, Sahra. Wilkes, Nettie M. Williams, S. P. Wilson, James 1!. W infi .1. K. Wood, V. E. Woods. D. C. Woodward, Jessie O. Wooten, Lvnne W. Vates, Beula U. ' ates, Pauline E. i ' ouens, A. -oung, H. R. ,ink. .-llie 1.. Craddock Sc-hostag. Sohostag. Kutan. Snow. Tipps. Montgoiiiery. fraddock. Coe. Burg. Waller. Calliii. Lay. Shipman. Powell. Brouer. Anderson. Coihr Martin. Bnker. Todd. Rhodus. Melntyre. Shipinan. Uiirnhani. Freshman Academs. The Freshman Invasion — Tluit memorable era beginuiiig seven days before the Kalends of Oelobei ' , A. 1). 1!)(IS, and ending according to the best authorities, about the Ides of the same month, was a period of intense excitement througliout the little emj ire of Aus- tin. A vast horde of Preshmen had invaded the l ni ersity, a province of that empire, and were endeavoring to establish there a new habitation. These Freshmen were a mixed tribe of Celts and Teutons, but among them were many of other European tribes and a few of the dispersed children of Abraham. They came from the four corners of the then known world. Though strung in numbers, tliey wei ' e unskilled in the arts of war. Xow. there was already settled in that province a barbarous tribe of Upper Classmen, whose native fierceness was held in restraint only by a state of semi-civilization. This tribe at once began to oppress their new neighbors, and with their superior skill and their fearful engines of war, they instituted a virtual reign of terror. The untrained Freshmen were unable at first to withstand their oppressors, but they nobly endured the persecution and were greatly strengthened by the stern disciialine of active warfare. A treaty was finally made, however, and those who had been exiledt were allowed to return. The tribes soon became allied in nature and pursuits and the intermingling of the sexes brought al)out perfect concord. The Freshman Academs of ' 08- ' 09— But out of this turmoil has arisen the most representative tribe that has ever dwelt within the province, — the Freshman Academs of ' 08- ' 09, vigorous, self-reliant, and amljitious. The conditions placed upon these Freshmen by the conscript fathers at the time of the invasion were more nunrerous and exacting than any ever before imposed or to be imposed for four years to come. Yet the archives of the Uni- versity show that they met these conditions nobly and established a standard that will be hard for otiiers to maintain. Furthermore, they are the first Freshmen of the age to save their chief from the tortures inflicted by the Upper Classmen, according to the traditions of the province, upon all Freshman chiefs. They are the first in years to avoid the selection of the Hon. Henry IJeeves as a tribune. Many of their soldiers got A " s upon their shields as a re- ward of valor, and there were comparatively few deserters after the strenuous fall campaign. Indeed, this active tribe has made itself an important factor in the literary societies, in the musical organizations, in every feature of the (Mympie games, and in everything connected with the I ' uiversity, The Freshman Outlook — Look at the noonday sun: you have the brightness of the Freshman ' s prospects. Look at the stars: you there find numbered the Freshman ' s future achievements, .just as tlie father of Isaac once numbered there his posterity. And when the scepter departs from our fathers, it will come into the hands of some Freshman Academ of ' 08- ' 09. Ai-thur Lefe Te, A. . I.. X. Y. Z., of B-HiiU. and Dr. Winfree, formerly of B-Hall, maintain that the persecution was continued to a mucli later date. tAmong these exiles were several chiefs of the Upper Classmen. Thej ' were exiled by the conscript fathers of the provincial assembly, who showed much kindness to the Freshman tribe. JThis quotation is taken from L. G. Denman ' s edition of the Bible. The inquisitive student should look up this unique version of the Scriptures and read Jlr. Denman ' s interesting account of the punishment of Englisli I. heretics during the period which we are now studying. Seleciions from the Sources— Our main sounos for tlic facts " f tliis chapter are: Rmijrc, J. H., .1 folilirni S,(rr, I, ijf the Fnshnirn of 1008-9. vol. II, cliap. vil; Snow, Locher. The Diffusion of Gases 11- liislnilcil in I ' rrslimtin I ' olilics: Atcliley, Leslie, The F.volutioii of Freshmen, cliajjs. i-ix; Good. Grover, Some Freshman That Look (lood to Me; Barret, Miss V ' iila, The Trii onomdrir Ftinelions of a Freshmtni: Turner, K. I... tlic Ficslmian edition of the Austin SIrilesnian. Topics for Class Report— 1- . Fanners .md customs of the Freshmen. 2. Tales and legends of Anderson the (Jreat. .3. The football game in the auditoriinii. 4. IJl Malnre aad s.ience among the Freshmen. Officers. Fall Term. President L. H. Cullum. Vice-President C. E. Burgher. Secretary F. B. Holt. Treasurer W. E. Irvine. it-at-A rms J. D. Cdleum, Jr. Winter Term. President Julian Montgomery. Vice-President R. C. Ledbetter. Secretary Lester Vaughn. Treasurer C. E. Burgher. Sergeant-at-Arms J. V. Clark. Spring Term. President J. D. Cullum, Jr. Vice-President S.N. Gaines. Secretary A. A. Evans. Treasurer F. C. Wise. Sergeant-at-Arms P. E. Dunkinn. Freshman Engineers Roll. AlrxMiiilcr. H. I Allen, I). . . Andarsoii, K. Bluehor, J. [■ ' . v Boicourt, CI. Buck, f. Jt. Burglier, V. K. Caitor, .f. I). Clark. .1. V. Cole. T. l;. Collier, i). K. Comlit, . E. Ciillum, J. J). Cullnni, ] . Jf. Daniel, A. F. Deitman, K. S. Deiiison, F. V. Uiiggan, C. J. Dunkum, W. (J. Dunn, H. C. Kvans. A. A. Faliey, . C. ] ' ' an-, ]■ ' . L. Feelienbaek, S. Foote, ]; " . Caines, iS. Iv. Gillett, R. A. Goetli, ];. C. Goodman, J. H. Gioen, V. M. Giesliani, I.. G. Gwin, A. 1 ' . llaiMU., J. ;. Ilarl. J. L. Harvey, H. Holt, C. A. Holt, F. V. II00.I, C. Iluwanl. K. G. Iivin, W. K. .I:unes,,„, . |. .lurell, ' J ' . H li. .Unk.s }). C. Kearns, i:. W. K(mip, J. P. Killnier, 1!. E. Konc, S. L. Ledbetler, K. C. Looney, W. Lythe, E. T. Mackenzie, D. Alatthews, J. F. McCuUougli, W. R. McMean.s. H. Jlilier, J I). Montgomery, J. Moseley, J. II. Niderauer, C. G. Nies, G. E. Oram, J. Hatehett, S. P. Palmer, G. Eodgcrs, M. E. Rowe, E. K. Simmang, W. F. Sinimon.s, F. F. Sivley, R. E. Skinner, J. H. Smitli. W. A. .Stanifortli. S. (J. Starnes, T. J. Stemmon. ' !, B. L. ' leagvie, C. H. Terry, R. E. Tlioma.s. II. I! Upcluirili, .1. 1!. ' aiighan, L. S. Walker. N. C. Veis.s, I ' " . C. VVeisser. 1 ' . I,. Wilktrson. L. . Wort ham, G S. Yarrington, R. M. ■onnt. A. W. Simmang. Lytle, Stemmons. Dichmau Duggan. Gains. Kone. Dunn. Yarrington. Irwin. WilkiTson. Von Blucher. Evans. Skinner. Condit. Hanna. Rowe. Carter. N ' iderauer. Palmer. Buck. Gale. Weiss. Jan-.e=on. Killmer. Goodn Smith. Kemp. S Alexander. Rogers. Dunkum. Duggan. J. CuUum. Holt. an. Daniel. Matliews. Cole, vley. Moseley. Gillett. Teague. Vauglin. Foote. Anderson. Thomas. Starnes. L. Cullum. Montgomery. Young. Upchurch. 4 JSr I Introduction. In the following pages will be found a number of things that it is hoped will be of interest not onlj- to the alumni, but to the students and friends of the University as well. The cuts for the pictures of the presidents and the first two faculties were loaned us by Mr. V. L. Windsor, while tlie other old pictures were secured from various places. Texas is not an old institution, and many of her walls are not yet covered with ivy, but she has already taken a leading place among the educational institutions of the South, and her sons are proud of their Alma Mater. During the twenty-five years that have gone by, many of the finest young men and women of the State have graduated and gone out from her sheltering walls to occupations of useful- ness in the State, while some have gone to distant States, and some across the seas. Here are some of them come back to give their old friends here and elsewhere another glimpse of their faces, and tell in a few words what they have accomplished since leaving old Varsity. Others came, but too late to be used; others were invited, but were too Inisy to come. The editor wishes to thank all those who responded so readily to his call, and expressed so many happy wishes for his success in this undertaking. Here is the result of his efforts; let it speak for itself. Di!. S. ( ' . Eed, Houston, Texas. ■J ' hc lirst graduiiti- of the University, A. B., ' 84. A successful pliysiciaii ;ni(l]m. 1 . E. L. KxiGirr. Dalhis. Texas. ■• ' Die only tliin j; of wiiii ' li 1 am especially proud i- i have a sun. Tom. in iUr Uiiiver.sity. He is my iiHcr cyo and sponsor. " - !r. Kniglit is a prominent nicini]er of tlie Dallas bar. L. C. J?oBEKTSOK, Houston, Tpxas. Civil engineer in Houston. M. S. MuNSON, Columbia, Texas. Married Miss Carrie Diggs. of Columbia. Texas, 1901 ; County -Judge of Brazoria county, 18 ' J8-1902: member Thirty-first Legislature. Dk. T. T. J. ckson, M. I). 1.S!):!, San Antonio, Texas. In general practice till 1898, then entered the army as first lieutenant and assistant surgeon, United States Volunteers; .served both in Cuba and the Philii)i)ines. Now in general practice in San Antonio. Egbert L. Hexky. A ' a(ii. Texas. Successful lawyer, and Ucprrsi ' utalivc from tlie Waco district in Congress. WiLi.i.Mi H. Atwkll, Dallas, To.xa . .Su -ccssful ]iiacl it inner in Dalbis. Ili:i.i; ll(il; MiY. . . I ' .. 1S!I. " ,. San Marcos. Texas. I ' lii licla Kappa; teacher of Kiinli l, -niil (icrman in . ustin lli li School. ISItll lini:!; teacher in f!er- man in Suiiil T.. Ms NCincil. Ilio.-i Idiltl. Travch ' d and studied in l ' ;uro|,c in ItHMl. Spence Rucker David y. Spence, B. S. 1889, College Station, Texas. ( ' . E. University of Michigan, 1801. Has lield various engiiieiTing positions. Now Professor of Slnietural Engineering in tlie Agrienltural and Jleclianical College of Texas. H. G. How.vED, Bombay. India. Missionary to India. A. ' D. Sanford, LL. B. 1892, Waco, Texas. Has been assistant county attorney of McLennan county, city attorney of Waco, mayor of Waco; now in tlie practice of law in the firm of Scott, Sanford Ross., Augusta Iiuckek. Baltimore Md. For a number of years in the School of Zoology; mm- in tlie IMedical Department of .Johns Hopkins. Miss Boberta Lavender, Austin, Texas. Teacher in the School of Latin in the University of Texas. W. F. McC ' aleb, Carrizo Springs, Texas. Ph. D. University of Chicago, 1000. Two years an editor on the stall ' of Tlic nr hUcrmilioiial Eii- ci clopedia : published The Aaron Burr Conspiracii in 100. ' !; contributed various articles to Miinney, The World ' s Work, The Review of Reiiews, etc. Edited the Mi iiioirs of .John H. Reagan in 100.5. Now president of the Dimmit County State Bank. A. Maurice Spurgin, Dallas, Texas. Spent some time at Rush Medical College in post-graduate work, and also in London. Berlin, and Vienna. Since January 1, 1007, has been located in Dallas in the practice of dentistry and oral surgery. CuLLEN Thomas, Dallas, Texas. One of the most successful lawyers in the State. Has recently moved from Waco to Dallas, where he will continue to practice law. McFarland Cameron Connally [ Brady Rates II. i[(;F.U!i.A i), St. Louis, Mo. IMitor of the 1000 Vaciiis. Now with the Al.sop Process Comiiany. St. Lnuis. Donald Cameuon, B. A. 1895, M. A. 1896, Princeton, N. .1. Pli. D. Harvard, 1902; instrmtor of Latin and Greek in the University of Texas while Dr. Battle was away on leave during 1903-l!io4; for the last four years has been Precej)tor in Classics in Princeton University. Toji CoNXALLY, Miirlin, Texas. Tom says that he is " simply practicing law, and nolliiny of interest has transpired to vary the course of events. " John Brady, Austin, Texas. County attorney of Travis county. John A. Mobley% LL. B. 1901, Athens, Texas. Elected county attorney of Henderson county in l ' .)02, rc-tdcdcd in Hint: in 19111! he was elected to represent Henderson county in the Legislature; joint nutli.T of tlic jircsciit Tntniii;il li ' Tax Law, tlic Gross Receipts Law, and Hir I ' lill licicdition Law. Maky Decherd, Anstin, Texas. In the School of Mathematics of the University of Texas since lier graduation. Fritz G. Lanham, Weatherford, Texas. " After various wanderings, I have resorted to the only antidote for my nomadic ilisposition — mar- ri.age. So, at present, for once in my life, and in one sense, I .ani settled. 1 am now following the practice of law and eeunuiny. " A. M. Bartox, LL. 1!. lUo:!, i ' ale.stine, Texas. Practiced law at I ' alestine for nearly foui years, being associate.! with i ' . M. ( aniiiliell, present Governor nf the Stat( , and .Tndge S. A. icMcans; n iw private secretary (o ( ;..veni..i ( ' aTiiplwll. W. S. Lejily. Temple, Texas. W. L. EsTES, Texarkana, Texas. Attorney for the Cotton Belt Railroud, the Texas PaciKc Railroad, and the Kansas City Southern; director of the Texarkana National Bank and tlie White Sulphur Lumber Company, Ltd. " Of course, I ' ve got married, and I take a great interest in the University. " H. L. Borden, LL. B. 1903, Houston, Texas. Was conne cted for a while with the law firm of Andrews. Ball Streetman; now referee in bank- ruptcy of the United States district court at Houston. Henry says, tell his former University friends that he is the " daddy of two fine boys. " Charles H. Huberich, LL. B. 1897, Palo Alto. California. J. U. D. (insigni cum laude), Heidelberg, 1905; LL. D. University of Melbourne, 1907; has pub- lished numerous articles in various law journals ; at present Professor of Law in Leland Stanford, Jr., University; one of the editors of Borchardt ' s Commercial Laws of the World. W. EoT Smith, B. A. 1897, M. A. 1898, Bryn Mawr, Pennsylvania. Ph. D. Columbia University, 1903; Associate Professor of History in Bryn Jlawr; published in 1903, " South Carolina as a Royal Province " ; has written various articles on history and political science. Arthur W. Seeligson, LL. B. 1890, San Antonio, Texas. Since graduation has practiced law in San Antonio; now Judge of the Fifty-seventh Judicial Dis- trict. Matoza Akazaat. , B. A. 1903, Sakai. Japan. The only graduate of the University from the Far East; at present a missionary to his native land. J. C. N ' agle, B. S. 1889, College Station, Texas. Has followed various engineering pursuits since leaving the I ' niversity; at present Professor in the Department of Civil Engineering at the Agi-icultural and Jlcchanical College of Texas. Jk A.v m k r: t P -jr a t m i m i HV mM w kk J f99HH H| V jBnj l . BBi BB H Heriiiioii Prather KobiSon Stephens J. H. Heuxdox, ' PyliT. Tcxa?. President of tlic I|.tii,|,pu Real Estate and Investment ( ' oiMi a:iy. " I li:ivc a warm spot in iii lu-urt for the University, and will Irv to get down there some time in the futuie. and take a look at my Alma Mater, and shake hands with my old friends. " AViLLiAM L. Pr.vtiier. M. a. 1901, LL. B. 1903. Waco. Texas. Son of the late President Prather of the University of Texas; since graduation has practiced law at Waco. J. T. EoBisoN. Austin, Texas. Commissioner of the General Land Of fice, and said In he the lirst graduate of the University who has been elected to a. State office. A son of Texas who lias attained .success througli his own efforts. W. 0. Stephens, B. Lit. 1903, LL. B. 190.5, Austin, Texas. After graduation practiced law two years at Honey Ornve. Texas; entered the niiiiistrv of the Chris- tian Church in 1007; at present evangelist of the Cliiistian Chnn-li. with headc|iKuters at Austin. Fraxk T., Waco, Texas. Editor-in-chief of the 1!)02 Cactus: helped to organize the Students ' Council; has practiceil law in Waco since graduation. Joe B. Hatciiitt, LL. B. 1904, Lockhart, Texas. City Attorney of Lockhart, 100.5-1906: county attorney of Caldwell county, lOOiMlllii; marric.l September 26, 1906, Alma Proctor, B. S., 100.5. ' ' A. r. Hamilton, B. S. 1892. LL. B. 1894, Laredo. Texas. District attorney Forty-ninth .Judicial District of Texas. 1S06-10O2: nieniher of the National Execu- tive Committee Republican League: has practiced law ip Laredo since gradual inn. (iEOUGE C. BcTTE, Muskogee, Oklalioma. " Since leaving the University I have be.en engaged in the practice of . at Muskogee. Have been too busy seeking the emoluments of my profession to make any great noise in I lie wnrM. Am striving to Ladd Baker Goggin jLomax Margaret Ideson Ijabti, ew York City. Married Henry Ladd in 1001 ; lived four years in Connecticut, and since tlien has lived in New York City. Ehodes S. Baker, Dallas, Texas. Is iiracticing law in Dallas witli tlie firm of Spence Baker; editor-in-chief of the 1896 Cactus. J. M. GoGGix, El Paso. Texas. County judge of Maverick county, 1800-1896. Appointed by Governor Sayers judge of Forty-first Judicial District, April, 1809; elected to the office witliout opposition in 1000 and 1904. Has now re- entered the practice of law in the firm of Davis Goggin, E! Paso, Texas. J. A. Lomax, B. a. 1897. College Station, Texas. Registrar of tlie University for a number of years; M. A. Harvard, 1008; now Associate Professor of English in Agricultural and Mechanical College. H. G. Henne, New Braunfels, Texas. Count}- attornev ' of Comal county. A. P. Barrett, LL. B. 1903. San Antonio, Texas. ileniber of the Twenty-eighth Legislature of Te.xas, and a member of the Senate during the Twenty- ninth and Thirtietli Legislatures; now practicing law in San Antonio. AYii.liam H. Burges, LL. B. 1889, El Paso, Texas. ■Member of the General Council, .-Vnierican Bar Association; vice-president of the Te.xas Bar Asso- ciation, 1008. D. A. Fraxk. LL. B. 1903, B. A. liJO.-,, DalLT , Texas. Married June 12. 1006, to Miss Nora Fiuley. of Dallas; assistant f;ciicral attorney of the South- western Telenr;i]i ' i nml Telephone Company and of the Postal Telegrajili ( ' (ini]iany of Texas. Yancv Li; vis. Dallas, Texas. I ' " (ir :i number (if years Deiiii of the Law Depart merit ; niiw in tlie yeneral |aactiee of law at Dallas. A. 8. BuiiLESo.N, Austin, Texas. Now a nipmljer of { ' i)nj;rcss. L. A. C ' arltox, iM ' aumniit. Texas. In tlie general |iiartiee of law at Beaumont. V. W. Haih. Tein] le. Texas. Attorney at law. Waj,tj:i! J. CiiAW i ' (ii;ii. Aj. 1 . 1.S1I7, Px ' aiiiiKHit. Texas. Mc).il er of the " r.oar.l of Dirertors " of the first ' ,,rlus: ,inee " lailnation lias |aaetiee,l law in the eity of I ' .eaumont: eonnerleil with a nuinher of bnsiiie-s interests cjf tin- eit. . 1{. E. L. S. XEi!, LL. I ' .. 1S!)G, Dallas, Texas. ■ ' The one thiuL ' I am |irouclest of is representin}; the Iniversity laails. ami my ■;reatest ambition is to see all the ineome fr laml leases go to builflin s on the Iniversity ( ' am|iiis; am! within a few- years we sliould hav. ' , as the foumiers of Texas we „li,,nl,l have, ' a IniNersiiy of tlie lirst class. ' " li ' iriiAim HowMAN. . iiiai-illii. ' I ' exas. ■■I ' anhandh- Diik. " Kepresenlaf ive to the State Legi-slaturt: fnai) ilie ■.lumlM. distriet. " In the praetice of law at .AmariUo. I _ , 1 III 1 ' A. • II 1 V J. . L umsBmrnt w I p o Q- CD O H Oo Oo 00 oo The University of Texas— Thus Far. ' I ' lic iilca 111 ' a rnivci ity nf ' I ' cxas cirii inalrd in tlic iiiiml i r I ' rcsiilciil Lamar. In a mt ' ssaf c to the Texas t ' ongress im 1 )rci ' niliri- ' . ' o. l,s;!s. In ' as ci ' ls thai a iini ci-sily in which the liigiii ' si hraiu Ill ' s of seieneo cnuld he tau ;iit (•(iiild lie al nini ' stailcil wiihmit tiie exjjcndi- turo of a sinule dnlhir. In ohedieiu-e to the rui-oniniendation ot I ' ri ' sidenl Lamar tlie hill wa-: passed setting- asiih ' lilty leagues of land for the estahlishnient of a university. A elause wiiicli had heen originally in t!ie hill providiui; ' I ' or two univei-sitics. one for ivistcm and one for Western Texas, had heen siiiikcn mit hermc ils passage Tlie (iovcrnoi- signed the hill .Taiuiarv 2(i, 1S3 ' J. Ill the sa year I he she of the Slate Capital was selected, and llie city id ' . ll lin laid lint, .hidge Ivlwiii Waller, the agent who attended to this. leseived fur the riii ersity the hlnek west id ' li ' iii (iiaiide Street anil soulli of Tweltth. wlieie the Pease Sehoiil now stands. It is nut certainly knnwii when the present eaiii|iiis was siilisliliited fur llie original reserva- tion. For nineteen yi ars nothing further was done in the interest of a university. Finally in Fehruary. l,s.-),S, ])rovision was made for the estahlishnient of the I ' niveisity. Tiie act re- newed the tifty-ieague approjiriation of 1839, and added to it one-tenth of tlie alternate sec- tions surveyed hy the laiiroads and i-eserved to the State under the . cl oC .lanuary oO. 18.51. together with one hundred thmisand dollars in I ' liited States honds. The iutcjAeiitiiin of the ( ' i il War and re ,1111-1 met ion put a stop to fiiither plans. The university riiiid which had Keen slowly accumulat ing. was liii iied into the general revenue. In iMWi the new ( ' luisl it lit ion required pmvision I ' nr tlie I ' liiveisity. and ordered the return to tiie fund 111 ' the money Iioituvm ' iI rriim it. Honrds of so-called " adiuinisl 1 ators " for the I ' ni- versity wele appoinled ill ISCill. I.ST ' . ' and is;:!. Imt lliev never even oigani ed. lengtll, calmer political eniidil ions and growing |iriis|iei it v luouglil llie actual nigani alinn of the rnivei itv. The ( ' (Uistiliilinn ill ' IS f; took rroni the Iniveisitv the tenth of the alternate sections given in l,S. " ),s. and sulistituti ' il a million acres I ' ar less valual)le. This exchange of lands practically destroyed the pros[)eet that the University would begin its existence with an ade(|iiate endowment. Later, however, the Legislature — mainly through the efforts of Judge A. W. Terrell — added another million acres to the landed endowment. On ilarcli 30, ISSl, there was approved a new act for the organization of the Univer- sity under the direction of a Board of Regents to be apjjointed and convened by the Gov- ernor. The location of the institution was left to popular vote, with the privilege of sepa- rating the medical department from the main branch. Tliere was a sharp contest over the location, but the election resulted in favor of Austin for the ifain I ' niversity and Galveston for the Medical Branch. The Kegents were convened in Austin NTovember 13, Issi. The board to serve were Ashbel Smith, T. J. Devine, R. B. Hubbard. X Ragsdale, T. M. Harwood, T. D. Wooten and J. L. Camp. The cornerstone of the Main Building was laid Xovember 17, 1882. There were funds enough to erect only the west wing of tlie structure })lanned, and even this was not finished nrembers of the first A. Edwards. Smith on the day of formal opening of the University, which took place Se]jteuil)er 13, 1883. Un- til the end of the year the classes met in the old temporary capitol, which stood at the head of Congress Avenue. On January 1, 1884, the first classes were held in the University building. The first Faculty consisted of six professors, with four as. ' iistants or instructors, in the Academic Department: and two professors of law. Or. .1. ' . ilallet was Professor of Chem- istry and Physics, and was Ciiainnan of the Faculty: Dr. William Leroy Brown was Pro- fessor of Pure and A])plied Mathematics; Dr. Milton W. Humphreys, Professor of Ancient Languages; Dr. Leslie Waggener, of the English Language, History and Literature; Dr. H. Tallichet, of Modern Languages; Dr. R. L. Dabney, of Mental and Moral Philosophy and Po- litical Science; and Judges 0. M. Roberts and R. S. Gould, of Law. Of the eight profes- sors, only two are yet living, — Dr. ilallet and Dr. Humphreys of the University of Virginia. There was no librarian and very little library. The few books in use were kept on shelves in Room 83, now the Geology headquarters. The present physics lecture room was the Regents ' room. The law classes met in Room 63. There were no engineers to disturb the peace and harmony of the situation. Mr nine others wlio Fay, Eailev, Bencdii cliiel ' executives, live Entrance into tlie University was easier in 1SS3 than now. There were no aUiliated schools, and Jio eertildcatcs, it is true, but there were practically no entrance examinations. Nothing except marked deliciency in English absolutely excluded a candidate. The open- door policy resulted in a student body oi ' two hundred and twenty-one during tlie lii ' st year, one hundred and sixty-sLx in the Academic Department, and titty-two in Law. Among tiieui were such names as Albert S. Burleson and Yancey Jjcwis. In the summer of 1881 there occurred sevei ' al ciianges in the Eaciilly. iJrs. Mallet and Brown resigned and several new members were added, including (Jeorge Jiiuce lialsled, I ' ro- I ' essor of Mathematics, and Mrs. Kirby. At the opening of the session of 1884-85 the entrance i-eijuirenients were sligluly changed. ' J ' he number of students was only two hundred and nine. In the number weie II. L. Batts, Beauregard Bryan, T. W. (Jregory and Clarence H. Miller. Since then changes have been many in the Eegents, Facultj-, student body and eijuip- ment. Up to the end of 1885-86 there had been twenty-three persons appointed to the Board of Hegents. George V. Brackeuridge is the only (jne still a member who was ap- pointed before that time. As to the Faculty, not one of tlie original members remains, ilrs. Kiiby and Dr. (iaiiison are the only ones going back to the first five years of the Univer- sity ' s existeni-e. The late beloved Judge Clark was also one of this group. There are but ri-oni the first ten years, Professors Taylor, Simonds, Callaway, Primer I ' eiiick and Miss Andrews. There have been in twenty-five years eight f them dignified by the title of President. It is devoutly to be hoped that our newly-installed President Mezes will lengthen the heretofore brief term of office. The University ])lant has grown building by building, as it has commended itself to the people of the State, and as the Legislature has been liberal in its support. The central ])art of the Main Building was completed in 1889. Brackenridge Hall was erected in 1890 and opened inv nccnpancy in December. In the same year the John Sealy Hospital was decdetl to the State for the use of tlie Medical Branch. The Medical College building and the Chemical Laboratory and heating plant of the Main University were all built in 1891. The east wing of the Main Building and the University Hall at Galveston were added in 1898, the Woman ' s I5uildiiig in 19(l-2. tlie KngineeringBuilding in 190 f, and the Law Build- ing in 1908. The attendance of the Univei ' sity began with ' i ' il students, and went as low as 199 in 1885-86. The record past one thousand in 1900 and two thousand in 1906. In the session of 1907-08 it reached twenty-five hundred. The Faculty now numbers one hundred and thirty. Many other j)liases should enter into a history of the University, such as athletics, the library, discipline, the honor system, the system of affiliated schools, and the various organ- izations and societies that play such a large part in student life. But space forbids, and this sketch must close with the wish that nnothor twenty-five years mav see the Universilv with ten thousand dnlhns, and r(|uipiiieiit and idi ' al wbit-h will place it side bv side with the fore- most in the land. (This sketch is a condciisatinii df the address deliviTcil by Dr. George P. (iarrison at the anniversarv celebration. Xoveiiibei- ' Jti, 1908.) Program of the Twenty-fifth Anniversary. Wednesday, November the Twenty-fifth. Anniversary Exercises. Invocation Eev. T. B. Lee. Hymn The Audience. Historical Address (4eo. P. Garrison, Ph. D. Address of Installation Hon. T. S. Henderson. Address of Acceptance President S. E. Mezes. Benediction Kev. E. C. Caldwell. Alnmni Barbecue in Whecler " s Grove. Thursday, November the Twenty-sixth. Dedication of the New Law Building. Address SAJirET, Wilmston. of Tlai-vard University. Address Hon. Yancky Lewis, of Dallas. larcli from tlie Auditorium to tlic Law Building. Address of Dedication Hon. T. S. Henderson. Response Tohn ( ' . Townes, LL. D. Rules for Alumni Who Attend the Twenty-fifth Anniver- sary of the University of Texas. 1. Each member of a class will be sworn before being permitted to relate the amount of business done since graduation, or the amount of money collected annually. 2. Benedict members whose families do not attend will l)c allowed to exhibit pictures of same at a time to be fixed by the Committee on Eules. 3. All unmarried members must render their excuses in writing for lieing single, and no verbal explanation will be accepted. 4. Eacli member wliose facial expression has been changed by hirsute appendages will l)e required to wear his name and residence on a suitable card in a conspicuous place. 5. Xo mendier will be allowed to sit higher than the third gallery while in attendance upon the theaters of the city. (). Any alumnus of the Law Department who graduated prior to the year 1900 and who has not been elected to the high office of a justice of the peace or served in the State Legislature will be fined $100, and said fine to go to the Athletic Association. 7. Any one caught wearing a Prince Albert coat, rr back hair of the same length and style will be required to furnish a special written permit or else pay a fine. 8. Any one who fails to recognize the annual jokes perpetrated by Messrs. Gregory and Batts will be refused admission to the Athletic Park during the football game. PROCESSION FROM THE LAW BUILDING ■ " « 1 % © - 1 i ti j K. Pi 1 1 1 ■ Jf f » Ir fl 1 w mk IHmI li p 1 1 BB HHt? ' ' ipl Ijs Xrjyy 14— _ j -WjZ. TO THE AUDITORIUM PROCESSION FROM AUDITORIUM - ' %._ , 11 t I 1 j " S " Mht lJm A jjfc i i i m .... . TO LAW BUILDING A GROUP OF NOTABLES IN THE PROCESSION DEDICATION OF THE LAW BUILDING Some Facts About the Cactus. ' (il. I. IS!) — Xdt .Icdi.atc ' il : only I ' diiifei ' ii cuts in llic entire luHik. Vol. II. LSO.j — Xot (lo(lie;iteil : Kditur. W. 0. Stcpliens. now m minister in Au-tiii, Texas. ' ol. 111. IS ' .k;— Not deilieated: Ivlitof. Vy. S. l .aker. nou a lawyer in Dallas. Texas. . W. isii: — Deiliealed to I ' liilip TTatzfeld ; Kdilor. 11. S. Urown. now in the Theological department of I ' lineelon rni ei-sity. i . y. 1898— Dedicated to Ceoiee W. Braekenrid;j;-e ; Editor. K. V. Townes. now a lawyer in Houston. Texas. ' ol. ' l. l.s! il — Dedicated to Sir Swante Palm : Kditor. . I. II. Hart, now a lawyer in .Austin. Texas. ' ol. VII. lliiio— De.lieated to hNiluMt D. Gould: K.Iilor. I ' .at.s II. : reFarland. now with the . lsiip I ' rore-s ( ' ompaiiy. St. Loiii-. o|. ' |II, IDdl — Dedicated to .lohn Sealy ; Kditor. Diidlcv K. W.iodward. imw a lawyer in . list in. Texas. ..l. I. . I!Mr?— Dedicated to : Irs. Helen M. Kirhv; K.litor. V. W. West, now a lawyer in Wac... Texas. ' ol. X. li)i);?— Dedicated to Judo-e James B. (lark: Ivlitor. I. ' oy Itedicliek. now a teacher in San . np-elo. Texas. ' ol. XI. liHil — Dedicated to Jnd.sje John C. Townes: Editor. Ilarrv P. Step-r. tiow a jour- nalist in Xew ' I ' ork. nl. XII. l!)(l.-) — Dedicated to Leslie Vai;,ireiiei- : Ivlitor. .Mexaiidi ' r Deus.seii. imw an iii-t ructor ill t he I ' iii eisit ' (d ' Texas. Vol. XI II. l!l()(i— Deilicated to William L. I ' rather: Ivlitor. W. K. Huekley. now a lawyer ill Mexico City. Vol. Xl ' . llin: -Dedicated tn l ' .e i,|ent David F. llouslon: Kditnr. IN.hert 1,. IhiMii, ' . now a lawyer in .Miili ' iie. ' Vexas. ' ol. X ' . 1!)(I8— Dedicated to llmi. T. S. Henderson: Ivlitor. Iieland (iraves. 4a Q 00 CD f to J. z 00 H U) I (D m SEVENTH PRESIDENT- E. M EZ ES CARU BENEDICT The oldest child, both ot whose parents are graduates ot the Academic Depaitment. Three Chapters of Texas Football History ! I THE FIRST FOOTBALL TEAM i THE GREAT TEAM OF 1900 THE 1904 FOOTBALL TEAM AT THE ALUMNI BARBECUE A Song of the Olden Time. ' J ' o ti ' ll tlio wliole Iriic story Of iivt ' aud twuiily yoars, — Although a talu of glory flight bring us all to tears. So here ' s a brief reminder I If lilessings that are ours, — I ' erhajis it may be kinder Thau Sophomorio flowers. No oi ' der chronologic- Shall guide our footsteps back, — We ' ll jumjj about at pleasure. And sometimes — even " tack. " We learn to know our blessings By waiting for them long, — " Tis ii ' ue iu life, they tell us, — True also in our song. That faraway Xovember — How different were its days From these that shine aliout us, AVhioh we exalt and praise! . nd yet those days had blessings, — Wv think of them with love. — In liegents and professors With wisdom from aliove. We had no great Main Building liut only this west wing, — And " round it recollections JIust always I ' ondly cling. For e eu this we waitecl Till that first glad Xew Year. When that Old ( ' a])itol building We left without a tear. We had im laboraloi-ies Foi- mouilis anil luontlis. 1 ween, Piuf boxeil up apparalus l a waililiL;- In he seen. . o lowering smokestack warmed us, Tluit we might sing its jjraise, — No heating plant was ours hi those old-fashioned days. We hail no Woman ' s Building, No Brackenridge Hall, . o tournaments, no tennis, Xo " Cym " nor basketl)ail. We had no gay " stunt partie.?, " " — We did not know the word, — . i barbecues, no hay rides, — Of picnics we hacl hcai-d. Some practiced roller skating. And some still played croquet, — And some found such diversions Superlatively gay. We had no Varsity Glee Club, Xo Ashbel, no Lanier, — But Rusk and Athenanim Filled all our atmosphere. The greatest dissipations That many girls enjoyed Were joint debates and meetings When party strife annoved. The Tr.raii had not blossomed. The Cactus ne ' er iiad bloomed, The Magazine, soon planted. By E. L. Batts was boomed. ' v bad no AVouum ' s Council. f had no Halloween. . (i cap and gown for Seniors, Few badges e " ( r were seen. There was no band to cheer us, Xo trombone, flute or drum, — Xo Varsity yell to greet us, Xo . u(litiu-iuin. . i) School (if I ' ingineering Had country scoured aud town. lint ■ " .Math " was alwavs splendid Willi clever Dr. Hraun. Our lilirai ' v an infant — or shelves perhaps a score — Itiil not call to us loudly, — Our text-books called the more. n rushing and no hazing, )l ' fJiL;ineers or Laws. — Xo rescuing of Freshmen Fi ' om cruel Seniors ' paws. A ' e had no football i-ontests. But baseball soon was ])layed. ; nd once a trip to Georgetown Disturbed our custom.s staid. Of course, we had blue bonnets, But no Peripatus, — And no sweetpeas oi " poppies fame peeping up at us. But fadeless flowers we gathered So often, one by one. From Dr. Waggener ' s lectures On Burns or Tennvson. We stood upon our honor, We stood for Texas, too, — Whose eyes, e ' en then ripon us. Were bidding its be true. We knew we were predestined To live and grow and thrive,- And so we worked and waited — Like bees within a hive. ' (j C ' lirisiian Associations Had come our halls to bless, AYe did not know w-e needed, But needed them no less. 80 with our limitations We ' d pleasures unalloyed, — But had no Dean of Women, — That was the aching void. Our own Judge Olark was Eegent, But far away was he, — Since then he has been with us, — And may he always be! When our dear Varsity colors Had ne ' er yet o ' er us waved, — How then w as College Spirit Upon our hearts engraved ? She saw our desolation, — And, with the second year, She came, our Mrs. Kirby, All hearts to bless and cheer. A ovember 25. 1908. Jessie Andrews. To the University. Bt Dr. S. C. ]]k] a. T5., ' 85. ' Tis an hon or to walk in tin- shallow of her vine-clail walls. To hear your font-l ' alU in her siiacimis halls: 111 whi [ici-cil --ilenr-e linunt her hail of hooks, Kcliini the haii.uhtv kci ' iicr ' s look wilh looks: Td hear the luiiiicly wit of the siray-haircl I ' l-nitor The SliulcHls " Father ( ouressor and Dnchir: To hcai ' the uliiiulish i-ritic rise aiiil Hay ' cin In Ashhel, tlie Ifiisk and Alhcnacuni : To pale before a frail jiT ' d ' e-snr. To (lUt-hlush a co-ed. -{hxl hless her " : T i halloo l!ah: Ifah I Rail I all llie iii-lit:. ' I ' o fii|li)w yiiiir Ic-ader. wmiiL;- nr rin ' lil. These were days of hot lilood. you know. Yes, those were days of hiiii;- ;ii;ii, liut nieiinry hrini;s them hack all riuht. And we can sin; - I ' ah ! Itah ! K ' ali I Iniiijihi. ((iiveii hy Dr. lied at the .Miiiiini iiai ' hecue, November •i. " i. liios.) I ! t- J... Phi Delta Theta. (FoLXDED IN 1848, Miami Iniveksity.) Texas Beta Chapter. (Established in 18.s;i.) Fratres in Urhe. Bev. .1. . LoWBEI!. Franz Fiset. J. II. Cai.uweli.. A. H. GuAiiAii. T. H. Eaymond. .IrniiE R. L. Penn. L. 11. I ' ' ()XTAI E. P. A. Hawtiioune. F. L. Jkwett. J. II. Gillespie. D. H. Hardy. J. H. Williams. J. MiLLETT. MAT.coLii Gi!a ia:m. Fratres in Facultate. ])r. Morgan Callaway. E. C. Barker. Dr. W. S. Carter. C. R. Baskerville. Fratres in Universitate. Academic. Clarence Weller. II. F. ' SI. Cunningua.m. Jiobekt F. Campbell. C. .1. C ' AUTwuuiiiT. C. W. KuYKENDALL. U. R. Penn. W. V.McIntyke. W. a. Dealey. C. T. McCoijMicK. F. liowiE Duncan. IIobert S. Btddy. X. A. Stehman. Jr. Alfrki) Smith. ,Ii;. II aiiwood Stacy. I»iinai.I) DrxcAN. .1. W. Timmixs. Engineering. .1. I ' . W A(i(ii:xEii. I ' JiMUND Key ' . .1. Ii(ii!Ei;t ( ' AiiTEU. T. S. Byrne. ( ' ehhii ' r iKiiiii:ii. Lajv. .M. S. I ' ll men. David M. I ' lrTox, .Ik. John P. Neece. R. Q. ,M. Reeves. L. L. Mookk. John F. Green, Jr. lIoBART Key. Raymond F. Dickson. .Ioiin L. McMkans. V. ( ' . MrCrrciiEoN. -V. D. Stone. Kappa Alpha. {Southern.} (Omicison CiiAi ' Ti-.ii, 188;i.) Fratres in Urbe. .Ii ih;i-; .Iami:s K. IIa.miltox. .Irm;]: ] . E. L. Batts. .IriKii: W. V. Wn.KEHsoN ' . Di;. IldUACi-: Gtlbert. Di:. .T. W. BuAUi ' iiCLD. .Triun-: 1). K. Simmons. 1 ' kof. a. X. Mi ' Cn.r.ti r. Fratres in Facultate. Du. A. C. Ki.Lis. .1. 1 ' . DixtMoitE. Dk. D. A. 1 ' exick. Dii. i;. A. Law. Leon F. Russ. Fratres in Universitate. Academic. Kluts Cage. Jr. F. L. Paschal. L. F. Hiss. JL V. IfoiiJCUTSON Setii I L stings. I?, p. LrCAS. J. A. Plckek. ,1. H. .Mi(;ei:. IL Cartwright. R. E. L. P atts. .Ii;. ] L I " ,. irONTEITH. (iEO. A. II 11,1,. .I|;. Engineering. E. E. Pendi.ei ' ox. I ' . H. Webb. Walter Fi.nk. (J. ( ' . ( ' ARTWIflGirT. W . . Ik I . Law. G. D. B. Sears. Perry Sales. 1!, II, Dvkr. W. l. Evans. L. A. ( sey. Iti: i; ( ' AirrwRioiiT. to g: 2. Beta Theta Pi. (FofNDKi) AT :Mi. . ri IX 1S39.) Beta Omicron Chapter. Fratres in Urbe. Bishop G. H. Kixsolving. Kwioi.l iValle. .T. E. Pkarce. Jtnc.E S. li. FisiiEi!. .1. W. Hawkixs. J. F. Ci.ahk. ( ' . D. .Toiixs. Ji. L. I ' oi.i.Aiii). R. 1 . Browx. Dn. K. B. WiiKiiiT. Joiix Omi, Jr. i. .M. .Iarvis. Dr. D. X. McdLAiciiLiN. OsiAK Eonixsox. .1. t ' . Kerbey. Ralph Robixsox. Frater in Facultafe. Dp. If. W. llAiM ' ER. Fratres in Universitate. Academic. . (). KixsoLviXG. " 08. EuGEXE Steixer. " 11. T. R. Arjistroxg, ' 12. Engineering. O. ,7. (;n.( ' i;i:i;sT, ' f)0. Vm. B. (iiti:(iG, " 11. .1. . . NFARnr. " 1; It. I . Col, I. licit, " l " ?. S. ( ' . Siwinii. ' Tii. " l " . ' . Law. ' W .1. (M.DWEi.i,. " 00. i;. II. Ki:i.i. . " 1(1. I{. S. Wai.kki:. " 11. .1. C. ' I ' liwNKs. " ();i. M( I ' ml Ki;i;i-.i:v. .1. C. Guvr.a. " 11. iv l;l. WllAKTUX. " 1(1. l;. L. ( ' MM.nCK. ' II. ruKTil, ' lllM.I.VM). " 11. F. Caiitei; I ' a.sni; I., " OU. .Miki; Hogg. " II. II. ( ' . I ' lnuN. " 11. Kappa Sigma. (Forxmoi) at ■riii: I ' MviiKsi ii uv l!i)i.(i(; i lloo.) (F(ir iii:ii IN •nil-: 1 " mti;i) St ti:s a ' I ' riii; 1 ' i i:i;sn ' v (ii- ' ii:in iA in lS(iT.) Tau Chapter. ( ICsTAIil.ISII KM IN lf 84.) Dli. GOODALL WOOTEN. nii. Joe Wooten. l)i;. II. L. IIlLGARTXEK. Dk. ilATi ' ' SI. Smith. I)H. W. A. llAHPEI!. .IrncE ' icT()i! L. Brooks. F. ( ' . ' (IN KoSKNHKlii;. W. 1). llAI. ' T. J. " V. il AX WELL. Dr. E. C. Caldwell. Dr. Beverly. F rat res in Urbe. S. . FisiiLi;. F. K. FisHiOR. W. W. Fisher. B. A. Slaichiter. N. A. Dawson. IIexry Clieton. f. t. coxnerly. AiiTUUK Moore. W. M. Tiiorxton. J. Wooldridge. Joe Cltftox. Fratres in Facultate. (iEORGE S. DOWELL. Horace Tlio.mpson. li ' . .1. TlIOilPSON. Hal ' I ' noMPSOX. A. ( ' . KSTILL. A. AV. TowxsEXD. S. . Key. A. .1. IiECTOR. a. e. w00ldrh)ge. Dk. Joe Gilbert. T. AV. Luke. Dr. (Jeorgk 1 ' . (lAi;iiis( x. Dr. James W. 1!aili:y. Dr. Frederic Simonds. Dr. Kii.lis Camphioll. Prof. I. I ' . lIiLDiniRAXD. Prof. T. V . Tavlor. I ' RoF. It. A. ' rilll.M I ' SON. II. B. lloFSTON. ( ' . w. I! I LEY. " on. i;. M. ( ' (inHirT. " OIL M. M. IIcGee, ' 09. Penn Lipscomb, ' 09. Fratres in Universitate. Academic. 11. I!. llorsToN, ' lO. ( ' . SLArOHTKR. " II. L. SL F(iiFri:i;. " 1 1. i;. 1. Sansom. " r. ' . . . (;. Onkil. " 1-. ' . ( ' . S. Lyiiav. 1(1. II. W . : . " 11. Owln ( ni:ii.. " 1 1. Engineering. ] r. F. Gill. ' lo. J. II. Gill. " lo. T. . Wvtiifn. " KL I ' u;ki:i; Pvcl. " 10. I-;. L. . i;noi.ii. " 10. II. i;. F. IIi:i.L Nii. " 11. S. M. ■r L(ii;. " 11. l.iur. W. . . W w. " lo. ' I ' . 11. II kti,i:tt. " 11. .1. W. I .lA. " 1 1. A. I . n-, iss. " 1 1. W . .1. aliii:n. " 10. Plciige. .1. F. l ' " ,|IM(INI)S0X. .1. p. IIm.l. " oil. ' I ' . ( ' . .loll (iN. .h;.. " oil. . . . . I»i:nt(in, " 10. i;. W. Llkman, " 10. J. I ' . Flack. " 11. W. (). (;i;(i s. Ml. M. II. .lnNi;s. " 11. i;. V. Williams, " 1 8 i J 6 Sigma Alpha Epsilon. (Founded ix 1850 at rxivi:iisirv of Ai.ahajia.) Texas Rho Chapter. (KSTAlil.ISlIED IX ISSl.) F rat res in Urbe. E. B. Cousins. J. T. lildSCOE. M. 11. 1 ' .. HUXNICUT. N. A. Stedman. Dudley K. Woodwahd, Jr. Will J. Scakbokougii. E. B. IIaxcock. J. W. McClendon. J. C. HoKXIiERGER. C. B. Giles. Fratres in Facultate. H. Y. Benedict. E. W. Fay. Fratres in Universitate. Academic. Llo ' ih p. Lockridge, " 09. .1x0. n. Caufield, ' 11. .T. L. SlIELTON, ' 12. T. : r. Hays, " 12. Law. 8. A. Charlton, ' 10. II. L. NiCHOLSOX, ' 10. ,1. 1). AVlLLlS. ' 11. Engineering. L. C. Eastlaxd. " 11. A. A. Evaxs. ' K. W ' m. M. Hol.MliHEIOX. " 11. Pledges. W. E. DuNX, " 09. lioHT. G. Patton, Jr.. " T?. K. R. Corsixs, Jr.. ' 10 MoiIlillARDT. JuAX SillTII, " 11. AViLL M. Gl.oVKR. Ml. ' I ' lioM AS II. .T i;i;ki.i.. ' 1 ' i;. !•:, Dwis. " 11. ( ' l. lli: 11. ' risAGlK, ' 12. ' riioRxroN IIardie, ' 12. JlLHS II. Ill XGE, ' 12. Sigma Chi. ( Fiunih;!) AT liA.Mi l ' xi i;usri ' Y i IS. " ;:).) Alpha Nu Chapter. ( i ' . ' siAiii.isii i-:i) [ iss I. ) Fratres in Urbe. . II. K ' lllIAlID.SDN. V. I ' . . li,i: . M. 11. 1!l. s,,x. .1. i;. Id; T ii;. .1. -M. Kamsky. .1 AS. I). W. vi. ' iir.u.L. II. 1 ' . ISirKijcR. .liillN Hl ' TLEli. Ma. ir. lill-KI.KI!. I! i:i;i:i:Kr II. Fixcn. 11. 11. i:u. iA . Fratres in Facultatc. Si ' AKK YiiiNi:. .St- xi,i:y r. Fixi ' ii. T. K Fratres in Univcrsitate. Law. . l»riM.i:v ' r i;i. ' in . .In. i;(ii:i:i,-r V. Maviipsox, ,7i;. ' I ' lKi.s. .1. I)i; iM:. I!iii;t. I-]. II i;ii icxi:. .Ii;. Wm. C. Mdukuw. M i;ii a. ITaki " . li; ( ' . OoDKX. l ' ' i;i:ii L. W ' l i.i.i A. h . r. . . .McI)i:i;.M riT. .loiix V.. L. ' . Ii ' iiii i;i :s(ix. . sin:-; If. SMrrii. i;irii i;ii M. Ki.i:i!KiiG. I ' a.mux . . IIimi:. Fkki) 1. ll ' A MoMi. Academic. Cmiaway. 11 i:i;iii:irr S. ()(ii i: . •!. IIiniox Wi mi ms. M i;k hi:. iMo . Li:i!oi- (i. DioxMAX. W. l ' .ll ll 1, ' i:mii i;. II i:i;hi:i; i S. ' o N(l. Enginccrine;. ]ji;i;i;Y II. II m i i.idx. Educcitiontil. llrci: .1. n.wis. Sigma Nu. (Founded at Virginia Militaky Institl ' tk in 1859.) Upsilon Chapter. (Established in 1S8G.) Fratres in Urbe. (iEORGE E. Shelley. Wauhen T. lioiuxsox. Charles Stephenson. (ri.Lu.M II. Booth. Ben Robinson. .1. S. Iyrick. Fratres in Universitate. Academic. W ' m. C. Thompson. Jas. Y. Bradfield. ])re v Kenxari). W. a. Darter. Casey Trabue. Engineering. Marvin Wkuuit. .1. E. Doyle. George .M(( ' i.i:lland. RrFis Sparks. Grs Wortham. Law. Vestal Wrkiiit. W.m. Miller. EoDiiAN Cosby. ITasie F. I? t. Henry S. Giioesueck. John L. Bowdkn. Perryjian S. JfoORE. I ( Chi Phi. (Founded in 1831 at I ' iiincktox.) Nu Chapter. (Established i 1S!)7.) Fratres in Facilitate. S. E. Mezes. M. B. I ' oiiTKif. Fratres in Universitate. Law. C. E. RowE. E. K. ilrLifov. " o:t .1. F. Camp. ' 11. T. V. WOODRUFE, Oi). i;. I ' . ' I ' owxsKxn. ■()!). G. E. Reaves, " ll. .i. w ' I ' riiXEl!. " 1(1. H I . Dak ' st. ' 0 ' .). G. s. XoRTHCtITT, " 11 F. Wii.i.ndKii, " I ' l. Academic. ir A ' KM.S. " 11. F. M. IIicKs, •l- . 1 ' . A. TiiiXKi;. " 10. A. .1. Lei- ' evke, " l " ?. (). .Mii.i.ioii, ■]]. Engineering. .1. .1. !■:. 1 ' . I ' MIKS. " 1(1. 1 i:mi ' . " 13. A ' ( ' . Fa NICY, ' 12. I. Ji. .Mc ' ClJACKEX. ' 1(1 I 9 " ' 3 Alpha Tau Omega. (Founded at Virginia Militakv Insiiiith in 1805.) Texas Gamma Eta Chapter. (Established in 1897.) Fr aires in Urbe. T. W. Gkegouy. S. ]•;. Chandler. Walter Bremond. Avery Iiector. A. M. Barton. Will T. F. BlSIIOP. A ' . K. (ilESEX. Ernest Vinson. i;. W. Toiiix. Fratres in Facilitate. C. P. Eandolph. o. (). Touchstone. Fratres in Universitate. Academic. Harris Masterson. ( ' . V. Kaxdoli ' ii, " 08. ( ' . M. KossER, ' 11. II. L. Platter. " 11. W. 15. : l0SS, ' 13. ( ' . l;. I ' OPENOE, " i- . P. B. Pexnybacker. ' 13. Engineering. L. . -MowKV, " 11. i;. ( ' . (JoETii, ' 13. L. n. Powell. " 11. Law. (). (). ToUCIISTOXK, ' (»;). V. I. SIMMS. " 111. . . . ixox, ' 11. M, !• ' . Cati:. ' 10. ( ' . W. ' ri;ui:iii:Ai;T. ' II. !•:. C. dk Moxtei.l. ' 11. L. P.. II i;i:is. " 11. L. S. Davis. " 1 1. ( ' . O. JiVK ' l), " ID. Phi Gamma ' Delta. (For.MiKi) i ISIS.) Tau Deuteron Chapter. (Ei Ksr i;Lisiii:i) in 1:mi1.) F rat res in Urbe. WiLBKR IT. Yorxfi. II. W. Jexkiks. Dk. Wm.tkks. F. H. S. Dinnici.L. Frkdeiuck 1). RcssrcLi.. .Iidoe Bex H. l n:. i;. A. Ii ' kiikv. ( ' ecu, SjriTii. Fratres in FacuUatc. S. i;. AsiiiiY. Will ' V. IIai.i:. Iv I). Sihhti:k. Fratres in Univcrsitate. Academic. Howell Calhw i;li.. " Ik. AV. II. Ca.mi ' bell. ' 11. Saji Baiiclay. " Ti. (iociDwix ( ' u;i ' i:i;. " lo. Hajiiltox Lee, ' 11. L. W. Lixk. ' VI. H. J. L. SiAiiK. " Kt. Bex Eice. Jr., " ll. Scutt Sciuikixei;, ' IV. Charles Tii-s, •V . F. E. AVood, ' 12. Y. B. Procioi!. ' V2. Law. W. L. TlM)l; TOX. ' 0!l. .1. A. B i;CLAY. ' 10. . . S. .loiix. " 10. -1. O. LcicKKI ' T. ' 111. . . V. I ' le sants, ' 10. ( ' . ' J ' . TiiEvrrAi!, " Ki. A. C . lli:n. ' 11. Engineering. A. L. 11 m;i;is. " oH. M. 11. 1 M.|.. " 1 1 ' riids. Cimltcx. ' I 1. L. i;. lli; iii:i;s(iN. " ii!». . W. M( , i.listi;i;. ' 1 o. !■ ' . !■ " . Simp hs. " 11. i;. M. i;()i:i;i;i;. ' (i:». I!i: K. Siiwv. ' in. C. P. S iiiii. ' 11. W . W . lldLiiio.N. ' 10. Ckii. II. r.iJisii. ' 11. i;. . . Smith. " II. It. . . .Vllkx. ' 1-. ' . i;. !•:. ' VwivA. ' l-. ' . Delta Tau Delta. (Founded at Bethany College in 1859.) Texas Gamma Iota. (EsTAIiLISIIKD IN lltOk) Fratres in Urbe. GicoiiGE S. Walton. Claude Bucklet. A. P. WooLDHiDOE. C. C. McXeil. John Lane. Fratres in Facilitate. ] ' . L. WlXDSOK. II. Paklin. Fratres in Universitate. Academic. G. S. .MATiii:ii. " Ot). Y. D. Caijkoll. " 11. IT. II. BiiowN, ' 09. L. S. TToi I , u x. " 11. A. F. Anderson. ' 09. Hhnmi) Im;i;a: i. " 11. E. L. Buck LEY. ' lo. J. A. McFakland. " 11. J. Pos.s Wiiisi: A r, " lo. Hekrert I vtiieh. " 11. J. G. Ghiei ' itii, ' 10. .1. W. WOiMis. " 11. Rowland liuciEi.Y. " 11. V ' .. ' I ' . I ' liii.i.ii ' s, " l-?. J. C. Andekson. " 11. .1. ( ' . YdixcKiN. ' Vi. Law. Leon C. IIuvem.e, ' 09. 1). GiMnLVN. " 11. .Iiiiix . . (liiAC ' i-. ' 10. I ' ltWK I- ' i:iii,i,i:. " 11. I ' . .). . rii(i v. " 11. A. M u;i;s. Ml ( I Mod ,;, ' (■). Phi Kappa Psi. (FOITNDKD AT jKFI ' ' i:iiSON { ' oi.i.icci; l 185 " 3. ) Texas Alpha. (ESTABLISIIKl) IN lltOl.) Fratre in Urbe. L. ' ]. WaI.KEH. ClIAHLKS S. IIaydkn. Frater in Facultate. J. L. IIexdeusox. Fratres in Universitate. Academic. ' V. S. Jii.KWKTT. Di Ki; Oat.max. II. Tekijkll. Jr. L. L. I!i;v . W. W. Uiggles. . . B. Terhell. i;. . . Li:vY. (). Ak.mstwoxg. P. M. Bkajilette. J. r. Haxxa. Engineering. II. Wr iGiiT. A. 1 ' . GwiN. W. II. ( ' AinTiiEiis. Law. . . C. W ' ywi;. . ' 1. II i; vii()1). II. . . I. ' m.mi .Xiionw. M. I ' (ii.i. i;ii. K ' . ( ' . .Ion e.- . Delta Chi. (ForxDED AT Cornell ix 1890.) Texas Chapter. (EsTAHMSIlEI) IX I ' JIIT.) F rater in Urbe. Ii;i:laxi) Graves. Fratres in Facilitate. Judge John C. Townes Judge B. D. Tarltox. Judge Lai rn M( L ii;ix. Judge Ika 1 ' . IIiliiimihaxd. Judge . S. SniKiXf . : rR. v.. 1 . SrruRTKR. Fratres in Universitate. V. M. BraXSFORI). J. X. l EXTERO. G. E. HosEY. W. D. Smith. G. G. Kelley, Jr. F. P. McKlrath. ( ' . 11. . MliROSE. ( ' . S. TiiTTS. S. L. I ' lXCKXEY. W. " W. .Vl.CORX. C. C. : IcKixxEY. J. r. Fexx. S. S. Cox. » " i;. Stkvexs. H. NUTT. J. ' I ' - ' N(- ' K. IT. C. UoRTON. I. 1 " . Jones. Jr. i;. ' I ' . Im,i:mixg. C. C. Caksxer. J. K. II ICKMAX. C. F. Caiu.e. K. li. ' I ' lREV. Delta Sigma Phi. A. M. McAfee. J. C. Abney, ' 11. T. 0. Cheatham. " 10. R. R. Clauk, " ll, F. J. Tii ' .s, " 11. R. Callak, ' 11. Fonn Ci.KVExr.Ei;, ' 11. W. B. Davis, ' 11. J. TI. Kinsox. " 09. J. ( ' . TTaI!1!IS, ' 1(». .1. A. ll(.i,Mi:s. " 1(1. 1). I». Ilrciis. " 10. KOY JOHXSOX. " nil. F. L. Oxiox. " 11. Fratres in Facilitate. Fratres in Universitate. Academic. J. B. DiBRELL, ' 10. W. M. Maktix, ' 11. Engineering. G. H. FliOKBEL. ' 11. Law. W. A. I ' lIILPOTT. T. E. Xelsox, ' 10. T. il. Scott. " 11. J. C. Tips. ' 10. V. L. Ayues. " 09. A. L. QricKSAi.L, " 11. J. B. Ryax. .Ik.. " 11. TiiEO. Stai.i.ixcs. " 11. 1. . . S VA , " ll ' HAS. ' ri;(}Y. " 111. I. M. i.iii;ir. " 11. 1. II. i:iM:i;r. " on. . X. Wii.i.i . is. ' Id. ( ' . . . WjJ.l.I M-. " 10. Pi Beta Phi. (Forxi)i:i .vf .MoxiroiTU ( ' iiLLicni-: ix 1SG7.) Texas Alpha. (Established in 1903.) Sorores in Urbe. Mrs. Wilbir Yorxc. Hici.ex tiAnitisox. Julia Estill. Elizabeth Wil.mot. Helen Hood. Margaret Robertson. Ellen Wacgkxki;. Janie Eobertsox. VfAuiJAULT ] ' ri!K(ir(iiis. Axx T() vx :s. Lokena Gould. Mi;s. ' illl m Caswki.l, Ada Garrison. Adele Stkixi:!;. Soror in Facultate. Ijonsi; I ' lxANS. Sorores in Universitate. (tuack Uyrnk. IjM i:. lintLLsiix. Louise Evaxs. Drew Staggs. illij-; 1 ' i;(;ka. l Lucile JMakcii. Bess Monteith. .Ii:nxii: Ixwks. Louise ] ' ei!kl . (iKoiicix M i:i;i(K. Sai.i.iI ' , r !:ij,:: ' i:llki!. Elizabeth Li:ir riiii. ( ' laii;i: IjIcas. Dora . i;ii,l. Fl(i1!Kntk Ii ' aM)(ii.I ' II. I ' nAXi ' ios ';. Xita Hill. IIi-.tlaii IIollami. Mary IIol ' i. Erxa Sciilio.m.mici;. HiM.iA Manki.i:. Bessie Garrison. . Eraxkie Cochrax. Iiicssii; Cociirax.; AVii,lia:ms. ' Wilxa li. i[i ' I i:i:. Iai;a ' (Jilli ' simi:. I ' jiA ) i:li.inil T.,r(ii,i: MatiiI ' : vs. Aih:m: I ' ;i ' | ' i:i:s()x. Ivnii:i. Matmiows. Kappa Kappa Gamma. Sorores in Urbe. Ml;S. S. W. FlSIlEH. Kl.EANOli llliACKKXHIDGE. Makv SxEDiiAN. Gexkvjeve ' J ' arlton. FaXXY C ' AJtPBELL. CllHISTIXA LlTTLEEIICLI). Hei.kx Devixk. :yri!s. H. H. YniiK. DllKA TllllKXTOX. Ln.LA DOXXAN. Sorores in Facultate. ilAY Jahvis. Oi.Ai ' iA Crane. CiiiACE I ' liATFiEU. K ATii i:i; I X E Seakcy. Sorores in Universitate. Katiieimxi: C. Fiatj., " (I!). .Iri.iA i i i i; all. " 11. 1 ' " lii sie li. (Jakiixiok, " n;). Jessie Lie I;i: i i;i:i;i . " 11. Axxn: I!. IcCoiim ick. ' W. Maiiv I! tts. " IV. Mak ' iiauet I). IfiNuE. " ii!l. Ldi !SL l ' .nxxi:i;. " I " . ' . SaI:AI[ J[Ei!I!I VETJIEI{. " ID. Ll ril.i; I OliDEX, " 1 " nATTlE FaKKS, " 10. . XXIE ( ' A JU ' BEl.r.. " l ' . CoiiXEEiA Kick, ' 10. May Dklle Cami ' heel. " 1?. . XX RUGGI.KS, ' 10. SAilMlE BkLEE ( ' . M I ' liELE. " F. ' . M AiMoitiE Jaiivis, " 10. XoiiA Crane, ' VI. Mamie Searcy, ' 10. Mary Geover, ' 1?. Mai- SiiELMHfE. " m. .Ma1 " I ' 1I: (Inocil. " Iv " . IIei;. l . . I ' .iEEY, " Id. TIelin (;i; t. " C. Ldiii-TTA F)(ii;ih:x. " 1 1. iIi:Li ' 1! i;i;H(i . " 1 ■. ' . W ' n.i.n-: Fi;. i;]. ( l. i;i)Xi;i;. " 11. I ' hLMii; Kei:i:i:i;(:. " IV. FIelen Ijake. ' F?. ItEiiA Mastersox. " Fi. Minnie I ' obertson, ' F2. Sakaii Sanijokx. ' - . Xetii!: F Wilkes, ' Fi. Chi Omega. (FOINDICI) AT THK rxIVi KSITY (IF AliKAN8AS T 1805.) Iota Chapter. (Installed in lOO-i.) Sorores in Urbe. Bkssie IIi-rciuxGs. Faxme iIo T(i(i: iEi!v. Helen Tiioitx ' jox. Margaeet (Jiesen. ESTIIICI! lilSIlDl ' , Edna I ' ollixs. Georgia Walker. Sorores in Universitate. Anne (iorcii, " 10. .Mai;i:l ' W ' Arsdx. " 11. Bessie Thatch i;r. " ()£). Klisk Browx. " o. i. Ellen Hilsm x, " oil. K ' tby Coi.lixs. ' Id. IVATHLEEN LdMAX, " 10. Wll.LIK Tl I ATCI I Ki;. ■(HI. Lilian Wai.kku. " (k;. .Iwii: Wn.sux. " 11. Kstelle Klk ' I ' t, ' i. Va . War:). " T. ' . IIallik Ai.iiKicii, ' VI. May Harpicr. " 11. Maiikin I!lii:. i. " n;). ' ii;iiixi (Ivxo. P.KSS McIXTOSIi. ' 1(1. Kappa Alpha Theta. ( FdUNDKD AT 1)i:1 ' ai V l ISTO.) Alpha Theta Chapter. (ESTABI.ISIIKD IX 11MI 1.) Sorores in Urhe. Fks. 1 ' . L. WixDsoi!. Adki.k Joiixson Anxa SuroxDs. Iviiii;i. I ' atiiek. Sorores in Universitate. Seniors. Leda Maud Nash. Tjxha Sim;xce. Ethel Svkes. Juniors. W ' li.i.iE May Kell. Mawoleuite C ' alfee. Sophomores. AxNK TiioitxTov. Stella TdMi ' Kix . ( ' imiNiixh; SnioTT. Joseph I XI-: ' I ' AiiKixd-i-ox. Lorisi ' ; .loiixscix. M i;-i (liiuts. SnniLin WoLZ. Freshman. MaWY SPEEIi. ; lAiliKl, HaEEI!. .Icili: SlIXXETT. Flohexce HiiowxlivE. AxiTA I ' Aaxs. M l; lloxs. Caklii-: Kell. M mm: !!ii i:i;s. ! x i; Wooten. Fkmxcis (;m,i.i:sI ' ii-. Ma.mie J aklu. ( ' ' .. ' i:st. Zeta Tau Alpha. Texas Kappa. (Installed ix lOOG.) Mrs. CiiAULios (iAi;iiM:i;. Agxks Kikklani). EsTKLLE PORTKK. " dO. MAnoAUET Levy. " (i ' J. Louise Lawheni i:. " lo. LORENA BliOWX, " 10. Lttimi; ( " hi I ' M , " 1(1. Hattik XIatiii;!:. ' 10. Sorores in Urhe. .Vxri ' A (!(iKTii. Sorores in Facultate. ( ' ai. ' kik (i(ii " ni. M v lloi ' Ktxs Cyclical ). Sorores in Universitate. Mahy Mobley, " 1 1. Axxie Lou Powki.l. Xkllie Kucker, " 11. A ' lKGIE BeDFORP, ' 11. Nell Whalixg, ' 13. EuTH Kaxdle, ' 12. Willie Knmuor(;n. " 11. Alma Rather. ' U. Elizabeth Jullw. 11. kuth eubet, ' 1 " . ' . . nxii: Hi;ss Mooki:. " l ' . ' . Vah 111 l) vYi:i;. " l " . ' . Alpha Delta Phi. (Fdi XDEO AT Vi;siJ-: ' i AN i. 1851.) Sorores in Urbe. ilKs. Claiikntk Jliis. Jni Xkwtox. iliss l ' h.ix iit Fi ' i rox. Mns. TiiniMAX Iayxk. Sorores in Universitate. LiTii-: llvirrox. lu.oisi: fixsox. Xaxxii; Allicx. Xixa LrnAS. ( ' i.i:ii liici:. Wii.i.ii ' : Adickes. Tabitha Milxer. Loiise ' Iavle. Jessie 1 ' uyou. Mabel JIeyep,. Jet Wixtews. Theta Nu Epsilon. Tau Nu Chapter. Fratres in Urbe. W . 15. TflCUARDSON . V. K. (ilESEN. Ii ' ai.imi Hobixson. (Ii:i)i;ia-: Stevexsox. 1{ex B. Shaw. ( ' V. Kaxdoi-Vh. OsiAK RoiilXSOX. EWELE XaLLE. jMukhay Gkaiiaji. .Toiix La Prelle. Sijnii:iiiii;i.i) ' l ' i;. Fratres in Universitate. F. Bowie Duxcax. Wjr. ( ' . Mct ' rTciiEox. IloiJART Key. iflKK Tlodd. AV. I. SiMs. Jv ' oD.MAX S. CosiiV. Jonx ' riKM-.K. Ai,|-i, ' i:ii S. .1(111 X. Siiim:y . i.i.i:x Ciiaki.tox. IxAVMOND F. DiCKSOX. Toji Byrne. ];. L. Cari.ock (I ' k ' ilgfd). I ' ORTER IIdI.I.AXD. MiLI.KR IIarwood. TlIOS. ClIll.TOX. luviNO jMcCrackex. II. 1 . Dai. ' st. (ilCdilllE l Ei,i.i:v. Ii i: 11 mil IIS. IjIII IS M AIUY. .1. 1 ' . llll.l.. .Mii;i; ' i .IdXEs. Capital Club. Academic. .]. V. (. ' aliujix. T. K. P ' iciicrsdX. V. II. llAi;i:isoy. V. S. Ownsby. KEiNii, i;iir ScnrmiAxx. ' . I ' . ';. W. ( ' . ' i::;x(ix. Laws. S. J. NoiiVKi.L. L. ' . I ' ai,m;isii. C. C. Shaller. I). ( ' . Wdods. ' I ' dwxi-; Yoi ' xc!. Engineers. M. L. Adamsox. .1. I ' . 1-]ai!ly. V. II. iU; . A. E. Gkamblixg. G. V. Jacksox. Phi Beta Kappa. Charter Members. Ii ' i:v. Vai;m;i! H. lIi cs. ' ' Alpha nl ' ( ■(Hinectic-ul. 1S71. Aii.-tin. lUiV. I ' DWAifD B. A ' i;i ;ii r. Alpha ot Ohio, 1859, Austin. Sylvestki! Piinii:i;. I ' li. K. Alpha n ' !Massaeliusett . is j. Aiisiin. l(il;(iAN (Ai.i AWAY. .1|;.. I ' ll. I».. . lplia n( : rar laii(l. issl. Au tiii. Mii. ' i ' ii.x .1. I ' lLiiCM. I ' ll. !).. M. I .. (iaiiiiiia ni I ' ciiiisvhaiiia. ISSV. San . iitiiiii( K } is W. Fay. I ' ii. D.. . lpha of .MaiAlaiid. Austin. Wii.i.iA.M T. : Iatiii:i;. I ' m. D.. lirta { Massaeliu-ctts. IS.Sii. Austin. CiiAKi.KS S. Tiio.MP-d.v. r.. . .. Alpha of .Massachiisotts, 1887, Jlilwauket ' . Waiixici; Fitk. I ' m. ! .. Zrli " t I ' cnnsyhania, iSSi). Bloom inpton. liul. ,MAia;AUi:T H. WixnsiJi;. I ' li. 1!.. Thola of Xe« York. IS!). " " ., . nslin. I1i:m;y 1 . (;i;i:y, I ' ii. D.. l-lta i.f Xcw V .rk. Isd:. I ' alo Altn. CalilVirnia. I). Mii.i.i:i;, I ' li. I)., Alpha of Marvland, l!in:i. Sviacusc X. Y. Elected in 1908. I ' riiY 1?. Ti:i;iii;i,L. I-:i.i:a. ik I ' icki.i:y. . . xii: SoH i:i,i.. CoKiwi: ( ' . irn.i:n(ii:. .Sa. i .1. Wii.i.i.uis. h ' . ' . l- ' (i i.i:i;. W. (). KixsoLviNd. M u; K. IIiam.ktt. IMIN ITorsTKTTKl!. " ' l)(. ' c-( ' asL ' (l. The Rustic Order of Ancient and Honorable Rusty Cusses Officers. Lniiilhinl ( ' .( ' . ' I ' lUIir. Oimseer ' I ' , 1 " . I ' khkins. Cottrn-nrighrr P.. H. ( ' ohh. 8to re-he e per (i. A. Odam. Ilen-setter 1 1 . ( ' . Pohtki!. Pig-slopper A. ] )vs. ii r. Bouxlahout (i. M. Ttio:mar. Waier-hoij W. IT. TIaiuus. Ploir-slinl-er V. A. Dadter. Coir-jiiieer 1«. A. Wood. Crirrespdiidi ' iit In I ' diliml- Wirl-li ( ' . S. Perkins. Reubens. J. P.. Atkinson-. : r. ( ' . ( ' RAWioifh. V. II. IIarkis. . . Lefevre. T. P. Peece. T. J. Ball. . . Dysart. J. IIind.s. (i. A. Odaji. C. M. Tiioma.s. C.W.Bailey. W. . . Darter. J. F. Kixg. C. S. Perkixs. C, ( ' . ruriTT. M. C ' ALLA •AY. ( ' . I-;- i. iETT. AV. E. Xeei.ey. T. p. Perkixs. li. ' riKNICR. E. B. Cobb. L. H. Feldiiake. D. C. Lii ' scomh. IT. C. Porter. 1.. ( ' . Va(;ni:r. Jim Cook. AV. G. Gillis. E. P. LiPsroMn. .1. E. QrAin. l. . . Wooh. ' j. Rubentes in Facultate. J. Hi NFS. L. ( ' . Wagner. I). ( ' . Lii sco:mh. Rubentes in Urbe. Rubentes in Prep-Facultate. ' V. B. Peece. .Mm Cuok. C. r». SAfTTir. Ancient Order of Ancient and Honorable Rusticusses. ever sints adam and e -e planted lliere crop of cotton and corn and ligs in there garden the has been a flourishing order, they have scattered to nearl.v every part of the world but wherever you find them they are doing ver.v well consider- ing there circumstances, the clan here at the university of texas i.s a chip off of the old block, all the reubens have been working very well this season and are tolerably well up with there work, crops is looking fine at present and all the reubens are in pretty good spirits, peddlers and candidates has been .scarcer than usual this .vear and no book agents has been in ibis .settlement at all so far this year, their are nine new work hands on the planta- tion this lime and we are thinking of making some im- provements around the barn- yard before long, old beck needs a new roof on her .sta- ble mighly bad and the hog- pens and henliouses is all ramshackled about so that Ilicy are not worth anylhiu liardly at all. if we ralcli time to let the hands clean out that elm thicket during wet weather this summer we can have plenty of poles and boards to fix up the place like it ought to be and make it look like something, that elm thicket land will sure make a fine crop nest year. the reubens all hope that by laying by time they will have a prospect for a fine crop .so they will not have to work next year to make what they (ivighl to have made this year, cvcrylhing is doing nicely now and all the reubens are looking forward to big meet- ing time and expecting to be able to eat more water mel- ons this summer tiuiii ever. ill the good old reiibeu style tlu ' y wish everyboily well and hope to do well there- selves, each reuben tries to be satisfied with what he has got and to make the best use of it po.s.sible and each one has something to be proud of. p. E. C. Officers. rlnrf .1. I ' rlr li. IJ. SoY. . . I ' rie nu llw l.rfl : 1 . IIaXKAH. . . ' . (• OH llir h ' ii ht F. K. I ' KJdOTT. (,■;■, ; , Slin-ilf { ' . W. M . I i.Li.i.wn. Oslrnimlli cO M,;l. Ex I, ' . M. IJinuoitd. Snibc cl- r surer K. A. HAituis. Krrjwr (if Ihc ( ' orksrrrir ' I ' . O. DaVIS. (lout A. L. KlIfKl ' ATRICK. rin rrlukrr T. G. GiLMER. Inside Door-shniimer K. KraiIL. (IuIs ' kIc Dniir-shniiliiir Y. T). CARROLL. Brutes. .1. I ' . Ilii.i.. (;. !•;. IlnsKY. i:. L. Jackson. T. 1 ' .. I! Aiiri.inT. W. .1. Wll LIS. l. L. i; iii i;i;. L. S. (iddUMW. 11. I " ). (TnK) Skay. K. KUAIIL. T. 0. ( P.ErLAn ) Davis. W. L. (Jack) Tikiuxpon ( i L. K, JONKS. 15. M. TmrrLE. J. H. Skixner. 1. IIaxxau. I " . K. I ' lGGOTT. lr.l-r,|). ' A. M. i;(ii;i.:i;(;. ( ' . W. : h( ' i.i:i,i.AN-|). J. ' J. :ii..Mi:i;. M. J. 1!ko mm;. J. K. Haiixks. A. L. Kll!KI ' ll!ICK. K. A. IIai;i,-is. V. 1). ( ' AIMIdl.L. 9 f ftS - r 8 41 " " HBTk ■ . ■ 4 jj %M Tr " ' " .. -C 12. Reeves. Joues. Feldhake. Dinsmore Seay. Davis. Kirkpatrii-k. Byrne. Gill. Ewell. Ogden. The Ancient, Honorable and My eriously My ic Order of the Gruesome, Gory Gooroos. (I ' 0l ' XDICD A-| ' Al.i;. AMIKI. IN ' ■Vl P . V .) Texas Chapter (I-;s-rAr.isiii:i) i issii; i;r.-i;s r i ' ,isiii:i) in 10(1!).) GOOROOS. Clo. I). Skaks. M. 1!. .l()Ni:s. .1. I ' . l)iN.- . i()i;i:. II, II. Si.w. A. I,. K ii;ki ' vi ' nicK. I.e. Oi.DKN. .1. I ' , liii.i.. liii - li ' i:i: ' Ks. L. II. I ' ll.DllAKi:. .1. M. Ki (,. T. ( I. Davis. .1. il. Cm, I.. TiMi r) iiNi:. W. ( ' , .MrCiTiiiixiN. .1. II. K vi;i.i.. .Ii; German Club. Officers. President Fouii ' l ' (nvxsKXD. Vice-Pnsldinl Gkohck Matiiei!. Srrretiirii-Trfiixuri r W. T. Sims. Directors. Ii ' oD.MAX CoSIiY. W. A. I ' ll ll.rdTT. .II!. A. A ' . I ' lkasaxts. Li:ii C. IIivki.le. .loiix t ' . TowxKs, Jk. Ji;. Ocdhx. Second Term. Officers. Frrsidcnl I ' lrllviMi l ij;nKl!(i. Vice-rrcsidnil JJiiv .loiixsTOX Secretariz-Trcdsiinr ' a i.Ti;r; ilcAi.iSTKK. Directors. ). (). TorcMSToNK. Tj:ii (Jhohm ax. II. I ' . i;(il;i:i;is(i . llfVlNc Mel ' lt. CKi:x. Will. TiiiiM I ' sox. Ii ' oni ' irr ' k. German Club Officers. H H r in CO The Last Resort. " txA t- ' UA -C • ' n Jg. .-L, ,?4ixi 1 ,€i; . ¥ ta - c rM)SiA.c£ ' ' n u)i yA, Broni erg. Ritchie. Stieler. Sears. Moni Hill. Jones Truoheart Hardie. Rosser. Levy. Hardwlcke. Downs. Dyer. Young. Philpott. English. Allen The Curtain Club. Officers. Prrsident Ben.ta2iiin H. Dyek. Secretari Shirley P. English. Business Manager William A. Philpott, Jr. Assistant Business Manager Geo. A. Hill, Jr. Property Manager W. AV. McCullough, Jr. Coach Stark Young. History of The Curtain Club. Tlie Curtain Club was organized in January of this year. The name is taken from the Curtain, one of the theaters running when Sliakespeare went up to London. The member- ship of the c-lub is limited to twenty. The purpose of its organization is. primarily, the read- ing of the modern playwrights, such as Ibsen, Pinero, Sndermann, Shaw, Jones, and the rest. It is the purpose of the members of the club, however, to present, once or more every year, jilays of a unique interest, academic or otherwise, chosen from dramas not on the professional stage. The signs and portents of the age point to a revival of interest along dramatic lines, and if by its efforts the Curtain Club may helji to widen that interest, its purpose will have been fulfilled. % u u Curtain Club. A . K ; ' IS »H y| m, i k ' -.4 ' ■ ' 1 rerigriiius Banner. •tutient ((Organisations The Students ' Council. Officers. President IT. ]?. Seay. Vice-Prcsideiil ]!. L. S vki:xi:y. Srortarij-Trrnxurrr il. S. CurRCir. Members. W. 0. XiNsoLviNG. TowMo YorxG. Roy Apajisox. HKRBEnT l ATHER. S. S. CoX. M. TnOifAS. ] ' .. O. TiEiiiiixG. S. Kellicy. J. n. Skinner. .1. I ' . Waggexer. AV. E. Cox. C. E. Wheat. Ainiin; DvsAKT. E. T . STii:i.i:K, C. IT. Smixit. The Students ' Association. ' J ' hc Siiiili ' iiis " Assoeintioii of tlie rnivercity of ' I ' cxas was ori anizcd in ilay of 1 ' .(()■. ' . Tlir oiiiaiiizal Kill was not iicrfpcted without opposition, and ii was only after a t-onct ' ssion had ht ' i ' ii made in faxor of the Law Department that thi ' first constitutioii of the Association was Mdo|iti ' il. This ciinrcssioii. however, was omitted in the revised constitution of 1907. ' I ' lie jnenilieishi|) nf the Association includes tiie entire student Ixxly. and eaeli student has a vote and nire in all matters coming before it. The ollieeis ( the Association are a President, a ' iee-l ' i-esident. and a Secretary-Tieasurer. The olhceis hold otiiee one year, and are eleeteil in the Ma meeting, which is the third and hist meeting of eaeh year. The Asso- ciation has eontnil of The Tc.ran, The Magaziw. and TiiK t ' .vcTfs. and it eleets the Presi- dent of the Final Keeeption. In addition to these duties, there are others wliicdi concern vitally tlie general reputa- tion and standing of the University, although in their very nature they can not properly be lirought before the student body. Reference is made to cases involving breaches of the Honor System. Fortunatelv. tin ' writers of the eoiistitution anticipated this diffieiilty. To meet it. as well as to |iro ide a speedy and ellicient means of perfoi-ming the exeeiitive duties of the Association, such as eoiieern the management of the |iiililiiat ions, tliey provided for the crea- tion of ail e eciiti e body, known as the Students " Coiiiicil. The Council is eonijiosed of lif- teen men. who are eh ' cted ill ih ' partmental meetings at the opening of each school year, and serve (Uie year from the date of their election. It is thc ' diitv of tile Council to see that the honor cd ' the I ' liiveisity i upheld and main- tained. The iiieiiiliei-s cd ' t he Council are charged with the responsible duty of enforcing the Honor S stem. All cases involving breaches of the Honor System, such as cheating or using other unfair means on examination or quizzes, are rcfcrrecl to them for investigation. They, wliile acting in tiiis capacity, resolve themselves into a court of inquiry, hear the evidence, and decide the case upon its merits. If, in their judgment, the accusi ' d is guilty of the olfense as charged against him, tliey decide upon the punishment that should he assessed, and re- ])ort the same, together with the facts in the case, to the President of the University. The I ' resideiil and l ' ' aciilty rc icw the case carefully, and accept or reject the llndings (d ' the Students ' Council, as in their judgment the facts justify. In justice to both, however, it should lie said that lliere has rarely been any case in which the l ' ' aciilly has not accepted the recoiiimcndalion of the Students " Council. The punishment lor oO ' eiises id ' this kind is ex- pulsion from tlie I ' liivcrsity. The puiiishment. though se ere. is just, because it is the only means of enforcing the Honor System, upon which depends the good name id ' the student body and of the l ' ui ersitv. w Oman s v ounci C( Executive Board. President Leah B. Andrews First Vicc-rnsidciit Ethel Fonda. Second Vice-President Agnes Kirkland. Secretary Hallie Webster. Trcmurer Marguerite Calfee. Advisory Board. Jessie Andrews. Editti C. Symington. Annie B. McCormick. Celeta Leavis Julia Kimball. Prankie Cochran. Lilia M. Casis. Eleanor Buckley. BuRTiE J. Atwell. Herma Ujefi " . Bamona Bookwalter. Jeanie Hunter. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. RidiliBiT. Graiiibling. Picyiit. Wcnr. Lipspomb. Boswell. Cousins. McNeill. Baker. Parrish. Cox. Officers. Prr. ' iidnil Bitjki K.vKKii. Vl,r-rrrsi,ln,l K. B. Wk.u;. Ji ' i ' iDnUiii Si-cri ' l ' irij P. T. Lll ' sc ' o.MB. Tri ' dsiirrr J. W. Payxe. (iriiinil Srcrctanj ( ' . V . Mc i:iI.I.. Chairmen of Committees. jnhir SI 11, 1 II v. !■;. Cox. Mis: i i}l ShldiJ I. S. I ' xisWKLL. luii iliiiliiici ' l lliirnni | 1, ' . 11. ( ' (ir.mNS. J!rlii i(Jlls Mffliiii s ; j. . rvKKISII. Mniilii-rshiji . !■ ' . (. ' :,• m iilini;. Vinniirr I. W. I ' WXK. Ainii.innniinil 1. ' . W. i, ' ini MiKli. Board of Directors. T. V. ' I ' .wi.iin. lin. ' KK P AKKi(. v.. M. . " c m;i!i; ii iMi. ■. r. .1. r TTi.i:. 1 ' . . . I ' I ' Mck. I i: m;iii I i; iii. V, i:i)i;(;i: W " . W i.i,i sc. .In. Advisory Board. JoJiN ( ' . TowNKs. X. . . l■:l)MA •. . . • ' . Imi.imjs. T. .1. I ' .itowx. A. N. McCallum. I ' . Ij. Wi.NDsuu. T. I . ' I ' .wi.oii. W . s. .Si itun. 186 Y. M. C. A. Building. Duriii,!;; tlio session of 1892-93, at tlir I ' liivt ' rsity of Texas, a movement to elect a liuihling for the work of (if the Young Men ' s Christian Asso- (ialion was started. The zeal and enthusiasm of ihe originators is evi- denced liy the Tact that, at a meet- ing of lull few more than twenty students and a couple of Faculty meml)c ' rs. over a thousand dollars i!s jilcil ' cd. and a canvass was made aii ' .ong the friends of the University ti;e following summer. This re- sulted in several thousand dollars in subscriptions nnd some cash. Xot enougli, however, couhl he secured to erect a Ijuilding ti justify the need that the rapidly growing University would demand : so the enthu-iasm did not die hut was dormant for a period. From 189.5 to 1903 the record shows that this enthusiasm was asleep, hut in the spring of 1903 the Board of Directors met and theTreasurer ' s report showed $1075.15 in the bank, drawing interest at -1 ])er cent. The matter of purchasing a suitable lot was the chief work of the Board for the next year or so and resulted in the ownership of an excellent piece of ground, situated in a most convenient and de-irahle place for the work of the Association and the needs of the students. During the summers of 1905 and 1906 several of the Universitv ' s strongest stndent? were traveling over the State in the interest of the work, and in the fall of 1908 the Treas- urer reported $12,389.05 in pledge ' , with $552-1.55 collected. On the 15th of March, 1909, the contract to erect the building was given, work to start at once and the cornerstone to be laid with proper ceremony before the end of the session. In order to com))lete and furnish the building, at least $35,000 is vet to he secured, but the loyal Alimini and liberal-hearted Christian people of the State will not lose the opportunity to bless thousands of youna: luen by their gifts to the work and i)urposes of the Association. President Eliot of Harvard, in his visit to the University this spring said that perpetual good is done by the personal gifts of private individuals for public purposes and welfare. This is strikingly true of the situation here, and the logic of his remarks should appeal to many. The accompanying cuts will give some idea of the plans and possibilities of this home for the students. A careful study will show the energy, interest and tiir.e spent by those who have the matter at lieart. m T Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Off icers. 1893. I ' l-fsltlciil A ' Ki.i.ii-: jr. Hai.i.. Vicp-Prcsi( nil (iii cK Mrifirw. Recordinf Srm-lnnj : lAia Caui.islk. Correxpontliiif Sccrt ' lari A lick Robbins. Treasurer I lAiiG akkt Stiles. 1909. I ' rrsliln)! Tkanktte Hoe. Virr-PrPKidi ' iil BintTA foorKi;. Efrording Scrrrhiri nn l ' .i;i i.i: M w. C ' nrrrsjwndiiifi Scnrhinj Anna Hei.i.k I Iay. Trmnurer ] f auy Unirnd Scrrclanj KiNin-: Ahex. 188 Young Women ' s Christian Association. On Marcli 1. 1S0; . twmty-nnc of the seventy-nine women students met in Mrs. Kirby ' s room to organize tlic ' (Hln ■ Vniiien ' s Christian Association of tlic University of Texas. Miss Elizabeth Wiboii, lio was at tiiat time national organizing gecretary. and Mr. Joe Etter. who was president of tlie local Young Men ' s Christian Association. wrv jircsont to assist in or- ganizing the v()rl . The charter members are: Misses Jessie Andrews, Lula Bailey, Lenore Baldwin, Mary Carlisle. Edith Clark, Halie Collard, Annie Forsgard, Lula Doughty, Helen Hornsby, Xellie Hall, Lorine Lane, Lalla McCaleb, Grace Murray, Laura Reece, Alice Rob- l)ins, Gnssie Rucker, Margaret Stiles, Belle Stone, Flora Tlionias, Mary Ashton Taylor and Fannie ' an Zandt. The two most important features of the work done by this snudl but strong liody of workers were Bible Study and sending a representative, iliss Alice Robbins, to the summer confer- ence at Lake Geneva, Wisconsin. In looking over these sixteen years of the Association ' s work in our I niversity, we real- ize that we owe a great debt of gratitude to this earnest group who so carefully and wisely started the organization that has done more for the women students as a whole than any other organization in the University. During these years the work has steadily grown, until now, of the five hundred wouien students, over three liundred are ineinl ers of the Associa- tion. The Association hopes socni to have its own home, as a beautiful lot on Guadalujje Street has been purchased for this ])urpose. B. Hall Executive Committee. Distant View of ' .lie Capitol. The University of Texas Branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers. Offic Executive Committee. L. II. Fkldiiake, Chairman. A. C. Scott. B. E. Kenyon. G. M. Thomas. E. M. Watkixs. Member. A. C. Scott. J. A. CoRinciJ.. B. E. Kenyox. J. B. Adams. A. E. Allex. E. Batteksby. 0. Brasher. C. W. Conrad. J. C. DODDS. AY. L. Eyers. L. H. Feldhake. E. Associate Members. Student Members. M. P. Gill. 0. J. Gilcreest. F. D. Gderra. W. W. Holden. T. A. HoRD. L. E. Jones. F. T. Maesson. X. W. McAllister. G. S. Iredell. J. M. Stevenson. AV. W. MCCULLOUGH. p. E. Nichols. Ed vin Oram. H. C. Porter. Arnold Komberg. G. E. Shdltz. 6. M. Thomas. E. M. Watkins. AVeidenfeld. J. H. AA HITB. ! Kweh wenees. Engineering Organization. (FOCXDED AT THE UxiVEESITY OF TkXAS IX 1907.) Members in Facultv. T. Hinds. L. ( ' . Wagxer. Members. Roy r.. AiiAMSox. " 09. .1. V. I ' .odTii, " 09. C ' lIAS. V. CoNIiAl), " 09. Osf.Ui .T. Gif.CRlCEST. ' 09. Fatt .1. CrxNKR. " 09. LuciAN G. Hexdersox. ' 09. Lymax E. Jokes, " 09. ItAI.I ' ll 1. KoHKRIi. " 09. .1. I ' . (i(;i;xKi!. " Oil. M i; IN WiiiiiilT. " 09. .loK II. (UI.L. " 10. Mri. ' KAY F. (iii.i.. " 10. A ' i.iKK W. McAllister. " 10. W. TI. (ARrTIIERS. " 10. P " red K. Piggott. " 10. TTkxry S. Porter, " lo. (i. : rA TllO.NLVS. " 10. i:ai, Watiiex. " 10. .ToK EsTii.i.. " 11. ' ai,ii:i; Fink. " F .T. Owsi.EY ; Iii.i,ei!. " 11. (!i;i:(;(iin 1 . Smith. " 11. Cedkic Burgher, " 12. L. CHLLOM, ' 13. .llli: MllN ICICIMKKY. " 1 " . . .1. Cri.i.dM. " 1?. F. W. Dexisox, ' 12. The University of Texas Society of Civil Engineers. Officers. Prcsidi ' iil D. C. Lu ' sro.Mii. Fiivl Vitc-I ' rciiidch I L. 0. Henderson. Second Vicr-Pri ' nidciit I?. W. RiDINGEK. Secretary M. Hannah. Trrasiirrr T . L. WlIiTZ. Executive Committee. I). ( ' . Lll ' SCOMIi. Ii. L. WlUTZ. L. G. Henderson. H. C. H. Bantkl. ]?. W. RiDINGEB. ■ li ' . I. l oI!Ki;(!. ' SI. II AXXAIl. •!. Y. BOOTIIE. ( ' . i;. ■n.l.IA.Ms. Faculty Members. T. IT. Tavloi;. E. C. H. Bantel. S. P. Fixcir. L. ( ' . Waoxer. .Iri.ivN TTixds. Student Members. M. F. Berry. C. W. McClelland. J. V. BooTiiE. W. H. McN ' eil. Gus Brashkr. !• " . ;. rmcdTT. J. A. Cypher. 11. W . 1;iiiin(;i:i!. J. G. GiLjiER. .1. 1 ' . W (;i;ioxER. M. J. Gunner. W. o. W sii[N(5ton. M. TIaNNAU. I;. 1;. WlKTZ. II. L. .TiTSTISS. ( ' . l;. W II.I.IA.MS. I). ( ' . LirMiiMii. M. W KiciiT. The University Co-operative Society. Officers. Firsidoil H. Y. Benedict. Treasuror t ' - D- Rice. Manager R- A. Richey. Clerl R- L. WiETZ. Cleric TR- M. Watkins. Clerk r- F. Berry. Cleric A. MooDiE. Glee Club. Officers. Director W. E. Metzentiiin. President Chas. C. Truitt. Secretary Bob Cauter. Lihrarian G. D. Smith. Business Manager Ray Leemax. Roll of Members. A. F. A j)i;ifsox. W. M. Martix. E. Phillips. Leslie Atchley. T. B. Bautlei ' t. W. B. Reading. J. B. Atkinson. B. V. Rather. Roy Rather. Bob Carter. AV. Holdkx. Scott Schriener. r;onn: iA CAirrER. C. L. Cuockktt. Rex R. Shaw. ' .. . ItAirrKi;. AV. W. Mc. i.i.isri:i;. (iuKcoiiv D. SMrni. Thus. O. Davis. .7. II. IF. (;i; ii m. .1. : r. Stkvkxsox, Jr. W. A. DeaLEV. W . i;. ill W. W . . . TlIUKADOILL. E. E. Fischer. .Ins. M i:it. Simiikiu ' ikld Taylor. A. R. GUAMHLIXG. (.11. Mll.LHWX. ( ' . ( ' . TlUlTT. W. 0. Gross. C. D. Mills. E. S. X ' akhiax. Perry Guinn. Ji-liax INfox tgomery. V. ,1. Waldlx. .7. 1 ' . FIanna. X. r. MiMMtdw. . i.K Vi ILL less. K. i). Harris. li. 11. .Mucnui:. L. Slaiuhtku. C. G. Haskell. ' . 11. .Mc( ' (ii!yri:i) Li:. K ' . B. Cousins. T). M. Ingram. R. S. .Mooxax. L. Cillom. Ray Leeman. A. G. O ' Neill. 190 Whites. dr. .Milroy. Huvis. MLCk-llaud. Cowau. Wagner. Vasquez. Hundley. Inglish. Troy. Jameson. Gillett Dunn. Henderson. Collins. Jarrell. Stacy. Culpepper. Sweeney. Shaw. Willis. Palmer. Martin. Alexander. University Band. ELLIS P. COLLINS Conductor Officers. Prcsidcnl ( ' . W. JIcC ' LELL.vxn. Vice-Fir.iidriil E. B. iliLKOY. Secretary T. S. Henderson. Manncjcr R. " W. Cow.v v. Members. C ' orne . ' i— Chas. Inslisli, I ' .eu McCliutuii, C. F. (iueiiUicr. Li ' iipold ' nsi|iii ' .. J. II. BdliU ' iuler, Gillespie Stacy, W. L. Culpepper, C. G. Wafjiier, (). I!. Hum, 11. ' v. Altos — C. P. Troy, Malcolm . Jameson, Edwin F. (JillcU. Clarinets — Lloyd R. Kindel, Bruce M. Ale.xamler, ( ' . G. I ' :iliucr. II. ( ' . Dunn. Flute— T. S. Henderson. Saxophone — Thos. V. JIaitin. Pkcolo—D. C. Woods. Tromhoties — H. W. Cowan. ' . I, ' . McCiillnunli. Ilri-maii Wliilcsicii ' , ' I ' mM II. .I;irri41. Baritones — Sam Glascr. I ' larl h ' . Milioy. Basses— C. W. McClpllan.l, I!. 1 ' .. Davis. Pi-Hm.s— Bolicrt SwiTiU ' v. J. I). Willis. l?cx Sliaw. Jameson, (i«si. M, ci. Hand, Wiight (;illi ' il. Lawhon. Kiudel McCulloiigli Muller. Goldbeek. Stai;y. Gillespie. Dunu. Alexander. Martin. Shipman. Williams. .Milroy. Collins. Boyles. Runge. Brodbent. University Symphony Orchestra. ELLIS P. COLLINS, Conductor. Officers. President Earl E. Milroy. Vice-President Harold C. Morris. Secretary Miss Camille Williams. Manager Edward S. Boyles. Members. Violins — Miss Catherine AVright, Miss Pansy Lawhon. Miss Mignon Pfeuffer, Herman Ger- hard, Earl R. Milroy, Alden B. ] Iiiller, Edward M. Burg. Julius Punge, Edward S. Boyles, Miss Mary Lou Shipman, Miss Louise Small, Miss Owsley, Miss Camille Wil- liams, Miss Marv Gillespie, Miss Josephine Brodbent, Leopold Vasquez. Violas— Edwin F. Gillett, Wm. DieteL Cc Zo.— Carl Widen. Piano — Harold C. Morris Flutes.— m » Minnie Goldbeek, D. C. Woods, H. C. Dunn. Clarinets — L. R. Kindel. B. M. Alexander. Cornets — Thos. P. Martin, Gille.spie Stacy. Horns — Sam Glaser, M. R. Jameson. Tula — C. W. McClelland. Tromhone—W. R. McCullough. 199 Choral Club. Birge. Hicdi-I. Nielson. Haskell. Jones. I ' hiltun. iMcCormick. Sturley. Nance. Cross. Bickler. Long. PritLhett. Bliem. Bookwalter. Vickery. Kreisle. Wilkinson Violin Club. Wrl.tlil. ShiiMii;.!! llHtts. Goldbeek. Glllcsi.ii-. . l. .sliipmun. Spouis. Williams. Ousle Girls ' Choral Club. Officers. President Ra mona Bookwalter. Vice-President Augusta Nielson. Secretary Mahion Bliem. Treasurer Rosalie Riedel. Librarian Jessie Pritchett. Roll of lembers. First Sopranos. Salome Axthoxy. Joxxie Joxes. Mamie Baker. Margaret Xaxce. Lucy Bowman. Augusta Xielsox. Shelly Chiltox. Jessie Pbitchett. LOREXA HiGGIXBOTHAM. SaDIE RiCHMOXD. Mencie Hinds. Nellie Rucker. La Trelle Kreisle. Olive Sherraed. LoREXA WiLKlXSON. Willie Birge. Marion Bliem. Berxice Haskell. Second Sopranos. Grace Long. May Sterley. AVlXXIE YlCKERY. Altos. Ramona Bookwalter. Adele Bruxet. Rosalie Riedel. RuiE Smith. Ethel Taylor. ] rRs. H. H. York. Honorary Members. Miss Kate Bickler. Miss Nell Cashell. Independence Day. Captain Steele, the Only Survivor of the Battle of San Jacinti 7=r -H- J J Y. . A. i ' lIILPOTT. H. KOOTIIE M. Ciu FortD. C. W. Bailey. A. C. Ellis. A. G. Wynne. Coaches. W. E. Ir.TZENTTIIN. Managers. B. I). Taulton. .Tr. W. C. JIcf ' T-TCIIEUN. Football. J. P. IIOWSEH. ]?. L. IJ.VTIIER. K. BOOTHE. X. X. Lacy. B. Duncan. L. H. Feldiiake. C. C. Truitt. ( ' . W. Weller. G. D. Sears. T. N. Watiien. IT. Leonard. B. H. Dyer. E. G. Slaigiiter. J. Estill. T. H. Stacy. D. G. HrcHEs. Roy- Ada: i80X. J. A. Barclay-. E. R. Stieler. L. GOODJIAN. M. B. Jones. y. V. avalker. Baseball. Roy .Fouxsox. H. P. Robertson. H. Groesbeck. Track. ( ' . S. Lyday. Tennis. Miss LrCILE C ' OFFJIAN Basketball. L. II. Feldiiake. Miss Willie Thatcher. Miss Ijiogexe Thrasher X. ViNiNG. Miss Bessie ' I ' hatcher. Miss Alice Raiisdell. Gymnasium. IT. Key. W. A. Piiilpott. R. Boothe. M. Cra ord. C. W. Bailey. 203 R. f ALLAN. L. L. Bryan. H. P. Robertson. If. Ayres. iliss [; 1 iR(;e. Independence Day. . Y J. ] ' . IIcnvsER. ]?. L. 1?, TT1KE. K. BOOTHE. Coaches. W. E. Metzekthin. Managers. R. 0. TAiM.Toy. Jh. AV. ( ' . McC ' t ' TCHEON. Football. .1. A. Barclay. E. R. Stielek. L. GooDjrAX. M. B. .ToxEs. W. P. AValkek. Baseball. Hoy Jojixsox. H. P. RoBERTSOX. H. TTiioEsnECK. Track. V. S. LVDAY. Tennis. L. L. BUYAX. H. P. PoBERTSnX. IlSS LrCILE COFFJIAX. JIiSS ilAJlIE ] II! iE. Basketball. L. H. Feldiiake. Miss AVileie Tiiatctier. Miss Ijkigexe Thrasher. N " . VixiXG. Miss Bessie Thatcher. Miss Alice Ramsdell. Gymnasium. H. Key. W. A. Philpott. i;. Bootiie. M. Crawford. C. W. Bailey. A. C. Ellis A. (;. WvxxE. X. N. Lacy. B. Duxcax. L. H. Feldiiake C. v.. Triiitt. C. AV. Weller. (t. D. Sears. T. N ' . Wathex IT. Leonard. B. H. Dyer. E. G. Slaeguter. .1. FSTILL. T. H. Stacy. D. G. Htghes. RoY ' Ada: isox. R. Callax. H. Ayres. Athletics. Some twenty-live years ago, over in the iiorlliwest coriiiT ol ' the present eanijms, on ' most any warm spring day, the ringing crack of the hat, and the excited cries of the player? might have been heard as tlie scions of tlie early Varsity wrested, in deadly struggle, witli ' the dread competitors from " Georgetown. " And tlien. as " today, fall brought forth its meed of sprained limbs and glorified heroes, both the result of that greatest of college sports— football. It is true that we are sujierior in equi])moiit and training now: but let me tell you, gen- CA TAIN FELDHAKE tlemen, that tliose young IVllcius who slid the ilil (■s in linm i-dlbirs, mikI. belike, e ' en patent leather shoes; or tackled ii ■■iluniiny " (if such inipk ' Uicnls of torlui ' c then existed) in overalls. meant business: anil lln ' ir skill was equaled only by llicii- spii-it. Clean sports, though not liighly developed, ucir llicu in high favor, and skillful, geiitlenianly players were lield in high esteem. Athletics (a weather vane of college adxaucenu ' Ut ) lunc dcxcloped hand in hand with tlie grfiwth of the I ' niversity. and with the inci ' cascci eniciency of other teams. Dr. Peniek ailinifs tliiit lie pitclicd winning games against ' ' Georgetown " in those ancient days; and, with few nntahle exceptions, we of the present are able to emulate his example. There is little doubt that A. and M. — had it been in being at that time — would have experienced its annual near-victory in the old. time-honored way. The past year in athletics was by no means a successful one, judged l)y the results of competition with other colleges. Football scores were, perhaps, more disappointing than track or baseball, the latter of which did fairly well. But we need not and do not despair, for we have developed a wealth of good men; and players like Feldhake, Duncan. Callan, Ramsdell. Wathen. droesbeck. and a number of others are atliletes of whom any college may well be proud. In closing, let us say to you, Colorado and Tulane, and thou,, Oklahoma, ye have laid up wrath against the day of Judgment; take ye heed, and, in the words of the coach, ' ' watch vour eve. " THE FUTURE CAPTAIN DUNCAN The Coaches. 7 Athletic Officers. THE TENNIS COURTS Football Scores. 1908. Texas vs. T. C. U., October 10, at Austin ll-G Texas vs. Baylor, October 17, at Austin 27-5 Texas vs. Colorado, October 2-1, at Austin 0-15 Texas vs. Arkansas, November 2, at Austin 21-0 Texas vs. S. W. U., November 5, at Austin 9-11 Texas vs. A. and M., November 9, at Houston 24-8 Texas vs. Oklahoma, Novenilrt ' r 13, at Norman 0-50 Texas vs. Tulane, Noveml)er 18, at Austin 15-28 Texas vs. A. and M., November 29, at Austin 28-12 The Thanksgiving Game. l- " iir :i Inii; - time :i keen rixalrv lias existed between tlie " ' rrvas " fodtliall rli ' vcii ami that il ' " A. ami .M. " : aiiil ludav cm (lark Field of (lie I ' liixri ' sity nt Texas llie liraiii and lirawn ()]■ the line is to meet till ' lirain and lirawii nf the iitlier. In the ( i|-i-iclors nnil on r sli-eets the sub- jeel ii|i|ierni(ist in the eDnxersatidns nf all is the |iriiliahle luiu-iinie nf the uame. ' I ' be enthusiasts for i ■■ ' re as " " are eerlain of siieei ' ss; the niori ' eonserv- ati e ones shake llicMr heads. Never va the opiu- 111 on tlie possibilities of sneeess so e enly dixiiled. " Texas " wears ihe laurels of vietor in dtlier j aines -AUl. IN. DOWN AND OUT " ,,j||, .. ,,,„| | •• . |,„t ,|„- ,,..,,. ,|„, ,■ „,„„,,, . . .,„ unusually weak team, and the latter a team I ' lillv up to the .-tandanl. The iloiihl fulness of success adds interest to the occasion. Early in the afternoon the gates to the held are opened. At first the ranks of tin- ...m.r- are thin: but so(ui a sui ' o-ini; mass of football enthusiasts from every walk and station of life is pouring into the bleachers, into the grandstand, and along the railing around the held, i ' ei ' y available tree in the immeiliate ieinity is burdened with a load of boys. Xeighboring housetops are covered. Women ai ' e seen in upstairs windows. Small ho are continually vexing the police- men by stealing into the groiiiiil . I ' Aerv antage Jioint is taken. football formation The kiek-oir by " Texas " ' begins the game. " .V. and M. " returns the hall twenty yards. The solid mass of grey in the lileaeliers rises and sends forth a yell of a)i|)laiise. . fumble on the part of the visiliu ' s gives the ball to " Texas. " A lusty chorus of cheers goes up from — — . the grandstaiiil. but j lit dies into a still- KKv P uSSr V KMtfft SSyiSKtaHr M -t lepiilseil n li e ailee. i ' Aidelltly I lie husky b o v s ;mum till ' College e ceme to light r llU ' li of llu ' I ' - tT " - ground. Tbev get ilie ball anil L;ain SHARP WOR h f ! ' iii Wwiii l tell yarrls, tlu ' u live, then ten, — but " Texas ' " gets the ball. An unsiiceessfiil foi ' vyard pass costs tlie home lioy.s fifteen yai ' (ls. and ihe visitors are dangerously near the gnal. What it Hamilton, the unerring piuitci ' , shdulil Cry a kieki ' That is what he is go- ing til dill ' Hie iniiiirnsr tlirnng nf ' arsiiv stu- dents hold thrir hieath. ' i ' hi ' linvs in grey are ex- |n ' e(aiit. The suspense is o ei- in a second, I ' or the liall has passed s(puirely ovei ' the goal. Yell after ill from llii ' hleaehers lewards the hoys for their ert ' orls and inspires them to continued exertion. I y a series of skill fid and fortunate plays " A. anil M. " is again near the goal. Again Hamilton makes a kick, and again the ball passes clearly over the goal. Shout after shout rises from the mass of grey. Hats go up. . li ely air by the " A. and M. " band adds to tlie tuiiiiiltuous and prolonged ex- eitcnient. ' ictory appears altogether jirobable to u the boys from the Colli-gi ' . and " Texas ' " knows that soiiielbinu ' iiiiisl be done. Such a h ' elinij- is sure to I bring a hard-fought contest; and, indeed, the sti ' ug- gle for victory is tierce and deterniiiicd. K ery inch w of the ground is contested: every nioxement meets CQ with ojiposilion. But the boys from the College ■ ai-e hghting a winning tight, — so it seems to the multitude of people. The first half of the game is Hearing an end. Once more the visitors are within fifty yarils of the gnal. It seems little short of madness in Hamilton to hazai ' d a kick at this dis- tance from the difficult angle at which he stands. Hut sure of himself he makes the attempt. Through fifty yards of space tlic ball passes aeevtrately over the bar. Score: " A. ami if., " " V " Texas. " " 0. The whistle is sounded. The players retire from the field. Of course, the choering of the cadets is a feature of the interim. Xine times they have suf- fered defeat at the hands of " Texas. " " and now it seems that the tables are turned. Tumnltuous is the shouting; most exciting are their capers. The stu- dents of ' arsity. loyal to their team in its adversity, ai ' c cheering, too; and you can not read in their actions what they feel in their hearts — that defeat is almost sure to result. But between the halves let us follow the " Texas " players to their retreat beyond the view of tile ] utilif. ' I ' licy nvc d ' cfsf fallen, :m(l. to that ex- tent, (lel ' enicil. Sniiietliiiiir must he ilniie, or the ;iiiiiie is lost. I ' louic I)iiiicaii rises to his f eet and with leai- ill liis eyes luys the fellows to stay with liiin ill the liuhl. " This is the hist ,t:aiiie. ami it is my hist year, " he is foiling them, " and we imisl will this irame. " It is not the words so iiiueli as it is the tears in the eyes of the iimlemoiistralive Dnii- ean that lias its ell■l ■t. As that scinad of fiHilhall men goes out on ihe held for a second half, il is as a dillVreiil set of men from those who leliied hut t vel c minuies he- fore. Determination is written on the fac-es in which yoii conld a few minutes hefoic have read defeat. When the hall is kicked info their territory they return il thirty yards. .Vdvaiitaf;e is taken of every cireumstanee. By fives, and ten. ami hftn-n yards they are ))iishiny- toward the i;-oal. Irresisti- lile in their adxaiice. th ' y ha e forced their way near the goal. Another minute, and a touchdown is made. It is now time for Varsity to cheer, and Ihe root ' rs are not slow to exercise the right. Up and down the side lines they run. They pat each other on the hack. ' arsity hand eontrihutes to the lumult. But the cheering must stoj) for the further progress of the game. Again the odds are for " Te.xas, " ' hut they are here and there repulsed. A second touchdown is made; hut the goal is not kicked; ami still the visitors are in the lead. Amid the continuous cheering that follows this second touchdown for ' " Texas, " the thoughtful oh- server is comparing the chances of success for the opposing teams. The game is three-fourths over with the visitors in the lead. " Texas " is almost exhausted, hut so is " . . and M. " " Texas " is dctor- iiiined to make one moi-e touchdown; the visitors are e(pially determined to prevent it. The game proceeds. The op]x)sing teams are now in the mid- dle of the field. First one side makes an advance; then the other. " Texas ' " has now gained lifieeii yards towards her Licial. ' I ' lie visitors get the hall. They fiimhle it. Dyc ' r. the " Tixas " ipiarterhack. has the hall. Hy almost a miracle, hi ' has loni away from one of his o|)iionents; he shakes olf aiiollier: he dodges another ; lie ia flying toward tlie goal. He is near the goal ; lint lie is ]iu ffi n g. ])iitHng. — li e a r 1 y o u t n f hicath. And lie is jiiirsued. Ilis ad- versary is gaining, gaining, — but what ' is the use ' TVith " not room enough to fall " one hisl |iulV. Dvei- Talis across the line |iressing the hall In the ground just half a foot across. And now listen to the crowd and waU ' h them in iheii ' antics. Every one is standing u]i: some are running down the lines: some ai ' c jum]iing up and down: all are crying them- selves hoarse. The hand juins in Imt can scarcely he heard ahove the thousand voices that ]ii ' ()i-laim victory for " Texas. " J. r. 1 1(1 w LAND. ■TEXAS ' JFIRST SCORE " OUTSI DE ' TEXAS COMING ON THE FIELD ' AROUND THE END ' " NINE RAHS FOR TEXAS ' Lipscomb. Harold. Ouion. Harold. Feuille. Scott. Carter. Krahl. Darter. Person s. Petsch Helland. Chilton. Bain. Harold. Viuiug. Goodnu Dealy. Duncan. Persons. CuUum. Burgher. 1. iNicholson. Housebolde Carter. Cullum, Chilton. I Harold. Ouion. Harold. Feuille. Krahl. Darter, Persoiis. Petsch. Chilton. Bain. Harold. Dealy. Duncau Cullum. KeniKinl Lipac oinb ii- Goodman. XicholsoD. Householder. Persons. Carter. Cullum. Burgher. Chilton. INTERVIEW BEFORE THE GAME •SHALL HOUSEHOLDER PLAY? ' A. M. Parade. 1 ' ' " Pi 1 1 ' ■ ■•• f 1 1 ■■ • • if? — -•m-JiT Iw 1 - nn 1 ' ' ' :i;.,hr :-.,,J ' I«« -.flrtTT C Jr feirV PR ' f " STU N Gl Baseball Scores. 908. Texas vs. Texas vs. Texas vs. Texas vs. Texas vs. Texas vs. Texas vs. Texas vs. Texas vs. Texas vs. Texas vs. Texas s. Texas s. Texas s. Texas vs. Texas vs. Texas vs. Texas vs. Texas vs. Texas vs. Texas vs. Texas vs. ' I ' exas vs. ' l ' xas vs. Texas vs. TvXMS vs. Texas vs. Texas vs. Texas vs. ' J ' xas vs. Texas vs. Ausiin League, Februarv 22. a(. .Vustin O-l Austin League, February " . 9, at Austin 7-2 Austin League, March 2, at Austin 6-4 St. Edward ' s, March 5, at Austin 3-1 Austin League, March 7, at Austin 0-i S. W. v.. March 13, at Georgetown 6-3 St. Ivl ward ' s, March 2.-), at Austin -1-8 St. Edward ' s, March 28. at Austin 2-3 Austin League, ] Iarch 31, at Austin -1-7 Austin League. April ]. at Austin 1-2 St. I ]dward ' s, April 3, at Austin 4-8 S. W. U., April G, at Austin 2-3 Trinity, April 8, at Austin 6-1 Trinity, April !i, at Austin 4-2 r.ayldr. ,V]iril 10. at . ustin 8-.5 Haylor. April 11, ai .Vustin (Rain) L. S. v.. April i;!, at liatdu L ' nuge ( Rain) L. S. r.. . pril 14, at lial.m ltnu,i;e (l iin) Tulaiic, April I. ' j, at New Orleans 3-6 ' I ' lilane. April 16. at Xew Orleans 4-0 A. and M., . pril 18, at Collx u-e Station 0-7 A. and M., .Vpril is, at College Statimi 1-0 St. EdwarilV. . pi-il 2(1, at .Vustin 0-2 .Vrkaiisas, .Vpi ' il 2. ' !, at .Viisl in 1-2 .Vrkaiisas, .Vjiril 24, at Ausiin 6-4 .Vrkaiisas. April 2. " ' , a( .Vustin 8-2 .V. and M.. Mav 1. at Austin ,5-4 .V. an. I M., Mav 2. at Austin 1-0 .V, ,111.1 M.. May 2, at .Vn tin 6-4 T. ( ' . r.. .May I. af .Vustin 4-8 T. C. v.. ilay r . at .Vn tin 7-3 S. W. v.. Ma 10. .at .Vustin 12-2 S. W. C, Miiv l. ' i, at C ■Livtiiwn 2-2 Sophomore-Junior Law Baseball Team. Winners of the Class Series. Il.-nclri.ks rornuni. lironii. Fn-iuh Edwards. Nixon. Dynie. Onion. Stacy. Taylor. Tarlton. Catcherx BkilI ' : . xn Joxks. PUchcrs II()(u; and HnowN. First Base On iox. Second Base I yhxk. Third Baxe St.vcv ( ( ' n|ptniii). Shortstop T Mii.iitx. Tjcfl Field T ni.oi;. Center Field iri:M)i;ii ' Ks m) ' ix(in. Tiujlit Firhl l ' ' ()li.M. X. Scores. S(l|)ll.-FlVslllllMll I- I .] iiiiiiii ' -Sciiiov 1 i)-!) S()|)li.-.hniiiii- O-l Track Scores. 1908. April S, at Georgetown. ]■! s. w. r April IS, at Austin Class Meet. .43 ■ I C ' -llllK ' ll I IlllidlS . . .l(i Si]|ili()inoH ' .•U Seniors . . . .44 . 1 April 30, at Austin — Iriterscholastic Meet. C:u iAv M. A :,J Allen A(mle;ny 4;j Austin Ill reaiDck : r. A ;{ May 10, at Austin— Southwestern Meet. Oklahnmn A. nii.l M l ' . ' ' IVxas 29 Oklahoma 42 Texas A. ami .M 20 S. W. (■ 10 CAPTAIN CALLAN POLE VAU LT. AN OSTRICH FARM AT " TeXAS. " NATURE WORSHIP ' " R ESTI NG EASY? ' Ill Tennis Association. TOURNAMENT COURT. ROBE RTSO N . W I LLI AMS. I VIEW OF " LOWER COURTS. A FACULTY COURT. Bllliilr- ' fl 1 1 € j r gl ; ' Htok _...JHH :. - z. " : ' : 7 " WILL AUSTIN GIVE A DAM? Woman ' s Athletic Council The Woman ' s Athletic Association. The WoiiianV Athletic Association is aljle, at tlie close of the fifth year of. its existence, to report greater interest in athletics by the young women of the University than ever before. Like tlie rest of the T ' niversity. it is growing. An increased number of athletic sports are be- ing engaged in, and more girls are participating in the games. This student organization has reason not only to be gratified at its achievements, but to feel encouraged over its pros- pects. As is well known, tlie purpose of the organization is threefold. Primarily, its object is physical development and the preservation of the health of the members. An important adjunct is the encouragement of the cultivation of social relations among the girls. Lastly, and purely as a means to an end — but not to be overlooked, is the securing of grounds for a woman ' s athletic field. The effort of the girls with reference to this third purpose have not met with the success that could have been wished, and there was more than one sigh when it became laiown that AVheeler ' s Grove had been sold, for the members of the Association had for some time been casting longing looks in that direction ; also envious ones towards the two splenilid iipen-air courts provided on the Campus for the men. The usual interest has been manifested in basketball, notwithstanding the fact that there have been but few intercollesriate games, and tliat the result of these has not alwavs been in FENCING, raviir of the riiivcrsily. Tliore is consolation in the fact that ncviT lict ' ore lias the Uuiver- sity twun lost a game. The University team was (lefcatcil liy the San Antonio High School and l)y Anstin High School, hut the Sophoinoro team won in the game with the Austin High Sciinol girls, ami this has, in a measui-e, (ill ' sct the (Icfcat suH ' ci-cd hy the tirst team. Before the end of the season there will ho a game with Southwestern, which the University expects to win. as the teams d ' oni that institution h:i e iie cr ild ' cated the lii ' st team here. ' i ' " s have heeii awarikMl to Misses Birge, Dozier, llarrigaii and li ' amsdi ' U. Tennis continues to he |io|inlar. and the prospect of a niatrh gann ' with T. ( ' . V. has served to incicase inteicst in this sport. The success of this et wilL in all prohahility. mean a tennis toui ' iiainent for women to Ije jiai ' ticipateil in hy sexeial in tituiioiis of the State. TJie departuie Jor the year is Field llorkey. played on the ( ' ani|ius near llie Woman ' s Building four times a week, (i 1 c(|ui]inu ' nt has heen secured, and the development of two strirng teams has residted in a rixalry that promises to he keen. (:i-ae ' Hall team, captained hy Lihi KiioN. and ilie lioomerangs. eaptainnl ,y Mary Thompson, will strive for the cham- pionship. ' I ' he walking cluh promises to he a iiei-manent oi-gaiiizarion and has done good work. a has tlie swimming cluh, which latter is developing a nunihiM- of suimnu ' fs among the girl at the A ' oman ' s Building. Fencing is hegiiming to reeeivc attention. I ' " ,(|uipnient has heen secured and the indications are that there will lie an enthusiastic cluh in another vcar. .SWIMMING POOL IN WOMAN ' S BUII-DING. WA LKING CLUB. LOCKERS IN WOMAN ' S GYMNASIUM. i WOMAN ' S GYMNASIUM. WOMAN ' S BUILDING Basketball Squad. Doggett Klein. Reeves. Jarvis. Wise. Kobei-K. Grabow. Waller. Whitehouse. Middlebrook Glvens. Sterley. Bradfleld. Belts. Wright Thrasher. Thatcher. Ramsdell. Thatoher. Bedell. Liddell. Aden. Sophomore Squad. Wright (Directorl. Reeves. Middlebrook. Ramsdell. Roberg. Whitehouse. Bedell. Sterley. Aden (Coach). Bradfleld. Betts. Captains. I MISS BEOEUU. Miss ramsdeul.. i t -.,- " , " -■■ i 2J :: m K m. ' ' ' m Ls ' 1 , ' 1 fj O) o C 5 3 U O DC s S« ' TWENTY-FIVE YARD l_ I N E - ' ' B U 1_ L Y ■ ¥- N POSITION READYTO PLAY. T Girls. Miss b i rg e. Miss Thrasher. I i i Miss Ramsdell. MISS W. THATCHER. M ISS KELL. MISS B. THATCHER. M ISS COFFM AN. M ISS H ARR IGAN. THE GUARDIAN OF THE WOMAN ' S BUILDING. aOCIETIEE Oratorical Association. Officers. Fall Term. Presidrnt Cecil Stohky. Vice-President Alex Wheeles. Secreinrji R. B. C ' orsixs, Jr. Treasurer S. P. English. Winter Term. President ' V. . ' I ' lloilPSOX. Vice-President AVatt S.wxDEiis. Secretary J. A. Holmes. Treasurer Chris. Emmett. Spring Term. President LoxxiE McKeax. Vice-President Tom Kxioiit. Secretary T?oy Axdersox. Treasurer ' ' . C McKixxey. Inter-Collegiate Debate, 1 909. Texas-Missouri Debate at Austin, Texas. L. W. I ' aiiimsh. W. C. (Jii.Lis. Texas-Colorado Debate at Boulder, Colorado. P. M. Bkaxsfohi). C. C. McKixxey. Texas-Louisiana Debate at Baton Rouge, Louisiana. V. I ' .. ' I ' lKHY. A. 1). StOXE. Altn-nate T. Vx. BooXE. Winner of Inter-Society Debate. ErSK SoClKTY. Prizes. Winners of Evans Prize in Debate. j. V. rAiiuisii. First I ' rize. K. Iv. I1ai;i;is. .Sci-diicl Pi-i .o. Winners of Sl inner Pri:e in Oratory- ' I ' OUNIO ' or.Nfi. I ' ' il ' st I ' li .O. . Alai.N I ' Ll ' ASA.NTS, SlTDIld l ' |-izi ' . W. W. . i.(oi:n. ' riiii-a Prize. The Debaters. Texas-Colorado Debate. Eesolved, That the I ' liited States should establish a system of ship subsidies for the protection of our merchant marine. Dchafrrs F. M. Braxsfokd axd C. C. McKinney. Texas-Missouri Debate. Eesolved, That the adoption of a policy of legislation known as the Initiative and Ref- erendum in State affairs would better conserve the interests of good government than the present generally adopted plan. Debaters L. W. Parrish and W. G. Gillis. The Debaters. Texas-Louisiana Debate. I ' esolved, That the Federal government should have control over the natural resources if the United States. By natural resources arc meant forests, waters, mines, etc. T)chalci- F. 1 . TiiiKv Axn A. D. Stone. T. . Boom;. Alternate. !■:. L. 11ai;ki. IJcsi-llcil. Rusk Literary Society. ll%Ai:fYtt ' ' - ' y (m g i f Officers. Fall Term. President Bob Holliday. Vice-President Mark McGee. Secretary S. P. Stieler. Treasurer ; . T. E. Boone. Critic J- B. Walker. Texan Reporter H. W. Stilwell. Sergeants-at-Arms P- H. Faiiey, M. B. Owen, D. J. Brown. Winter Term. President T.J. Arnold. Vice-President H. W. Stilwell. -Secretary D- J- Brown. Treasurer ■ T. E. Boone. Critic Mark McGee. Texan Reporter S. P. English. Sergeant-at-Arms Bob Holliday. Spring Term. President Mark McGee. Vice-President H. G. Oliver. Secretary ' E. J. Mathews. Treasurer T. E. Boone. Critic H. W. Stilavell. Texan Reporter EH. Eitchie. Sergeant-at-Arms T. J. Arnold. 247 1 f.f f .V ' ' - - f ' t 1 1 ... i Athenaeum Literary Society. Officers. Fall Term. President W. A. Titreadgill. Vice-President H. B. Seat. Secretanj TT. [. Hakris. Sergeant-at-A niis K. L. Harris. Winter Term. President F. M. r i;AX. rm!D. Vice-President ( ' . S. Perkins. Secretary T . T?. Penx. Sergcant-ai-Arnis AV. . Tiireadgill. Spriiifi Term. President Ti. S. IToFFirAX. Vice-President Eari, TTowei.l. Secretary F. Fefilee. Sergeant-fil-. I nils F. f. Bi; siORi . 24S ( I Ashbel Literary Society. P;gram. Woodruff. Donnan. Searcy. Garrison. Kncx. Aden. Prather. Jarvi?. Kan Zolph. Byrne. UjfEy. Cochran. Weisicger. Bosche. Rutherford. McCorniick. Runge. Whitman. Evans. Fonda. Maverick. Mobley. Wellcr. Thatcter Offi cers. Fall Term. President Bessie Cochran. Vice-President Wixifred Bosche. Secretary Jaxe Woodruff. Treasurer JIamie Searcy. Wardens Mary Mobley and Ethel Fonda. Winter Term. President Xina Weisinger. Vice-Presiden t Grace Byrne. Secretary Mary Mobley. Treasurer Ethel Fonda. Wardens Xell Whitman and Willie Pegram. Spring Term. President Winifred Bosche. Vice-President Mamie Searcy. Secretary Margaret Runge. Treasurer Willie Thatcher. Wardens Dolly B. Rutherford and Jane Woodruff. 249 Sidney Lanier Society. Driiighurst. Julian Pryor. La lir.. vii, Luias. KiKix. Wdiz, Uiihards. Bedfol ' d. agh. Vau Email. IJoldberk. Watson. Dookwalter. Long. Ryan. Stuart. Atwell. Ramsey. Spears. Levy. Higgin hotham. f J Officers. President Buetie Atwell. Vice-President Louise Lawrence. Secreiari Charlotte Ryan. Treasurer Lila Knox. Critics R.uioxA Bookwaltkr and Xorjia Egg. Sergeant-al-Arms : [argi:ei!ite Stuart. S Reagan Literary Society. Rnmdel . Blacker. Spears. Lane. Buckley. Ha Offic Fall Term. President jr. ii(:uEiUTE Calfee. Vice-President Doka Givens. Serreiani Cajiille Williams. Treasurer Eleai;or Buckley. Critic Helen Harrison. Sergeant-at-Arms Bess Harris. Winter Term. President Allene Blacker. Vice-President -Tulia Nott. Secretary Bess Harris. Treasurer Eleanor Buckley. Critic Berta Cooper. Hergeant-at-Arms Kate Feuille. Spring Term. President Hallie ' Webster. Vice-President Kate Feuille. Secretary Dora Givens. Treasurer Allene Blacker. Critic Marguerite Calfee. Srrgecint-at-Arms Camille Williams. Pierian Literary Society. Graham. Spooner. J. Owsley. Liddell. Jones. Finks. Beaver. Doering. Hindo. Bedell. J. Roe. Mihills. Riehmond. A Roe. Bliem. L. Owsley. Off icers. President Ax a I). T?ok. Vice-Prrsidi ' iil Saihi; Knii ionii. Critic M !i)i;i:ii M i ii ills. Srcrctnri M i;ii)x Hi.ikm. Treasurer Tjor (Iwslet. Auditor Hk. ' s 1 F.vckktt. Serf eaiit-nt-Ariiis .Tk.vxxkttk Roe. lermania. n. stiller. E. R. Stieler. H. Kuhiie. Leonards. Simmang. Saegert. Biesele. Schostag. J. Kuhne. Eilers. Dietel. Morgan. Graf. Bracher. Sielhorst. Studlialter. Pritchett. Burg. Winkler. Neu. Primer. Bickler. Trenckmann. Cheruosky. Offic Winter Term. Honoran Prcsiden t Dr. S. Primer. President C. T. N " eu. Vice-President E. L. Biesele. Secretary Wm. Dietel. Corresponding Secretanj E. R. Stieler. Treasurer H. Stieler. Librarian Wm. Trenckmann. Sergeant-at-Arins J. F. Saegert. Critic J. M. Kuehne. Spring Term. Ilonorari President Prof. J. M. Kuehne. Prcsidrn t E. R. Stieler. Vice-President Wm. Dietel. Secretary Wm. Trenckmann. Corresponding Secretary R. L. Biesele. Treasurer H. Stieler. Librarian J. F. Saegert. Sergeant-at-Arms C. T. Neu. Critic W. E. Metzenthin. 253 John C. Townes Law Society. I StoQe. lluore. Ball. Parrish. Uyess. Chunh. Guar. Greene. Arnold. Tlrey. Porterneld. Alcorn. Bransford. Touchstone. Stone. Holliday. Young. Householder. Fryer. Quaid. Caldwell. Graves. Townes. Townes. Diusmore. Rather. Potts. Officers. Fall Term. President John P. Dinsmore. Secretary T. J. Arnold. Treasurer Towxe Youxa. Winter Term. Presidcn t To J[ Ball. Secretary F. W. IToiseiiolder. Treasurer ' . !■ ' . . r aii . Sprinfi Term. President Jotin E. Green. Secretary G. W. Fryer. Treasurer 0. 0. ' I ' oixhstone. 254 The William Stewart Simkins Law Society. IlolUmd Seay. Wheat. 1 PattisOM. Thompson. Thornton. Cowan. Milroy. Nutt. Storey. Simkins. V Wade. Hill. King. Miles. Casey. Offic Fall Term. President Cecil Stoket. Vice-President L. A. Casey. Secretary J. T. Vance. Treasurer ( ' . E. Wheat. Clerh T. W. Thompson. Winter Term. President I. E. Stoxe. Vice-P reside u t E. W. Cowan. Secretary J. A. Barclay. Treasurer C. E. Wheat. Cleric J. H. Pattison. Spring Term. President T. W. Thojipson. Vice-President J. P. Hill. Secretary H. jSTutt. Treasurer C. E. Wheat. Cleric T. 0. Davis. 255 B. Dudley Tarlton Law Society. Shaller. Neeley. Hancock. Fortenberry. Davis. Ford. Fenlow. Holland. Kleberg. Eidson. Morrow. Williams. Hoover. Humphrey. Tarlton. Clements. Robinson. Moore. Officers. Fal l Term. President J. L. HuJi phrey. V ice-Preside n t E. Ioore. Secretary and Treasurer TT. ' . Davis. Clerk II 1 ). T Ain.iox, Jr. Winter Term. Presiden t D. Pi. 1 Ioovek. Vice-President W. K. Secretary ami Treasurer F. L. Cleric T. A. ll.vxcocK. Spring Term. President W. ( ' . riii!i;(i v. Vice-President D. li. ' I ' i;i.tii , Ji;. Secrelarij and Treasurer ' i)i.. ' I ' .wi.oii. Clei-k ir. ( ' . HudWNl.EE. 256 Clarence H. Miller Law Society. Moore. Brown. Nefley. Heinsohn. Smoot. Mullkaii. Wheless. Phipps. Stieler. Smiley. McCollum. Perkins Emmett. Ford. John.son. Wheeler. Rowland Holmes. Moreiand. Howell. Clements. Rosenquest. Moore. Shaller. Offic Fall Term. President T. E. BooxE. Vice-Presidrnt S. McCollum. Treasurer J. A. HoLMKS. Clerk E. Y. Moore. Winter Term. Presiden t W. E. Xeeley. Yiee-President X. X. Eosenquest. Treasurer Ed. Heinsohn. Chrl- J. M. EOWLAND Spring Term. President Eakl Howell. Vice-President Chbis. Ejimett. Treasurer J. C. Shipjian Clerk , Alex. Wheless. Hildebrand Law Society. Ambrose. Brooks. McElrath. Porterfield. Bowers. Byrd. Gracy. Johnson. Seay. Fenu. Strickland. Westerfelt. Cox. Hickman. Smoot. Patti.- on. Allen. Bal.veat. Horton. Hildebrand. Walden. Xutt. Offi Fill! Term. T ' ri ' Mih-nt Hal C. IIortox. Vur-I ' rcxidcnt H. C. XrTT. Srcrcliiri Archie Savoffowi). Treasurer n. sii; B.maka ' I ' . Winter Term. President H. C. Xott. Vice-Pre.iident ( ' . II. Smoot. Secreiartj John Gracy. Treasurer Hasie Balyeat. Spring Term. President f. B. AMBROSE. Vice-President J. E. Hickmak. Secretary Tonx Graoy. Treasurer John ] r. Fenn. 2S8 McLaurin Law Society. Waldr.p. Willis. Joonan. Mills. L; Sayers. Fulton. Harris. Simmang. Davis. Hurt. Stallings. Gray. ;nce. Miller. Dotson. Petscli. Stallings. Gayle. Ellis. Tipps. Alleu. MfLauriu. Harris. Harrold. Templeton. Offii cers. Fall Term. Presidenl A. C. Allen. Vke-Prrsidcnt W. G. Millek. Secretary H. M. Harris. Treasurer E. Harold. Sergraiit-at-Arms W. H. Harris. Winter Term. Prcsidrnf ' . H. Harris. Vice-Presiden I J. D. Willis. Secretary Tiielbert Martiist. Treasurer L. C. Stallings. Sergcant-at-Arms A. C. Allen. Spring Term. President J. M. Tipps. Vice-President G. Lawrence. Secretartj J- A. H.ancock. Treasurer J- 0. Faith. Sergeant-at-Arms W. H. Harris. 259 The Economic and Political Science Association. f IVlembers. liriiKi; i . KKi!. HoBART 1 i:v. ; r AMii: Si: i;( 1 . Wii.i.ii: RiNci ' :. AfiXKs K iuklaxd. " . I). Smitii. A. L. rii;ii.Miii;ii(i. i;. ( ' . L(i i:. Linda Si ' KXCk. • I. .1. 1). ( ' (iiiii. W. M. Mi(;i:i.:. ,1. I). Stinsox. Will K. Cox. A. T. MrKi: . Ktiiki. Sykks. .M. 1!. ClKJCKKTT. W. II. .Mc.Xkh.l. C. C. TuriTT. ( ' . W. IIackictt. K. V. Miioiii:. Iv ' . .1. ' rriii;i;xTixK. liicy Hamiltox. C. T. Ij. i:r. V. 1 ' . Walkkk. W. II. II I!I!I.S() . S. ,1. (ii; i:i,l.. .1. . . W ' icsT. II. r;. IIdsky. II. Im.iz iii:iii ( )i.iiii AN ' i ' . . i.i:. . W ' hklkss. I ' . W. lldisLiKH.DKi;. L. W . l ' iti;isii. Lii.i.iax Wuiteuaxd. .May .M. .Iakvis. A. W. I ' LiCASA-ST; . Ekkik K. Wihteiiaxd I(1 ' LL KiviUiiCY. C. 8. I ' oirs. Towxic Voinc. Honorary Members. Dif. (ii;iii;i,i: r. (iMtmsox. Du. . l i S. Johnson. Hi;. liiNDi.icY M. 1 i;. sui:y. |tu. II. I- ' ., lioi.rox. 1 I Officers. J ' rcsidi III Ii ' k iLMii) .1. ' rr;;i;i: riNr.. Vice-Pri xi( ( III W. I . Smiiii. f Secrptary Iay M. .l.vuvis Treasurer . ' P. McKi: ax. Reporter F. Y. I ' ll IIU ' S. Executive Committee. Advisory Board. ( ' . ( ' . Tlll ' lTT. I ' l. ' IC.slDEXT S. K. ilEZES. W. E. Cox. Dr. Lindley M. Keasbey. il.VIiK Mc ' (iEE. [)l(. Al.VIN S. .Toiixsox. S. .1. XoiiVi ' LL. Du. (iicoia;!-; 1 ' . (I.uiinsox. BniKE P .U i:i(. 3n 00cmoriam, JUDGE JAMES B. CLARK. Born July II, 1834. Died December S, 1908. PAUL L. HAYNES. Born December II, 1887. Died October 7, 1908. WALTON CONE. Born November 15, 1886. Died January 12, 1909. ! ADMINISTRATION ROOM WOMAN ' S BUILDING. publications The Cactus Board. I-:,lil jr-ln-( ' liii ' f W. D. Smith. Assistant Eilitur-iu-Ciiicf Iv A. Harris. Business Miukhji ' i- L. II. Fki.diiake. Assisliiiil Business Manager ( ' . C. Truitt. Literary Associates. Editor " M.uiGARET Lkvy. Mariox Bliem. Lloyd LocHiiincE. Leda Nash. ' . A. ' riiKHAiKiiLi,. Thomas 0. Davis. Art Editors. Athletic Editors. MAi. ' dAiiKr l?()norciiis. George Dubois Sears. LiCIEN IIkNDERSON. LaIRA BlRLESOX. F. K. I ' iciioTT. AVii.L l. ' roiii.Es. IIai.i.ii: Wehster. . nna D. l!nK. The Magazine. Board of Editors. Kdilor-in-i ' h irf Ethel Sykes. Assiiciiilf Kdihir C ' has. T. McCorjiick. Exrltanyc Edliur Grace Byrne. Associate Editors. Mary jSTolan. Marion Bliem. Margaret Le t. Shirley English. DoKA GivEXs. E. A. Harris. Fakk IcGee. Jliisiiirss Manager W. E. Cox. The Texan. Board of Editors. Editi)r- ' ni-( ' liii ' j ' William A. I ' m ii.imii t. .Ik. Assislinil KiUhir-iii-Cliicf William ' I ' iicim I ' sox. Athlr ir EdUnr Hlxjamin II. Dvli! Asslst,nti Mhh-iir E,li „r I ' oirr. II aiiiiwicke. I ' liii-crsili ICditrcs-i . nXIE ! . Mi ' . ' oKM U ' K. Associate Editors. LonsE .Toiixsox. 11. Ii ' viulk. Nellie Rcckei!. L. ' I ' liAXTdx. n. .1. TriiK ' LXTIXE. ' riKIMAS IlEXDHilSSCX. 1 . FoiJIi TdWXSEND. ( ' . M. li ' dSSEIt. Tiiiis. (). Dwis. Coini: SLAri;iiTLi;. .1. .1. V, F. . I ' llilTs. LiJSLir: A TCI I .v. . MiiiKii i r Kdiiicirr r . Wkau. Assisliiiil lll iiirss Miiiiili rr .T. 11. Stixsox. " FENCING .. . ' .V« ' WESTERN HILLS. A COURSE IN CAMPUSTRY. TBcauties. WSQ Mourns Eanbolp 31 100 Isallie mebstcr 9$ise a aidcll Campbell 9lpi00 H nnt Mootsn 9 100 Eutfi Euliep 9 100 ll?clcn (Brant ' j Cabs That Pass in the Night. T. O. D. and E. A. H. " Say, •Tim. nld man. will you fix this tie tcr me? " ' Hubert Wendell was a senior at Varsity, noted for his studious habits, his carelessness as to his personal appearance, and for his all-round, easy-going absent-mindedness. As he spoke, he was standing before a huge mirror in the room which he sharcil with his cousin and life-long friend. Varsity ' s popular fullback, — James Cushinan — who was sprawling at full length in a luxurious Morris chair at the other end of the riioni. James Cuslnnan looked up when his cousin spoke, and. in a slightly hored tone, an- swered : " Damn your tie I ( ' an " t a fellow rest a little now and then? You l-now this is the first cigar that I have smoked since I signed the pledge two months ago. and yet you have the consunmmtc nerve to disturb the smoking of it for so frivolous a thing as fixing your tie for that darned Thanksgiving German I " His cousin silenced, James relapsed once more into his own solemn reflections. He was a man of large build, straight, broad-shouldeicd. and of manly appearance; in these respect ' ; he was so nearly the double of Hubert that only their most intimate friends could distin- guish the one from the other. This likeness iiad led them into, and successfullv out of, many romantic adventures. James was the students ' favorite star on tlie gridiron, — the nioie so because of the fact tliat he had made bis position in the face of seemingly overwhelm- ing odds: the coach had discouraged him. and " licMr " Atkins was an old man at t he game. His cousin Hubert was of the same massive luiild. and had about him that same regal air for which James was noted: but the two were altogether different in disposition. Hubert was serious-minded and studious, earing little for the out-of-doors, and less, if possible, for society. Latterly, however, he had gone out a great deal, for the very good reason of being with Ethel Montgomery, to keep the other fellows — for she was a popular girl — from claim- ing more of her attention tlum James desired them to have. Hubert, having adjusted his tie as well as his clumsy fingers would permit of, left the room without a word. For a long time after his cousin had gone, James sat moody and morose, gazing into the dejiths of the fire in troubled meditation. It was not of football and his nimierous spectacular feats that he was thinking : there was nothing in his triiunph- ant season to bring a frown to his brow. Neither were his courses of sutficient importance to cause liim any worry. He was thinking, as he had grown to think more and more during the last few months, of that some little golden-haired soiDhomore whom Hubert was taking to the ball at that very moment. He had known her ever since she had entered Varsity the year before, and, imtil football claimed his attention, had been seen with her a great deal. But when practice demanded his time, he had asked Hubert to spend as much time with her as possible, thinking it his duty to see that the " little freshman, " as he had always called her, w as entertained. That Hubert would fall in love with her, or that she could fall in love w-ith such a grind, James had never dreamed. Every one was saying that Ethel and Hubert were engaged, and every circumstance seemed to indicate that the public was right. The hands of the little Swiss clock on the mantel pointed to the hour of twelve before James moved. As the chimes sounded the hour, he rose, the light of a deep resolution written in every line of his face, and said aloud: ' T will do it: I must do it! I shall never Imow a moment ' s rest till I hear from her (Mvn lips wwhether she loves me. " The sound of his own voice in the siiil nioiii sbirtled liim. and, as he immvcm] away fnmi llie fire, lie muttered, " I must be getting oil my nut. " Having come to this resolution, he was less moody, and. imlced. in a few minutes the haid linrs about his mouth rek.xed into a smile. " Ifs a funny little old wrld. after all, " he said, as lie leaehed for his overcoat. " Guess 1 had hetter go lor a walk. There ' s nothing like exercise to make a IVllow sleep, and if 1 am to hrace h:ihel touKU ' row. Til need to be in training. " " II. Hubert Wriidcll was a man without art. He had always admired pretty girls, and had many times cursed Fate for not having given him a sweet little sister instead of those six " blubbering, inoon-sti-uek " brothers of his; but his atfiliations with the fair damsels of his boyhood davs had not been so extensive and a ispieicms as to put him at ease in the perplex- ing social swirl of a college. He was furthei ' handicapped: his astounding facullv for laps- ing, especially at critical moments, into an utterly ohlivioiis state of mind, oftentimes brought about dire aiul ludicrous results. Ever since bis return to Varsity in the fall, when be bad seen that augel-likc sopho- more Kthel Monlgomcrv. he had recognized the great error of Fate: in fact, he had come to regard himself almost as a human accident. For some time past, be had exiierienced an in- ordinate desiic 1(1 bleak away from bis old pasteboard-and-paper friends, ami seek the com- panionship of lin-. When he tried to study in the history alcove, an inelfable longing ob- sessed him: and it was only by catching a glimpse of the ■•( leen. " ■ as he called her. as she glided fairy-like through the corridors or down the luirrow aisles of the LibraiT, that he could bring lumself to endure the monotouy of life. And when he was with her! It was at such times that be felt most keenly the futility of life as he had lived it in his narrow way. This was Ihe man to whom Cushman had entrusted the care of the little sophomore while he himself was winning honors for Texas in tlie strenuous football world. Fnro- mantic. ahseiit-iiiiiKleil. an inveterate gr ind, — Hubert Wendell might be regarded as a safe proxy bv e en the most jealously suspicious lover. .Mas 1 ye discipiles of Adonis, little know ye of the jier erseness of Fate! On this night — to Hubert, the Night of all Nights — the absent-minded man was making a grand clbut to riM ' above himself, and to confute the thought which, with the insistence of Banquo " s ghost, had been rising in his mind — i thought that it was now too late to reform. Only a week ago that thought had all hut vanqui bed him. lie and I ' lthel were returning from the opera when, on passing Iris clubs apart aieiits, be suddenly remembered sonu ' tbing of signal importance that he must communicate to a friend. Leaving F]tbel in the cab, he rushed up to the club rooms, intending to return immediately. He found the friend: be forgot I ' llhel. fiugol the waiting cab below, forgot everything in a game of billiards. And Ethel, waiting as long as decency would permit, rode home al(in( Tonight be would keep strict guard upon himself. .Viid be was sueeeeding aduiirahly. lie hadn ' t foruot a single dance I Several of the girls, to wIkuii Ftliel herself had introduced liim. had said that he danced -divinely. " " " W ' oald be be able to carry out his entire program without some ridiculous " bust " ' What great things be bad been missing! The whole place might lia e ful tilled his re- quirements for a liea en. His iieart, shriveled, as he felt it. for want of just such society, seemed to swell with coiilidence as he drank in the surrounding beauty. The dance hall was a football held in miniature. Overhead, streamers of white and (uange radiated in all direc- tions from a football suspended just over the center of the held. Fverything showed in gorgeous display umb ' r the glare of myriad lights. As Hubert watched the couj)les noiselessly gliiling jjast, saw beautiful white shoulders 278 sliindiiiu- in profile against backgrounds of black, and as lie liimselt ' raced witli his partner over the picturesque gridiron, he felt in every respect as great a hero as if he had won the Thanksgiving game for Texas. Xow there was Cushnian. poor fellow — But TTuhcrt had no time to tliink of him. Just as the music ceased, he glanced at Ids watch, (iad! how the time had passed! Tlie ne.xt dance was Ethel ' s. As he came up to her, Hubert thought that she looked a trifle tired, and suggested that they sit out their dance. She readily consented. Taking his arm, she sig- nified that she was ready to follow him. During the course of the evening, Hubert had espied a secluded little place in a conserv- atory. a ay from tlie dizzy swirl of the dancers. Here he led Ethel. Her young face was radiant. Hubert had long thought that " queen " was the only word that could describe her, and now her deep-brown eyes shone with angelic light. " Let ' s sit over liere by the window, so that we can look out upon the city. " she said, as they passed beliind the palms. Hubert had seen a couple go there a lialf-hour ago ; now they were gone. " What a time I ' ve lieen Imving! " he exclaimed, in a tirade of enthusiasm. " I always knew that you would liave a good time, " she said, looking coyly up at him, " if you would give us girls a share of your time. I do ish you wouldn ' t study so hard ! " " Yes, Eth — Miss Montgomery; but if it were not for you, I shouldn ' t be here tonight. You know I seldom go with the girls, because — " Here he faltered, and for the first time during the evening felt out of place amid his surroundings, and especially awkward by the side of her who, of all the girls in creation, had been able to change his view of life. Suddenly he became aware that someone was approach- ing; glancing up, he saw a girl leaning on a fellow ' s arm; the two were just entering the con- servatory. They were threading their way through the palms; now the young man smiled, and turned back with his charge. Hubert saw that he must hurry, and that there was no time so propitious as the present. " Ethel, " he began, strangely reassured by the smile of the fellow whom he had just seen with the other girl, " I have been thinking — " Ethel, gifted, as most pretty girls are, with an instinctive faculty of divining what is in a man ' s heart, looked up at him encouragingly. It seemed to the self-conscious Hubert that the little queen at his side nestled closer to him. Now she put lier ungloved hand on liis shoulder. " " ttliat have you been thinking of, Hubert? " she asked softly; she almost whispered it in his ear. He thought he felt the strands of her beautiful brown hair brush his face : ■•And his pulses clashed like cymbals in a rhapsody divine " ; but the " pent-up fires of longing " lay smouldering in their prison, refusing to burst forth in passionate flames of love. " What have you been thinliing of? " repeated Etliel demurelv, her soft little hand still pressed encouragingly ujDon his shoulder. " Of— 0—0— of— " " Of me ? " " Y — e — s, yes ! " Hubert shouted, and the walls sent back the echo. Of her? Of course! How stupid not to remember! and the soft little hand stole gently into his. " But Cushman — Cushman said — " She put the soft little hand over his mouth, as if to force the words back. Hubert took out his watch. Even the " get-together, get-together, get-together " ticking of its small hand failed to evoke from Hubert the logical response. IluluTl i-iisc; lie sniil iini a word. The slrufri;k ' within him was at an end. Ciishman lie (hmuied 1 This was a wofld of self — Throwinfr his frreat arms around her, liuhert tlie hasiifid, lliihcrt the jcrind, the absent-minded, the l)ashfiil — aye. Tluhert, the unsophisticated, drew the hrown-iiaircd girl to him, and set her lips tingling witii a thousand kisses. A menv two-step had just started up when Ethel and Hubert, afraid to return to the d.iiicc hall, stealthily mailr ihcir way out of the Driskill. and sought their cab below. ■ " Ohl i Idigiit my cloak. " " cxdaimed Etliel in a wiiis])er. as Hubert was c-lindiing into the lali aftrr her. Iliilicit. Iiimhling in his pockets for the check, closed the door, and then disappeai ' ed bo- voiid the gleaming lights. III. (hitsiile. .lames thrust his hands deep into his ])ockets. and sti ' uck out without regard to the diiectioii he was taking, f(n ' getl ' id of the time, scai ' cely lliiid ing at all. The nuigic of the IVee night ail ' exliilai-ated him like old wine. . s he walked, he caught himself humming the air of an old song that he had learned I ' rom his nuise in his childhood. Oblivioiw of his surroundings, he saw nothing but a home-like cottage: he heard nothing but the voice of one wo- nuin in all the woild. Tic was aiouscd from his ri ' er ' liv a (iice — the voice. — and it was saying. " For goodness ' sake, hurry up and get in! I ' m IVcezing to death. " Looking hastily ii|) to locate the voice, James found that his walk had Ill-ought him to the Hris- kill ilot,.l. and. framed in the window of a car- riage that stood at the cuib, he :aw tlie face of Klhel ?irenlgonu ' ry. In his mood he was ready for anytling. The very moment t!uit Ethel hailed him, he saw that he was. in some mysteiious man- nei-, being mistaken for llid.ert. He halted f(n- a moiiu ' ut with the inten- tion (d ' cv |ilaining, but. a sudilen desire to settle the to him all-important (|uesting .seizing him. Ill ' eiiteii ' d the carriage without a word. As the horses started olV down the Avenue, lliiliert thoiiglil he heard seraphs singing his funeral dirge. Fate snatched the reins from the hand- of the little blind god. and began drivinsr like mad, dragging Justice in the du l lieiiealh. " Did you pet my wrap? " asked Ethel. " No. " " What ' s the matter , (h ai ' est? " " Nothing. " " Don ' t yon still love me? or have you told so numy .i ' irls the same thing that yon have forgotten already ? " At this, James fell silent. It suddenly dawned upon jiim that Hubert had proposed to Ethel, and that she had accepted. His honor demanded that he explain at once, and return to the hotel, where Hubert was doubtless looking for lier. Just tlien a soft little hand stole into his, and the voice of the only woman in the world was saying: " You do love me, don ' t you — " And, in that one moment, loyalty to his friend was forgotten: the voice of honor itself was stilled, and he crushed the only woman to his heart, and poured into her ears a more passionate avowal of his love than she had ever dreamed the serious, absent-minded Hubert capable of. Tn that one moment, hers was the ma.ximum of happiness, his was the maximum of woe. ' I ' o her, it seemed that there could be nothing so sweet as that which had come to her unsought: upon him was borne in the knowledge that the treasure which he had most desired in all the world had been irrevocably committed to another. Tntlanu ' d by lier caresses, yet torn with an agony that was like the burning of a fire within him, he held her close till the carriage stopped before the house. When the driver had gone, James raised Ethel in his strong arms and carried her up the walk to the door. Tliere, her arms about his neck, hei ' brown head pressing upon liis shoulder, she said : " My own, I can not let you go: it seems to me that no time can ever be so sweet and wonderful as tonight. " With a last lingering kiss of renunciation, James answered : ' No, Ethel : no time can ever be so sweet and wonderful as tonight. I wish that you may always be happy. Good night, — and good-bye! " And, as he turned into the night, he saw the lights :if a cab that was making its way up the street. He crossed over, wondering if that cab, too, as it rolled along at a reckless pace, was not driven by the cruel hand of Fate. Suddenly the cab stopped: he saw a figure get out, and I ' un up the steps of the house Just opposite. Soon the door was oi]ened, and the man ]iassed within, a woman ' s cloak upon his arm. Final Ball Committee. ill. Milioy. Stay. ( Monieith. McCutcheon. Lo. hrid Gill. Off icers. ' ■r S,i ( ■!,,. Cln Ch. Cln Ch. iilnit CruKii: MiCi iiiiKOX. rvisiinj Cliiiiniiaii Km: i; M( Ti:rrii. • ( FiiKiiK ■ ' ijiii iiiillt ' i ' - I Hi: II. (i ii.i.. ■; ( l rrriilioii Cum mi I Irr .1 . V. HoOTIIi;. nun II I mi I II I ' m II I ' uiii mil i-i ' Li:(i (Joomi.W. ■ ( ( Hi fn ' limiiil ( ' dill mi I In ' ( . ' . ( i, K i;i.i.i:v. .lli. ■ ; ((; I ' nii nim Ciiiii iii il li ' r Ll.(l || 1 ' . I.dclMtincr. rill, I II Di ' Kiniliiiii Ciiiiimillrr II. |1. Sl: . • (;;( Alumni Com iii il Irr C. V. CoMivn. iiiKiii i ' liHir ( ' iimmillcr Ifi s i:i.l. ( ' i.i. . ;■; (( ( . I rrdiKjcmciil ( ' (immilh ' c K. K ' . M I l.KiiY. COYOTE. HARRY PEYTON STEGER. Strangers in Deer Lick Camp were, of course, very rare apparitions. There was noth- ing attractive about the place. It stood at the edge of a sun-baked prairie of dust and short, struggling grass. To tlie west a ravine split the ugly landscape like a long wound cracked by exposure and neglect. In it the three tanned men of Deer Lick scrabbled with pans and picks for the precious yellow metal a stingy earth was loth to yield. During the day they talked little, and never of the world they had left behind them, far beyond the vast prairie and the movmtains that sliowed dim to the east. At uiglit, their bodies were numb witli the day ' s work of digging and shoveling and washing and sifting, their eyes were tired witli constant looking for a golden glint in the dirt and the meager sand tliat laj ' at tlie rocky bottom of the tliin, ribbon-like ravine stream ; but, sometimes, in spite of their fatigue, they talked of rumors the driver of the mail coach brought them on his jour- ney from Angelo, one hundred and sixty miles distant and their nearest neiglibor, where ' " the railroad ' ' striped the desert with its gleaming lines. He told them news, the news of the West ; that a l ig nugget had been found in upper California or a rich vein in Idaho. Of the East, where there were churches and women and neatly coined money and all the things that bring " trouble " to men, they asked no questions. With each other they were never per- sonal. Their repartee was rich in rough, bludgeon-like words; but none ever quizzed another about his existence beyond the mountains. It was a pre-existence. They were all fugitives — perhaps fropi the justice of ejfHe courts or from huge, sad mis- takes or, again, from themselves. Tlieir flight liad met with comparative success. The mail coach came only at long, whimsical intervals. Tlieir home was a seamy blister yielding beg- garly profit for gigantic labors. Fortune hunters went further to the north, where nuggets were big and rich veins were plentiful. So the men of Deer Lick, protected by the poverty and the ugliness of their retreat, lived in freedom and privacy. Lin Harwood was the last of the three to arrive. He had slouched in one day, tall, bronze and dust-covered, with a pan and a pick on his back. He had heard of an old shaft, long since deserted as barren, that liad been sunk in early days near Deer Lick ; and, being by nature a seeker after strange chances, he had walked many miles in answer to a feeling that something worth while would turn up for him some day and somewhere. The other two liad SL ' oii tliat lie was ' ' oue of their sort " and liml lal cii liim for laiitfd. Then, too, they were old aud he was youug. Oidy iiiu-c did he olfeud their code, lie eaiiio u thi ' iii rrom " ihc upper State, " where mines were lieher aud wiiere wonderful machinery look the jilaie nf j)ans and spades. In these hig mines, the men were free and jocular with one another. The standing pleasantry was to ask each stranger what his other name had iieeu " back in the States. " From the man wiio was thus questioned, the query alway. got a laugh as liearty as that of tlie wag whn jHil it. It never got an answer, tiiough. Ilarwood tried this witticism on one of his new juates tlie lirst night of his arrival at Deer Lick. Like a thunderc]a|i out of a clear sky tliere cable against him tlie roaring of strong, naked words, ( iiick with liis gun, lie iiad covered the olfended man and proffered an apology. After tliat lie " knew Ix ' tter " ; and, seeing that he was icady and able to do his part, they took him in. ISut tiiere still remained a vast dincieiicc hctNiccii him and the two silent old iiu ' ii. lie was a soldier of Fortune; they had giown old in the service and, disappointed of even retirement on lialf-pay, had deserted from Fortune ' s army. They dug and peered in the dill Micrhanically and with a giim indilference : he e. ])ected ultimately to uutke a lucky strike. They lanuhcd at this notion that the old shaft was worth looking into. After three months of ain ,i;io|iini; in its vast darkness, he laughed too — and, as ardent as ever, joined them in the ra iiir. fci ' liui;- sui-e that, sooner or later, he would lind a nest of nuggets as big as his greasy, briiad-ln-iimiied somhri ' ro. The two old cha])s liked him. There was something softer in his nature than in theirs. Youth and hopeftdness. They fell gradually into tiie habit of humoring his whims and en- joying it. M night, when tlie miserable coyotes cauu and lifted up lugubrious, hu ngry howls about tlu ' cam]), he would throw thein scanty icniaiiis I ' loni tlir evening meal. The others never protested; although, before Harwood rainc, th ' y had always hurled rocks at the slinking intruders and cursed them aud even wasted their valuable cartridges in occasional rifle shots. " Those ilaniii coyotes have a rotten time of it in this god-forsaken wilderness, dcm ' t they? " he hail (•iiiiuiiented once as he fed them. " 1 wonder why they stay liere. " " Why in liell do we stay here? " asked a husky voice, and the subject was dropped. In time they all three grew to feel a brotherhood with these pariahs of the prairie, the miser- able coyotes, neither dog noi- wolf, afraid to stay and loth to go. The two older men fell into ihi ' habit of joining ilaiwood when he dispensed wliat he caUed ' " ri-ee liiurli. " II. One hoi, suninicr idght. some three months after Ilarwood had slouched smiling into Deer Lick ( ' amp, they were all ihi-ce lounging about the lire tinislung their reeking cob- pipes before " ttrrning in. " Siuldruly there was a rustle in the mesquite bushes at their back. Two of the resting trio jumped up with readV guns. Harwood lemained seated. " Those tliie ing coyotes aie uctiing damn tame, " he drawled with di-owsy indilVerence. " Coyotes voiir gi ' aml liirr. " snarled one of the men with gun at his sluudder. " That ain " t no coyote. It ' s somclhin " crawlin " . Tm Lioin " to shoot now and ask (|uestions aftei-- vvarils. " " I ' icaM ' no lioot I " shrillcil a frightened oicc from the bushes. " Well, come on out o ' that, then, like a man and tell us why you ' ic crawlin ' round our camp on yoin- belly like a bloomin ' rattlesiuxkc. ' " This was llarwood ' s timely intercession. His two comiailes glowci ' ed liut let him have his way. " . ll I ' iglit. 1 come, " said the oi ee soniewdiat assured ; and there came into the bi ' ight fneligbt a small grotesque figuie clad in a woman ' s red blouse above a pair of rough jean trousers. It cowei ' cd there, a iiomely Hei ' uiaphrodile, before the ipiizzing trio. The face was worn like old saddle leather and ugly with the pits of healeil smallpox. Tjong stilT hair framed it. All this the little group saw liy the light of the lii-e as tlic strange apjtarition stood shaking and wriggling before them. .Man or woman? N ' oiing or old? Ilarwood again broke (he silcMiee. " Well, what ' s your name? Wlial d ' xoc want with lis? How long have you been sy])in " ? " " I name Carlos, " said the scarecrow with challcring teclli aiul rolling r. " 1 1 nil I Mexicano? " " Si. Seuoi-. " This witli a grin, a comical duck of tlie liead and sluiffling feet. Harwood was Tinable to keep back a broad smile at the ludicrous figure. Thus encouraged, Carlos told his story in ague English further obscured by his aliject fear of the two big bronze men who had almost shot liini through. He spoke to Lin. " I run away, " lie said witli a jab of his thunil) towards tlic nortli to indicate that he had fled from the big mines. " I walk many days and nights. Tliey did beat Carlos ' back because I could not dig the dirt all days. I bin liere ten day in shaft-hole. AVlien Seiior throw bone to coyotes, I steal it. " ' Harwood laughed long and loud. The others joined. Their sense of humor had been aroused. This miserable wretch had been cheating the coyotes! Carlos, growing bolder under the influence of so much merriment, squatted Ijy the fire and grinned. " T stay here and cook nice, " said he when the din had subsided. " There ' s nothin ' to cook. " " T steal lots. " This with a bl and smile. Harwood felt sorry for tlie lonely little outcast. He glanced at his comrades. They had had their laugh and wore again staring sulkily into the fire. " Shall we let the coyote stay? " " Make liim hustle off, " growled one. " GurrrrriTrh ! " rumbled the other. " All right. Well take you on for a while, " said Harwood to the figure still squatting complacently at the fire. " But if you try any monkey business, we ' ll chuck you into the shaft. " Beyond the one ' s apparent dissent and tlie other ' s noncommittal guttural, Harwood had seen, as he wanted to see, that his comrades wished him to do as be pleased. TIT. So it happened that Carlos found a new home and a new name on the same day. The coyote is popularly supposed to be the result of cross-breeding between wolves and dogs and, as is the way of cross-breeds, to inherit the bad points of both line . He is the biggest thief of the prairies. To thieve is his very nature. It is his code. " Wliere did you get that idiotic blouse? " queried Harwood one evening. " I steal it from Seiiora. " With his favorite gesture of the thumb, he indicated that the despoiled lady lived to the north. " You ' re a greaser, ain ' t you ? " " Si, Senor Harwood, I greaserrrri-. " " Xow a greaser is the vilest of breeds among men. Ho i ' a cross — nigger. Mexican. Indian, whatnot. He is a thief; a natural thief, neither sordid not covetous. Carlos ' claims to the name of Carlos were ignored and Harwood ' s chance christening of him as Coyote stuck fast; as is the way of sobriquets, especially in regions where names are so often matters of fiction. Time went on. Harwood worked jauntily, his friends grimly. To all three, the toil was equallv fruitless. Sifting and washing and washinff and sifting, they got but a few grains of gold together. Coyote never joined in the mining. All the menial work of the camp fell on his trembling shoulders, but slavery was his portion, and he grinned at it. He scrubbed the old smoke-blackened pots and pans until thev gleamed in the sun. He roamed along the ravine-stream in search of fish, bird or beast for the Sefiores to eat. Sometimes Luck smiled on him and he found turtle eggs. Once he caught a prairie chicken whose wing was broken. These things were choicest delicacies to men who e stomachs habitually re- ceived bacon at morning and jerked beef at night. He made a rude shelter of mesquite twigs and prairie stubble. Hitherto his masters had slept in the open, glad to pay with wet skins for the rare boon of rain. One day the old mail coach rumbled in and the driver gave Harwood a letter. It was not addressed in that name, but Mailcoach Sam was a man of tact. He alwavs gave letters to those who claimed them, unhesitatingly ignoring any discrepancies in nomeclature. Wliile he and Hanvood chatted and chewed succulent tobacco — an article Sara alwavs dispensed with lavish hand — Coyote manifested much interest in the coach and loitered about until Harwood told him to " get the hell out o ' there and make Sam a ou]i of ooffoo before ho sot out. ' ' The greaser scuttled off in dismay. That night they had a great treat for supper. Coyote served a steak, real steak, with real potatoes. Wlien Harwood saw the sumptuous spread, he called the Greaser to him and spoke winged words. " Where did you jet that stufr? " was the f:isl of liis remark? strijipcd nf their picturesque rlietoric and forceful hyperbole. ' ■ ' I steal it. " was the naive replv. " Where? " " I sli)) iuto wau ' ou when the Seiiores talk and I steal driverman ' s chuck-box See? " And he ran i IV to tln ' riinjre of bushes, roturnino: with an old soap-box in wliich there were still some fresh meat and a sack half full of potatoes. It was in vain that they cursed him and included him in many vile categories for having filelied a goodly part of the mail-messenger ' s jirovisions. He didn ' t understand, so iic grinned. Out of patience. Harwood sprang for- ward, unbuckled his heavy leather belt and bevrau to administer a thrashing. ' ■ ' Yon dirty thief, " he snarled as he beat; and the trembling figure crouclicd to the ground in pain and fear, whining and writhing. Coyote couldn ' t understand such a code. As the bruising blows fell about him, he wondere l why it was. He had stolen juicy meat for these inen and they were angry at him. Suddenly Coyote ' s point of view dawned on llarwoi ' d. A ' ith a jiush he sent the crying figure si rawling on the ground. Then he calinlv bnckled his l)elt once more about him. " It ' s no good to lick him. It ' s the nature of tlie brute. " lie said to the other two in apol- ogy of his clemency. The castigation well ad ministered, they ate the meat with relish. Why not? It was impossible to return it, and the taste was like champagne to their jejune appetites. As he watched their lusty feeding. Coyote grinned, even as he rubbed his smarting back : for these men were queer creatures. First they were angry because he had got them a fine meal and now they were eatin? it with keen zest. Unable to make head or tail of the situation, the greaser crawled stealthilv awav to the shelter and approuriated the first thing that caught his eve. It chanced to be a blue poker chip, an article that, altbourrh wortli one dollar in the back room of an .Vngelo saloon, had its value io tlie iiatuial tliicf in tlie mere fad that lie had stolen it. For davs Covote ' s clever theft of the meat was a Imiic of tlieir siiariuff meal-time talk. What had Sam thought when he discovered his loss? Oi-. more iuterestinii still, what had that well-tongued worthy said? They finally contented themselves with the thought that thev could make it up to Sam in kind or gold dust when next he came. So they cursed and laughed bv turns until another happening cauie and stirred the bones of them all. It was Coyote who ida ( ' d the central fi? ' ire in this event, too. On a blazing hot dav. at high noon, he scrambled down to the three men where they were wearily at work in the ravine. He was so excited that definite words refused to come. .4t first he merelv gurgled. Then, from his frantic gestures and incoheren ' exclamations in Mexican, they gathered that he had found something and wanted them to follow him. Wiiether it was a deputv sheriff or a gang of drunken Indians or something to cat. they couldn ' t lell : but. throwing down their tools, they went after him. I ' p the ravine Coyote climbed like a mountain soat and. reaching the able-land, struck a trot alon? its edge. For some distance he followed the ravine. Suddeidv at a place where the cliff w is iniusuallv itrecipitous he t(ituied and waited for the less nimble trio. When they came np t ' l x licic lie sIihkI. lie caiiiilil Ifarwood by the hand and ixiiufed down the cliff. Calmer now. lie managed to fell lliem of a marvelous thing. " While roving alioul in scai ' ch of anything edible thai the lean naliii-e of Deer Lick uiiglil ]iui in his va . be bad found, lie said, " some big yellow rocks. " " . pocket ! " yelled Harwood, eager to believe in the reality of marvelous things. " Fool ' s gold, " snorted the others, convinced that nothing so big -ould couu ' their way. Thev all followed the greaser as he climbed with nimble caution down the cliff. . t the bottom thev saw that a very big thing had indecil come io them. It was a pocket, a wonder- ful ])0cket. ' I ' he were too experienced to be deceived. There was gold, lots of gold, lots of the previous yellow sliifV thev had lieen working sn bard to squeeze fi-om llie dirt and the sand. Here it was. all i-eady for (hem. ■ello uugucts, some big, sonu ' little. . 11 theirs! And this greasv, half-breed, hunting for something to eat. had chanced u]ion i(. The two older men sat down with a strange light in their eyes. They saw their release, their baiiitines.s, their return io a civilization thai was sweet, now that they had gold in their grasp. For years thev had been sobi ' r. Xow what vistas of s]irees loomed u]i before them. " ■ ' Harwood was laughing like a ha]ipy child. His hicky strike bad come. That was the u|)permost thought in his mind. He lifted each nugget in tiiru. Coyote sat on his haunches neaHiv and gibliercd like a monkey. lie had at last done something to jilease the Senores. It was Horwood who first spoke. There was an unwonted solemness in his tone. He was no longer laughing. ' ■ ' Look here, partners, " said he, " this ain ' t our pocket. It ' s the Coyote ' s. He found it. " The greaser ' s intelligence, made acute by his joy in having pleased the men who had cursed and beaten him and allowed him to do their work, told him at once what Harwood meant ; and, before the others coidd frame a reply to the remark that threatened to scatter their new-found dreams, he said to them in chattering tremelo that lie didn ' t want the rocks at all. He wanted Seiior Harwood and the other Seiiores to have them. " You keep gold, " he insisted. Then, with naive cunning: " If Senores take gold, Se- iiores beat Coyote ' s back no more? " He repeated what he had said, and again. The in- terrogation in his tone became a statement of contract. No amount of talking to him could alter his proposition. If he had come upon the nuggets in a wayfarer ' s tent, his very soul, if he had had one, would have cried out to him to steal them. If the tent had been Har- wood ' s he would still have tried to steal the fortune he now refused. It was as impossible to explain to this waif of the prairies that the fruits of his finding belonged to him as it had been to convince him of his wrong when he purloined the coach-driver ' s supplies. The rights of ownership by theft he well understood and believed in ; bnt with the vast wealth he had discovered here in a slit of tlie cliff he wanted to purchase safety from thrashings. No arguments could move him. As the three men talked, he continued to squat and gi-in and scratch his back. From time to time he expresi-ed a hope that Seiior Hai ' wood and the other Seiiores would not beat his back any more. And, on the following day, three men started at sun-u]i on foot for the East, witli happi- ness in their eyes and life in their step. One ol ' them whistled merrily. Behind, laden heavily with the needs and the freight of the jouiney. there toiled along a dirtv little brown imp in a red blouse, whose furtive eyes were watching his masters. Somebody had taken his blue poker chip from the place where he had hidde n it, and he wanted it. Consoling him- self with the reflection that he coidd steal it when night came and they all slept, he grinned with new ho|)e and, shifting a heavy sack of yellow ivirks to liis other shouldoi-. trudged dog- gedlv, cheerfullv along in the dust of those in fi-ont. Kings of Politics. (A true history of the grand caucus of 1905.) The cjuicus ciinic (Ui S;il " hiy iii lit. ( ' jilliM.i;- non-frats. ' •harhs. ' " o fipht. And til that I ' mnan rhirimi call Caiin ' inotU ' v fiiiwil ami lilli ' il ilu " liall. And fofgino- to the fnnit tln-ic caDic. Leaders of illustrious name; Some their sense ol ' wit to show, And smiH ' t ' lir tnilli Id strike a blow. ' I ' wD sides hy judiiini;; there were seen. For some were Sin jii . some wei ' e Krin ; Tlie ()r (iiii [lealed the o|iciiin,u ' strain. Tlic mectiny- split with U ' oZ ' n retrain. For one side half tor kiiowledue eame. ' I ' hey wanted all. the ,ii 1 the shame: . nd so. hy invitation led. They soon to other i|uarteis sped. But soon liad done that h ilay. And each man homeward went his way. On Monday jxisteil was a line. Which liid no clasM ' s to decline. But e cry ai: ' c and se and size To come that nii:lil ami he made wise. The chaiiiiian maile. he spoke the call. . chance to speak lie ■;ave to all. Then. I ' isiiiu fi-oni the uiiilded clan. There stood an eaiiie-ri ' alureil man: i t first, in length, his pasi i ' e ic ved. K. ])osed a |)lot in honoi- crude. I ' laved father to the l ' reshman " s cause. Then sank amidst a wv.ik applause. Then rose at ease a stalwart Plebe, . s wain upon the tufted glebe, . nd tuini ' il hiiu undci ' , row hv row. . s step hy slep his side ilid show. A general iui -u]i next appilied. And all allii ' iued and all denied: Then in-c a yiuith in gallant strain. Like Duncan (d ' the Scottish reign. . nd told of h,, v. with ])ow " r half fledged. He ' d sc-oies id ' fieshmcn ladies pledged. With .-imple. sleadlasl. hoiu ' st claim, i ' ose Cincinnatus of tlii ' plain : He stated wheie he would abide. But not on tlii-- or that inside : lie swore he ' d wcai ' no changinij: wig. I ' .ut he a [Hippy or a pig. ' i ' hi ' ii up the funny man and spoke. Who told his customary joke. li ' ose up to heaven his (iwn applaud. With just faint echoes of rcwartl. The peo]}le ' s patience now was sore. So it was mo cd to speak no iniuT. i ' lUt. « hen they ' ll passed thecieakilig door. Theie still was heai ' d a dearening roar. for standing high within the rear. With gestures wild and lusty i-heer. . man of wide despotic rule. A chamiiion " harb. " — old B. TLdl Bool! The Eyes of Texas. W..B. R., ' 1 1. ( i ' liis is tlie story of a man who forgot, who left the lueniory of his strength and man- hood beliiud him and went down in unknown depths — a man forgotten and despised; and tlie story of how, at the end, Richard Allen remembered, and came back at the call of his college.) ' On the day before the " Futurity Stakes, " the great race of the year, was to be held on the Long Island track, two men might have been seen in consultation in the private office of the Eand- Stables. Eumor had it that the " Futurity " ' was to be the great race of two great horses — for Cherry Maid of the Eedfern Stables had swept all before her in the West, and Rand ' s horse, Bess 0 ' The Slashes, familiarly known in the racing world as " Black Bess, " liad found no worthy rival in the East. Both horses were entered in the race, and betting ran high as to the outcome. Lou Francis would ride the Maid — Francis now in the first flush of his prime, a greater rider than Tod Sloane at his best. Eand had not yet disclosed who would mount tlie black mare, though the bookies played the horses even on tlie expectation that Sherm, the house jockey, would ride the Futurity. The outcome was almost a national issue. The Western owners, of whom Eedfern and Silent Murphy were the leaders, backed the Maid to the last dollar. A Kentucky horse, all the pride of the magnificent heritage of Cresceus and Lnu Dillon, kept the AVest at her feet. And in the East, the great black mare had an equal following. So it was that the racing ele- ment awaited the ' " Futurity " with the excitement at fever heat. The man at the desk in the Rand office was Murray Rand himself — a silent, taciturn man, who had planned many of the greatest coups the track has ever known. His compan- ion was Henry Darling, — not generally known as a partner in the stables. On account of Darling ' s shady reputation, Eand had thought ' t best to keep in the background. Eand was speaking. " It ' s no go, " he said. " My dockers on Hedfern ' s tracks report nuig- nificent form and splendid speed on the Maid ' s part. Francis is at his best and — well, you can ' t tamper with Lou. He ' s as straight as they make ' em. Bess is a good horse, but that red fiend goes like a bolt iiom hell. Its too late to scratch the mare now. So there ' s onlv one course open. " " Back tlie Maid? " " E.xactly. You know how the slable ' s books stand. We must play heavily on this race. Cherry Maid is our only hope. We must plav our horse to lose. I can get fifty thousand against her even. Even then, we must take no chances. ' ' " But who will ride for us, then? ' ' asked Darling, immediately catching the undermean- ing in Rand ' s last words. " Sherm is a. straight as Dillon and would give the game away if we even approached liim. And that would bar us off every track in America. " " l.have the man, ' Rand answered. " A fel- low named Allen. There ' s same story behind him, I believe. I ' ve looked him up. A college man. Used to be a great athlete down South. A football player at Texas four years ago. Do you remember Dicky Allen? " Well, that ' s our man. The ' drink has ruined him, but he can still ride. God! how that fellow can handle a horse! If he had left the stuff alone, Lou Francis couldn ' t touch him. But he ' s gone -drink has ruined him.- completi ' lv to Ihr bad. Diiiiik and doped as lie is, he is Iceyed to anything — and he needs the money. lie will liilc for five tliousaud and " — lie lowered his voice to a wliisper — " throw the race. " it was all a. a dicain to K ' icliard Allen. As liund had said of liiiii, lie was drunk and doped to the last notch. Few woidd have known hixu, as he stood waiting for the bugle call vu uie post, as iiic star ijuaacr lor ieaxs, four years ago. It had been a sad four years for Allen — ever since the ' J ' hanksgiving game, when the girl had turned him down. He had gone out with the " boys " that uiglit and had gotten disgracefully drunk. She had seen him — lie had gone to the german on a dare. Amf then the lights went out for him. It had been straiglit down with him ever since. And here he was now, sunk to the last depths a man could reach. As of something apart and far away, he was aware of the crowds in the grandstand, jjacketl close to tiie railing, ile coula tiie bookies slioutmg and the ikul nuirniui of the throng. Dimly, he was conscious that Hand was talking to liim, giving him his last instructions. " Make it as close as possible, my boy, but don I win. ' Kemember, tiieres live thousand in it for you. " As fic swung into the saddle, the bugle rang clear for lln ' eall to the post. Suddenly, he looked down, and, for the first time, was aware of the colors he wore. Jxand ' s stables used the Orange and White. The colors of Texas! A thrill shot through liis sodden brain as the past leaped out from i ts hidden corners and called to the quarterback of a bygone year. Even as he maneuvered for position, Allen had forgotten the " Futurity Stakes. " He was plajing another, a greater game. He was bacfv on old I ' larK J ield as the elevens lined up lor tlie kick-oir, awaiting tlie releices wliistle. He was once more Dicky Allen of Texas; and the game. With a start, he came bai-k to the present. He was well up near the inner end of the line — a good starting j)oint. At his side, dimly, he saw a flashing maze of white and red on a clierry mare — Lou Francis on the Cherry Maid. But it was not the Kedfern Stables he thought of. It was that flaunting red and white. The College colors. And he, Dicky Allen wearing the loved orange and white of Texas, was riding a thrown race to them. Never! Texas could not be betrayed by lier great captain. Jii an instant, his resolve was made. His jaw set and his brain cleared like magic. He woulil I ' ide with one intention — to beat the waving line of red. For Texas must win. Tlie whistle blew. A great cry arose. " They ' re off ! " The " Futurity " was on. Dicky Allen was riding as he had never ridden before. The ruck were well bunched together, but Fleetwing, the IJedfern pacemaker, was well in advance and Meteor, a foreign horse, had taken the bit in his teeth and was following close u]). Well up in the front ranks of the thundering horses, Lou Francis rode the Clien-y ilaid. and at his flank and a head behind came the Orange and White of Eand ' s with a rider witli a face like carved marble. T " p in the stand, Murray Eand followed the race closely with his glasses. His eye glistened as he saw the oncoming horses. " Look at him ride. Darling, " he called. " God ! Look at him hold his jilace ! Tiide him, boy, ride him! " ' I ' he thunderous t ' lieers from the crowds drowned his voice. Further down, another man trained his glasses on the race. " Ijook at the jockey on the black mare, " he cried to his companion. " It can ' t be anyone else. l y (iod, it ' s Dieky Allen 1 Whoo]i her up for Texas, Dicky! ( ' ome o — o — n, Bess! " Down ill the rush (d ' fighting horses, Richard Allen was ligliting again his last game. Witli him. it was Iniek and iilunge tlirough th " shattered line of the College. At his side, he could feel the hoi liicalh of Bairett, his great halfback, as they fell in position again. He could hear Keiiiiell. the Indian, quarter for A. and ] r., curse his line as the Texas men tore througli him, and, from across the field, he could lieai-. nay feel, and thrill as he felt, the matchless yell of ' I ' exas: " iJattle de tlirat, de tlirat, de thrat I Rattle de thrat, de thrat, de thrat ! Long horn ! Cactus thorn ! Texas ! Texas ! Texas ! Moo-o-o ! Texas ! " M the half. Meetwing had fallen back, her joekey riding to sa e the lnu ' se. Jlcfeor, her liivadi tMUiiinu in lirni t-liir;ikin,u m)I)s. wm - in thr v:ul. Iiiil ] ' iiiinin,i;- Ihc ],acc that kills. Inrli hy inih. Icidt l.y loot, tlir C ' lieny Maid was pulling- to llio foie, anil evtr at her side. itli ■• li ' iiiil of ii-on at the reins, and a pressing knee, as gentle yet as persuasive as a mother ' s liiuiil. the ureal hiack mare kept her place. They rounded into the stretch and a great roar ai-ose as Meteor tell Ijack and the Cherry Maid and Black Bess came pounding on. " The Maid!— Bess 0 ' the Slashes !—( ' herry— Look at the Black Mare go 1— Bide her. Jjoii 1 — They can never beat you! At her. Bess! Here they come! " Down in front ot the wire, an old negro crouched and crooned the oncoming horses. " Come on, mali honey foot! Ah got ' s to see yer win! Oh, yo ' red dehl)il! Come on, mall honey Bess; ah gofs ma fo " bones on yo " . babv. Ah want ' s to see vo " win. Come o-o-n, Bess! " Bichard Allen could see the College line forming for a last defense on their five-yard line. " First down — five to go ! " - -iJ-U-S ! " ' He would try a straight buck though Lever- ing, his tackle. Far across the field, tlie men of Texas wei-e singing, and his lips moved with the clionis as he called his signals: " The eyes of Te. as are upon you All the livelong day; The eyes of Texas are upon you And you can not get away. Do not seek to escape them At night or early in the morn — I ' he eyes of Te.xas are upon you. Till Gabriel blows his horn. " All the loved memories, clustering ever around the Orange and White of Te.xas for her students, came back to Eichard Allen. He was riding neck and neck with Lou Francis. The red and white still flaunted proudly at his side. Yet he must win — foi- Texas I " The eyes of Texas are upon you, And you can not get away ! " How he coidd hear the old song swell across the fighting field. With head. hand, and knee, he was riding Black Bess to the finish now. And it was the home stretch. A thousand throats shouted for the rushing horses. A streak of red and white with the orange at the side was all that could be seen of the riders. But the red horse, running like a shooting star, and the remorseless black mare at her side, came on and on. " Lou Francis! — the Maid! — God! Why can ' t she break that tie? — Come on, Lou! — You ' re riding, boy ! — Come on, inah honey foot, mail Black Bess. Yo ' gotter win ! — The Maid wins ! — Xo ! — Break her, Lou ! — Slug her, and the race is yours ! — Win for us, Bess ! — Come on, Bess! — For God ' s sake, beat the Maid, Lou! " — Xeck and neck, the horses flashed past the tape, Lou Francis beating the Maid cruelly, Eichard Allen riding like a statue, with the " P]yes of Texas " spurring him on. One long drawn cry arose — " Black Bess wins. " Eichard Allen had made his touchdown. From the grandstand, Murray Band, a broken and ruined man, was fighting his way through the crowds with something gleaming in liis clenched hand. As Eichard Allen led his horse to the paddock after weighing in, two men sprang forward. Allen turned to one with a glad cry — it was Harry Merrifield, who had been president of the law class. He never saw the other. A flash leaped from Eand ' s outstretched hand, and the jockey fell back in Merrifield ' s arms, a splotch of red, everwidening, dying the orange jacket. Another report sounded, and a silent figure lay on the other side of the paddock with a smoking revolver still clutched in the nerveless hand. Allen lay white and still as the crowds surged round his fallen figure. Merrifield, his face as pale as that of the friend he had found only to lose again, knelt over him. " S]ifiik to 1110. l)ii-l . " he (.-ried, witli agony in liis Miicr. ■•S])cak to me. bov I I ' vi ' lumtt ' d voii for I ' oiir years — you can ' t leave me now. Listi ' ii. Diekl Don ' t you know me? It ' s Harry! " Allen ' s eyes openetl and a smile lit up !iis features ;is he answered the call from the past. " We ' ve won again for Texas, Harry. It ' s my last name and — tiiank Uod the College lost. That last plunge — a rib or so — but it ' s all in the game. It ' s all for the Orange and White — for the honor of Texas and the team. Listen, fellows I Can ' t you hear them ? It ' s the grand old song of Te.xas. Let ' s help them cheer the victory, fellows ! Ah. there it is again — now. fellows: ■■ ' I ' lie eyes — of — Texas — are — upon — you — And — you — can — not — get — a — way. " The hi-okeii (iice sank weaklv into silence. Dickv Allen had made his last fisjht for Texas. A Fireside Revery. As I sit ill the glow of tlie fireliuht. dear lieart. And tlie tiames, huniing iii(eii.-e, mount liigli, Wliih the thoughts of the i)ast and the di-eams of today Flit befoi-e the dull gaze of the eye. The loved image of you that 1 Imlil id my sight Brings hefcue me tlie heaiily I knew. Mingling ashes of days that have |ieil 1(] Ilie past With the thought oi you. deir. only you. As the glass a( my liaiid diaws the lay of the tire. . nd llie light is thrown back from its face. So yiuir loved portrait casts back the thoughts of todav To the ilream of your heaulv and grace. . nd tlie Hush of your cheeks and the Mush of xoiir lips. Like the rose-tinted hue of the wine, ' i ' uriis my gaze from the hot hlu-liiiig glow of its face To till ' mellowing beauty of thine. Dear girl, could the light of the liicside fall free On you. uliom I knew long ago. And the gleam be thrown back fr(uii the glorious sfi ' aiids Of your dark hair, reflecting its glow. Then still mighl the dreams of ihose loiig-paiied days iiiiiig to lifi ' the old pleasiiii ' S anew. . iid the eiiil)ers that light me a bachelor night In their dying would leave behind — you. The Fresh man s D ream. I. string up tliy liarp, Scop of old. Thou ' st kept it long unstrung: Achievements bold by poets told Have long been left unsung. String up thy harp, Scop of old. Thou sang ' st in early ages Of heroes brave, the fleece of gold. And wondrous minds of sages; Of savage tribes and roving bands. Of stormy seas and sunny lands; Of Arctic tields, whose shimm ' ring sheen In midnight sun burns bluish green. Xow strike, strike, another note, A deed of modern times; ' Kow sing no more of days remote. The bells ring changing chimes. — II. The midnight hour. — The lights were out. The Hall stood dark and grim ; The moonbeams filtered through the clouds And fell on forms all dim And shapeless as the misty shrouds Through which the moon did swim. Those ghost-like forms now moved and showed That they with life were filled : They came in twos, in fours, in scores. Their voices all were stilled : Like dummy soldiers now they stood, Of iron made, or stone, or wood. They gather fast in form compact Among the campus trees; They talk! they whisper soft and low. Like the sighings of the breeze. They now disperse, to left, to right. And mingle with the shades of night. — IIL The lights were out — excepting one That hung on freslmian ' s bed, And glared down full into his face And almost scorched his head; — His liead was pillowed on a book, A smile his features ne ' er forsook. He dreamed lie was an angel fair. And could all forms assume, — Become a part of cloud or air. And float from room to room. Unseen by either friends or foes. Beyond the fear of T-square lilows I In glee did freshy flap his wings (His mamma ' s angel boy I), He dreamed, and dreamed some dreadful things, He dreamed in mirthful joy. All cool and calm he formed a plan, A devil ' s plan formed he : It makes cold chills creep up my spine To think of his wild glee. IV .V cardboard .■ uun he f(Hiud. and wrote:— •• ' File End of Time is near! " .Vnd signed it with the angel ' s name That man seems most to fear. He flapped his wings and took the sign Right in to show the Dean : He drifted in above the door With solemn air and mien, Xnd then withdrew the transom through. And changed his form f)nce more. To wait, unseen, and watch tjie fun. . ud see them run about. And cry, and swear, and pull tlieir hair,— Like demons wildly shout. The angel had not long to wait : A burst of thunder sound — A man came crashing througli the door Like Faustus hell-ward bound, His features drawn with ghastly fear. And torn his sable dress; Xo longer great, but looking like The hind wheel of distress ! With drops of blood upon his face. He stood — alas ! alack ! He could not move, he could not speak- He was a maniac ! Sumo t oplis :iri ' sittin.-i ' nn (lie stairs. And cilliri-s liaiiu ' armind : ' riu ' V lipol iijiiin that duiiili manV faco : He utters not a i ound. But stands transfixed, his eyes aglow, T ike hui ' iiiuu ' coals of fire: lie can not lift them off that sign. Its ini|inrt 111 in(|niiT. The sophs all think that he ' s a " fresh. " " And hiudly at him Ji ' cr. They galhcr ■round the tremhling Dean. And try lo make him elieei-: ]5iit when they sei that awfid sign That he holds in his hand, Their faces pale, they tri mhle, too, Till scarcely they can stand. VI. The gong sounds out the hour of fen. The students come fi-oni class. The man now tui-ns his hurning eyes T ' |ion them as tliey pass: And when tliey see that awful sign That he now holds on higli. They ti ' emhle. pale, go out anil watcli For signals in t he sky. The profs now come in smiling mood With " E ' s " to show tJK ' Dean— " Tis their delight, the great, tlie small. The corpident and lean : l ut when they see that awful sign The man now holds apart. Their eyes ivllecl the light of fear, And from their sockets start. •|1 The ciiiwil now gather all around. The corridors are lilled, . ghastly look on eveiw face. . nil voices all are stilled: Like freshnu, ' !), mule, they stand a sjwtce. Till Dr. Mather ' s pate IJeininds them they can study Ileal In its ideal state. It was. I Ween, a giaicsouu ' scene That silent man to iew : Piut nil at once he gave a yell. And tore t hat sign in two : I le ' j:; v a yell. Ik ' made a lea]). ' ]iluiigiiig through the crowd: The prof ' s conversed in undertones. The hig sophs we])t aloud. YTII. ] Iiss I ' ratlier with her gavel came To (pnet all the noise: The alron knew the old-tinu ' game — SheM part those gii-|s and hoys! The g ni instructor hung a sign (. ll fresh from Slaughter ' s brush) : ■■ril teach the us( of angel wings — Come quick, avoid the rush. " " Tw as now the angrl laughed aloud, demon ' s laugh laughed he; To him their cries were music sweet Of wondrous melody; Ami when the doctors heard that laugh. They quit otf s|ilitting hairs, Aiul leai-m ' d woi ' ds no longer spoke. And scramhlcd for the stairs. IX. In council olln they gathered, all. Their leaiaiiiig left hehind — A council of the gods were they. Of e ei ' y iaid and kind. Piut each one had his major god, And each eomposed a ]irayer That would, mayhap, coax forth a " ■D " From f ' .nglisli piol ' s o ' er Thrrr. Now I )i ' . Faw his satchel drew, — That sahle hag of yore.— I ' legan sti ' aightway to rtuumage through, ( ) ' ei ' linuvau ' s |ii ' a ( ' i ' s to poi ' c : He sci-uplcd not on prayers to cram, . ni| signed the pledge (0 great e.xam!) Now Camphell read the tales of Laudi. And Sliakespcai ' c did inspect. While Mm gnu ( ' . went swi ft l ' on In Chaucer ' s dialect. X. And Mr. Young some crscs i-ead ( He called it jioctry I . neul the Ai-fiU of heroes dead — Here ilather wiid eil his eye. ' ' T prithee, stop I " cried Morgan C. " There ' s treason in our ranks! " " I prithee nichfs! " cried I ' riiiicr now; " ' Tis zounds I ' d say, by haiilvs! " " ' Tis not what I ' d call a propos, " Said Yonng in accents long; " I think we ought to practice now • My famous Comma Song. " ' ' To Chaucer we must turn for aid, " Quoth tlien Sir Morgan C. Another cried, " ' Tis Shapespeare, sure— On none could they agree. Full long they talked the matter o ' er. And all stood by their gods; Till bets ran liigh, and each one gave Unprecedented odds. Csesar ' s ghost ! they bet ! they bet ! The question ' s not decided yet ! XI. A bugle blast, " tis long and slirill. The angel ' s loud commands; The building shakes, the council quakes. And, rising, pray ' rful stands; And all confess, in chorus grand. Their awful sins and crimes; Petitions rise up to the skies. In strange and wondrous rhymes: For busts, exams, and other things All devilish, thev moan. Till e ' en the migrj ' s heart is touched To liear them as tliey groan. ' ' Enougli ! enough! " the angrl cries; " For I niTist homeward run ; I must, I ween, now end this scene. For they have penance done. " ■■ ' Enough ? enough I ' " ' the uuil) cries out ; " Wliat says the liaby boy? Perhaps lie dreams of candy creams, Or tires of some new toy. " So wakes the freshman from his dream — He thinks his time draws nigh; The fiendish voices in his ears Soimd like the devil ' s cry. The sophs burst in and crowd around And drag him from his bed ; He can not think, — this angd fair, — Wliat ails his handsome head; Till, all alone, he kneels before A Building tall and grand. And sings a song unto the night. While on his heart — his hand. — Tlie midnight ' s past, the lights are out. The building ' s dark and grim, The moonbeams filter through the clouds And fall on forms all dim And sjiapeless as the misty shrouds Tlirough which the moon doth swim. IX mm: - The Sacrifice. W. B. R , ' l 1 We li:i(1 I ' dnnipd tn tlio Kajipa Chi lion c I ' roiii the ilisa: tr()ii : Ciimpaiirii jii t cld eil — disastrous, tlial is. to dur fellows, lor our Posturad.. Lnwrcncc bail (■xpei-tci! to sliiiic as .Su- pervisory Cliainiiaii. had I ' arnoll won. ■■Funny tliinu; " said the Sophomore, as he lighted the oidy one left alter i)assine n Philip Mori ' is box to the crowd. " Funny thing how close a vote can he. Xow. if those Alpha K. girls had changed their vote. Parnell would be President of the Final Ball instead of gracing a consolation committee, and Billy Lawrence there would have gotten a stand-in with his Freshman friend l)y helping lead the hall in June. TTang the women, anyway I Think of it. Twenty-two votes! " " I ' ve seen a better race than that, " Billy Liwreuce replied, puffing reflectively. " Tell yon what, fellows, I Icnew a time when one woman won a final ball race, and she led the march. too. " Of course, we were all lint for liilly ' s yaiii. and when .Xorris arrived with fresh supplies for the smokers, we got it. " It was four years ago — ancient history now — " Billy liegan. " ■You remember it. Harry. You weic a Fi-( ' sliiiian. then, and pniliabl - did not understand. . s a matter of fact, few others did. ' ■f was a .Tunior then, and was tlii-nwn a yood ileal with Philip Kaiining. He was an iihl friend of mine — he had been my ]iai-tieiilar hero at " ■prep.. " when lie captained the eleven in his last year. Phil was only a Junior when I entered college, but e cn then he was one of the strong men of Texas. . nd when he made his race for the final liall ])resideney, he was po])ular enougli to have good prospects nf winning. A senior in two departments, in his fifth year in college, ex-editor of the annual, and an all-round man. he was looked upon a = an ideal collegian. ' ■The only thing 1 had against I ' hil, and I sujipnsc the milv thing any one else had. except his political enemies, was his affair with Floreiuc fenill. She liad entered the year I did, t ' .nd, after tliat. I ' aiiuiuir ' s devotion had been a standing college joki She was very pretty — to the gloiw nf the Phi ISeia .Mplias she ome graiiMl the " lieauty page " " - -hut most of us who knew her could see imiliing else In her. liesiiles that, she was playing a douhle game, for Fraid :Mertiin. a ela l. ' lin senior, had every date with hei- wliieh I ' hil left open. I don ' t Ihiidv she ever cared tor I ' liil. save for the repulatinn of being seen with the " ideal college student. " But Panning was siiii|ily mad about her. So. of course, when he decided to run for the Final Ball, every one knew that he would lead with her. and she made no secret of the fact that she already had the date. " Pliil came to me (irst about the matter. ' I ' lie Delta Phis always voted with us any- way, but I ' hil wanleil me to nuinage his cam|)aign. I was glad, of e(uirse. to do anything lor Phil, ami he and I saw .lohn foss thai night, (.lobn ' s in Congress now. His district liirue.l I, nil in nu a laiulslide the ye.-ir aftei- he graduated. You fellows liave all lieard of his s])eeclies. lie was a brilliant oratm- even back in the .Vtliena-iim days.) .lohn was what you might call a sterling Barb. His magnetic persnnalily and inarvelnus ability in sjieaking had made him the recognized leader of the non-fraternity men. .Ii.lm honestly liked Phil, and we three planned the campaign together that night in Xovenibei-. " We had a ]iretty strong alignment with us. Our fellows here. Phil ' s Delta Phi crowd. I the Zc ' ta Al])lla ;. and the other three that we could swing into line, and the barh votes John Moss could count on. vould win any election. Besides, we had no active opposition. The Gamma Phis, who liad liccn out of politics for years, had brought out Barrett, but we feared nothing from that quarter. " N " othing cropped out nntil the week before the election. Then, some one started the rumor that Frank Merton was coming out. The Zeta Rhos had been hot for an opportunity to knife us on a stronger man than Barrett, and it was evident that they had decided to bring Merton out at tlie last moment. Still, we did little extra work on their account, for Mer- ton was hardly a popular man, and we still slated Barrett as an ' also ran. ' " The election was scheduled for Tuesday, and they showed their hand on Saturday. All morning they rained down circulars announcing Merton ' s candidacy. It was not until night, however, that T learned what they were fighting on. . plKUic call took me to Phil ' s rooms, where I found John Moss sorting out a mass of circulars. " ' The blow has fallen, Lawrence, " John greeted me. •ilert(ui " s crowd has got hold of some distorted details of that Chi Mu deal that put Phil in the Cactus office last year. " He handed me a circular, and in its pink and black brazenness, T read the confirmation of lus words : AN IDEAL FALLEN Philip RanniiiK poses as an ideal student. Ask Lawrence who sold the Athletic Council to Kive Ranning The Cactus. Will you stand for this? :::::: VOTE FOR MERTON " ' This was the last circular out, " John went in. •and iuimediately after its appearance, the revulsion of feeling in Merton ' s favor was remarkalilc. A ' e are losing votes every min- ute. You know we can ' t explain the truth of that affair, and this is evidence enough that Merton is dirty enough to print what he knows is false. They say lie is heart-and-soul in the race, and wild to knife Phil. That old athletic promise to tlie Chi Mus gave him his chance, and — well, it means — " " Phil stopped him. He was wliite witii anger. 1 didn " t believe then he wanted to lead the ball himself, but he had set his heart on Florence Merrill ' s leading it. Afterwards, I knew I was right. " ' It means — this. " he said grimly. ' They can beat me with dirty politics if they want to, but I will not withdraw. I only ask my friends to stand by me. " " Perhaps it was a hard thing to ask of John Moss — to risk his popixlarity by standing bv a man who was certain to lose, hut good old John came nobly to the scratch, and swore that if work could do it, he would jmll Phil through. We i)arted late that night with our work cut out for us. " Things looked black for Phil all Sunday, and, liy evening, seven to one on ilerton found no takers. I had work in Calculus that night to liold me, and Benny had rammed us with a particularly hard problem that I couldn ' t solve. I went over to Weilbacher ' s after an hour of it, to freshen up for another tus- ' le. A few laws were there discussing the elec- tion, and it was not until 10 o ' clock that I left. I crossed at once to the campus, and started on the perip towards the house. ISTear the northeast corner. I passed Phil with Florence f Men-ill. I iliil iKit intciiil to ciivci clrop. but as I jinsscd tliciii. I ln ' ;iril I ' liil. in a voiuc so strained and liard 1 hardly recognized it. ask her: " ' riicn its all over. Florence, and that scoundrel Merton has — • ' " T heard no more. hut. al ' lerwai-ds. those few words explained tliin .fs to me. ■■ ' J ' lie lU ' xt day was a husy one for hotli Muss and niyselJ ' . John was working like a trooper, sti-i iiig incllcciually to stem the tiile. T was struggling hard to keejJ the Delta Lambdas from hedging, and the Delta Phis were working with tbe girls. None of us had seen Thil since Saturday night, and we despaired of winning. But we intended to go down fighting. " Billy )iaused a iiiouieiit to extract another l ' hili|) Moii-js. and then, as Xorris closed the box with a hui ' t air. lie proceeded. • " 1 can " t tell you fellows mucli of what happened Tuesday. The morning was like a niglitnuire. 151ack eolTee. in incalculable amounts held me up. hut my mouth was dry from begging fellows 1 eould never have asked a personal rnvoi- ol. to vote fm- Phil. " T remember going to the election in the evening with some of our fellows. iIerton " s crowd had the west side, we held the east, and Barrett ' s iew score votes stood by him valiantly in the center. T remeudier watching lio|)elessly, as Merton ' s.side lilled up. and T realized that they had us two to one. ■■. ' Seidell, the couMcil picsident of the vear, was about to call the meeting to order, when the i ' lii lleta Alphas came in in a body. I suppose neither .lolin nor myself had ever doubted which way IJici would go, and we both gave something akin to :i gnsp of horror as we saw | Florence Merrill, sporting a Merton badge, lead her cro d into the midst of the men who J were cheering Phil ' s rival to the echo. Sick at heart. 1 looked up to the gallery, and there, contrary to all precedent, sat Phil Ranning, candidate foi- the Final Ball presidency, watch- ing the erowil below. He was pale, and his face was diiiun pit i fully. Tn that luoment. my thoughts llew hack to his words on the camj) is Sunday uiulit. Then 1 knew. Florence, with a desire to lead the hall T could hardly understand, bad realized that Phil stood little chance of winning, and had thrown him over to accejjt Merton ' s offer. And Phil had come to see the end of his i-aee. " Selden had already ojiened the meeting, and some one whose uaine I don ' t recall, had nominated Merton. Barrett ' s name was also proposed, and then a silence fell on the entire assembly, as John Moss arose to nominate his friend and to speak for a cause. Some of you must lia e heard of that speeeh. I wish I knew it word for wiu ' d. T had heard John speak many times. I lieaiil him win his great debate from [issouri. and take first honors in the losing light against Tulane. But I bad iU ' er heanl him speak as lu ' did then. It was a great speech by a great speaker. You could feel the man behind it. and he sjioke as one wdio feels. 1 say I can ' t tell you what besiid. Xo man could. One instant, he thrilled us with his terrilic an-aignment of Merton, and the next, he i;i-i|i]ied our hearts as he pleiuled fcu- l ' liili|i l. ' anning. Was it long? He might have spoken an hour, and wi- wouhl never have known. Or. it might lia e lieeii only a few minutes. For the whole lime, though, his great audience ne ci- uttered a scuind. spell-hound l) t lie sheer mastery of t he man. . s always, he closeil simply with his nomiiuitioii of Philip liaiining. " Then the crowd broke loose. Cheer after cheer for li ' anning and ] ioss rent the air. We scarcely heard the motion for division. Uir already, men were llocking from Merton ' s side of the house to ours. It was a persoiuti ietorv lor .lohii Moss. Texas had ne er seen an election like that, and never will, till another .lohii Moss comes among us. " I knew that we could not win (Ui the liist hallol. but we would lead, and then Bar- rett ' s otes wouhl eonie to ii anil the election would lie oiii ' s. We Would scarcely wail for tlie count on (he first liallol. and cheers ceased as if bv uiai;ic. when . ' e lden ad auceil to the front of the stage and. with uplifted hand. aniiounciMl tlii result: ' • ' Barrett, lo-. ' ; Morton, 430; Eanning. olIJ. ilr. Barrett " ? name is droi)ped. and a re- count taken on the other candidates. ' " Barrett ' s votes broke for lis at once, and more stragglers from Merton ' s side were coming to ns. In the excitement, I had forgotten Phil. Now, as I looked for him in the gallery, he had disappeared. The noise of hurrying feet was loud, but suddenly- it hushed as a single voice spoke from the rear of the hall. " ' Sir. President ! ' " It was Philip Panning. " He was even paler than before, and haggard, but determination stood firmly on his white forehead. " MR. PRESIDENT! ' " ' Mr. President ! " " Selden voiced the wonder of the crowd in his recognition. " ' Mr. Panning. " " ' I withdraw Philip Ranning " s name, and move you, sir, that the election of Mr. Merton be made unanimous. ' " " 1ren he sank into his seat, the audience was absolutely still. Then Weslev, one of Merton ' s leaders, realized liis opportunity. " Without waiting to inquire what miracle had changed a certain defeat into a possible victoiy, lie was on his feet, seconding Phil ' s motion. Half-dazed, Selden put the question, and a feel)le chorus of ayes responded. We were too dumfounded to object, and. in an uncertain voice, Selden announced that Mr. Merton was unanimously elected. " Was that all? Well, yes. John Moss was cut to tlie heart by PliiFs action, and dur- ing tlie months before their graduation in June, they were hardly on intimate terms. I sup- poi c tliiU 11(1 line liut iiiyscir knew the cause of I ' hilV acticiii: lU) mie: that i?. but Florence Merrill. She led tiie ball in June, and the Phi Beta Al])ha girls crowed over the Alpha K. ' s for months afterwards. She knew, of course, that Phil had jjiven Merton his victory to let her lead the linal. Imt, with a girl of her " it. Ilial ((unitnl for little. Phil never saw her again, and when he took his degree in Jiiiie left ' i ' ' as foi- good. ' " 1 iio ei- spiike in him al)out the election. It was a tender subject, and — well I liked Phil anil ilidn ' t care to iiiti-ude on his feelings. He " s out in West Texas now — a brushwood lawyer. I su])])ose, — and Phil Panning was one of our most brilliant men. John Moss, as I told you, is in Congress, and Florence Merrill — well, I never cared to ask, so I can ' t tell you. " " 1 can. " " said the Sophomore quietly. " You know iliss Merrill was from my town. " He handed us a papei ' of recent date he had received that morning. On the front page, we read : ••IM. ' OMIXKXT VorXt; LADY l S( (I. L CIKCLKS PKCOMKS BHIDE. " Miss Floi-ence ] Icrrill of tliis city is nian ' icd to Phili|i Kanning. a prominent lawver of " West Texas. " Below followed a lengthy account of the ceremony. " D — n ! " said Billy Lawrence, and reached for Norris " box. 1 . Prunes. Prunes and Profs. A FABLE FOR THE FAIR. CIIAKACTEKS. Maimmson ,T, i!Yor Aider Fdkx [ Gkaciosa Pkattler I EtUELIXDA IiATTI.KK. I ' ll. D lli:i;i; I ' laii i;ssi)i; M iozzotint The Wliole Cheese. Dif. Yapi.ix ) Dr. Poakk.m - SiiuiUcr Clieeses. Dii. Long ) The Ilnuso Cat A Silent Observer. Time — Indefinite. Scnic- — Tlie front yard anil front ]iordi of Jlrs. Dayliglit ' s I ' referroil Palace for Profs. (Kli n- fruiii h ' -ff. Miss .Inri mi ami Miss I ' nil llrr.) Miss Jaryou: O. 1 am so giail I met you I I was afraid you wouldn ' t get out of the Library in time! I wnnih-i- if he — er, — or, — if Mrs. Daylight has come from the Missionary Meeting. I liaven ' t seen hei- for such a long time I just had to come this afternoon. Miss Prattler: Wliy. I have been owing her a visit since — weren ' t you here Tuesdav. wlien 1 was — and here it is Thursday! I do lore Mrs. Daylight. JIiss J. (looking an.xiously up the street) : Isn ' t she lovely? So kind, and sucli a friend of the pro — the — us girls. — Let ' s go ring the bell, anyhow, though I am sure she ' s not here. Do you know I saw Aider Fort coming across the cam]nis? 1 wonder if she ' s coming, too? {The two fair damsels go up on the gallery and ring the hell. A moment ' s silence.) Miss P. : 0, sup]K)se he should be the only one at home, and have to answer the bell ! — I must ring again. {Silrnre.) Miss J.: 0, Mrs. Daylight ' s not liere ! Let ' s sit down on (his beiu-h and wait till lie— I mean she — gets back. .Miss P.: Yes, really, I must see her! (Eiifrr Miss Mdrr Fori hrloir.) .Miss .1.: Well, are you here, too? — Come on up and sit down. There ' s nobody at home. We are wailing For — 0, 1 mean Mrs. Daylight. — to c-ome home. Miss I ' ' oi;t {ciilrrliHf Ihi ' f iillcri mill sli(ili-iii( lininls): . how do you do? lie ' s at Choral Cluh ]U ' aetiee — I mean F saw Mrs. Daylighl around the cornei- talking to .Mrs. Good and Mis. Sobersides — but you know they never sing after six — and — 1 am sure Frs. Day- light will have to come h ome soon to see about supper. I hope she doesn ' t feel hard about my delaying to pay her call. She was up to see JIama last montli and — say, Maimaison, you weren ' t here yesterday when I eaine to ask for the reei])e — llial doesn ' t count as a visit, yon know. Miss J.: Xo. I ' m sure Mrs. Daylight didn ' t (■oiiiit it a call when I was hcr( ' I ' uesday to ask her where that washwoman lives. Miss P.: Well, I simfdy lohl her she must not think I meant that little pop-call I paid her ' I ' uesday as a isit. I had to ask her the address of that returned Jlissioiiary who has 302 had a IxKik out of the Library ever since he left liere three years ago. — Wliy, heUo, Ethelinda ! (Enter, below Miss Rattler, Ph. D.) Come up and join ns ! Miss Eattler: Say, girls, I saw hi — Mrs. Dayliglit ai-ound the corner. I just love her, don ' t you? T just had to come and call on her. Yhat a rush I liad to get here. — Mrs. Day- light is around tlie corner talking to Mrs. Sharper and Mrs. Plioenix. They had stopped singing when I came by the Auditorium. I came thro " tlie CainjMis. you know, in hopes of meeting Mrs. Daylight coming from — Oli — doesn ' t slie .s(;; rtiiiies come to tlie Library, Gra- ciosa ? Miss P. : Xo. I don ' t believe she does — Oli, goodness, there comes Mr. Poakem and dear little Mr. Yarlin ! Please intro — Miss R. : Oh, what will we tell them ? Miss P.: What? — Why. yes. of course, we have come to see Mrs. Daylight. Miss R. : I forgot. Miss J.: I wonder if we will have to annise them? (Enter, helow, Messrs. Poahem and Yarlin. They enter in great emharrassment.) All (e.reept Miss Prattler): Good evening! — What a lovely day I — So glad to see you ! — The Prunes ( e.reept Mi.% P. ) : We are so fond of Mrs. Daylight ! She ' s not at home ! AVe just love her! I wonder when she ' ll be back. It ' s awfully late, we know, but — (A pau- ' ie. Messrs. Poal-em and Yarlin trtj to s ietik. Thei turn in sudden dismaij and flee indoors.) Miss R.vTTr.EK: Well, wluit was the matter witli iimi. (iraeiosa? You didn ' t open your mouth. Miss F. : Ycnir glum looks sacred them oft " . Miss P.: Well. I think you might have introduced me. (Enter, heloir. Dr. Long.) Miss J. : Why, I thought you knew them. You said just a minute ago, ' ' Here comes that dear little Mr. Yarlin and Mr. Poakem. " Miss R. : And I saw you talking in the Library to Mr. Poakem, this morning. Miss F. : Yes, and while you were getting a liook foi- Iv. Yarlin yesterday you wei ' e talking to him all the time. ] Ijss p.: Well, suppose I was! I kmow them only offieialli : I don ' t know them so- cial hj! The Others (laughing) : 0. you proper creature! I guess you know Mr. Mezzotint socially ? (Enter, from helow, Dr. Long.) Miss J.: Wliv, good evening. Dr. Long! — Er — ah — (colors prettihj) Won ' t you — er — sit down ? Miss R. (aside) : I hope she ' ll keep him. Then ' — never mind. (Aloud.) Yes, come keep the bugaboos off: it ' s getting real dark and we ' ll have to be going home soon. (Looks meaningly at Miss Jaryou.) Dr. Long: If you will excuse me long enough for me to change these tennis clothes, I will be in a position to escort some of you home. ( Jaryou colors still more prettily.) (E.rit. Dr. Long.) Miss J.: Isn ' t he fine? You know I think he is real handsome when you get to know- ing him. He ' s so accommodating. Miss P. : But we mustn ' t impose on him. At least, I sha ' n ' t Miss R. : He was on Wliitefolks Avenue once today. It wouldn ' t — Miss F. : Certainly not. Miss J. : Well, I ' m sure, if he offers — you know I don ' t live so far. Miss R. : Listen ! I hear footsteps ! It must be — Mrs. Daylight. — Oh, it ' s — ! 303 (JuitiT. fniiii hilnir. Ilrir Professor Mezzotiiil. (Inut ftutlcr and (■oiiunoliun lunniig th,- prunes. TIk ' H tjci up and sil down two or three limes in sueeession.) Herr Professor: Good evening! The I ' liTNEs: We are awaiting to see Mrs. Daylifrlit. {The llerr Professor smilea.) Sh e is so swrct. i ut she hasn ' t come yet. And it ' s awfully hile. Miss K ' .: W ' v must he going — at least, I must. Miss F. : Sci must I. (Enter, Dr. Long, Messrs. Poahem and Yeirlin.) J. : So must I. AFiss ! ' . (inditjereiitli ) : I suppose Ethelimla anil Aider and I live close enough together. I ' l;. Vaim.ix (slii ti ): Miss— 0, Miss — Miss Fort, if — you — will. — hm ! I sliall be de- lighted to see you hiunc. Miss Fort. {Blushes.) Miss Fort: O, Dr. Yarlin, T don ' t believe you li;ivc inrt iliss I ' rattlcr u- Dr. Poakem. {Introductions follow. ) Dr. Poakem: fay T have the pleasure of ac rouipiinying yon home. Miss Prattler? Miss P.: Thank you, I shall he delighted. [ Looh-s fiirlirrh at ITerr Professor.) But I must wait to see about Ethelinda. Herr Puofessor: 0, I shall see that Miss Battler gets home safely! (.4 sigh from all the Prunes except the favored one. Some one comes down the street whistling " Love Me and the World is Mine. " The proce.ssion of homeward bound moves doivn the steps headed hi Professor Mezzotint and Miss Rattler, and closed hg Dr. Long and 3 is.s- ■Jari ou.) Thi ' Cut: ' hat stranue beinjjs these mortals are. RIVAU CANDIDATES FOR THE FINAL BALL Tliere was a Ciii Omega fair. AVho had the most beautiful liair, At night when unbound It falls to the ground. And stavs there all niuht. I ' ll declare. Little wads of cotton. Little rolls of wire, JLake the lovely figure, All the l)0vs admire. WHO IS THE VICTIM? Time — Between any two classes. Place — Anywhere on the campus. Girl— Dolly Bell Eutherford. When does a prune become sour? Whvn the Senim- Texan is numtioned. Bessie had a little lamb His soul was wliite as cotton, . nd everywhere that Bessie went That Ovid went a trottin " . OF COUESE. Prof. Hildebrand (in Agency) : " In the last case tJie agent signed the name of the prin- ■ipal. llr. Kelley. How did the agent sign in the ne.xt case? " (Ico. Kelley (waking up) : " Wliy, ah — er — ah, with a pen, I supjjose. Professor. " Middle Law Hughes: " Dr. Sutton, I have a diploma from the Dallas Commercial Col- lege (paper size of Declaration of Independence) and I want to know if I can get credit for ' gym ' on it. " Dr. Sutton (who has charge of allowing credits from other scliools) : " My friend, vou must see Howser. " ADVERTISEMENT. Maples Cate. Prefident. Geo. Hosey, Yirc-Presidt ' nf. .Tottx Ekxteko. Srnrfnn . TuK . rsTix BuectLar Protection CoirPAN ' T. Makes a speciality of patroling the residence sei ' tion for the purpose of ))reventing roli- lieries, burglaries, etc. Our detectives and rescuers have power to recuperate ])ersons injured nr overcome in any way. Prompt service guaranteed. Our men are not armed, but resort to ])hysical strength and Indian clubs. Send for our rates. Phone 1814. I The University of Texas Hotel. S. E. Mi-:zEs, Propricfor. W. J. Battle, Manager. AViLsox A ' ii.lia: [8. Daij Cirri-. Terms, $10 ]ier year, and extras, inchidinfi- laboratory fees, Co-oj). privileges, and elevator tickets. The hotel sets an elegant table, never serving less than a i ' oiir-coiuse dinner. Guests are requested to refrain from unnecessary disturbances in the corridors. Guests injiiring members of the management, especially Hollidays, will be reipiested to leave the hotel. Guests with weak digestions are referred to the advisory coniniittee for assistance in se- lecting their menus. All complaints against the employes and other guests in the liotel nuiy be referred to a council or to the management for settlement. The hotel maintains an excellent library where all the latest literature may be secured for use over night. The Co-op. is an excellent news stand, where magazines, stationery, and the latest fic- tion may be purchased at exorbitant prices. Guests desiring to smoke will please step around the corner, as the day clerk objects to the odor of tobacco in the lobby. The hotel makes a specialty of accommodating transient guests. Applicants failing to fuul room in the fall, may apply again in Januar} ' , as there are always vacancies occasioned by the moving away of guests after the twenty-first of December. Samplt RELISHES. Pickles, Sweet, Dr. Callaway. Pickles, Sour, Stark Young SOUPS. j oodle, H. P. Eobertson. Lobster, Ford Townsend. Shrimp. Poy Rather, Clam, Dr. Battle. Redfish, Shirley English. MEATS. Pork, Mike Hogg. t ' : ]. Smnmerlield Taylor. Mutt(i)n). Delta Tau Delta. Beef, Eugeiu ' L. Harris. Spring Cliicken, Alexander Stedman. (Joose, Cai-lyle Birc Hash, Delta Sisma Phi. Tongue, John Green. VEGETABL?:s. Greens, Eugene Steiner, Ilerheil Young. Squash, Earle Milroy. Jk ' ets (Dead), Goat Pleasants. ( ' al)hage (Heads), Bob Holliday, Lonnie McKean. Corn-on-the-Cob, J. D. Willis. Potatoes (Big), L. W. Parrish. Potatoe.s (Little), Buddy Quaid. Potatoes (Stuffed), Philpott. Potatoes (Sweet), Arch Allen. SALADS. Combination, Mr. Metzenthin. jSrut(ty), Ashley Denton. Devil ' s Food Cake, Burke Baker. Pice Pudding, Mack Kerbey. Molasses J ' ie. John Townes. Angel Food, Harris Darst. Assorted Pie, Mr. Dodd. A])])]! ' Dumpling, Pob Webb. Peaches and Ci ' eam, Chester Lyday. Choice I ' luiiis, Currie MeCutcbeon, Leon (iocidman. Pi ' unes, W. D. Smith SWEETS. ' I ' affy. l?ay Lceiiian. I!. . . ITtime. Stick Candy. Sigma . l|)ha Epsilon. Eggnog. li,i iiKuirl Dickson. Clnivt Punch. Beta llicta Pi. (iin Fizz. Chi Phi. Class Football. ' The Jiiniori5 went down on tlie footljall field To be champions, so they say ; The .TTiniors came back from the football field. But nary a clianipion they. Tliey played the doughty Seniors, But need I tell you more? — They played two games, l)ut neither side Ever made a single score. I ' ntil l)y a mighty drop-kick, (Some fifteen yards, they say!) The Juniors were triumphant And claimed a well-fought day. But wait, my friend ! Before I ' ve done. There ' s one more tale to tell — ' ' e Juniors played the Sophomores And got beat all to — well ! Thev trounced us u|) and down the field. And lieat us good and plenty; Fur when the score was counted up, To oui- nothing, they had twenty. P s fr yj o JS r zff -ea ' ' - - " iS o o ca na yJ ' -f of Some yALYS S OF - G a . 9S P jPO T- y TZ-f " C .S Govt. Mother Kirbey ' s Cursory Rhymes. The Evolution of a Cactus. Tirst l ear lliisli-M-l)V Kappii. in tlie tire-loi). lie vdu i ' ci- so carc ' l ' ul. Pi Plii will knock; When you iiiiikc l)i-caks, Vi I ' lii will s(|iu ' al ' i ' lii ' tcirililc secrets von want to conceal. Iiide a law course to Banbuvv t ' ross, ' I ' d see ,lii(li;( Simkins on a high horse. Willi hair ilnwn liis hack, anil s|)ecks on his nose, (). he will lie Lii ' oiieliv wlicl ' cver he L;oes. Wilson Williams wed a winsome widow with a widow ' s w ' ays ; Tl ' Wilson AVilliams wed a widow with a widow ' s winsome ways. W ' lici ' c arc the winsome widow ways which Wilson Williams wed: StcoTi Ji i e a r Ti-,,r L eav Ten little suitors, standing up in line. Tommy C ' ohbs left, and then there weic nine. Nine little suitors, searching for a mate, One freshman husted Christmas, and then there were eight. 1-jght little suitors, ti-ying to enter heaven, Mike Hogg met a Ka])]ia, and then there were seven. Seven little suitors, up to lovers ' tricks, A. John was turned down, and then there were six. Six little suitors, hnzzing " round the hive. Another got stung, and then there were five. I ' ive little suitors, waiting at the door. Dickson rushed (Jraiiiiy. and then there were four. Four little suitors, all were up a ti-ec. One lost his money, and then there wei-e ihrce. Three little suitors, still were tricil and true. Kleherg lost o it. and then there wi ' re two. Two little suitoi ' s. going on the run. F)vrd got his auto, so then there was one. One little snitiu-, left all alone. He saw hei- once without her ]uitfs. and now tliei ' c ai ' c none. Sing a song of Sigma Xu. glasses full of rye. Four and tweiilv I ' l-at-men on a hill so hitrh. uj lb ) I ' litil the lenii was oxei-. at Scholz ' s thev wen Xow wasn ' l Ihal an awful thinir to come licfoi-e the lleail? The I lean was in the deanery, examining rc|iorts. , And l i-e ie in (he pi-exery, waiting for the s]mrts, O J r j " ' I ' hi- maid wcie in the corridor, hanging o ' er the rail. __ju«W. " - rp came Ihe doutrhtv Sigma Xus — ' tis time to end the lah " The ' S,ra-m,l.- ,-.f. ,ta--F eir, nStrccted from rtn,a,- i fo nd near the tu,ns of fhe arcnt tc l, «f Bc-hd orB l rrly Jpellpd S-Halt) - I many - fe ijed , mony- mtjed ct-eatv, bodiless - The prohah e ancestor of the pi-esenf- da (fc jtrtjot. RmriKan -fl D Slot 311 Vie Deyeloperrientof MarhemPcdl Bump mer n Dier of BICt " rol ow ]S K Me anclioly ? Aft erwar ds. The mill I spi ' iil (111 llice. dear licnrt, 1 wish 1 had it vc ' l — The winter hla it is cdld ami keen. ' I ' hr willti ' l ' ji ' l ' oiind is wet. Tlw coiii tliat oiii-c my iiirdiiic kiHwv. It wont on tlicf no last : Tlic coin 1 spent on thee, (h ' ar heart. .Mas I has L;iiiie to " Tass. The coin [ spi ' iit on thee, dear 1 wisli 1 had it now, 111 other, alien jiockots it .)w sheds its fi ' oldeii glow. The coin J spent on o]iera seats. 1 never more shall see. Dear heart, I tiiink witii vain vi Of c iin T spent on tjiee. •gret The coin 1 spent on tliee. (h ' ar heart, 1 iiiiuht not miss my roll. Had poker debts and laundry hills ot left nie in the hole. Let llcrrick toast his Julia ' s clothes. He was not fixed like me. For Hcrrick did not have to spend The coin I spent oil t lice. ps ' O ' ( Tlic Troul)!.- al The Installation of Dean Battle 7 - - ' • ' ' is i4 The Outcast Club. (KAXA) Officers. Fall Term. Pirsidrnt 1m(!i:xj; L. Haeius. Vice-President Bob Holliday. Secretary and ()i)i i tl Sailer Coi.. Beulah Davis. Winter Term. President Bob Holliday. Vice-President CoL. Beulah Davis. Secretary and O licial Nailer Eugene L. Harris. Spring Term. President Col. Beulah Davis. Vice-President Eugene L. Harris. Secretary and Ojjuial Sailer Bob Holliday. All Terms. Cashier and Olfiiial Siiiol-e-Up (). (). Touchstone. At a larfjp iiiid cntlmsinstic iiipptinp in tlic iiiniii :in(lit ' ii-iiiiii of llic rnivorsitv on the roiirth (lay (if (tilolicr in Ilic year of niii ' T ord Oiir ' riinii-aiKl iiir Iliiinlrcd ami Eitjht the illustrious Onlrr nl ' Outcasts had its liii-lli. ' I ' lir I cau ]ii-csidcd w illi a fill diuuilv. I ' shers fliosen ii-niii (he l ' ' aiiilty i iiai-drd tin ' ilooi ' s tliat umir liiil the liiddcu iiiiiilil culcr there. Many frosliiucii wtit present as spectator.s. The eiinriiKiiis ei-nwd. wliieli taxed the capacity of the balcony, iulerrei-ed serluiish with the presidiiii; iillieer ' s cai-eriilly pi- ' pared cxteiuporaueous speccli. A imniher nf the ushers (Faeiiliy ' ). whih ' atteiiiptiui; to siihdue the .i rowiiig crowd ill the halcduy. were incarcerated within the uiassi e walls of the aiidilnriuiii with hammer and nails. ' I ' lieir ri ' tiirn In their pnsl by way of ihi pillars jia e rise In a demand for adjnurn- nieiit In the enrridnrs. The iiioliiiii eiirrinl irilh a rush, the i)eaii takiuiia leadini; part. The fi TJit wliich occurred iinineilialely alterwai ' d cnm)ilete(l the temporary oi ' Liani .at inn nf llie illus- trious and relio iie(l niiler. re|-maiieiit nriian izal inn was completed shortly thereal ' ter. with till- lollowiiif; as charter meinliers: l- ' .ueeiie L. llaiii . n( -] I ' aso, P.oh Holliday. of Austin, and Col. Beulah Davis, id ' ( ' (■nler. On the sevenfeenlli ..I ' Decemher .d ' the same vear. O. (). Touchstone was elected to meinliership upon the I ' ecoiniiiendation nl ' the |)ean and the Presi- dent of the rnivei ' sil) . I ' ' rnni its ery incipieiicy the nnli ' i- has heeii in a llourishiiiL: ' condi- tion. .Ml nieetinijs are piihlic, and there has ne ei- heeii the sli ' htest sym|itoin of disagree- ment ill the ranks. i Resources of the Junior Law Class. The Junior Law Class is better provided for in a material wav than any other class in the aei)artnient. It has enough Mays to last it throughout the year; and tliis is of the finest grade, as Alcorn has been separated from cliaff. It also has Barns, even one Barx- HEAKT, capable of edutaining large quantities " f the abovc-uientioned cereal. And, knowing this same cereal to be too hard even for wisdom teeth in its crude state: it has Millers, a Hop- I ' ER and Mills capable of grinding; and men who can go to mill. Knowing, also, that man can not live liy [)read alone, it has that delectable delicacy, the Ham, and a big fat Hogg always on liand — tlKjugh the present one is very tough ; caused, perhaps, by the fact that the method of Pkoceduee was not what a hog would ordinarily e.xpect. However, it takes rather tough pork to go with the vegetables that the class has this year, the principal one being the Onion. There is no danger of the supply giving out, for there is time enough for the Earth- men to make a crop. Nor is this all ; the Hart and the Khea abound, also a peculiar fish, called the Thread Gill. Catching fish is easy m this class, as it has a Bateman, a Hooker, and a Fisher. It, therefore, has much goods laid up for many days; and, should this supply fail, it would not be at the end of its resources; it could give Tirrs and save " Many Fees. " Thus, one may see that the inner man is well provided for in this class. The outer man is not neglected, however. Each member of the class may have his wardrobe in good condi- tion. This class boasts a Weever, a Glover, a Smith, a Dyer, and a Taylor, assisted by " Quick Sal, " who is the best of all, and a Page to run on errands. Nay, more, it has a com- fortable fire-hote, taken from thick Woods, the kind that Burns. Being ]iroperly clothed and fed and warmed, the class is ready for amusement and recrea- tion, in which it has unlimited possibilities. It can " Satl on the Sea, " which, in this case, is the " Lawrence, " as it has a Shipman, a Cable, and a Ska Mang. When it tires of this sport, it can seek shady Bowers, or go for a Hunt, on foot or horseback, as it has a fast Walker and a " Mustang. " Nor is this all; it can have music, by H. rp or Birdsong. Its most musical bird is the rusty-coated Martin. In short, the class has everything necessary to make it a record-breaker. It has the Strong, the Small, the Goodman, and the man of Faith. As in days gone by, Fulton steams past, Emmett offers himself a living sacrifice for his cause; " Father Ryan " once more " Furls tliat flag " : and St. John sees visions. One is not surprised at the variety found in this class when he learns how many nation- alities are represented by it. Besides Americans, it boasts the English, the French, th " Dutch, the German, the Brown, and even the Black. In such a cosiiio])olitan class one would expect to find some drawbacks. He would not be disappointed: It has one man who is " Always Wright, " and another who is the very Dickens. But one forgets those thi ig? when he sees the wonderful curiosities which the class has collected; among which are a Brown Lee, a Black Burn, a talking Hogg, an unbridled " Mustang, " a boy who is a Neece, Frost that is always warm, " Nick ' s Son, " a " Pict ' un, " a red Hall, a " Temple Town. " a son of Mars, and a Sea Mang. This is an interesting colection, and the class is proud of it. Visitors are cordially invited to come and see it. Admission free. Come at any time. Don ' t give credence to that report which says it is dangerous to visit the class. True, it is agi- tated at times by a Gayle, but this is not serious, as it is weigheil down by a Stoni:, and has decided that it will get Hirt if things do not go on smootlilv. The Law Building is perfectly comfortable in rainy weather, as there is a Wall Drip, which is guaranteed to keep ladies dry. It might have been dangerous to visit the class before Xmas: but since that time there is no danger, for it has cut out its Capers, and has not shot Dtess. 315 THE GOD TRATERNITr: Dcllic had n little w . His iianu ' «as Willic-lidy. And cxcrwvln ' M ' she ' d let him ereep. His lii ' ait was lilled with joy. He lull,, wed her to school ,,iie day, Wliieh was the rule. It made Mrs. Kirbey wihl with ratre, ' J ' o see a sheep in school. " What makes the sheo]) loxc Dollie so? ' ' ' J ' hc eager c-hildren cried. " 0, Dollie lo vs the lainkin ' s fieece, " Jlrs. Kirhey then implied. Tliere is a young Co-ed. named I)iii ' i-ow. To single profs she ' s a terror. Of Ifall slu- is fond. To Callaway hoiiml. . nd Wolf she does constanllv harrow. Tom. Tom. (ihl W illiams " son. Saw a girl and away w run: The girl was sweet, hut 1 ' om was fleet. And he ' s still running down the street. i- I SOMt PIPOM NtNT JUN OW ' L ' AWS B. Hall Cooks — Mistali Johnie, yo contrack wid us wuz to boa ' d us at de Hall. We kaint live on dis grub no longah. Quaid — Er — er — I ' ll — I ' ll call a meeting of the Hall Committee tonight. IN ' llli: l.ll ' .l. ' ARY. First Boy: " Wlio is that girl skipjiinu along with a book under her arm Y ' SiH-diiil J?i)y: " O that ' s a (n-niuui l.j gir sri ' ttiiiL;- olV willi Sheres. " M:ii-iim Cliiirc li : ' -Wluit shall 1 (In when I am rom]iliiiicnlc(l upon my Ijcaiity? Shall J. as usual, take it as a matter of eoiwse? " A DIIKAM. Leon (iooihnau (in Jiis sleep) : " That ' s all right. Mr. Besserer, $75 is enougli. Start lip the music again. " One lieulah II. congratulates oue V. West the ilay she pledged, and one V. V. drawled (lilt. " Dk you rcaHij think they ' re any good? " Dr. t ' allaway believes that nobody except cab drivers should use hackneyed expresisions. Freshman: " I did ikiI kimw tliat red- headed girl was a Kajijia. " " Senior: " W ' liy. slie isn ' t. " Freshman; •■Well. ' v seen her making all the fuss possible in the Library. " There is a young German ri ' df. Metz, On football his whole heart he sets : Next to football, indeed, lie loves a choir to lead, By leaching be pays all his debts. Some girls aie bdi ' ii Inols, others acquire foolishness, while nilicis join the Babbit ' s Foot. AVho was one B. II. who said in class, ' •Julius C ' a ' sar was the first white man to set foot in England. He came over about 500 A. 1).. and intiddiiced C ' hristianitv. " A girl was scanning Chaucer quite fast one ilay in class, and Dr. Griffith exclaimed : " Wait, wait I You are going so fast I can ' t count yiiur feet. " Said . to I ' .. ••! can ' t C . Whv I sli.iuld get a I). " " 0 " G! I ' go( it B— Cause there was not a Z. " Sti-anger on the Cami)us: ••Beg your par- don, but could you tell me where to find some ]ierson in authority. " I ' resbman: ' •( ' ertainly. Wliat can I do for you ' : " Senior Equity Exam.: " Can you give me the Equitable llaxims? " ' ! ' . Ball ' s Paper: " Yes. " Why is it that Holman C. does not like his name associated with Miss . deline? We can assure him that slie is a nice young lady and will do him no harm. FOUR PROMINENT BILLS. I BIL L BRYAN BILLTAFT Buffalo HILL 318 BILL fiAT TLE John Green goes to frat convention on the money won on Texas. The Candy Kid " Fuzzy " Breaking Training. BEAT ' TIES. 1. Boll lloinaay. 2. .lolm Kppii. ( ' iii-iic .MrCutrliPDii Ir nil viii ' lit. smells likf Bol, Hollidav. .-pt he Hear Mike lln-u nn ihc (ircatest Ever! Kisinu ' (Jail. Murrav Jdiics: " l hnc my hiiin ' liki Dajjo — like a 1 la " ' () loves bananas. " Foi-il Townscnd: " 1 wonlil like to send a ]iostal to ilama — have voii a stamji? " Fi ' at Jirolhcr: " (j,! over to the I ' . O. and buy you one. " Ford T. : " I would hut I bale to break a nickel. " ' . i;()iT l■: ' . .Mel , our sturdy luolhall eoacii lias a toi-eerul way of j:nui |-e|ii ' oach. His reproaeli is present in (lerman class, It ' s there again in I he (Ih ' e Club mass. You get it again for absence from churcli. You bear it when you in the corridors lurch. His re])i ' oaeh helps tis win our football seal]is — lla e (Ui e er heani of our " Metz in (be Alps? ' ' Why would v.. j. Harris make a good surgeon? He has such a wide experience with " cuts. " ■ Vbal if il lakes the midnight oil. And weeks and years of grinding toil: ' I ' he dig at last will be made bajipy, ' ben he makes I ' hi Bela Kappy! K. ' r!;. c ' i ' s Fi;(».M ruKsiiM.w LirrTFRs Oh yes, Fm ijuite ]K))jular. All the frats are aftei- me. but 1 haven ' t decided which one I shall join. Dyess. I ' m Irving to gel into Fniversitv ])olitics. and it ' s i-aiber dillieull. I asked Mr. .Moodie. in the Dean ' s oliice. ! ' ow to dn il. and hi ' prom- ised to tell mc. . . C. . i.i.i;. . l)i: i! .Moii:i:ii: I ' m nearly sure to be on (be beari( pau ' e in the (. ' .vcTt ' S. and T certainlv hope 1 will. Ll. XK W ' oOTKX. ilr. E. S. Smith says he bargains bis hair to the barber for rats and gets the cut free. Tuesday. January 19 — Curiie McCulcheon was unable to nominate himself for President of the Final Ball, on account of yelling f(n- himself the night before. Tlu ' ie was a teacher named Farliii, ' h(Mn most girls ])ronounced |):ii-lin " . ( n him lhe ' wmdd smiU ' . . iid think all the while. The Hiiuld Lict an A fi ' om this I ' arlin. There was a gvm teacher named . den. With mischief an l fun she was laden. The command that she ' d send. " Th( bead backward bi ' iid. " A ' as la niite with the uvm te.-icher Aden. I MKMOIMAM. ( ' i.Ai;i -Makiox .Mn.i.u A.v. Born April U 188(5; Married November 20, 1908. At home in the cockleburr I ' alcb. 1 ? I " Fuzzy " (rliiriiiK training) liJlTof Ihal in iiiy iiosi INVENTORY OF AN ENGLISH PROF ' S HAND BAG I ' EDIGKEK OF CllAKLES SIUIJLKV I ' O ' l ' TS. C. J. Onr (if ihc cMiiv set(lc ' l• ; of Parker cbuiity. Jliiiriitcd to Austin diirins int ' iuicy, about the latter half ..I ' the niiieteentli eeiiturv. and at once attaehe(l himself to the I ' liiversity. Tlie records aic imi imiiph ' tc, hnl it sivnis |io sihK ' a ileizive nr two was conferred np(.n Inin in the eailv days nf (he 1 iii ei-sity. at a time hen inali ' i iai loi- i iaduatintr classes was sraice. He then .li ' .it ilitii had euiii|,anv and hecanie a pedauc.uui ' . fnr which he served a h e-vcar sen- tence ill the Stati ' A. and ,M . ( •(lUeuc Ivc-ajiinu ' fnun his keepiT in the Miiiinici- nf l ' .ll)7. he hmke into the Middle Law class, and now seciiis to he c.n the nuu{ cd ' urailuatinu ' into an honoiahh ' occupation. Let iis hope tliat the all uienieiits .if tlie oM lile will never aeaiii take [„,j;f;(.. ; iiiii nf him. Mild that he iiia - now succeed in niakin " an honest livelihood. .Maud: ••A. (i — ele has certainly taken a Xieat ileal of inleiest in education this vear. " ' I ' .ell: •■Ves. so have 1 noticed. ' Is Dr. IMI or Mr. Stdlwdl the attract ion ? " ( liil- diunilied head. rhiiiea - L.. Casts upon luie and all a dicad spell. If ifs inside his doiu-. I don ' t want it no uhhc. 1 can do witli(Uil Ncry well. Calhoun was a teacher (d ' Math., hose face was ne ' er dislifiured hy wrath. Ilis course was not tame. For wide was his fame l- ' or uiakinji jokes in his classes of ath. In the telephone hox all was still. Said the I ' i I ' his. -.Vin ' t Central a pill I " Bui alas and alack. The answer came liack. I ' ' ■ ' ' " ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' T;U ' u,! ' , " r ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' " N ' ' dhin ' doin ' till ymi pay your hill! " . Woman ' s Huihlini; .M,.n..p " l.v KEQUEST FOrXD IX THK WILL OF A GliEAT FOirPBALL CAPTAIX. Let there be earvod mi my tombstone, in I ' ortniy letterin.u-. the followinjj: " L. H. Feldhakh (Fuzzy, Nickel Beer). " ' Then tliis ejiitapli : For tlio " from out tlie bourne of time nnd phiec The flood may bear me far, I hope to Itrino; a schooner to my face. AVlien it has crossed the bar. CACTUS BOARD MEFTIXG. Mr. S.mitii ; I must get a list of the Rusty Cusses, and find out something about them. Do anv of you belong to the organiza- tion? (Turns to iliss L. x " . ' and then to Mr. Piggott. ) Mr. SiiiTH : Can any one tell me -ibnut- something called tlie Rabbit ' s Foot? What is the matter with it? Is it dead? Miss B. : X ' o, only in the hos])ital, yet not expected to live. .s. When (irace Byrne graduates her kin- dfrgartcu. !l. A ' lien 1). 1!. Ii. can elect anybody. 1(1. When (he ISetas arc all sober at the same time. " 11. ' hen ' J ' om Bvrne hitches liis wagon to a star. 1 ' 2. When Theo. Davis goes with girls his own age. --13. A hen Dr. Griffith forgets himself. --14. When Dr. Campbell says what he wants to on the first attempt. l-j. A ' lien there is quiet in tlie Library. 16. When Eugene Steiner combs his hair. THE MILLEXXIUM WILL COME j y , , Qo t Pleasants stops butting in. 1. When liair covers Dr. Battle ' s head. I ' S. When " Sweetie " leads the F. G. with ' i. When the Px ' ta Band Wagon is re- M. S. paired. i !- ' • When Pi Phis stop going to court. 3. AVlien ilamie Searcy is elected Mii ii- " - . When Harris Darst ceases to say, ziiip editor. " Oli. wliafs the use? " 4. When Edgar Jlonteith gets German " . ' 1. W ' lien tlie Chi Omegas stop kinking Club Presidency. I heir hair. o. When Heulah Holland ceases to talk. ' i ' i- When .lohn (ireen ceases to love the i;. When Freshman Niece learns to dance, sound ( his own voice. 7. When .Vnne McCormick grows a ]iaiv •. ' :!. When t ienty-thi ee ceases to mean of evebrows. ki(|(io. Fac-simile of a letter received by Chas. Clements from his lady-love. 323 rid if ail W c tunny tblti that tDn o nediet ba eaid 2p v fi tb(?n in.tbK ' l( y 2 do rzct uppc e tb t aM tbcZ Hanua N tl at t»c crci ' v pitt ii c?ou d cctitain tbc I ' ltOF. A. S. J. His liMir is (laxeii. iiis t ' ycs are blue, His I ' ace is a searlet red. His grin is infectidus. his voice is true, You ' d believe whatever he said. He talks of wages, the monopoly yoke, ' Of immigration and the raising of hay, And he always brings in an excellent Joke, Our dear dd I ' l-dl ' .. A. S. .1. Why is Ashley Denton like a box of bon bons? Heeause he is so much given to girls. NOTICE. i ' ldf. 11 ildcbrand lost a purse Saturday; piesnniaMy i n the football game. Liberal re- waid will be paid for its return. ( ' abh : ■■( ' a pels. I shot seven men last week f(ii- calling me ( aiiers. " " Capei-s: -.Mnch oldiged to you. " COZY CORNERS AT THE WOMAN ' S BUILDING Jdlrn Atkinson (to lady) : " How much do yon woisli barefooted? " TO M— B— L W— TS— K. Tell me, M-b-1, svreet and pensive. What makes your hair so straight? Is it that in cutting capers Yon have lost your cixrling papers? You should sit uj) burning tapers. Struggling hard to conquer fate. Find your curlers! Fse thein quickly, Hard blows the wind and damp the air: You will find, and to your sorrow. On the gladsome football Morrow Curls and puffs you ' ll have to borrow For that straight unruly hair. WANT ADS. ' .W1 ' K1) — lust one |)iiir to rDiiiplc ' tt ' iiiv set. Xrttic May Wilks. WANT 101) — To exchange l ill Tliom|)soii for soiiu ' tliiiiir more interesting. — I)()lly Belle Ruth- erford. WAXTKD— ' i ' o lK,rro v- some inonev. I ' .eta Theta Pi. WAXTED — A date ; please apply quick. Mamie Searcv. W A XT HI )— ' ! " .. lead the Final Ball. D. H. liutliei-lord. A ' A TKI) — Some freshmen who will not turn us down. K. K. Gamma. VA ;TP]D— The presidency of the Y. M. C. A. Harwood Stacy. WANT.ED— SOMETIIIXfi to nuike my cheeks rosv. Edward Dodd. WAXTED — To buy something to make my twentieth century skirts stand out. Puffed Eice. WAXTED — Frat jewelry, a diamond ring or anything to excite the public. May Shelmire. WAXTED — A girl without money; would like to say that I have given her all slie has. Murry Jones. WAXTED— A l)atli tuh next lime I tret drunk. ]v L. Harris. WAXQ ED — Some one to love. Cleorge Kellev. WAXTED— To sell or trade frat jewelry; have an over-supply — good bargains. Wilna McKee. WAXTED — Scalps. Mamie Searcy. W. XTED— A man. Lucile : rarch. ri ' c liours ' lect ire on eoi ' |)us striatum The Politician. [ Sing ho, the Politician! A merry wiglit is he — He says Bhick Derhy wins the race and Small ruins wins, you see. And when the hettor goeth i ' urtli tn sciilp Ihis lying ii)ut. The Politician reaches in ami liauls n I ' lcsli lip nut. Sing liii. tlir i ' dliticiani lie ]iickctli nic id win. Indnring nic to cast upon the waters all ni liii; Ami when upon election day, I go to cnunt llic vote. Beliold ! My shekels others have — I ' m l)roke as any goat. Sing ho, the Politician I He leadeth many lives — Almost as many lies he knows as Solomon liad wives. . ml when, as oft. his tips go wrong, does lie look sad and glum? Xa . na ' . Pauline I He lies about elections yet to come. Sing lio. the I ' dlitician! When his man wins the flip. He makes you share the proceeds, hccause nf lliat said tip. The crafty Politician, a winning game lie lu ' ts. . ii l that ' s because, in politics, the TIPSTEK never hets. I ■ Ik 77j£_Stvr-jr ,r Si The Texas Dunciad. In Apology to the World. Time, turn backward in thy forwavd fligiit And bring the Texas-ot ' -old days to light 1 Give us the mighty men tliat once we knew. And let not Present hold to Varsity ' s view The student leaders that we know today — The inane actors of an inane I ' hiy. Lo ! A new Dunciad I sing in praise Of those, who, fostered in our college days, Have given graft to breed withiii our walls And made a " ISTo-Sense " land of Texas halls. Added to bicker and rascality And Xature ' s gravest crime — inanity. All these I sing and ninre. and dare to liope My heroes shall out-llercid tliose of Pope. There see the oiled machine come marcliingl)y - The ward-heel legions of the Sigma Chi. Drunlv with the glory Rob. rds left behind. They rule the future tlirougli their ;«, divined. There (!)iiG.ux " s memory and H. rley ' s shade Inspire the lines tliat Ogdex has arrayed — Ogden th.e smooth, the self-complacent man Who rules the German Club with iron hand. Calls it his heaven, and, an earthly god. Says none can enter save at Ira ' s nod. There ' s Toir Devixe tliat thinks himself im- mense — Devine. wliom others rank at tliirty cents. Tliere jesting Hakdwicke and Bill Morkow stand To guide the wires that move the Kappas " hand. But look I AVho ' s there, to draw the public eye. Upon their shoulders raised above them high? " Tis lie, their boast, deluded by the scene — The figure-head that gilds the w ' hole machine. Oh Kleberg! Kleberg! Saddest fate of all, With Ogden you must stand, with Ogden fall. That tliev mav shout the Tarsitv ' s listening ' land ' That Sigma Clii yet boasts an honest man. Sigma Clii ! Where ' s now thy boasted strength ? ' Tis fallen, when thv comrades learn at length Tliat Ogden furnishes tlie work and jiains, Kk ' berg. the surface, ami Drn T., the brains. I ' nmd steps the ne.xt. still haughty in hi shame. — Oh, cursed be he that calls on HuLEx ' s name! — Who erstwhile led the ranks of old K. A., Our biiast of yesterday, our shame today. A traitor to his party and his friends, He sold liim?elf to gain his petty ends. Bought by the bauble TowxES before him swung And cheated by the siren Cosby ' s tongue. ATith shoulders bowed, he leaves the scene of all And tears of pity mourn the mighty ' s fall. See. pug-nosed Towxsexd enters on the scene — Townsend — the beau ideal of ladies ' dream, Townsend the witless, who, in all inane, ilerits no mention, makes no claim to fame. And now the Goat comes stamping o ' er the green. The egotist, himself his only theme. Conceal him in liailiaric isle remote. Yet Pleasaxts still would be the Phi Gam goat. Give me a thirty-thou-and-dollar debt. Throw in a millionaire and house — to get, (;ive me an auto and a Lutcher Stark, Some brothers stowed in upstairs attics dark. Give me all these, and then the whole you see — Phi Gam at ' iVxas, railed fraternity. ] Iourn. luse I Let tears bewail the saddest fate That ever fell to one of mortal state. Let sable darkness drape thy classic walls . nd sorrow ' s echo fill the Varsity ' s halls. Let Joy be stilled, and silence bring to view Alas ! a good man pledged to Sigma Xu. Xow sound the trumpets, beat upon the drums, AVhile Cerberus, three-headed " Coyote " comes. TowNES is the first who .slinks to scorn ' s re- view — The wilv eel our muddv rivers jrew. Xo friend tn iriilli. in :ill tliiii,i;s insine( r( . His dulcet tones umdd melt llie nir. Others may leave, and time w ill ne ' er i-erall Tlic fnet that tiiey existed here al all. Hilt ' i ' liwiies will live. Ihroiiirh time and futiii-e sjiaee To Beta ' s shame and X ' arsity ' s disfrraee. Mis spear — a ])en. his sword — a legal hrief. In full array, heliold the -Coyote " ehiel " . " ]] easy wit. the loosest Jokes he takes. And hnnrds the staff hehind the scenes at ■•Jake ' s. " Steven the Stealthy — politieian. sleuth. riis nuiiii asset, an utter lack ol ' ti-iilh. Xo place is here for him. hut when at last He shifts this mortal coil. and. tnuihles past. Shall all the toil of ••( ' (m)te " writin.s leave. T cloir there ' ll he a i)lace for " Stealthy Steve. " Xow conies, while lionesty and tntth recede, The third triumvir of the " Coyote " breed — A politician, mean of soul and view. The shattered idol of the Sigma Nu. The German Chib, the " Coyote " ' Pinal Ball- All these contribute much to Cosbt ' s fall. shade of H. TcniTT ! Soul of Adrian Pool ! Lament the day that Cosby helps to rule! Througli " ' I ' exan " columns and llii-(uio-h worlds of ] aste. Struts Turkey riiii.i ' OTT. with the world al peace. Poor, foolish Philpott — liumhle man of eartli — His only crime, he gave the " Coyote " hirtli — Oh. tell me, : riise, how e ' er did l ' liil]iott gain . jdace in council of the Dunce ' s elan? Tjinked to the legions of the (Irecian hand. The sycophant makes haste to join his haiul. ' Tis Qu. tn, the jjolitic. supreme in gall. The hash-house steward of his ha h-lioiisi ' hall. If men are ruled through taste and appetite. .Idhn (,)iiaid in ])olities is out of sight, l- ' (u- all ihe meals that Johnny ever made Could hardly eateh the vote of Hinhh (Jiiaid. Lasl. and. in spirit, least of all this h.-ind. With failing step, hi ' liold the " Also Kan. " lie lii,cs in inciuory, thinking nf the ilay A ' hen fauH ' and fortune, martialed in array. l sca|)ed liis grasp; wlicn fiiuu the highest wall, ' J ' he eehoeil " tHioliM I CooDM I " filled the hall. Once miu ' e. rehearses he the awful scene When hills re-echoed to the voice of (Jreex; When eager forces gathered to the strife And Lkox ' s friends unloosed ircCiTciiEOx ' s knife. . 1 ' iiev fell, defeateil in the furious fray, Slaughtered to make a Texas Hoi.i.iday. Ooodinan. tlie sought to force down X ' arsity ' s throat. Who changed dejiartiuents to suhorn a vote — The recreant engineer, half-hearted law. The forlorn hope tliat first liis ]mrty saw. Like Joshua, hi ' hade the sun stand still. He looked. Alas! the sun moved on at will. Faltering, lost, he leaves with footstep slow, iu Echo murmurs: " To oblivion, go! " So. one hy one. they pass to shades of night — The setting sun removes the evening light. So, one hy one, the masters of the play. Leading their humhle cohorts, fade away, While Texas weeps, and stilled is joy and song In fervent praver: " IIow long, Lord! how ■When hilU re-echoed to the oiee .)f Creell. " The University German Club. The origin of the University German Cluh is shrouded in obseurity. Some say tliat Dis- cord was its father, and its mother, Burner. Others maintain that John Townes fostered this evil child hack in the prehistoric days when he, Eoy Bather, and Angus Wynne, were fresh- men. Boy is in his second chihlhood now, and can not tell. As to Angus Wynne, no one knows his whereabouts, and as to Joliu Townes — nobody believes what he says. Jfow, it is a logical fact that the " Books of the German Club " should say something of its origin. We enclose these in quotation marks properly, for the books of thel German Club are a myth, an idle dream, a fleeting phantasy, originated in the fertile brain of Bodman Cosby, for the benefit of H. P. Eobertson. They are a sort of intangible asset of the party in power. Xo one remembers having seen them. Bawlins Colquitt says they were last seen in tlie K. A. liouse ten years ago, but Monty maintains that they were later heard of keeping com- pany with the Kappa Sig day-book. Their accustomed haunts are in the safe at Jake ' s in order that champagne suppers may be cliarged to incidental rent. We tliink that Billy Simm? uses tliem for shoe-trees, and the A. T. 0. " s keep tlie record of fraternity beer expenses in them. The officers of the Germ an Club are of uncertain quality. Generally the president is squirrel food, but sometimes only a fool. It is said tliat the secretary-treasurer is a crook, whicli is hard on the books. Ben Dyer says he woidd like to hold the office, but Ira Ogden says Ben is uselessly ambitious, as he knows nothing of the books. Selah I The directors of the German Club form a dummy board whose chief functions are to attend Germans gratis, and to yap out to any inquiring member, " We can prove an alibi to the books. " The German Club may be defined as a graft, pure and simple, yet complicated, rivaling the famous machine of Adrian Pool. It is a political asset, which no man likes to let go, and efforts to retain control smell to high heaven of rank politics. The very mention of its name is a password similar to the " Sesame " of Ali Baba. At its sound, the side door to Jake ' s flies open, and champagne flows forth like water at the echo. POLITICAL DEAL CONSUMMATED. Robert Holliday Trades His Political Support to Chris Emmet for Dancing Lessons. MARVELOUS TALE OF DEBUTANTE UNRAVELLED. " ITiii-k. ye iiiiiti:ilc(l iiiaiiy I There is still lio]io. Xcvoi ' Icar. v may some day be siicial liciiis. Wlicre there is life there is liope. " ' i ' hiis ilid l. ' dlu ' ii Holliday. of Austin, give uttcraiu-c i ( sentiment (d ' deepest feeling as lie ]ii-( ' iiarcd Tor his di ' l)iit into soeiety. He had been invited to the Theta N ' t! Epsilon danee. lie must ,i;o. He woidd go. and would be no all-llo (_ ' i ' . as lie would learn to danee in the iu ist ajjproved fashion. ' •J don ' t know how to danee. What is the most inexpensive way to learn? " said Robert. ■ " Chris. I ' hnmct. candidate for President of the Students ' Association, is an experienced daneor. For your political siippoii he will teach yoii. " suggested W. A. Threadgill. " Splendid. " (juoth llobert. Straightway he proceeded to the New Kaines Mansion, where Chris, hhnmet was said to reside. After Holliday had carefully avoided Kugene L. Harris and his hot air. said Kmniet was found. Going tlirough the usual political greetings, the mattei ' uas hrought uji for dis- cussion and a deal was made. Emmet would furnish the music and the dancing lessons. Robert dul(l fiirnisli the votes. Plans were cai-efidly laid. I hiimct made a date with Robert for 0:130 Saturday night. " Hist! " said the night wati-hman. as he strode down the Law liuilding liasement at 11 Silt. Burglars in the Law Building. What could they ho])e to find there. Surely Sim- kins had not left the income from the last set of Contracts that he had sold the Junior Laws in the Law Building. He would take them straightway to the bank, for fear some innocent Junior Law should shout " Graft. " That noise emanated from the Rusk room. Daniel Boone, Rusk Treasurer, had never rep(n-ted any money on hand since assuming his august ollice. With thi ' stealth iliaracteristic of Sherlock ( Ulid. the wateh- iiiaii |irocec(lcil carefully to the i-oom. Six-shooter in hand, he o|iened the door with the gusto of Napoleon. Shades of Hades! What had he here. ■T va Clii ' is. F.mniet — orchestra and dancing teacher, caicfully instructing Rnlieri Hol- liday in the ai ' t for which Terpsichore was famous, himself, thi ' orche- tra. caicfully whistling ■ " lioiuc. .Sweet lloliii . " ' I ' lie watclnuan was overcome. He had seen Itohcit many times gently c(niducting jxilitieal caucuses and carrying cuit other ghoulish enterprises, . ever bail there been an intimation of this. What had this I ' niversity come to!- ' Mam nights tin " pcrfovmance was repcatcil. IJoberl grailually hecauic lilithc ami graceful. The watihman. the only admiring bystander ever admitted, at times applauded, as the lessons be- came so successful, it caused much consternation to him. when ' Taminany " preparinR for his debut. Professor Emmet announei ' il that Udlici ' t was gradiiiited in the most aeeoiiiplished style. He always liked heauty and j -race. lie would now have nothing so beautiful to engage his atten- tion nightly. At last, the fatal day came. The Theta Xu Epsilon dance was in full force. Robert Holliday came in quietly. There was a hush. The lion of the hour had arrived. Many were the ladies who sought his attention. Many wore the ladies desirous of dancing with the debutante. Robert ' s mother, however, had told him to come in early, and after causing much furore, like Cinderella, he disappeared. Truly, he is the most successful debutante of the season, and it is to be hoped that his stay at tlic Final Ball will not terminate so quiekly. W ' : - ' : , y0 POLITICAL GRAVEYARD Who ' s Guilty? (Note. — ' J ' lic I ' dlldwinj;- is ;i copy of a Ic ' ttcr s(_ ' ut liy a icitaiii IValiTnity in llic Univer- sity. Only the (ircek characters and the signatuic (if the writei ' have heen changed.) The news lias coiue to us IVom first-hand authoi ' lty that the boys of tiie S. A. High School have recently organized a local fraternity which they are pleased to call " Alpha Mu I ' lii. " We have no doubt but that you came by this iiajne accidentally, and that it is merely a coincidence that you have copied our motto; and we feel sure that, after you have read the paragraphs below, you will gracefully change your newly selected name. It is only necessary for us to say that the Alpha Mu Phi is a national organization, founded at the Columbia University back in the early 80 ' s; that it has since flourished in thirtcrii of the Eastern colleges, and that Texas, the Eta chapter, has been the only Southern Univcisil - lioiiored with a charter from this conservative fraternal order. We think it is en- tirely useless to state furiher facts; just remendier, this is Eta of Alpha Mu Pli ' i. We were verv much surpriseil when some of our Sati Antonio fratres reported that an Alpha Mu Fi was nourishing in the S. A. 11 igli School, hut our wmiderment was enhanced one hundred per cent when the next report spelled it Alpha Mu T-h-i. This only con ince us that xomr one from another fraternity put you wise — at least, taught you how to spell the Greek letters. Unlike other frats we couM name. .Vlplia Mu I ' hi does not In miij iiisldncr grant charter. to high .srhouls. Suffice it to sav that Greek letters are among the most sacred things coniu ' cted with fra- ternities, and we iuv no exception. Hence, our chagrin can only be imagined when we harncil of a high school chdi caUltuj itself Alpha lu I ' hi: officially, such encroachments are strli till jiroliitiltnl. lint we ho])e there was nothing wilirul in your copying our ]irivate let- ti ' i ' s. llo ( ' cr. at la t instance, we I ' eel thai there was no nialicinus intent, and hope that (iu will pi-o c our feelings gi ' iiiiine hy releasing all claim to oui- motto, . lpha Mu I ' hi. without iiKiic trouhlc to eitliei ' of us; call yourself something else, and go peaccrully on your way. Kindlv advise us liv return mail. ' ours Iridy. Tiiio Committee. I University Station, Austin. Texas, .lanuarv 1, lilOi). Law Department vs. Pearson. THE LAW I)KI ' Ai;T: rEXT -j In the Criiniiial Court of the Law -s. ' - Department, for the Southeastern L. U. iM ' ;AliSOX, A SdjiiidiiKii-e Aeadem. Corner of the Campus. Before liis Honor, ' I ' hos. J. Ball, this cause came on for hearing on the 11th night of January, A. L). lildii. upun indictment iluly presented, the defendant entering a plea of NOT GUILTY. APPEAEAXCES: For the prosecution— V. W. Taylor, E. Heinsolm. APPEAEAXCES: For the Defense— V. E. Xeeley. W. G. Gillis. The Prosecutiox opened by reading the indictment, wliich is as follows: " In the name and by the authority of the Law Department of the University of Texas: Ve, the Junior Law Class, duly selected, organized and empaneled, represent to the Criminal Court of this Department that on or about January the 11th, 1909, at about 8 o ' clock, the defendant, L. E. Pearson, a member of the Sophomore Class of the Academ Department, did then and there, to wit, in tlie Law Library of the Department, sit and study, or pretend to be studying, enjoying l)oth the warmth and light of the said Holiest Sanctum of this Depart- ment, and did furthermore liy his presence utterly pollute said Library and in a general manner make liiiuf elf obnoxious to the several members of this Department assembled therein for the purpose of study. Against the majesty and dignity of the Junior Law Class. " TriE Defense: Your Honor, we move t!iat the indictment be quashed on the ground that it states, " ' Against the majesty and dignityof the Junior Law Class " : this jn ' oceeding is on behalf of the whole Department. The Coukt: The motion is overruled, and the indictment will stand even as read, in order that the defendant may have no possible hope of escape. In this connection, Counsel will please refer to the defendant as IT, this being an action in rem and not an action in personam. Such a thing as an academ. must be considered, by by Court and the jury as a nonentity. Bring on your witnesses. TESTIMOXY. J. II, Browxlee placed on the stand in liehalf of the Prosecution. He testified that he knew the defendant by sight and by scents ; that he saw it sitting at the table next to him in the Library that night; that it annoyed him by loud and vociferous talking; that its breath was bad ; that its presence utterly polluted that portion of the room in which he was sitting. The Defense: We object to the testimony of this witness on the ground that he has not qualified as an expert witness on odors. The Cour ' L ' : It is my recollection that Mr. Brownlee formerly ate at B. Hall and that he is therefore thoroughly qualified as an expert on odors and scents. The objection is over- ruled. The Defense : Then, Your Honor, we mo e to set aside the testimony of the witness on the ground that he has not been sworn. TitE Coukt: The motion is overruled, as the whole Law Department is considered to lie under oath all the time. Bring on your witnesses. W. 0. Gross was placed on the stand in belialf of the Prosecution, and testified as follows: I am a member of the Law Department; I know the said object by sight; I saw it sit- n lintr ill llii ' IJIirMTV nil tlic (late iiaiin ' cl and al llic tiiin ' afnrcsaiil : I am a .hiiiior Iawv : I riiniu ' rlv Weill In srliiiiil al Snutliwestem University. , ' ' I ' m: ] )i:i ' i:nsi; : ' niir Honor, we submit that the tt ' stinioii - oT iliin witness is iiiconipe- . ' tent and should not he aUowed to go to the jury, on the Lrroiiiid that he is I ' i South- I4 western University. ' I ' liK CdiKi ' : ' i ' he oljjection of the Defence is well tai en and is sustained, and the Jurv will neither now nor nevermore hereafter ere lit the testimony of any man who is from Soutiiwestern Univeisity. Tnic Defjcxse liien ]j]aeed on the stand .Mii. .1. A . Atkinson, who testified as follows: I saw the olijeet in the Library: I knew it was a iiiemher of llie Sophomore Class of the Aendemie 1 lepartiiieiit : 1 did not give it ere lit for luniiii;- sense enough to determine for itsell ' the wistlom of entering the Library of this ])ej ai ' t ineiil ; 1 hii e heretofore been a mem- her of the Engineering Department. Till: (ill i;r: The Jury will absolutely refuse to consider the testimony of the witness, as he hails IVoin the Engineering Department. Till ' : l)i:i-i:. sic then placed Mr. B. H. Dyki! on the stand, who testified as follows: 1 am a menilier of the Junior Law Class; I never have been a member of the Engineering Department; 1 ha e ne er attended Southwestern University: I saw the said object in the Library and knew it to he guilty of the matters complained of. Tin: 1 ' k(isi:( ri ' KiN then submitted to his Honor that in iew of tlie fait that Mr. Dyer had thcietotoi ' e jilayed a football game with Southwestern L ' niversity, in wliicli game the Varsity had been beaten — the first team, too, — that thei ' efore the testimony of this witness should be discarded. Tjie Comer: 1 sustain the objectiou. and charge the .hiry that the tcs(im iny ot this witness is wholly incompetent and irielevant. Tin: i)i;i ' ' i;NsK tlu ' ii plead that as tlie object Ixd ' ore the court was incapable of self-deter- mination, that il was a iiiemlier of this body ])olitic tliat neither thought nor reasoned, that the Cniirt siiciiild, in its pity, have mercy. Fuitlieiiiiore, that this Court had no jurisdiction o er an inanimiite or unreasoiialile entity, such as an aca lciii., and that for this reason mainly llie court lnuild let it go its way without visiting upon it the wrath of the unwritten law of t lie 1 )epaituiellt. Hereupon, the I )i:i-i;ni)ax ' I ' , feeling the keen cuts of the Court, the I ' rosei-ution and also the Defense, valiantly arose to his full height and with his hand tipon his heart stated that although his dignity luul lieeii reflected on byparties accusing him of incapability of self-de- lermiiiatioii. still he " ' had more sense than the average Jnuioi- l aw. " " Thereupon, the Court asked the Jury to please take eoL;iii aiiie of the remarks of the object and to prepare to get revenge accordingly. The Court riirllier caulioued the object to take more heed for his safety, and that he should stand lieloie the Couit and Jury in a more respect fill manner. Tin: I ' k ' osi:! I ' l ' MiN at this j)oint in the pro;-eediiigs arose and in lear-hriiiging eloquence staled to the Court (hat although there may not have been any iiioii c ov intent on tlie part of the saiil oliject to break- the law of the Department, il, neverllieless, had committed a tort upon the whole Department (see " Townes on Toils, " p, 999) by injecting its body into the said Sanctum known as the Law Library, and that for this reason, if for no other, the Court should charge the .liny to convict. ' J ' lir; Cotur: 1 will ask both Counsel for the I ' roseciition and the Defense to sit down and rest their case, or cases, as the case may be. (riaintifl ' and Defendant both rest.) TiiK Coiiji in pathetic and li ' iider, but wise, terms then charged the the jury as follows: Gentlemen of the Jury: If you believe from the evidence that t his pitiful object before 336 the court is guilty of the charge perferred, you will so tlnd, remembering that tliis is an action in rem : or if you believe that the said object was insane (as surely he must have been) and knew not wliat it was doing, then you will acquit. Furthermore, if you believe that the defendant should not suffer the pangs of punishment for the said offense so negligently per- petrated (see " Townes on Torts, " p. 999), you will not cut him off from the flourishing tree of life — an untimely branch: but you will have mercy. Finally. Gentlemen of the Jury, I charge you 25 cents apiece. Verdict of the Jury: We. the jury, after deliberating upon the merits of this ease, find that the defendant has already suffered sufficient punisliment on account of his exceed- ing great fear. Furtliermore, justice in this proceeding could not be meted out unless by absolute annihilation, and such a procedure is contrary to the Constitution and Bv-Laws of this Department. We acquit. The Court : Let ' s all quit. Court adjourned — 11 :30 p. m. — amid great exjtressions of satisfaction concerning this travesty on the face of justice. jBetiiral Bepartmeut THE MEDICAL COLLEGE. .Idiix Faxxix Yduxg Paixi;. il. I).. Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology. Student, Medical ]3epartmeut University of Pennsylvania, l,s, " )7-59; M. D., t ' niversity of Louisiana, 1861; Pro- I ' l ' - scir of Materia Medica, Therapeutics and Hygiene, ' Pidane University, 1885-86 ; Member of Visiting Staff (if Cbarity Hospital, New Orleans, 1885-86; Professor (if Obstetrics, Gynecology and Pediatrics, Texas Medical College and Hospital, 1875-85; Professor of Obstetrics and ({vnecolosrv, Universitv of Texas. 1891. 1m) v.u!I) Paxdall. M. D., Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics; Lecturer of Physical Diagnosis; Pro- fessor of Materia Medica in School of Pharmacy. A. B., Washington and Lee T ' niversity, 1879; M. D.. Uni- versity of Pennsylvania, 1883; Interne, Philadelphia Hospital, 1883-81: ; Interne, Maternity Hospital, Munich, 1885; Professor Materia Medica, Galveston College of Medicine, 1888 ; Professor of Materia Medica and Thera- peutics. Universitv of Texas, 1891. William Keii.ler, L. K. C. P. and S. (Edix.), F. P. C. S. (1m)ix.), Professor of Anatomy. .Vcadcmic Course, University of Edinburg, 1877-81 ; : IedicaI Department University of Edinburg, 1885-89; Poyal College of Surgeons, Edinburg, 1885-89 ; Licen- tiate Eoyal College of Surgeons, Edinburg, 1888; Licen- tiate Royal College of Physicians, Edinburg, 1888; Fel- low Poyal College of Surgeons, Edinburg, 1890 ; Lec- turer (ui Anatomy, School of Medicine, Edinburg. 1890-91; Professor of Anatomy, University of Texas, 1891. AMI ' S Ki) vi TiKnii ' siiN. . r ., 1!, S. (Lniidoii). F. 1!. ( ' . S. ( V.wj:.) . I ' liil ' i-sdi- (if Siiv,m ' rv. M. i;. C. S.. iMi-liUi.l. lSS(i; M. p.., London, 1SS7 ; B. S., L..1I.I.I11. isss; K. i;. ( ' . S., England, 1889; Professor iif Suiu(. ' i ' -. rnivcrsitv ni ' J ' xas, 1891. AuriirK J ' ]vei;i:tt ArsTrx, A. if., " SI. D., Professor of Clicm- istrv and Toxicoloi;y in tlie Schools of ilediuino and Pharmacv. A. P.. iind A. : r.. Bowdoin College, 1883 and 1887; M. D., llarvaid I ' liiversity, 188T ; Special Student in Physio- logical Chciiii try and Toxicology, Pnivcrsity of Bcilin, l.s!).-)-97: Instniclor in Jledical ( " hcniistrv. ' I ' ufts Col- lege, lS9;i-ii:) : i ' lofessor of Medical Clieiiiisl ry. Tiifts College. lSii:,-()i;: Associate Professor of Plivsiologieal Cheniistiy. I ' niveisity of ' irginia. l!llti;-(l ; Professor of Cheniislvv- and ' ro icolo -v. I ' luversitv of Texas, 19I)S. i; on, Pknk Dwiir Ci.ixi:. B. S.. A. M.. Pii. C. r. D.. Prof( ssor ol ' Phaiinacy. School of Pharinacy : Lec- tiiier on i ' liai iiiaey. School of Medicine. IMi. C. Medical College, Lille. France, ISS ; B. S., I ' ni- versily of Montpelier. France, ISS!C . . M., (leltyshiirg College, Penn ' - ' vlvania, lS!((i; (liailiiale in Pharinacy, ew York Sciiool of Phaniiaey, lS9n : Pnd ' e.-sor of I ' hai iiiac . riii eisitv of Texas. 1S!)5. W ' lLLiAir S. Caktki;, JI. T)., Professor of Physiology and riy-iciie; Denii of the Faculty of Medical DeiJart- iiicnt. M. II.. riiiversity of Pennsylvania, l.SOO: Resident Physi- cian, rhi ' ladel])hia Hospital, 18 )0 ; Resident Physician, Presliyterian Hospital. 1,S91; Assistant in Pliysiologv, Tni versify of Pennsylvania, 1889-93; Assistant Demon- strator of Pathology, University of Pennsylvania, 1892- 96; Quizmaster in Pathology, Medical Institute, 1895- 91) ; Assistant Professor of Comparative Physiology and Demonstrator of Physiology, University of Pennsylvania, 1896-97; Fellow of Philadelphia College of Physicians, 1897; Pathologist of Children ' s Hospital of Philadel- l)hia, 1893-96; Professor of Plivsiologv, University of Texas, 1897. Makvix Lee GRA is, A. M.. M. D., Profe ' sor of Medicine. M. A., Southwestern University, 1886; M. D., Bellevue Hospital Medical College, Xew York; Superintendent of Southwestern Insane Asylum, 1899-05; Professor of Medicine, University of Texas, 1905. A;vn:s J. Terrill. M. D., Acting Professor of Pathology. M. D., University of Texas, 1902 ; Resident Interne in Pathology, John Sealy Hospital, 1901-02; Demonstrator of Pathology and Bacteriology, University of Texas, 1902-07; Superintendent of John Sealy Hospital, Gal- veston, 1903; Pathologist, St. Mary ' s Infirmary, Gal- veston. 190-i; Acting Professor of Pathology, University of Texas, 1907: Lecturer on Medical Climatology, 1903. Seth Mabry Morris, B. S., M. D., Professor of Otology, Rhinolog} ' , Ophtlialniology. B. S., University of Texas, 1888; M. D., College of Physi- cians and Surgeons, N ' ew York, 1891 ; Professor of Otol- ogy, Rhinologv and Ophthalmology, University of Texas, 1906. i Intruders, Demon rators and Officers. M. CiiAKi.o ' i ri ' : Si ' ii AicFKi!. Al. I).. Lectiirei- and Demonstrator of General Biology, Xnrniii! Histology and General Embryology. M. !).. I ' nivcrsity of Texas. VMM). {•will II. L iii. ( i:, I ' ll. G.. .M. 1)., Lei-turer 111) .Mcilicai .1 urisjjiudt ' nce. M. I)., riiivcrsity of Te.xas, 190- . IfowAiti) ii ' isii I)t iKUiox, ] I. D., Let-turor mi Dcriiiatdiogy : Demonstrator of Surgery. M. D.. Iniversity of Te.xas, IStOl. James (inEEXWOOD. .Ii:.. I. D.. Lecturer on Pediatrics; Insti iictur of Physical Diag- nosis; Demonstrator of Clinical lied i cine. M. D., University of ' i ' cxas, ll)(il. OscAT! II. i ' l.ANr. M. I)., Demonstrator of Physiology and I ' harmacology ; Lecturer on Phy.siology and Dietetics in Scliool of Xursing. : I. D.. rnivcisitv cpf ' I ' cxas. lOfl- II. (). Sai ' Imncion. M. !)., Demonstrator of Obstetrics and Gynecology. M. D.. I ' niversity of Texas, 1900. TIoi(. (K TA l.lll,■ . i:s ()i, " iii. } . D.. Dchkhi- stralnr of . iiatoniy. M. !).. I ' liivcrsily of Texas. I ' .IOI. Waltek T. GAifBAiiK, 1 . S.. I ' ll. G.. Demon- strator of ( ' hemislry. B. S., . and : I. College; I ' ll. (!.. rniversity of Texas. i:)0:!. Ill:M,• IIakimax, M. ! ., Lecturer on Bac- teriology; Demonstrator of Pathology. Resident Pathologist of John Sealy Hospital, lliiKi-or; M. D.. T ' niversitv of Texas, i:i(ir. .1(111 I ' . r.rcKXER, Ph. G.. Lecturer on Botany and demonstrator of Pharmacy. I ' ll. (;.. I ' liiwrsity of Texas. lilOl. Ai.i.icv (i. KkaUI). M. I)., Assi tant Demon- strator of Medicine. Interne John Sealv ' Hospital. l!Hi(;-07 ; M. I).. I ' niversity of Texas, 1!)06. .Ii)si;i ' ii S. .loxKs. ] r. I)., Demonstraliir of Sur- gical .Vnatoiny. : 1. 1).. I ' liiversity of Texa-. I ' .MV. ' . L. (). DraciEox, M. D.. Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. M. I)., rniversity of Texas. lA . (:m IIoi ' Kixs. B. S.. Fellow in Histol- ogy and Biology. B. S.. rniversity of Texas, litdi;. Miis. W. . . Dri ' iiKi:. Fellcw in Pathol, .gy. ]M|(S. ( ' m.i.ii: D. Sii . Su]ierintendent o( r.iaekeiiridge Hall. . lil)ii ' ; llil.l.. Sli ' ii(igia|ihei- and Librarian. TiiiiM s II. .Xoi.AX. l ' rci (isl. .Miss I-;. I» ' . . Cl.AY. Sii|ieriiitendent of Si-1iih I of .Nursing. Miss C. L. SiiArKi ' oi. ' i). Su|)erintendi ' nt of dolin Sealy Ilospilal, I Morris Benjamin Badt, JI. D.. A. : I. P. 0. Mt. Pleasant. Texas. AitTiiiR W. C. Bergfeld. M. T).. A2. Seguiii. Texas. ;Mi)I;i;is Hirshfeld Boerner, M. D., i A2, Austin, Texas. Business Manager of MrdiivJ. " OS: Legal Advisor Cactus, ' 08. Manager of Coyote. ' 09. Lovell C. Bkowx. il. D., Hamilton, Texa . Eilitnr-in-C " hief t ' ACTrs. ' 08; President Students ' Council. ' OS. Charles Craig Cade, M. D., AKK, San Antonio, Texas W ii.MA.M l. ' iiv Cain. M. 1).. -bX. ' WU-v. ' IVxa . 1;.m.mi:tt E. Calloway, il. D., Josliua, Texas. I ' n-ident Sojjiioiiiori ' Clas-s. " 07; ■ic•e-I ' r " ill(■nl Diiiin r Hall (lull. " OS: Class Kditor CAcrrs. " (IS: rivsidciit Ihill Cluli. " (C). i; (;i L l. ' KXi; Damkl Clim:, 1 ' .. S.. A. M.. I ' ll. (;.. M. I .. A. M. I ' . ().. Calvcsfnii. Texas. .I ' si ' iM; SvLVKsTKi! Collins. M. 1).. CaMwcll. T. Mcnilicr .:! ' lliMinr ( ' (uimiiltcc. ' U.S. ( iii;isii M i,iiii;ii ( uiiMM. M. |i.. AKK, I ' luiiirt. ' I ' l ' xa . ' iri- I ' icsiilciil Sii|ili(iiiMiii ' (la- . ' ' f ' t : SvvYvi-.wx and ' rreasuiv Kicsliiiiaii Cla--. ' m;; llii-iiu-s MaiiapT of ( ' ACTrs, " OS: ri(-i(k ' iil .liiiii .1 ( las . " (IS: Lcual .Vihisoi- CACTrs. " Oil. Walter Emmett CiiUiiPLEK, M. D., Silsbee, Texas. Sero;eant-at-Arms Sophomore Class, ' 07 ; Yiee-President Junior Class, " OS : Member Aiulitin.o; Committee Hall Club. ' 09. WiLLiAjr Jacksox CujiiiiKGS, M. D., AKK, Cleburne, Texas. Secretary-Treasurer Senior Class, ' 09. Wn.LiAit TowxsEXD DrxxiXG, M. L).. AKK, Gonzales, Texas. WiLBURX Abxey Dcpree, M. D., Colorado, Texas. IlrBERT Ferkei.l. M. D., i X, Tvlcr, Texas. AMKS AViLLiAji Fkaxkijx, M. D., X, Sail Antonio. Texas SecietaiT Stuilcnls ' C ' onncil, ' 05; Class iMlitor to M ' dinii. " OS iii T.AKE Foirrsox, M. D., Marshall, Texas IIi- i!V SiTRGF. (i.MJinrrr. M. D.. 15luirt(in. Tfxr.s (iicoifci ' : I ' Ji vak:i (Ji.dvkk. M. !).. ' I ' Ai, v ' roi-kctt, Texas ( ' iim;i.i;s CiMMiMis llii.i.. M . !).. 1 )rnliin. ' I ' exas. ' iic-i ' iv iili ' Tit S(i|iliniiicirc Class, " (IT: Auditor Oiniii;:- Ihi Cliih. ■(! ' .(. Wade Lee Hoeckku, M. D.. (ialvcston, Texas. Hakold L. D. Kirkiiaji, ] I. D., A. M. P. 0., Ciiero, Texas. Hai!I!Y H. Key. M. D.. .Toplin, Texas. Sergeant-at-Ai ' ius Junior Class, ' 08. Kmxu Henry Lancaster, B. S., M. D., A. M. P. 0., Austin. Texas. President Junior Class, " OS. Lyi.e James Logue, M. D., ' J X, Colunilnis, Texas. President Senior Class. " 09. ■ 1 MKs Andkksox Odom, M. I).. Koijers, Texas. N ' ici ' -l ' rc ident Stiult ' iils " Cliristian Assoc-iaticii. ' mi- ' o mihI ' ()T- " (IS; ilcmlicr Dcviitidiiiil Coiiniiittee Stiulcnts " ( ' hristian Associatinii. " oT- ' os- ' iilt. Li;iii ' iii.i .I(Ki:i ' ii I ' i:ti;i;. M. I).. Sclmlciilnii-fr. ' I ' oxas. W ii.i.iA.M FiiANKLix liiiiiAi;i) . .M . I ., ICvMiit. Toxas I ' ri ' sidrat Senior Class, " (ID. Ai.iiiiwius Ross, M. D.. Clayton, Texas. Sfcretarv-Treasiirur Students " Christian Assoeiat inn. " OS; l- " .ditor to CAf ' Trs Students " Christian Association: ic-c-l resident Senior Class, " (i!). • loiiN riAH.i.AHi) Sen 11, 1. INC. r. D., Ci ' dar TJayou, Texas. N ' ice- [ ' resident Soph re Class, ' n ' , ; Vice-President Junior Class. " (IS. Eknjajiix Clixto Smith. M. D.. Brandon. Texas. President .Tnnim ' Class, ' 08; Secretary Senior Class, ' 09. Ckcil Z. S.mitii, M. D.. Anna, Texas. I ' lesident Freshman Class, ' 0.5; President Sophomore Class, ' 06; I ' l evident Students ' Christian Association, ' 07- ' 08 ; Secretary ilen ' s Dining Chib, ' 07- " 08 ; Vice-President Men ' s Dining Clid). " OS- ' OO : Senior Class p:ditor Medical. ' 09. ;Mi;i;ci-;ii SwEAUixiiEX. M. D.. Woodville. Texas. Secretary Sophomore Class, " 07: President .Tunior Class, " OS: Editor-in-Chief Medical. ' 09; Auditor Students ' Dining Hall Club, ' 09. iiix Herschel Y. ughx, M. I)., Liberty Hill. Texas. President Freshman Class, " 05; Secretary-Treasurer Students ' Clu-istian Association, ' 07; Secretary-Treasurer Students ' Council, ' 07 ; Associate Editor C.vcttjs, ' 07 ; President Stu- dents ' Christian Association, ' 08 ; Manager Co-Operatiye Bool Store, ' 09. Drue Baldwin Williamson, M. D., ' Willis, Texas. Vice-President Junior Class, ' 08. tnior i ursrs Lizzie Eose Walford, Dallas, Texas. President Jvinior Class. " Riih in tlie iiualitios of mind and heart. That make a nohle woman. " Vjisx I ' feiffei!, Galveston, Texas. Vice-President Junior Class, " Tlieie are many rare ahilities in the world That fortiini ' never brings to li{;lit. " IIiLiiA ilARiE Bricker, Crockett, Texas. Treasnrer Senior Class. " Seeing only what is fair. Sipping only wliat is sweet, Thon dust moek at fate or eare. " EosA FuGLESAXG, Dannevang, Texas, Vice-President Senior Class. ■•Her smiling eyes with simple truth was stored, ' 1 ' ;i.izabi;th Bai{Ui:tt, Ualvcstun, Texas. ' Two of tlie fairest stars in all the heaven liavinfT some business do entreat her eyes ' I ' ll twinkle Iti llieir spheres till they return. " MAi{i;Aiti:Tr I ' i:i!Ki s. Coiiiam-lu ' . Texas Secretary Senior " Her voice was ever soft, ■■ciitli ' inid hiw. .An excellent thinir in n wimian. " TjKXa TTardi.v. Fort Worth. Texas. Secretary Junior Class: Senior Class luliloi- to MnJInil: Senior Class Editor to Caciis. " Xo life c:in iic |inri- in ils |iiii|iiise unci sironj; in its strife. Anil all lit ' . ' ni.| i.i- |.iiirr anil sliuniiiT 1 lierdiv, " liii.A Oi.ivi-: WiiiTKsiiii:. l- ' ort Wnrdi. Texas. " ' i ' lii ' inilil •■ |ir. ' -sii.n |ii.k,. a niiml, In iln( liii... ,nni|.n-nl. nMj;)iril. " ( ' oi;a Lick THOMPKi rs, McKimiev. ' IV ' xas " Xav. liiit tlioii dost not know lici niiniit. ' I ' lii ' iihiions of her soul, liow strong. ' ' Helma Sedgewick, Galveston, Texas. ' " She fills up life with deeds, not with long years of indolence. ' iLuiY S ' j ' KitLiXG. Hempstead, Te.xas. Junior Class Editor to Medical; President Senior Clas " Only the actions of the just .■- inell sweet and blossom in their dust. " Mabel Glekx, Amarillo, Texas. " And should slie break some poor man ' s heart, I wouldn ' t put it past her. To up and say, in her usual way, Jnst use adhesive plaster. " Famiiier Scenes In TKe Phe rmaceuiical Laboratorr. Eai;l Olgus Chapman, Ph. G., Birthrifiht, Texa8. Sergeant-at-Arms, ' 08- ' 09; Meml)er of Hall Comniittee. ■■lie is stout of courage, strong of hand, Hold in his lieart and restless in his spriglit. " ' Robert Luther Thompson, Ph. G., K. . X, Uvalde, Texas. President Senior Glass ; Class Eepresentative to Cactus ; Mem- ber Students ' Christian Association. " What wonders V«r licrc He pi; dotli He that can, iced eliastitv in a man. ' Cicero Wheat, Ph. G., Huckaby, Texas. Sergeant-at-Arms Junior Class: Sergeant-at-Arms Senior Class; President Senior Class; Member Students ' Christian Associa- tion. ' " Vo " is done rrinved so tall and slim. " Thomas David Oxford, Ph. G., Turnersville, Texas. Vice-President Senior Class; Secretary and Treasurer of Glee Clul) ; Vice-President Students ' Christian Association, " 08- ' 09. " Of manners gentle, of afl ' eetion mild. In wit a man, simplicity a eliild. " Ward Carrol Figley, Ph. G., La Porte, Texas. Shy lUily on o;ie subjeid, " Tlie Ladies. " Jared J. Harris, Ph. G., X, Hutto, Texas. Honor Committeeman of Students ' Council; Associate Editor to Medical. ' 08- ' 09 ; Secretary and Treasurer of Senior Class. ■His very frowns are fairer tar Than smile.s of the other fellows are. " i:i; (iN ' . .McKiwi: ' ! . I ' li, (I., Cni-sicaiia. Texas. Sci-ii ' iarv and ' ricasuicr Senior Clas;;: Assm-iate Kdilor to M,di- rfil, ' (lf - ' 09: Treasurer Students " Couneil. " OS- ' Oil; Assistant Demonstrator cd ' Cliendst rv. ' (IS- " ()S) : ' iee-l ' resiilent of (Jle- Clul). If l-ii..wle.l,i:.- I.r ll.. ' iTiMik. In kii.. v Wtrr -liiill llllic-c. " W. 1). AiiNKT-r. I ' ll. (;., I X, Colorado, Texas. I ' le-ident i { Junior Class: Associate Editor to Mnjiral. ' OT- ' OS : . ssistant ( ' a( ITS r{e])rosentative. ' 08- ' 09. ■■. kii " l. tni. ' lic nt. :i spirit liiirli. Wi ' ir wrilti ' ii ill lii ' iiuiiil I ' M ' . " ( A KIT, Kkxi:st Ckoft.s. Pn. (i.. Belton. Texas. Menilier Studenls " Clii-istiail . ssociation. ■I wi h that lll - tc)ll;;IU ' nillM lifter ■] he fhiiii " hts tliaf aii- e in inc. " Ci.ii ' -ri)N I ' kedv C.m.uw i-;i.i.. I ' m. (J.. Henrietta. Texas Secretary and Treastirer .lunior Class. " If silence were " nhlcii tlidii huiildst be a niilliunaiic. " (iohiioN Ma( Ki:v. I ' ll. (;.. Tinier the Deep Blue Skies, U. S. A. . ssistant Hfisitiess Maniiger ol ' C. ( " rrs. " ' riiiiilis lie is in love, casts lii.s temler eyes above. .Miirnmrs witli a siirh, -Oli! if she wore oalv nigh. " " Los .Maukv lio(i ' i:K ' . I ' ll. C. rontotoc. Texas. Secretarv and ' j ' reasiiii ' r Senior Class; President Senior f ' la? " ' I ' lic purost ivcasuic that iiinilal tiinr allnr.l. A sjiollcss rcpiitaljen. " i FuA.XK Kljwaud ' ii)ei;.stuo,m, i ' li. G., Austin, Texas. Sergeant-at-Arms Senior Class. •■He- tliiit woikcth faitlifully Sliinilil 111 ' justly rowarderl. " Miss Ellie Schaefer, Ph. G., San Autonin, Texas. Associate Editor to Medical for Junior Year; Member Students ' Gliristian Association. " Ill oliili ' liood ' s unsuspicious liours. Tlie faiiies ■■vowned lier head witli flowers iliss KosALiE McAdams, Ph. G., Austin, Texas. Vice-President Junior Class ; Vice-President Senior Class ; Texas Pharmacy Association Schol.irsliip : jMendier Students ' Chris- tian Association. ' ' She is sometliing of a book worm and has a liuriiinn ' desire to become a pedagogue. " Miss Faxxie Doi-glas, Ph. G., Bellevue, Texas Mendjer Students ' Chris tian Association. " If God can love them all Surelv I can love a dozen. " Miss Laura Schaefer, Ph. G., San Antonio, Texas. President Jimior Class; Member Students ' Christian Associa- tion. " Aluni; the cool se(|uestercd vale of life She kept tlie noiseless tenor of her way. " Miss Mabel Crawford (Special), Ganado, Texas. Member Students ' Christian Association. " Fair, kind and true have often lived alone, liicli llirec till now never kept seat in one. " Juniors unior Med icine CI ass. Offic First Term. Prcsidi ' iit W. M. McMuREAY. Yice-President H. L. Leap. Secretary and Treasurer T. W. Grice. Sergeaid-al-Arms Tiiad Shaw. Second Term. President J. R. Frobese. Vice-Presiden i CO. Terrell. Secretary and Treasurer Q. B. Lee. Sergeant-at-Arms W. M. McMurray. Third Term. President Miss M. C. Harper. Vice-President D. K. .Tajeison. Secretary and Tn usurer C. E. Scull. Sergrant-al-A rms W. M. JIcilrRRAY. Representatives. Class Editor, Medical C. C. Bradford. Class Editor, Cactus A. 0. Singleton. Roll of Members. C. C. Eraiifoiid. J. C. Bryson. E. W. Cavaness. . C. Flsiier, Jr. J. R. Frobese. T. 6. Gilbert. T. W. Grice. T. M. Hall. W. C. Haskarl. Miss M. C. Harper. H. L. Leap. H. H. Ogilvie. E. D. Shipman. I). L. Eastland. li. A. Farjier. C. M. Hocir. ( ' . A. Holmes. T). K. Jamison. S. X. Key. Q. B. Lee. K. X. Lynch. W. M. McMurray. T. E. Mangum. E. F. Mikeska. C. L. Montgomery. . C. Shanks. G. W. Edi!Erton. V. S. Gates. S. F. Kubala. T. E. Payne. C. E. Scull. Thad Shaw. A. 0. Singleton. C. F. Smith. C. 0. Terrell. John H. Thorne. B. 0. Thrasher. W. H. Wakren. :: , . .1 r,n Junior Pharmacy. Officers. First Term. President L. F. Iat.low. Vice-Prcsidcnl S. E. Riciiardsox. Secretary Miss M. B. McCautxey. Second Term. President E. G. Lemat. Vice-President T. M. Gextry. Si ' crclin-i Miss F. Litti.k. Third Term. President G. W. Shaw. Vice-President W. E. Eogers. Secretary M rss S. F. l FKim-R. Roll of iembers. S. J ' .. Adajis. L. E. Locke. AV. F. Ai.nKiiT. Miss M. W. :Mc{ ' ai;txi;y. E. W. Bass. R. 0. Mirpuv. 1?. S. Garsner. ' I ir. North. A. Giierxosky. S. G. Odo.m. L. B. Gatling. C. V. Pavxe. T. M. (; entry. Miss 8. F. Peeieeer. !• ' . A. llAddAKi). E. M. Erss. l ' ' Ki:ii I1i:i i:ke. E. I ' issei.e. I-;. Ij. 1Ii:xi:gar. S. !• " .. I. ' u ' ii ardson. P.. K. .lACKM.y. V. !•:. K ' ociKiis. .Mrs. v.. X. l A A. Ar(iii. (I. W . Sn w. E. G. Le.may. W . c. SMrni. F. Little. C. L. Vn,iii:i!. .1. C oehkei;. Sophomore Class. Officers. Fall Term. President J. M. McCall. Vice-President G. P. f ' ampbkll. Secretary and Treasurer. E. P. Allen. Sergeants-at-Arms Sam P. Berson and G. G. Cawtlebeert. Winter Term. President Feed W. Aves. Vice-Presidcn t F. E. Collakd. Secretary and Treasurer Sam P. BEESOisr. Sergeant-at-Arm?, Paul Connor. Spring Term. President E. P. ISTorwood. Vice-President Gael McCurdt. Secrctari and Treasurer U. Y . Murray. Sergeaui-al-Aniis B. S. Bruce. Representatives. Class Editor, Cactus Luther J. Pickard. Class Editor, Medical August Streit. Roll of Members. Earl Acker. E. P. Allen. Feed W. Aves. J. B. Baldwin. Sam p. Beeson. E. W. Bertner. S. H. Betts. G. V. Brindley. B. S. Bruce. G. P. Campbell. G. G. Castleberey. Amos Ciiernosky. c. c. cockrell. f. e. collard. Paul Connor, b. f. cueeie. E. C. Davis. E. T. Dickey. J. A. Flautt. " . D. Flkwellen. W. A. Hadley. Miss M. A. Hopkins. W. J. Jinkins. E. H. Jones. I. B. Judge. John KL skevicii. G. C. KiNDLEY. J. N. Lightsey. J. ] ' . McAnulty. J. M. McCall. Carl McCuedy. F. D. Mabry. Wallace Masters. C. A. Matthews. 0. S. Moore. M. V. Moth. E. V. Murray. E. P. Norwood. M. J. Perkins. Luther J. I ' ickakd. L. N. Eaney. A. J. ElCHARDSON. S. C. ElCHARDSON. Miss Lily Schuddemagen. W. F. Spiller. C. W. Stevenson. August Streit. E. S. Sutton. 0. H. Talley. Truman C. Terrell. 0. H. TiMMONS. B. W. Turner. H. H. Vaughn. E. T. Wilson. G. F. Witt. TaLMAGE 0. WOOLEY. E. AVright. J. Y. Wright. Freshman Class. Officers. FliII Term. Prcsidfiil W. ' I ' . Johns. Vicc-Pir.- ' iihnl I!. K a v n AiGii. Sccretnnj-T irnxuirr 1 . 1 1 . GiiAVES. Sergcantn-al-Aniis ( ' . II. I!i;o vm,i:i:. . A. k. .1. T. Colwick. Winter Term. President I. F. M. Donald. Vire-Prcsifli ' iil B. F. Smith. Jr. Srrrrfani M iss F [. FcAnAMS. Tniixunr ILL. Hrown. St rgi ' unt -at-Aniift J. AV. (iouDi: xii 1). W . (.)[teen. Spring Term. Presiden I B. Ka vanaugh. Vice-President D. W. Queen. Secretary V . F. S.mith. .Tr. Treasurer I L L. Browx. Sergeants- il-Arnis V. LL TIoi.laxd and .T. W. TIamptox. Representdtii ' es. C7n.s Editor. Vm-its Mi. ' -s I ' xa Howe. Ctass Editor. Medical R. B. McBride. Class Historian Miss F. M. McAdams. Roll of Members. .1. i;. A i)i;i(s( . I). S. Kdwakiis. .Miss IW IIowk. Iv T. Moukis. i;. . tm. sox. .1. C. .U:. ' . !, ' . IIinst. J. A. Xeely. ji. i;. . vEs. L. ( ' . . . . . .L (Ksox. I ' ' . TL Xewton. ( . W. . vi)A. i. ' I ' . l- " i;i;iM)i.uii. Ii ' . W. .L cKsox. .L Ndi.i.. M. . . I ' .EC K.MAN-. .L 11. CiitsoN. W. T. JoHXs. )•:. M. Ol Tl.WV. Ml-- iiii i: l ' .i:i:i;s. . . W . (inoui:. L. S. .loii xsox. T. I ' . I ' i ' ukins. !■:. 11. i;iuoN. i;. t. coodwin. w. i-:. .Iohnsox. .i. c I ' ooi.. W . A IJl.ACK. ' I ' . .M. (ioHDOX. I ' .. K ANAldll. Iv ' . I ' oWKI.l.. II. L. liifowN. ( ' ,. M. (l[!.ui. .M. S. Ki:nni:i)v. 1 ». W . i.iri:i:x. ( ' . II. I ' .i;ii M.Ki:. .1. II. Craves. .!.(;. Kitciiixg. L . F. Smiiii. ,Ii;. ( ' . ( ' . ( ' Mi ' i ' ,i;i.L. .1. W. IL . ii " |-ox. (;. ( ' . r.,Kc ' iii:-N(;Ei!. F. .L S ' i ' i: i:s. l- Iv Ci.M. ' K. i;, M. II i;(ii;ovi:. I, ' . II. I Nl: ■. Mi;s. I. M. Tkmim.k. .1. T. Coi.wicK. !•;. T. 1I KT. Miss !••. M. Mc. iu is. L. .1. W 111:1:1.1:1;. W. 1;. CooKi;. ». F II i!ZKi:. I;. 1 ' .. M( I ' .iiiiii:. . . K. Wii itii:n. .1. U. I)i z. 1;. . . IIasskari.. W. I ' . M.Ci;i:i(;nT. II. W. Williams. II. HoWLIi. , . .1. lllN.MAX. .1. I ' , Mrl»ON L|l. ( ' . ( ' . WlLSON. .1. T. Downs. .Ir. .1. F. Ilix. . . M. Mcl iii n non. ! ' . T. W i i.son. Jr. ( ' . K. Katux. W. II. lloi.i.vNh. . . !■:. MiLi.KR. 1:. Wk-kiih-. ( ' ,. S. VoLNO. ( ' . F. YoiNiL FRCSnMM CLMSS That we arc a vv onderfiil class the paths of k i ' ledf 111 many respects the class of 1912 is the most inmsiial as well as the most riii ' tunalc chiss that lias ovei ' euterod the .Arcdical I Jrpaitmeiit ot the Uiii- risity id ' Texas. The State Board icalized what an unusual class this was and had us |ia ' fur dur certificates of adniissMin in ni ' iler to he able to take the exaniinatiiius four years from now. They knew that we would be sure to do this to get the benefit of our dollar we had paid and so the State would I have a new supply of very fine physi- cians. y fortunate class is s hown l y the fact tliat of Sophomores was here to guide us along No doubt we would have gone down in defeat long ago and probably the whole class would have been sent liome if we had not profited by the wise suggestions of this class. Don ' t you think that as a class we owe them a vote of thanks? It has lieen rumored that there has been more college spirit shown in the Medical Department tliis year than ever befoi-e. Good for the Ficsliman boys! There ' s nothing just like tlie old Medical College after all. A repoit has been circulated to the effect that the Freslimen Class luis made better giades in Histologv and Biology than heretofore. The wise Sophomores can. of course, account for this. One of them said, " ' ()h, it is the painted windows in the lab! ' ' How abcnit it, boys? Xaturaly it is that, else they would have performed wonders. Of course, we are very sorry that some of our class ha c been called home since the first exams. M ' e are very jtroud of the fact, however, that there were fewer called home (?) from our department than from any other department of the University of Texas. As a class, we wish to thank some of the Jnniors for tlie divine music that comes float- ing o er the walls from the Museum into the Demonstration room. The only regret is that somehow they are always cut quite short. It is with feelings of regret that we approach the end of our Freshman year, even if it is to become Sophomores. We will have to relinquish many pleasures, we will no longer have the pleasures of writing prescriptions in materia Inedica, long for the windows to be raised in Histology, and who knows, we may even learn to stay awake during the Anatomy Demon- strations. (Prgani ation? Alpha Mu Pi Omega. ( irKDHU. FltATEHMTY.) ( FoiNDici) IN 1801 _vv Tin: r ivi;usiTY of 1 ' knnnvi.vaxia.) University of Texas Chapter. (EsTABl.JSinCD IX 1S9S.) Fratres in Urbe. Geo. If. Lke. F. T). Wm. C. Fisiiek. M. D. Wm. Gammon. M. D. W. 1 ' . Hkeatii. il. D. Julius V. Kiiie. M. I). Wm.tei: Klebekc. if. D. I. E. PitiTciiETT. M. D. .Iames (i. FlyiNX, M. D. E. ( ' . N()i!Tiii:x. Fratres in Faculfatc. Edwaui ilANDM.E. M, 1 1. .1 •!. ' I ' eim; I I.E. M. IX S. M. M(ii:ki .. I ' .. S.. M. 1 ». .I Mi:s ( ;i;i;en wonn. M. D. 1). II. Lawiienci:. I ' ll. (;.. M. 1 . li. I. ' . I . Ci.ine. .M. . .. I ' li. G.. l. I». Fratres in Unirersitate. ]■:. II. EwcAsTEii. B. S.. YIO. .1. I ' . McAniety. R. . .. " 11. MdKlM- li. r.ADT. " Oil. IliiMIl; DllNMI). 1 . S., " l ' . II Midi II l». E. KiKKiiAM. " nil. |)(ii(.i s Emwmmis. " l-. ' . KiAVETii M. EvN( II. " 111. i;. I ' -. M( r.iMiii:. ' l ' . ' . DuM.i: ! . I ' Iasti.ani). P.. S., " Hi. Iliicri; Atkinson. " T. ' . WM. C. I ' isiii:u. .Ii;.. " 10. W ii.l. ( ' . Goohe. Civ i ' Wn T. I!. S.. " IE G ii. S. VorNc. " l " . ' . G. ( ' . KiNDi.EV. r . S., " IE Ben.iamin E. Smiiii. ' E. . Phi Alpha Sigma. ( JIeDICAL FnATKKXITY. ) ( 1 ' ii:m)i:i) at JiELi.EVUE Medical CoLLicciE, X. Y., l.S8,S.) Epsilon Chapter. (KSTABLISIIKI) IN r.l03.) Fr aires in Urbe. iienhy c. tiadex. r. n. KvEitKTT F. Jon IS. : r. I). Fratres in Facultate. •I- I-:. TiHiMi ' siiN, M. I). (). II. i ' l.Axr. M. I). W. S. Caktki;. M. 1». II. | . In i„;i:,,x. M. ]). Wii.i.iA.M K 1:11.1.1:1;. M. I). L. (). Di ii(;i:iiN. M. 1 . .vi.i.KN (i. iJEAiti). :m. 1). ,ioE s. .Ii.m:s. : i. d. Fratres in Univcrsitatc. .Miii:i;is II. BoEKXEl!, " oil. Fi;i;i. V. . vi:s. " 11. Ammii; W. C. Bergfei.I). " (li). L ' ( ' . Dwi-. " II. C. I-Jiw i;ii (Ji.dVEit. " ii!). LrniKK .1. I ' ickai. ' H. ' 1 1. Li-TiiN I ' aini:. " (lit. (, ' . Iai.cih.m (;i; ii i. " l?, Swi X. Ki:v, " 111. c. II. |;i;,, i.i:i:. " IV. . i.r.i:iM (). SiM:i.i:T(iN. " lo. ii,i,ni;ii 1, ' . Cikim:. ' - . IUmh l . .i wiisuN. " 1(1. .1. Im; k .McDiiXAi.i). " 1-. ' . J. T. Downs. " T. ' . Phi Chi. (Medical Fkati:i;xity.) Zeta Chapter. (Established in 1903. ) Fratres in Facilitate. M. L. Graves, M. D. II. T. Ayneswoim-if. j I. T). IT. 0. Sapi ' ington, M. D. II. II. Hautmax, M. D. Fratres in Urbe. .John T. Mooise, M. D. T. F. Moukk. : I. D. C. E. Gray, M. D. Seniors. W. E. Cain. H. Fekrill. .1. W. I ' ' i;a kli . L. J. LoGUE. Juniors. Iv AV. CwANKis. Thad Shaw. T. C. Gilbert. Q. B. Lee. G. W. Edgicrton. H. L. Leap. II. II. Oiill.VIE. Sophomores. B. S. Bruce. IJ. T. Dickey. P. C. Connor. C. W. Stevenson. Freshmen. .1. II. (lllAVICS. K. L. McI ' ' lII WNDN. Lia l 1 ' . .Inlixsox. Alpha Kappa Kappa. ( FolNDKl) IN l.SS(i.) Alpha Theta Chapter. (iNSTniTKI Al ' llll. -. ' (I, l!)()(i.) Gh(i. i-;. l)Ki. i:v. M. II. ( ' ]i. . ( ' . Cadk. " Oil. W. I. .1. ( ' I ' M MINUS, " I III. .1 AS. li ' . l- ' liOliKSK, " 10. Vm. T. Dl-NNINCi. " Oit. C. M M.ldKli CdTlIAM. " ()!). F rat res in Urbe. Frater in Facilitate. . , K. . rsTiN. M. 1). Fratres in Universitate. ( iiA . S. Catks, .Ii;.. ' 1(1. VI. KM 0. ' ri:i!i!i:i.i„ ' 10. ' llns. W. XWK. M. I). r . ' i:i;. is ' I ' riiNKi;, " 11. Hnn.KY V. ( KKN, ' - . ;i: i:s-p W. J i:i;-| ' i;i:. " 11. .Iniiv Wauk II vm I ' I ' on. ' 12. ' kimw C. ' i ' i:i;i;i:i.i-. ' 11. j i;n Wii.i.i ms. T. ' . ;. i!i, . ( Ki:i:. " 11. I i:i;iii:i;T II. N ' mcman. " 1 1. 1!. . niii:i;s(in. " T. ' . PhiCh ( PiiAKiiACY FitA ' n:i; ii ' v.) (ForNDED AT THE ITniVERSI ' I ' V OF lICIIICW. ISS;).) Lambda Chapter. (EsTAIil.lSlIKD XoVK.MISKlf S, 1005.) Fratres in Urbe. V. v.. ' iTiii ' :i;si ' (i() . B. A. ' I ' tkk. II. i;. li ' i)i!i. s() . Paul Xisbet. 15. S. l!urcE. Fratres in Facultate. l. H 1). ( ' line. .1. ( ' . 1 |-ckm;i;. W. T. (lAitHADi:. Fratres in Universitate. W. 1). . :;m:tt. " (ill. T. M. (ii;. Ti;v. " lo. ( ' . A ' . Payne. " lO. !■:. W. I ' .Ass. " Ill J. J. llAKiiis. ■()!). 1!. L. ' I ' lio.MPsoN. " oil. I(. S. Caksneu, " 10 W. (). : IriiriiY. " 10. J. (1. ■|l|:l.( ' Kl■:li. ' 10. i ip H " Hk l K wmmmm Hf HH||i . 8 .«J The Apollo Club. Officers. Diirclor ( ' . A. Mathews. Prrsidcnl C. M. HoCH. Virr-I ' rrsiilnit ' . V. McKlNNEY. Si ' i-n hini-TrnisiiriT T. D. OxFOED. Librarwn T. M. North. Bimneas Minunier R. T. Wilson. E lilor In ( ' Acrrs J. T. Dowxs. Roll of Members First Tenors. S. p. Beksox. T. !•;. MAX(irM. S. f. ] ICIIAI!1)S0X. Ii ' . ' 1 Wilson. Second Tenors. V ] I ITocir. K. II. Newton c. A. M AIINAVS. First Basses. . . J. ItKTIAKDS c C. C ' astleberry. T. : r. XoKTH. Y V McKlNNEY. T. 1). OXFOUU. ( ' . Riiowx. L. Buowx. Second Basses. It. II, r.Ocl.NKV. Quartette. .1. T. Ddwxs. H. KAVAXArnii. l ' " livt Tenor — Ii. T. Wii.sox. Second Tenor — V. A. Matiikws. First Bass — V. V. McKixxey. Srrnitd 7?r7.w — T. 11. Oxi-oiii). Cactus Staff. Edilur-in-Chu ' f CM. Uocii. Chief Associate Editors JIiss Fxa Howk axd R. L. TuoMrsox. Business Manager C ' . .S. Gates. Jr. Assistant Business Manager (ioKDox Mackky. Associate Editors. [. II. IJOEKXER. LlTlli:!! J. I ' lCKAKH. .1. II. augiiax. E. W. Bass. J. ' P. Dowxs. Miss Fxa Howe. A. (). SixciLETox. Miss Lexa TI.UiniN. Men ' s Dining Club. Officers. President E. E. Calloway. Vice-rresi,lnil C. Z. Smith. Secretarij iiml ' rmisurer E. D. SlIIl ' MAN. Executive Committee. E. E. Cali.owav. ( " . Z. Smith. ]•]. (). ( ' iiatmax. Auditing Committee. W . Iv Ciii ' .MPLEu. ( ' . C. Hill. Order Committee. W . .1. CriiMiNos. C. C. Cade. (i. P. ( ' AMrnKLL. At the Hennery. M-s. S-ii v : W ' islii ' .-: iiiily Ini- an cxtciir iiiii nl ' time. Cluck: Cluck! Cluck! Mi-s Li-tl- : " Tis cicvcu d ' clcick. This little chick so nice and settled !M-s. Ic-pl-: jj2 ,„i iincV Imsiiu ' ss loves to meddle. This ng chicken Huttei ' inu ' around Ii-s Tl-11 • As vet the laz ' woi-m has not found. This little cluck l.v the name of Ilil Dr. Sh-r-m: Scratches dav an.l niiilit for the Medical bill. This Dr. chicken savs as she turns up hei- iilato. , . to Sherry in mv cream I cei ' taiidv hate. , . ,. , . , .,-,.. , ,, ■„ , ' 1 his little chu-k with diuiiitv and ease. Dr. Se-a-l-r : c J.1 • T-v I • 1 1 i 1 if " 0 fuss over vour jrruh, if vou ] lease. " ' Savs this Dr. cluck as she sci-atches meat Irom • " ■ ' the shells. Mi-s C-a-f-rd: " Shall r find any stralifii ' d s,|namous e|,ill„.|ial ' ' 1 ' ' ' ' t ! ' ' ' •l ' i ' -l " X ' ' ' i =i ' ' " 1 " f l " " y - ,,|.|]j;V " " I Wonder if a stuilcnt is |)assinj,f hy. " Dr. Ly-s: .Mi-s Iv Sca-f-r: This Di-. chick with an unusual trend This little i-hick altlio (|uite younii- lias a little lu-owu doi: for her friend. A ' (nries ci-v (d ' teli on account (d ' her tollij-ne. M-.s. Ha-p-r: Mi-s D-u-l-ss: This little chick has no peculiar fads. This little chick says with a funny little smirk. Yet turns her head towards the red-headed lads, |,i ,||| ,|,.a,| seriousness, ' •fm , oin,u ' to w(u-k. " M- . Ka-a-a-.nh: : li-s : lcC-r-u-y: This little chick so ipiiet and staid ' I ' his little chick with an independent air Xevcr has company. I ' oi- she ' s a married maiil. Hops ahoiit sa inu-. " What do i-aru! ' " ' ' Mi-s Ho-k-ns: Mi s II -we: ' J ' his little chick at the dance with music and This little chick says with eyes cd ' hrown. rhvnie " Jireakfast ' s too earlv for mv lo come down. " Students ' Council. First Half. President L. C. Brown. V ice-Preside ni J. G. Brtson. Treasurer E. P. Norwood. Secretary E. D. Shipman. Sergeani-ai-A nns L. D. Kirkham. Second Half. President J. H. Graves. Vice-President C. H. Brownlee. Secretary Miss Lilt Schcddemagen. Treasurer V. V. McKixnet. Scrgcant-at-Arms W. M. McMurray. Students ' Christian Association. Officers. I ' lrsidrnl G. C. Sccrclarii and Trfusnrrr S. ( ' . KiciiAliDsox. ( ' . Z. Smith. 1 M;. .1. .1. ' i ' i;iiiiii,i.. Cliainnan. ( ' . ( ' . BuADi ' oitii. Cliairiiiiin. L. ( ' . Biiow X, ell Committees. Devotional. Bible Study. A. ]?oss. Membership. .1. (i. SclIII.I.IX(i. Announcement. U. ( ' . Shanks. .1. A. OlioM. liAiniix ' J ' . W ' l I.HON. M. J. Pkhkixs. ' 1 ' . M. IlM.I., Sa.m p. Biceson. ( ' . ( ' . Bkadford. (i. . 1 I!IXI)I.KV. .1. C. Bifisox. II. L. Brown. L. ( ' . Brown. G. P. Cajiimuci.i.. Clarke C. (AMi ' ina.i.. G. G. Castlkhkrry. J. S. Collins. W. . . ( ' iii:i;X(}sKv. ■M iss M Aiii:L Cka wi ' (iiii). Cyril Croi ' ts. Homer Donald. Miss Fannie Douglas. Doyle L. Eastland. ' 1 ' . S. l- ' .i) Aims. I ' . 11. l- ' ALKENiii;i((;. W. li. 1- " lewellen. J. L. FoRTSON. Johnnie Catling. T. W. Grice. Frank X. IIagoari). Roll of Members. IvA.x K. Hix. ( ' . A. Holmes. Miss May Hopkins. Miss Una Howe. A ' . K. HiKsT. B. K. .Ia(. ' ksox. Dr. L. B. Jacksox. E. H. Jones. I. I!. .IiiMii:. l. ( ' . KlXULEY. S. l i:x i:i)Y. (, . ]i. Lkk. E. Lemay. Miss Fletciieu Lri ' Ti.i:. T. E. Mangiim. Miss May McAdams. Miss Bosai.ik McXham- C. A. i rATiii:ws. i;. w MiiiifAY. i;. II. XiAviox. J. . . OdoM. S. G. ()i)o. L T. D. Oxford. T?ABrRN T. Wilson. M. ,1. Perkins. Miss Ida Pfeifer. L. J. Pater. L. W. Banet. . . .1. IllCII ARDSOX. S. ( ' . h ' lCH ARDSOX. W. E. BOGERS . Albertus Boss. Miss Sciiaefer. iliss TjArif. Sciiaefer. BoiiKirr ( ' . SiiAXKs. !•;. D. Siiii ' M x. Miss Lll. Siiriini:.M aoi:x. .1. (i. Sciiii.i.ixc. Elam Scull. B. C. Smith. B. F. Smith. ( ' . Z. Smith. . t " (;rsT SriiEiT. M. Swi: i{KX(iKX. Ih;. .1. ,). ■ri:i;iiii.L. ji. (I. ' run siii:ii. .1. II. Vaiijiin. :i ' .)n ( nni 4s- i 44w , j . ' ' . « « « nE Z. 62 . 2U ' Uf ' I ■ " AM. 7 »a» y.T ' A. Grinds. Dr. Hartmau : " We ' ve got a woman over at the hospital who is so cross-eyed that the tears nm down her back. " Student : " Bless nie ! You can ' t do any- tliing for her, can you ? ' ' Dr. Hartman : " I sliould think we can — in fact, we have : we ' ve treated her for Ijacteria. ' ' Dr. Austin (in Chemistry) : " In what forms do the ])roteids of the gastric juice appear? " Mr. t ' onnor: " Gases, liquids and solids. " Ask Mr. Kindley why he turned off the elec- tric light switch during the fire at the A. M. P. 0. house Xnias when told to turn in the fire alarm. Miss Ellie Schaefer asked the oculist if he thought that the weakness in her eyes was due to drinking- milk from a cow with blind stag- Mr. Freundlicli. talking tn a student in the leg section, said. " Have ynu a brachial plexus in the leg? " Dr. Randall to Miss McCartney: " What ' s the terminal ending of a glucoside. " Miss McCartnev : " AMiv, ide, of course. " J is for John, who sets up a wail When he ' s taught what he thinks, " jnisillani- mous detail. " Lechenger who at the State had Ijeaten the drum, Down to Galveston had just come: Having heard of the Ilio-tibial band. Asked for tlie director so as to be on hand. c iT The Medical ABC Book. .A is for Austin, just here from Boston; Poor Freshies and Sophs he surely did Ijust " em. Aynesworth ' s Anatomy you must know. Or at exams, you ' ll stand no show. B stands for Buckner, the Freshman ' s friend, If only to them his wisdom he ' d lend. V is for Carter, who creates a stir, When forth from his lips comes that terrible, " Sir-r-r-r-r-r? " If with Cline you ' d make your mark. Store it in the ice-chest in the dark. D stands for Howard Bush " Burgeon, " By painstaking care he has made a great sur- geon. ' The Young Dudgeon, too, deserves much praise, For he got married during the holidays. D comes again and stands for Dupree, To poor weary students she dispenses hot tea. G is for Garbade with his fierce Organic •That sends the poor Seniors into a panic. G also for Graves who came down to serve us With large chunks of Medicine, Mental and Nervous. G, too, is for Greenwood who insists on his fiat. That modified milk is the baby ' s best diet. If by Hartman you ' d be thought not lazy. Flame test-tube and plug and sterilize your oese. H, too, is for Allen J. Heard — silent bird, From his lips seldom drops any word tlTaf we ' ve heard. Quiet you must be while in the Library j ' ou ' re about. For Miss Hill " will get you, if you don ' t watch out. " May Agnes Hopkins every one likes; AVork or play she neither shirks nor pikes. J is for Dr. Joe Jones, an old bach. Who sooner or later may fiad his match. L is for Lawrence who knows what to do When it comes to his subject. Medical Ju. M is for Morris, who in eyes finds the mote, Tlien takes up his tools to the ears, nose and throat. N stands for Nolan, who has a kindly ear. For everybody ' s troubles he must always bear. The Juniors and Seniors with " Dr. Paine " Know they must study with might and main. P is for plant, whose principal feat Is to teach us when, why, what and how much to eat. The Apollo-like Randall with his transfixing stare Makes the poor Freshman quake as up rises his hair. S is for the doctor we all know as " Sap, " And, tho ' he seems slow, he ' s not taking a nap. Dr. Schaefer comes next, our lady histologist. And everyone knows she has mastered the " ologies. " Your path attend well, neglect at your peril; Remember, dear boV, the roll ' s called by Ten-ill. To spell Thompson, you must begin with a T, Or else an appendix he might fail to see. k h- HJ ' J J ' ■U " li liiMj UNIVERSITY BUII-DINGS. THE PERI P. BAND STA N D. YoS an. A ' licii till ' sun is slowly sinking, bringing night once more to me, Anil, in shimmering lakes of crimson, bathing all the summer sea. Then my weary heart goes sailing to those long jiast ]3leasnre hours. When, for six short mouths I wandered, in a smiling land of flowers. Ah. Yo San! How could I leave you? — little daughter of Japan. With a heart that throbbed so tender — dainty, almond-eyed Yo San ! Once again, wheie first T met you, I can see you come and go In the shadow of the tea-house, pouring tea for old Macco. T can see youi- dark-haired lieauty and your stari ' v almond eye . And your olive-silk complexion, given but by Eastern skies. T recall the moon-lit s]jlendor of the flowei ' y garden quaint. AVhere we heard the distant echo of the sea, beat dull and faint; Vriiere the very moon seemed smiling and mv lady nightingale H Tshed her song of mellow sweetness, and the distant lights grew pale ; And you nestled clnse. my dai ' ling, and it seemed we ne ' er could part Wliile the tenqiest of your kisses sealed the passion of mv heart. And the perfume of your tresses, like the incense of the flowers, Eose to lull the willing senses to the passing of the hours. Ave. I know that ijou remember, little doll of old Japan. — Living heart of cherry blossoms, soul incarnate of the fan : And somewhere over yonder, where ' tis summer all the year. And the land ' s one burst of music, with its quaintness and its cheer ; Somewhere there beyond the ocean, in the heart of old Japan, Somewhere, waitins ' : somewhere, watching, is mv little Jap — Yo San. There, behind the latticed doorway, pouring tea for old Maceo, ' Mid the fragrant cherry l)lossom. T can see you come and go. And I know that you remember, as you pour the steaming tea. And 1 see your loved eyes turning ever eastward to the sea. Ah. Yo San ! I, too, look seaward, and my heart ' s in old Japan, In the fragrance of the tea groves, in the cherry-blossom land ; In that card-house, toy-land country of the moonlight and the fan, In the tea-house of old ] [acco. with my almoud-eved Yo San. AY. B. Vx.. ' 11. " " ' ■■ ' lii lA SU N FLOWERS. m The Austin National Bank OF AUSTIN. TEXAS Capital, Surplus and Profits, $575,000 Deposits, - - - - $3,000,000 Resources, - - - $3,750,000 ACCOUNTS SOLICITED PROMPT SERVICE LIBERAL TREATMENT E. P. WILMOT, President WM. H. FOLTS, Vice-President WALTER TIPS, Vice-President J. W. HOOPES, Vice-President HEMRV HH SHFELD, Vice-President M. HIRSHFELD, Cashier C. M. BARTHOLOMEW, Assistant Cashier Stylish Apparel For the College Man and Miss This store contains all the Wearables and Furnishings that ap- peal to and please the College Man and liss, no matter how their tastes may turn. The ScARBROUGH Hicks ' store was the first " Col- lege Store " hereabouts and is still first in all that counts for most— Exclusive Styles— Moderate Prices— (juick Service Scarbrough Hicks AUSTIN, TEXAS FOLLIES OF 1908. Lost opportunities wherein come to light certain expressions of affection that strayed from the Leap Year Texan. ( n vit ' W of till ' I ' iii-t lliiir so iiuu-li wrath was bestowed iqion the oditor? of the ' " Leap Year Letter-Box ' " bv disappointed damsels, we are forced, in self-defense, to reopen the box and ive vent to these tender feelings, formerly hjifjiited. with the indoniitalile maxim of " Better hitc than never. " ) TO 1LLVS SHADE. ' Wiiile sitlin,i; alone in my bower one night tlio words of that most lieartrending of bal- lads, SdKs Ti)i. floated up to me. At once the present was floated out. and the visions of a former love arose before me. Xo need 1o sa ' twas thee. Your heart, your very soul, must liave told you of my love. Cnntiiuu ' d And would you iiear tiie story of my lovel ' Long years ago, when l)ut a sini])le Fresh- man, it was your French grace and courtesy that won my youtliful heart. Your kindli- ness and interest in your students often ] ee]) me gazing fondly at your back to see tlie angelic wings. In my Sophomore year you spoke to nil ' , in my Junior year 3 ' ou danced with me. liul ah I in my Senior year there is e ( ' r thai refrain. — Without Thee! I tread tJie halls, I visit the Museum, but, alas! the bird has flown, and from those sepulchral vaults conies the echo, " Xevermore. " But my heart tells me that you must hear my plea. In that spirit world our souls liave n Pagi ' Ten BOWEN STEBBINS Men ' s Clothing THE ACME OF STYL E FAULTLESS IN FINISH EXQUISITELY TAILORED Reasonable and Seasonable 620 Congress Ave. Copvf:Bht I9cy liy n.itl clijt»ri,r v . U OSCAR ROBINSON MEN ' S OUTFITTER Will Move to 704 Congress Avenue, June 1st. Four Doors North of Present Store ( " Students: WE FINISH KODAK PRINTS EVERY DAY AND MAKE A SPECIALTY OF MAIL ORDERS JORDAN 6IO Congress Avenue ' ©f Austin, Crras U. S. Government Depositary Capital - - . $ 200,000.00 Surplus Earned - - $ 260,000.00 Resources - - - $2,600,000.00 Directors Responsibility over $6,000,000.00 Assuring you every courtesy and accommodation that our Bank affords, we solicit your business GEO. W. LITTLEFIELD, Pres. H. A. WROE, 2nd Vice-Pres. JPSO. H. HOUGHTON, Vice-Pres. R. C. ROBERDEAU, 3rd Vice-Pres. C. P. RANDOLPH, Cashier = ; SMITH and WILCOX Smart Clothes For Men Smith and A ' ilcox Smart Clothes for ]Men and Young Men present the finest examples of correct and exclusive Styles combined with the highest class tailoring and artistic designs in America SUITS $15.00 TO $40.00 We Fill Mail Orders SMITH and WILCOX (JU8 Congress Avenue Austin, Texas ESTABLISHED 1847 JOHN BREMOND WHOLESALE GROCER Importer and Roaster of High Grade Coffees 1 09- II 3 East 6th Street AUSTIN, TEXAS A. 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 ai ' e not satisfied. " If you don ' t want to pay cash, your credit is good at my store. Storing, Packing and Shipping a Specialty 200, 202 and 407 East Sixth St. Austin, Texas (EUROPEAN) BEST CAFE IN CITY Clean and Well Ventilated Rooms Everything Up-to-Date J. W. SUTOR, Proprietor and Manager -? i- MARTIN ' S CAFE A La Carte and Meals All Kinds of Loaves a Specialty SPECIAL ATTENTION TO DINNER ...PARTIES... EUGENE MARTIN, Prop. Next to Postoffice Old Phone 144 7 . New Phone 686 BOSCHE ' S TROY LAUNDRY BIGGEST BEST BUSIEST ...ALL JUDGES OF GOOD LAUNDRY WORK PATRONIZE US. 806 Congress Avenue Both Phones 73 Follies of 1908 ( ' iiiitiiiucil from Pago Four mcl Mild loM ' il. My constant thought has CMT lu ' l ' Il. ■■.)c vous dinu ' . Je vous adore. Que voulez — vous de plus encore? " Do not, I ])i ' ay you, shnio; your slioulders, and think nic hut an ini]K ' rtinent girl. A grave and reverend Senior could not he guilty of such trifling. It is only the agony of the ap))roaching year that wrings this con- fession of l{) e fi-Din my heart. Oh ! do not refuse nie. Let us lly to Paris on the wings of love, and have tliere a perpetual honey- moon. In life ' s tennis will we play a love game, on the court of our hearts ' devotion, with ne ( ' r a racket. DIAXE. ( Diane, yon have ajiproached your lover in a must lontliiug. laciful way. Men always like thi ' ir- nali e tongue used, and the sport Continued on Page Twelve Dru s o£ Quality Ban mitl) Biug Co. AGENTS HUYLERS CANDIES OPEN ALL NIGHT Clothes of Quality No difference between tfiese Clothes and tfiose made by ttie Higli-Price Tailor, ONLY ttie PRICE, and that is in YOUR FAVOR Our Handsome SUITS. $20 to $40 And a Strong Line at $12.50, $15, $18.50-You Can Not Beat Them KURNISHINi; Dtl ' ARTMKNI COMPl.LTL- -I-. W. SHIKIS. HOIL I ' HOOI HOSILin. IIM MCKWtAR 3icirrells Corner Avenue and 6ih St. Comer Avenue and 6th St. Sole ARcnis for R. W. Kine Clothing, and Kiiox Hals LONE STAR ICE COMPANY :Manufacturers of: Pure Crystal Ice :FROM: DISTILLED WATER ESTABLISHED 1885 BOTH PHONES, 246 STAR BOTTLING COMPANY (INCORPORATED) MANUFACTURERS AND BOTTLERS OF " Star " Brand Carbonated Waters Exclusive Agents and Authorized Bottlers of COCA-COLA BOTH PHONES, 246 AUSTIN, TEXAS Follies of 1 908 Continued from Pago Ten dearest to their hearts is ahvays interesting as ' perennial amusement to a topie. Come aj;ain : we eongratuhite you.) To the rejuvenation of " Cutie " ' W-uston. The selection of a wife, we all know, has been a very dillieult thing for you to accom- plish. From tiic ery nature of things, in- ehuling your naluic, il has been a most ardu- ous task. During these thirty odd years, you have Ijeen flitting about as a gay butterfly, going from one choice flower to another, sip- ])ing the (lowing honey, yet soon satiated. Why do all women become monotonous after so short an acquaintance? You have pon- dered this question often, ami have looked in vain fin- a solution. I ' erhaps you could lind it in yciurself. You realize that youi ' wife must combine manifold characteristics. She must be exceedingly vivacious, clever at repartee, skilled in science and art, includ- ing domestic science, of a comely appear- ance, exceedingly fair to behold, of a most serene disposition, serious in thought and ])urpope; yet. withal, she must be a source of Cnntiinird on l ' :i! iten your weary hours and ever keep your thoughts frivolous- wai ' l. All you ask is a ])erfoct woman. In view of all these facts, any maiden may well hesitate in this leap year of opportunity to l)lace her modest accomplishments at your acceptance; yet, out of consideration for your present (piandrum, I do hereby offer you my lieai ' l and hand, knowing I can dance and I can sing, 1 can do most anything. LucYE j Iaye. ( Come again, Lucye llao. W ' c always like to hear from our young readers. We feel sure that Cutie would return immediately if a copy might fall into his hands.) TO E. E. E.— 11. Kind Sir: To the philanthropic mind of any maiden, leap year offers an unlimited oppoi-tuiiity for tlie bliss she may confer iipdU any of h( r bachelor acquaintances. Ki. ' hti ' cn P. W. McFADDEN DRUGGIST TWO STORES: UNIVERSITY DRUG STORE 2300 Guadalupe Street UP-TOWN DRUG STORE USIO l.avaca Street BOTH FIRST-CLASS Austin, T exas From Mill to Wearer High-Class Suits Made to Fit You UNION $15 LABEL ilTED WOOLEN MILLS FKANK X. MAVER, Man..j;cr 723 Congress Avenue 190,000 Kimball Pianos and Interior Players IN THE HOMES OE REPRESENTATIVE AMERICAN PEOPLE The prestige of the Kimball Piano is attributable to the fact that the founders of this illustrious house have at all times bent every effort toward making the best pianos human skill and energy could produce, regardless of cost. Their aim has been to please those of artistic temperament who prize purity of tone and delicacy of action. The House of Kimball has spent more time, money, brain power and energy, with the purpose in view of pleasing those who would have nothing but the best, than any other makers of pianofortes in the world, and today throughout the world the name of Kimball is syn- onymous with perfection. The quality of their instruments IS attested by hundreds of recognized artists of the world. The price of these superb creations is correct, while in addi- tion, terms of payment will be arranged with those who de- sire. We are factory di ributors for Kimball, Ivers Pond, Kranich Back, Earnest Gabler Bro., Hobart M. Cable, Werner and others. :: :: :: :: :: :: :: ....ISAAC BLEDSOE.... AUSTIN SAN ANTONIO TEMPLE ....GEORGE MILLER.... Livery and Boarding Stable The Finest Light Livery in the City CARRIAGES IN CONNECTION m. H. Stacv. Pr. ' s. J. W. Robbins, Viic-l ' R- 11, B, RoBUixs, Sec. The Stacy -Robbins Co. REAL ESTATE .General Insurance and Rentals. 7 1 4 CONGRESS AVE. Austin, Texas CONDIT DAVIS Importers and Dealers in High Grade Dr y Goods Dressmaking a Specialty Also Leaders in Ladies ' Tailor-Made Suits and Ready-to-Wear Garments of all kinds 7 I 8 Congress Ave., Austin, Texas HEADQUARTERS t OR STUDENTS . . , .AT. . . . Wukasch Wagner Short Orders Ice Cream Cold Drinks Fruits, Candies, Cigars, Tobaccos and many good things to eat ROOM FOR EVERYBODY Cor 23rd and Guadalupe Sts., Austin, Texas SOL DAVIS .Bilhard and Pool Parlor. IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC Cigars, Tobaccos Cigarettes A Full Line of Stationery, Periodicals Books and News 705 Congress Ave. Frank DeLashmutt 602 Congress Ave. AUSTIN, TEXAS Ladies ' and Men ' s SHOES :: :: I Want Your Shoe Trade :: VREDENBURGH ' S Line of Self-Filling Fountain Pens IS THE BEST ...Satisfaction Guaranteed... 816 CONGRESS AVENUE Kodaks Photo Supplies Tablets Fine Stationery JOHN E. KELLER 724 Congress Ave. Kailson 3Iensen PHOTOGRAPHERS AVENUE HOTEL Barbershop PROMPT SERVICE John Orr Wholesale Grocer ' ' ' Coffee Roaster CONGRESS AVENUE FOURTH STREET on I. G.N. Track ...Texas Products... A SPECIALTY Every Chair in Charge of a Competent Artist. Thoroughly Sanitary The Prettiest Shop in the State. :: :: :: :: J. H. G ASS A WAY, Prop. C. M. MILLER DEALER IN Wall Paper, Paints, Oils, White Lead, Varnishes, Window Glass and Painters ' Supplies FOR FINE FURNITURE AT REASONABLE PRICES SEE W. A. MAYNE 121-123 Congress Avenue, Cor. [. M St. Estimates on Painting, Paper HanRiiig, (blaz- ing Cheerfully l-urnishcd AGENT Sherwin = Williams Paints 711 CONGRESS AVE. Phone 266 Austin, Texas PICTURE FRAMING A SPECIALTY KLAYtK nAl U5 Handsome Illustrated Catalogue on Application Special arrangements to Greek Letter Fraternities and College Societies Dallas. Texas 280 ELM STREET luslin. Texas 813 CONGRESS AVE. Tort Ulorib, Texas 109 WEST SEVENTH STREET San ilntonio. Texas W. COMMERCE and ST. MARY ' S STREET Follies of 1 908 Coiitimu ' d from iliTi ' , as t ' lsi ' wlu ' rc. one slimild t-diisidcr tlu ' I matter nllriiisticiilly. survi ' viiiL; ' it I ' r nn in- tellectual, a Mililiiinal and an cincilinnal standjjoint. Alter a most careful and exact- inir scrutinv with utmost re ' ard for your welfare, J June finally decided that it is my duty to hrinj " : the matter before your consid- eration, heiiyiiii;- leave to sii_ r rest that mar- riage should for you proceed fi ' om an intel- lectual emotion, hroufjlit about by a most practical estinutlicui and wciLTJiinti of the j merits of the forliuiate iiiaidcii. I do herebv [ submit for your resjieetcd consideration my merits as a maiden of comely appearance, yet not of such a detjree as to prod u-e the m( ntal state of vanity. ]. From an iidellectual standpoint. I am all a man of your [josition and capacity Mould reipiire. I am well versed in science and art. can converse well, and be an enter- taining listener without ap])earinw bored. I am an excellent honsekeepei-. far exceedini; one of niv years, so maturcr minils infoi-m Continuiil on I ' : Page Twelve me. 1 can sew and cook. I have exceptional taste in the uuittei- of choosing my dresses and my hats, and can be. if necessity de- numds, very economical ; and yet. withal, cloak economy in a very ])resentable form. ■- ' . Considering the volitional side of mv nature. I have been told that my will is firm, it is iH ' ithei ' of the ex])losive nor obstructed type. Xe ci ' is ilie inhibition insufficient or the impulsion in excess. Yet. may I suggest thai my will should never run counter to yours? In the first place, it is the duty of wiiuian to conform to the wishes of man, so tradition runs; in the second place, it would profit me nothing in your case. Men always must have their own way. Lastly, my emotions are of a most desir- able nature. Tiiey are altogether colorless. I can experience only moderate degrees of lo e and hate: and never as your helpmeet, though I should often have occasion, would I allow passionate emotions to sway. 1 i;c Twrnty-six C. M. MILLER DEALER IN Wall Paper, Paints, Oils, White Lead, Varnishes, Window Glass and Painlers ' Supplies Estimates on Painting, Paper Hanging, Glaz- ing Cheerfully t-iirnished AGENT Sherwin = Williams Paints 711 CONGRESS AVE. Phone 266 Austin. Te FOR FINE FURNITURE AT REASONABLE PRICES SEE W. A. MAYNE PICTURE FRAMING A SPECIALTY I-M23 COR rCSS l[ Wt, COF. t M St. Jesse Trench Piano Co IDanufacturers and Distributors ...High Class... PIANOS AND PLAYER PIANOS Handsome Illustrated Catalogue on Application Special arrangements to Greek Letter Fraternities and College Societies Dallas. Texas usli " . Texas 280 ELM STREET 813 CONGRESS AVE. Tort Ulorlb, Texas 109 WEST SEVENTH STREET San Intonlo. Texas W. COMMERCE and ST. MARY ' S STREET Martyn Elliot Mrs. Martyn Elliot Cbe tl iiots Makers of Pictures 814 Congress Avenue AUSTIN,TEXAS . ' IRixon Commercial (Iollcc3c Corner Ninth Street and Congress Ave. be School Xargel IPatvoniseb b lllnivcrsit Stubcnts TWENTY-SIXTH YEAR The University of Texas Co-Educational Iain University at Austin ..Tuition Free. Annual Expenses, $ 1 80 and Upwards Session Opens September 22nd, 1909 College of Arts: Courses leading to the Degrees of Bachelor and Master of Arts, and Doctor of Philosophy. Department of Education: Professional courses for teachers, leading to tlie I ' llcniciitary Certificate and the Teacher ' s Diploma. Engineering Department: Degree courses in Civil, Electrical and Mining llngiiiecring. Law Department (In its new Iniilding) : Three-year course, leading to the Degree of Bachelor of L aws, with State license. Summer School: Regular University and Normal courses; seven weeks. S( I ' JUU begins June 12th. FOR CATALOGUE, ADDRESS THE REGISTRAR, University Station. Austin MEDICAL DEPARTMENT AT GALVESTON Session Eight Months, Opening September 24th, 1 909 Four-year course in Medicine; two-year course in Pharmacy; three- year course in Nursing. Thorough ] al)oratory Training. Exceptional clinical facilities in John Sealy Hospital. University Hall, a dormitory for women students of medicine. I ' OK CATAI.OCrE. ADDRESS THE DEAN, Medical Department, Galveston r ' " X Von Boeckmann- Jones Co. 811 Congress Avenue We employ more union peopi; than any printing house in Texas. We ' ve a larger weekly pay roll than any printing house in Texas. Want to do more and better work than any printing house in Texas. See us before you figure with any other printing house in Texas. Blank Books, Bonds, Seals, Stationery V. g WE HAVE RECENTLY ADDED A COMPLETE TYPE MAKING EQUIPMENT TO OUR ALREADY LARGE PRINTING PLANT, AND OUR WORK IS PRODUCED FROM ALL NEW MATERIAL OF THE LATEST AND UP-TO-THE-MINUTE DESIGNS. :: :: A J ' v tf " ENGRAVINGS Electric City Engraving Co. buffalo. n. y. Q .. ' DRAIICHON ' S PRACTICAL BUSINESS COLLEGE The World ' s Largest Business Training Institution Bookkeeping f) Shorthand s Telegraphy A Etc. BIGGEST AND BEST AUSTIN, TEXAS DALLAS, TEXAS ST. LOUIS, MO. JACKSON, MISS. MEMPHIS, TENN. MUSKOGEE, 1. T. COLUMBIA, S. C. THE BIG 31 Paducah, Ky. Atlanta, Ga. El Paso, Texas Port Scott, Kan. Knoxville, Tenn. Raleigh, N. C. Little Rock. Ark- Shreveport, La. Fort Smith, Ark. Jacksonville, Fla. Washinf?ton, D. C- Houston, Texas Waco, Texas Denison, Texas Tyler, Texas Port Worth, Texas Evansville, Ind. Galveston, Texas San Antonio, Texas Montgomery, Ala. Oklahoma City, I. T. Kansas City, Mo. Springfield, Mo. A Tower of Thoughtfulness A Monument of Genuine Merit t A Pyramid of Progressiveness An Obelisk of Great Popularity RESTING ON A SUBSTANTIAL FOUNDATION Incorporated, $300,000.00 capital, 20 yeai ' s ' success. Diploma from D. P. B. Col- leges represents in business what Harvai-d ' s and Yale ' s represent in literary circles. POSITIONS SECURED OR MONEY == REFUNDED == LEARN BY MAIL Bookkeepino-, Banking, Penmanship, Shorthand, Busi- ness Letter Writing, Law (Quahty or Practice), Com- mercial Law, Business English, 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. Follies of 1908 C ' lintinui-d froiii v )ul l never, at any rnte, mHdw tlieiii to take bodily p. ])res!ii()n. To sum up: my ability as a tliinker and a housokccpor, my agreeable disposition, my consideration for the rights and inconsider- ate demands of others, are all that you could re(|uire of any maiden : and I entreat you to heed well your conclusion. S ' uirs inosl respect fully, Ethel Gyva. (We M|ipnive. Kthel, of your humble atti- iucle. v feel sure that success must crown vour elVorts. even against the most haughty.) AM ! TOMMY. For many years ha e I labored by yonr side in many classes, and 1 alone know your true worth. 1 have watched you week after week at your devotions, and thus by your i-ighteousness has my love been enhanced. And now the modest little violet peeps from her hiding-place to raise her thin small voice amid the din of thousands to plead for your li:ind. Cmitinued un l ' ;i l ' af;e ICiKliteen 1 kncnv your elMiseii calling is (lie luinislry. I »o mil. 1 pia (iu. lei nie stand in the wav (if vdiir amliitinn. 1 know full well mv ability to make an ideal rector ' s wife. W ' f could am))ly live in love. The resources ni the (ireek and Latin tongues are not at our command. The pliancy of the French lend- itself to tendei- reelings, and in it will our conversation he. We will ride ovei ' the ])lains together, far from the maddinu ' throng, " ' our graceful horsemanship has al- ready elianiieil my very soul. Oh. would that I might gallop forever at your side. Psych K. (We are glad. Psyche, that you will not in- terfere with Tommy ' s plans for life. Self- sacrifice is always noble, especially in one so young.) TO SIGXIOE E. E. R.— 11. .Ml. villain, you have broken my heart. Jly ])reiiaration for this bold step has been careful. T hope my presentation will be suc- cessful. 1 have latelv reached a state of Ab- . ' ,• Thirtv-llinr Nelson Davis Co. WHOLESALE " GROCERS:: AUSTIN, TEXAS Citisens Bank Si vust Co. 5 1 9 Congress Avenue AUSTIN, TEXAS Come and see us in our new home The popular bank witli University Students No account to small to receive proper attention New accounts invited, and a trial requested WM. R. HAMBY, President DR. B. M. WORSHAM, Vice-President CHESTER THRASHER, Cashier P. G. SMITH, Vice-President MODEL STEAM LAUNDRY Quick service and special attention to :: :: :: STUDENTS :: :: :: Both Phones 685 1 504 Lavaca St. AUSTIN, TEXAS THE DRISKILL The Most Commodious and Attractive Hotel in the Southwest. Best Cuisine, Comfortable Beds, and Diligent Atten- tion Given 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 Hotel IF 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, TEXAS = = AUSTIN TRUNK FACTORY, 5 1 Congress Ave. CUT FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS HYDE PARK FLORAL COMPANY Phone Old 964 New 109 DAY OR NIGHT 822 Congress Avenue Austin, Texas To the Students and Alumni of the University W ' e would annnounce that we have in stock the offi- cial issues of the CACTUS ' IN THE BACK NUMBERS At greatly reduced prices. Call and see them or order by mail. .... MITCHELL BOOK and STATIONERY CO. 908 Congress Avenue Austin, Texas ...GO TO... The Uni¥©rsliy Shop For All Kinds of SPORTING GOODS PENNANTS A SPECIALTY Close Attention Given to Mail Orders 1610 LAVACA STREET 1610 iPAILACiE BARBER SHOP E. E. ZIMMERMANN Proprietor Full Line of BARBERS ' SUPPLIES Only TURKISH BATH In the City BoscHE Bldg , Austin, Texas Rah! Rah! Rah! Who are we Austin ' s Jewelers Don ' t YOU seer ■ , - J See Us For BROOCHES and RINGS And Such Dainty Things aipid savs our Diamond Rings arc 1 F Thomas-Koock r.t " Central SBank Uriist Company 614 CONGRESS AVENUE AUSTIN, TEXAS Capital Stock . $100,000.00 Texas People, Under Texas Law, and for Texas We Want Your Business SAFETY r)i:P()8IT BOXES FOR RENT Seo. 10. jCittlefield, president d. St. 2)avis, Uice-S resident 3i. SPfaefflin, Cashier Sno. C. Stoss, Jisst. Cashier EUGENE BREMOND. President JOHN H. ROBINSON, Jr., Vice-President J. G. PALM, Cashier WALTER BREMOND, Asst. Cashier PIERRE BRUMOND. Asst. Cashier THE STATE NATIONAL BANK of Austin A record of fialf a century of fair dealing and correct business methods constitutes our claim to the confidence and patronage of the Austin public NEW WESTON ALTERNATING CURRENT PORTABLE and SWITCH- BOARD AMMETERS and VOLTMETERS arc Alsolutcly Dead lioat. Kx- tromely sensitive. Practically free form Temperature Error. Their indications are practically independent of frecjucncy and also of ' ave form. NEW WESTON ECLIPSE DIRECT CURRENT SWITCHBOARD AMMETERS and VOLTMETERS (SoTt Iron or Elcctro-inagiietie typij aie remark- ably accurate. Very low in price. .Admirably adapted for general in small plants. Well niad(- ' and nicely finished. All of those new in- struments are excellent in (juality but low in price. Correspondence regarding these and our well known standard instruments is solicited by W1:ST0N ELECTRICAL INSTRUMENT COMPANY Newark. N. J N. Y. OlfiLC 74 Cortland St. J. A. JACKSON COLLATERAL BROKER DEALER IN Jewelry, Diamon ls, Watches, Sil (M- ware, Musical Instruments, Cloth- ing, (iiins, Pistols, .Vmmunition, Snoi ' l ill " ' ( loods, etc (Ircnl liarijctinx in Unrcilecmed Pledges. Old (,i,ld ,ni l Silver lioitght. Watches and . ,„;lni h ' epaired 619 Congress Avenue AUSTIN, TEXAS FOR GOOD THINGS TO EAT Go To " Schutze ' s Cozy Corner " THE students ' I ' OITI.AR RESORT Follies of 1 908 Continued from Page Twenty-six traction that is only traceable to my ardent devotion. In comparison with others, you are far above the mark, and only by strict a|i[ilication have I withheld the flood-tide of my desire till now. As leap year wanes, my (•(linage increases, and I deign to cast my love at your feet. Do not scorn me in those cold Xorthern tones ; ask me to have a chair, that I may have a heart-to-heart talk with you. I have not formed the Habit of asking for love. My Conception of yoit shows a carefu ' Discrimination in Associations. What Rea- son can 1 give for this rash desire? Onlv Emotion. My Will tells me that I am right, mv Instinct guides me to you, my North Star. My Imagination does not deceive me for in the class room, or on the tennis couit in the reception hall or in the Sunday school you have ever the same statuesque figure, dark as the raven, and as eloquent as th " blue jay. Dolly. ( My Dear Dolly : Your Education seems to be very complete. We like to see student " init into practice what they learn. Bravo ! We liope lie accepts.) TO BILLIE JIM. Come, Dr. Battle, be discreet. Behold a maiden at your feet. Renounce the vow of celibate And enter now the marriage state. Jilt Xausica and classic girls With all their snaky locks and curls. ' Poo long thy Ijalded pate ' s been filled With shadows of their classic build. A real girl I. who ' ll pout and fret And get into a dreadful pet If threats of pleading naught avail Thy heights sublime to sometimes scale. I love you with a love all vain. Unless perchance you ' ll kindlv deign Sometime to look and see I ' m here, — The girl who will be your dearest dear. For verily I ' d be your wife For present bliss or future strife: If you should grumble, I would smile; If you ' d say move, I ' d run a mile. If yon should fetch an angry scowl; If joy should stiffen. I would howl; You ' d never find a dociler wife If you kept hunting all your life. Chapelle. ( If only for your name, Chapelle, we feet that Billie Jim could not help btit accept. May you ever soothe his troubled brow with verse. ) TO WILLIE H 1 It is not easy to be queer At all times, as you ' d like to, dear. Why don ' t you just give up the bluff And be like folks — that ' s queer enuff. Society of girls, you may Find even pleasant — in a way. It comes quite natural with adepts. To help a lady down the steps. But if you ' re timid, and that ' s how You ' ve never assumed the marriage vow, Cast off all fear along that score, For 1908 divide by four. Y ' vette. (Perhaps by 1912 or 1916 Willie will have reached a sufficient age of discretion, Y vette, and can answer for himself. It is better that he should not have received this last year, for Y ' outh is ever hasty.) Dru s of Quality PSALMS 23. 1. ' I ' lir I ' lii (inmiiias are my Political LcacliTs. I shall need no other?. •. ' . ' I ' licv make me to vote as they wilt: they ]iriiit miicli eampaijin literature: they lea. I me lje. i(le the voting bo.x. :;. ' I ' hey restore my peace of mintl. They lead me in the paths of their ow-n political caucus for Goodman ' s name ' s sake. 1. Yea. though I walk through the valley dl ' the shadow of the Czar Holliday and his t ' vii geniuses, 1 will fear no evil, for thy cliipie are my friends; tlie po ver of Good- nuin ' s tongue stingeth like an adder and pro- tecteth me. 5. ' riiim prcparest a cam] aign bai-becue lieforc mi ' ill Uie presence of McCutcheon and his (11(1110 ; thou anointest my cranium with I ' .eaumont oil; nry cup runneth over. i;. Surelv goodness and political suc- cesses will follow me all the days of my life, and I will dwell with Goodman in glory for- ever. A I ' ldl ' . went out on a bat, .Viid returned liome minus a hat; II,, said— " Hie— By Heek. . 1 1 was lost in a wreck, " Xiiu. what do you know alxiiit that? Thei-e is a club called Town and Gown, W hose members go round and round; ' I ' liey meet down at Jake ' s, And the beer that it takes — Ob, it would a Dutclnnan astound. . t lii ' eak-neck sjieed up that nuiuntain to go, An(_l obstacle or failure never lo know? Their walking boots in readiness stand. And their Aljjine stocks are in their hand. With the greatest eifort they are detained . moment up on this lowly plane, While they tell what wonderful things have lieen done. And ])redict the outcome of those just begun. With bated breath, and indrawn sighs, The occasion ' s sadness they emphasize. With moislenc(,l eyes and handkerchief wet. They say comjiletion of school life they regret, . nd lament that they no more will be Round by ties of class unity; For in varied walks must its members go, And all ' airs of each other no longer know. Their goal is draped in the richest shade, And reality graduates ne ' er fail to evade. But why should I of graduates tell? 1 woidd not one of their dreams dispel, Xor alter their optimistic vision — And it ill becomes me to offer derision. Since T, ere long, like them, must lie Also a clindjer up Diflficultv. May the Senior Glass of 1909 An easy way up the mountain find; And for Varsity when she ' s lost fnuu sight Ivct them e ' er keep a candle in Memory ' s Hall bright. Ma - their successors ne ' er go astray, Hut do all for the glory of U. T. A. ! Ruth When first began this graduation? Where can we find its origination? I ' ve consulted authorities in all the land, I ' ve persons asked on every hand, I ' ve iiored for hours o ' er ])onderous books. And examined minutely bidden nooks; Hill iiowhero is its origin told. it must be that it is so old. This we may judge the eirciiinslance. If up Mount i)iniculty we but glance. lis pointed rocks are worn away; .And to climb up there seems mere child ' s plav. Ldok bow li-oddeii its side appears, ' i ' bis was done bv graduate ' s of countless years ; For when was there ever a graduation. Where the class was not making preparation Till-; SAli FATK OF AX EXG. CA: II ' BELL. There was once a lively Campbell, Who lived upon a , . nd often had to hide because of Hale. ' { ' he only Law, this Campbell knew Was just his own sweet will. Till he was eaten by tlie Hound of v vAc - ville. srccKssoKs TO (;ooimAX ' s cA ' r rAli; MAN AOF.b ' S. Wholesale and Detail Dealers in Slinu ' , Slander and False Reports, ■•. trial will eonviiue the most skei)tieal. ' Ciirrie McCuteheou is one of our living testimonials. Charges Reasonable. Olliee hours — anv time. Clothes For the Young Man That Wants Style Young men that are pleased with just Clothes can get them of any clothing merchant. Those that want Clothes and some- thmg else — Style — ought to see what we have — modern built Clothes for modem men. $15.00 to $35.00 1909 KNOX HATS |As each season makes its appearance, there appears here the styhsh Knox Hat for present wear — a Hat that is accepted on 5th Ave., N. Y., as al)sokitoly correct. $5.00 EDWIN CLAPP SHOES Authentic in style, rehable for wear — known every where as the one l est Shoe. $6.00 to $7.50 lJ x m ncvf t Outfltters. GALVESTON p GOOD r; OSITIONO ,lno. F. Draughon gives contracts, backed by a chain of Thirty Colleges, $300,000.00 capital, and Twenty years ' success, to se- cure Positions under reasonable conditions or Rkfund Tuition. Now is the time for You to Get Busy if you want a good business education and a good position. Rnni l FFPIIVr Draughon ' s Copyrighted System; Double Entry DUUI l LLrll)U Made Easy, saves 25% to 50% time and labor, and is more easily IcariHMl than any other. Experts use and recommend it. HflRTHANn - ' " ' % °f U- - Court Reporters write the OIIUiyI IIADU Shorthand Jno. F. Draughon ' s teach, because they know that by its use they can write 30%, faster than by the use oi any other system and that their earning capacity is thereby increased accord- ingly. You can learn Jno. F. Draughon ' s Shorthand by mail. TPl FPP A PHY Thousands more Telegraph Operators are wanted on I LLLulVrl I II I account of the new eight-hour law, passed by Con- gress, forbidding railway operators working more than nine hours out of twenty-four. Railway wires are cut into Jno. F. Draughon ' s Telegraphy Colleges for students ' use. About 90% of the railway officials l)egan as telegraph operators. INDORSED BY BANKERS Jno. P. Draughon ' s Colleges are in- dorsed by more limiks in the 17 states in which they are located than all other business colleges combined. Jno. F. Draughon ' s College Company has 21 bankers on Board of Directors. CATALOGUE FREE For " Cat.ilogue H " , on Home Study, or " Catalogue ? " , on At- tending College, or booklet, " Why Learn Telegraphy ' : " ' , call on or address Draughon ' s Practical Business College at any one of the following post offices: Dallas, TfX. IloiLSton, Tex Nashville, Tenii. Washington, D. C St. Louis, Mo. Evansvilli- I ml. Kt. W irth, Tox. Austin. Tex. Atlanta, (ia. Paducah, Ky. Raleigh, N. C. Jackson, Miss. Galve.ston, Tex. i:i Paso, Tex. Ft. Scott, Kan. Muskogee, Okla. Columbia, S. C " . Springfield, Mo. Memphis, Tenn. San Antonio, Tex. Denison, Tex. Ft. Smith, Ark. Shreveport, La. Little Rock, Ark. Kansas Citv, .Mo. Wuco, Tex. Tyler, Tex. Knoxville, Tenn. Montgomery, . la. Jacksonville, Fla. Okla, City, Okla. (3alx)C6ton IRattonal 3m k Comer Strand and Tremont Streets GALVESTON, TEXAS Capital - - - $125,000.00 Surplus and Profits, $ 85,000.00 DIRECTORS T. J. GROCE L. W. LEVY FRED. HARTEL H. A. L ANDES BROWNING GROCE J. R. CHEEK C. J. WALSTON V. E. AUSTIN E. DULITZ llnterest iPaiD on Savings Hccounts anO interest JSearing dertiflcates IFssueO Bgainst Utme Deposits U. S. DEPOSITORY T. J. GROCE, President C. J. WALSTON, Vice-President H. A. LANDES, Vice-President BROWNING GROCE, Vice-President A. S. NEWSON LOUIS E. GOTTHEIL PROPRIETORS The MODEL MARKET CHOICE CORN-FED MEATS Free Delivery and Prompt Attention Phone 388 SOUTHEAST CORNER TWENTIETH AND MARKET STREETS GALVESTON, TEXAS Special Rates to .. All Students .. CHAS. E. WITH[RSPOON DRUGGIST " Meet Me at the Fountain " 9|e SPECIAL ATTENTION SHOWN STUDENTS 918 Cor. 21st and Market Streets Phone 254 GALVESTON, TEXAS PHONE 745 MORRIS The Photographer GALVESTON, TEXAS Cussiip (§rorerp Co. v ' ' ' ? ' v ' ' v ' ' . ' 0 ' ' ' ' C , ' ' cy j c ' ? A Little Better this year A Little Better next year A Little Better whenever it is possible Will always be the Motto of the QUALITY THt BEST AND PRICES the LOWEST U. Iv. LAUNDRY TAYLOR BROS. Your Suit Dyed and Cleaned Perfectly Two ' rclcplioncs, 12 and 122 (iAiA ' ESTON, Texas ??, ' S« ' », ' 8 ' - ' jK, , ' i?. Bay Drug Store Coal Coal WHOLESALE AND RETAIL E. 0. Flood i Co. Galveston, Texas .SUPPLY Households, Factories, Found- ries, Blacksmiths, Railroads, Interior Dealers, Steamships, etc. ALL KINDS FOR ALL USES Office: 2113 and 2115 Mechanic St. Yards: 18 and Wharf; 2113-2115 Mechanic St. Telephones, 800 and 100 DRUGS and MEDICINES Eleventh and Market Streets GALVESTON, TEXAS Druggist ' s Sundries, Toilet Articles. Prescriptions Prepared From the Purest and Best Ingredients Only Choice Cigars, Souvenir Postal Cards OFFICERS I. H. Kemi ' ner President C. H. Moore, Vice-President J. T. McCarthy, Cashier R. Lee Kempner, 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 foreign exchange, and give special attention to collections. We pay FOUR PER CENT interest, compounded semi-annually, on savings accounts. DIRECTORS C. H. Moore D. W. Kempner R. L. Kempner J. T. McCarthy Dr. a. M. Pelton Bryan Heard M. Ullmann J. H. W. Steele I. H. Kempner B. F. Willis J. J. Sullivan Phone 152 WILLIS SULLIVAN WILLIS ' Celebrated Ice Cream We Make The Best Ice Cream In The City Factory: 12th and Post Office Sts. Galveston, Texas AN AXIOM: It is evident that we sell Di ' Uiis, for we are in the Drufi Business. Hut it may not ho evident to you if you are not one ol ' our custom- ers, 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 ESTABLISHED 1851 EIMER AMEND 204-211 Third Avenue Corner 18th Street NEW YORK Importers and Manufacturers of C. p. Chemicals and Reagents, Chemicals, Physical and Scientific :: Aparatus. Assay Goods :: EVERYTHING NEEDED FOR A LABORATORY 9iti0t |3I)OtograpI)rr GONZALES SCHAPER IM1 ' .)KTKK.S AND DKALEKS IN Fire Arms Ammunition Fishing Tackle Bicycles and General Sporting Goods STUDIO I5TH AND CHURCH STREETS Galveston. Texas |i aul 11). 51 ci0clifee WRECKING AND REPAIRING FINE GUNS A SPECIALTY 2122 Market Street Phone 774 Cialveston, Texas We are Headquarters For the Fol- lowing Well Known Makes of FINE CLOTHING The College Brand Clothes, The Kup- penheimer Celebrated Make, The Guar- anteed Brand Clothes, and Ed. V. Price Made-to-Measure Clothing. : : Full Line of Best Known Hats and Furnishing Goods GIVE US A CALL Dave Schram Clothing Co. GEAR and PECK, Managers 2202 and 2204 Market St. Galveston, Texas 1 The New Spring Appare For Smart Dressers is Here With an eye single to your trade and TlJ purse we have made selections of the newest, the best, the latest dictates of ' Fashion in Spring Hats, Clothing and Furnishings, etc., peer to any in this section. We suit the most critical taste and satisfy the most practical sense. Robt. I. Cohen Market and 22nd Sts.. Galveston, Texas Wilder, Sflichaelis and Siiighes Your Wants in Our Line We Herewith Solicit Builders ' Hardware, Tools, Cutlery, Gar- den Hose, Screening STAR DRUG STORE Uremont and S ostoffiee Streets Salveston, Uexas Boddecker, Lyons, Welsch Hardware Co. 2217-19 Fosloffice Street Phone 132 Galveston, Texas FIRST NATIONAL BANK ()I- CiAI A ' HSTON Tlic Oldest XntioiKil Hank in TcMis Southeast Corner Strand and 22nd Streets Capital I uih Paid .... $300,000.00 Shareholders ' Liability . . . 300.000.00 Surplus and Undivided Profits . 120.000.00 OFFICERS I). UAVIRltr SMITH. PrtsiJcni CHAS. iOWLlI). Via-ITcsiJcnl IKtD W. CAITERAI,. Cashier . N, StOWl:. Vicc-I ' rfsidcni I. ANDLER, Assisiant Cashier DIRECTORS R. UAVIRLU SMITH . N, STOWf CHAS. FOWLER H. A. LANDES J. I ' . ALVEV J.H.HILL C.H.MOORE Wv Solicit the Accounts of Jlanks, Corpora- tioufi, Firws, a)i(l Individual , with the Assurance of Liljeral Treatment in Every Respect, consistent with Conservative Bankinrj. W. 1.. MOODK Jr.. President S. I. HANSON. Cashier THE CITY NATIONAL BANK OF GALVESTON KOAHD OP DIRECTORS 1))-. Edward Randall Chas. C. Adam T. L. Cross P. G. Pauls M. O. Kopporl M. C. Bowden S. T. Hanson W. L. Moody, .Ir .Jos. fjevy P. B. Moody W. S. Keonan Jules Block Accounts of Banks, Bankers, .Mer- chants, Corporations and Individuals Solicited COKKESPONDEXCE INVITED A% Interest Allowed on Time and Savings Deposits ' ijou arc ittli rested iit an Up=to-date Printing Sf)Op ire shall he (jlail to take you throuyh ours EVERYrillXC THE MOST :: :: MODERX :: :: H ' c should lil:( 1(1 hare your ord( rs, loo OSCAR SPRINGER PlilNTING, BINDINCj STATIONERY L ' ' i -L ' ' _ ' . Shxind. O ' ci vcsfon. Tcwi.s PHONE 308 For Everything First Class in GROCERIES L. A. MAAS BRO. S. K. Cor. ' rrcinoiit and Winnie Sts. CMAIOSTOX. : TEXAS Clitr Krstaurant No. 2208 Market Street Everything Up-to-Date Prompt and Polite Service OPEN DAY AND NIGHT N. L. BALLICH, Prop. Phone 266 Galveston, Texas Fox Model Steam Bakery Manufacturers of High Grade Bread and Rolls Shipping Supplied Promptly Phone 146 1906-1908 Market Street GALVESTON, TEXAS SMOKE El Arabe Cigars C. N. RHODE, Distributor Warkel and Tremonl SIreets Calveslon, Texas R. H. JOHN ' S drunk J aetory Repairing Done 2218-20 Market Street GALVESTON, - - TEXAS Billiards and Pool Cigars and Tobacco Next to Turf 2212 Market St. Galveston, Texas FINE GROCERIES Cold Drinks of All Kinds ...AT... T.GUISTI ' S Corner 9th and Mechanic Sts. Galveston, T. exas Handsome, Snappy Clothes For Young Men H ' c are read to show you our collection of the finest Ready-to-Wear Clothes for voung men. We are anxious to have you see the new mnmw and mmm stodent models Prices, $15. OO to S35.00 SAKOWITZ BROS. GALVESTOM. TEXA.S ■ f( ' YOUR CLUB ROOMS or your HOME when furnished with an EMERSON-ANGELUS or ANGELUS PIANO shows that you consider MUSIC TO BE AN IMPORTANT FACTOR IN YOUR EDUCATION You can become intimately familiar with the loved classics of the Masters; you can keep abreast of the times by play- ing the poi)ular music of the day, light operas, dances, musical comedies. PRI(T ]S $575 UP EASY PAYMENTS WRITE FOR " ARTISTIC PIANO PLAYING. " MAILED FREE THOS. GOGGAN cK BROS. Galveston San Antonio ■■- Houston " Waco BENZO DRY CLEANING CO. Owns exclusive rights to the use of the l est FRENCH FORMULA for I)i ' - ( ' IcMiiine; Operated in connection with mm mm] s dye works GALVESTON, TEN AS I ' hc only one foi " white pei ' sons only WKMTK vol: PKICES With Hearty Compliments RE STEAM lAiDRV CO. Phone 21)00 (iAIAESTON, :: TEXAS THE YOUNG GIANT FOURTH ANNUAL STATEMENT OP THE American National Insurance Company OF GALVESTON, TEXAS Ending December 31,1 908 Assets ; Liabilities : Legal Reserve Surplus as to Policyholders Gross Receipts : : Paid to Policyholders and Beneficiaries All other Disbursements : : Insurance in Force $425,726.15 123,962.81 281,248.58 120,514.76 736,365.81 203,234.64 384,659.96 $17,641,000.00 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., President I. H. KEMPNER, Vice-President G. E. SCOTT, Manager Ordinary Dept. H. SHEFFIELD, Jr., Manager Industrial Dept. B. J. CUNNINGHAM, Manager Accident Dept. S. E. KEMPNER, Treasurer EDWARD RANDALL, M. D., Medical Director RICHARD CORNER, Agent AUSTIN, TEXAS V J r • 1 1

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

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, 1908 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


University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1


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