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

 - Class of 1910

Page 1 of 388

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 388 of the 1910 volume:

s Jj whaf nild kaujgfb dawn dotb.Jt jQf (h dmferirj4 (horn - llk6nlji saffron and aftna ro e f tUC e o 1 jmu 6;» like a cac(u j6ro%Y Qtorntj C3octsBfe) wth infinife w ilkGntg aEEron and JSdiix msX .1 JIJ G I Qll)t frmt of ®rutl| .MiU c;od s«i it Hpihnil I. b eliold. It wim v.ry MS, II. 31. M i;KKO with Alhjirs mystli " ; Bj ' ini oIs. RanKPil in niialnily nuwr lU-algna, Tline-eniTii. ' ti-Ml, iLirnislioil, serried I II ' and tliere in riiL---r.l liii. ' s: I ' iayililnB. by eaeli Ak i, Soiled as If by van - Somber in Kartli ' s mas.su «.- TniipK. I,,lfe ' s most precious I ' ottery sUinda. Kielily wiotiglit. yet always empty. Stand tlie Vessel. " ! side by side, Wistful all in anxious waiting— In the Temple tbey abide. Come, ye Centuries, and view them. Gaze upon these mystic Pots! Toucli thfm with your putrid lingers. Stain them witli youf iep ' rous spots! •Gaze in wonder at the Vessels — Allali ' s own. ye say, tbey arc: Canst not read them? then why hoard them From Rartti ' s treasure- mines afar? All! tho.se .sjinlMils bear some meaning — Fain would they themselves translate! Deep beneath those mouths majestic, Life ' s sweet songs reverberate; Deep witliin the bowls titanic, Wbisper-soft, In cadence grand. Swell the notes for him wlio hearkens Allah ' s voice to umlerstand. Boldly stand the m.vstic symbols. Stand tlie Ages rapture-still. Superstitious, awed to silence, Reading not great Allah ' s will. j AMR the Centuries, viewed the Vessels. ijl Worshipped at the golden shrines, 6 ,Saw the symbols carven on them — Trinkets from Karth ' s treasure-mines! Came savants in ermined garments. Schooled in all of Learning ' s lore. Wisely sllenl. always eager, Adding to their wisdom ' s store. I ; n.ms. ' irtui; s c UHents •ige an i iinl nf).wn 1 .if All;il: ' s inie-IYt: lii .lli«j Ttuiplc ' s fr ' ■ Stalk thu As ' P While the Vr-ssels. Siraiicc-ly wroiiglil, in nuiiibur i- w. Golcli-ii (jlwim the mystic; letters. WoiKirous words the Vessels ht-ar. Sadly We t the soulful mt)si : Ag.fs. ' iieither see lior hear: n -; V » Night ' s Jenshroi cfing Darl ness, Af r;,,iis-old the ' .Temple stamps; ■ ■ ' ' lah waits andi long is patient: cMii ' iiK and sure ape Allah ' s hands. ' ■ Swiftly " Dawn ' s I eft Hand " apiirodches, -I-ifehts,the East iiv trembliiiK shecn.v " Glow- the windows of the Temple, J L Hushed- the bells of vespertine, O - fForth from Truth ' s abKndoned U Kbisters. C- :rmly conscious df his miaht. Unfffie e ltious, unassuming, I j« Swef-vink nor to left nor rigbt. TSteps a mcifn of princely bearing, Ei-in lJ both in form and rtien; S?e s the Temple set liefore him- - TemplQ by the Ages seen. i Staff in hand, or crown, he bears not, Naught about him Is uncouth! Krmined i?obe, or stole,, he wears iiot: Sceiit. i-ed he with sword of TRUTH. Fearless © ' or the Temple ' s tiling, Forward on his mission bent, . Steps the, ' I ' rince; and soon he reaches Aisles with incense redolent — Sacred aisles, where saints and sages. Richland poor, hava often trod. Famed afar thi-oughouti the Ages, Whci-e men worshiV) Wealth — and God! Unabasljed. with footsteps certain. Musing not on l hantom Fame, Wallis the Prince in simple grandeur; Reads the golden-glinted name On each parti-colored i)annel, On each statue ' s marble base. On the windows of the Temple, On each jeweled holy-vase: Names of kings, the noted rulers, Kach commissioned " Allah ' s thane " — Gifts of all the hurled Ages, licautiful — but all inane! Past the Altar ' s burning incense. Past the Temple ' s Mercy Seat. mr HROnOH the mystic sable Sanctum || (Crime ' s long secret safe retreat), V Walks the Prince with flaming ardor. Sword of Truth within his hand. Templed still in myriad numbers Allali ' s mystic Vessels stand. Gazing at these Pots majestic (Austere Ages viewed them longi. Sees the Prince the graven symbols. Hears the inner whispered song. Look! upon those somber Vessels, Stately in these ancient halls. Looms each burnished golden letter — Hark! what music now enthralls! Leap the letters into meaning As the Prince his scepter lifts; Down the Temple ' s ' essel -vistas. Murmurous i)erfumed music drifts. Adoration of the Ages! Meaningless these Pots of gold? =S v iv QI pxas THIS is no strippling, sirs, no yoi el youth, This bronze-limbed Hercules of giant girth ; This is the stoutest-thewed, the staunchest-souled In all the brawny brotherhood of States! TIME was, perchance, when, indolent, outstretched, Sprawled like a lazy urchin at his ease. He dozed and dreamed the drowsy hours away Beside the shallows of some singing stream. Or else, upblinking at a Southern sun. Watched while a snowy squadrony of cloud Waged mimic Trafalgars on skyey seas. His was the fragrance of the fallow field, The burst of bird-song and the ample air, Purple expanses of primeval pine. And undulant wide reaches of the plain. But, with the lapse of adolescent years, Through his slow pulses swept a sudden thrill, The quick, keen impulse of an ichor new That .-stirred his slumbrous soul to stinging life; And swift off-flinging from his lithesome limbs Inaction ' s shackles and the gyves of ease, Up to the stalwart stature of a man Leaped he, erect, and Godlike in his mien. And looking worldward with a questing eye Saw where his kindred commonwealths had swept Far past him on the stretching slopes until Dim showed their outlines on the upper steeps! THRILLED by the thunders of their Titan tread, Stung with a sense of sluggish slothfulness, Waked to the wanton wastefulness of years, He turned his back to ease and dull content And, upward faring, set his steadfast step Il v g straight toward the peaks of high emprise, nor b reathed A half-regret for deedless days forsworn ; Nor paused he in his pilgrimage until, High on a proud plateau of aims fulfilled. For a brief breathing-space he stood and swept World-ways with gaze far-reaching in its scope; Saw the dusk pine lands, that were wont to lie Flecked with the saffron sheen of summer suns And flinging lures of balsam to the breeze. Freighting the creaking cars and groaning ships With the upyielding of an eon ' s growth ; Looked on the prairies, girt with golden sheaves. Where full-flanked cattle stalked in sleek content; Saw the old haunts, which erst were overgrown With brier and bramble, and where roamed at will All countless crawling creatures of the wild. Ribboned with streets of stretching steel that led To city steeples signalling the skies; Heard the low croon of commerce and the hum Of whirring engines and the lisp of looms. Panting of pistons and the strenuous stir Of keels, outveering from the harborsides ! «Ka kLJ (§ ttiaxB at tl| Hi Amos Peters, President. Louise Johnson, Vice-President. LUCILE COFFMAN, Secretary-Treasurer. C. W. B-kCKETT, ' S erg eant-at- Arms. wm Class Officers Fall Term Thornton Hardie President LuciLE Borden Vice-President Henry Harris .... Secretary-Treasurer J. E. RUCKER Sergeant-at-Arms Winter Term Z. S. Armstrong President Georgia Robinson Vice-President Mamie Bowers .... Secretary-Treasurer Thornton Hardie .... Sergeant-at-Arms Spring Term J. E. Winfree President Helen Lake Vice-President Annie Campbell .... Secretary-Treasurer Z. S. Armstrong .... Sergcant-at-Amis 2S 1, ' Til ( P • ' Ni ' ' i GC3 Class Officers Fall Term WiNFREE W. Meachum President Frances Jalonick Vice-President C. E. Hill Secretary-Treasurer Wm. T. Neblett, Jr Sergea7it-at-Anns Winter Term Jack George President Aileen Sykes Vice-President Wm. T. Neblett .... Secretary-Treasurer WiNFREE W. Meachum . . . Sergea7it-at-Arms Spring Term J. E. Dougherty ...... President Virginia Lypscomb Vice-President A. B. GOURLAND .... Secretary-Treasurer Jack George Sergcant-at-Arms 1 ?M- I ■I , 41 " 1 r ' 1 ® H. W. Miller, President. G. E. SCHULTZ, Vice-President. N. N. Lacy, Secretary-Treasurer. J. J. Estill, Sergeant-at-Arms. 1 t % Class Officers Fall Term W. W. HOLDEN . . . . H. L. JusTiss . . . . E. E. Pendleton R. A. Wood .... Winter Term Parker Pace President C. C. McNeill . . . Vice-President C. E. McCashin Secretary-Treasurer W. W. HOLDEN . Sergeant-at-Anns Spring Term Hugh Wright .... Presidetit G. E. SCHULTZ . . . Vice-President J. G. GiLMORE . Secretary-Treasurer R. A. Wood . . Sergeatit-at-Ai-ms President . Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Sergcant-at-Arms o I a » THE ' Class Officers J. F. Goodhue L. L. Jester Clay Preston L. C. Guthrie Fall Term . President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Sergea)it-at-Arms 1510 l V » Winter Term L. C. Alexander President J. B. Andrews Vice-President R.U.Andrews .... Sergeant-at-Arms J. F. Goodhue .... Sergeant-at-Arms Spring Term Leslie Spoonts President D. F. Evans Vice-President P. P. Cook Secretary-Treasurer L. C. Alexandrer . . . Sergeant-at-Arms ' y 3( . V .r== (§ 00 — fftrrrs of tlip IGaui irpartmntt = F. P. McElwrath J. Y. Powell G. W. Cole J. M. Ator T)Cf President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Class Officers Fall Term Mills Reeves ... ... President Henry Stieler Vice-President W. A. Parish .... Secrrtanj-Treasurer Winter Term J. M. McMillan President R. L. Eaves Vice-President C. V. Hall Secretary-Treasurer J. D. Willis Scrgea7it-at-Arms Spring Term John Gracy President J. M. Ator Vice-President E. H. Persons .... Secretary-Treasurer J. E. Hickman Sergeant-at-Arms f ± s m c Ai .y [• A % 1 V Class Officers Fall Term C. W. Bailey . r ■, , tj. L. Fulton . ,,- „ -j ktr : ■ ■ • • -ir- ' TTr " irgcant-at-Arms Winter Term Arnold Kirkpatkick d •; J. I. PERKINS ..■■■• y. ' • ' " ' .f " E.S.BOVLES . ■ ■ • • S ' fry-Treasurer Scrgcant-at-Arms Spring Term M. L. Massingill . D -J . J.O.DOUGLAS ..••••;. P ' ' d nt J. M. Harris . ' " ' .,;,- ' " t ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' - - ° ' « Sergeant-at-Arms THE 49 S ' v ft ' 1510 ep? rtmeifT .1 ' Iv m 1510 V ig? Suninr iHp mnf (ElasB Class Officers First Term CARL MCCURDY President CARL Chambers Vice-President SAMP. BEESON .... Secretary-Treasurer R. V.Murray Sergeant-at-Arms Second Term J.A. Flautt President R S. SUTTON Vice-President JOHN KASKERVICH .... Secretary-Treasurer B. S. BRUCE Sergeant-at-Arms Third Term GUY F.WITT President J V. WRIGHT Vice-President RALPH C. DAVIS .... Secretary-Treasurer B. S. BRUCE Sergeant-at-Arms R V Murray . . . Honor Roll Committeeman G. V. Brindley .... Class Editor Medical R T.Wilson .... Class Editor The Cactus THE € 1510 Jumnr f Iiarmarg Class Officers First Term J. R. Man President ROBT. A. Jones Vice-President Miss Bertha Urdong . . . Secretary-Treasurer E. A. Leslay Sergeant-at-Arms D. M. Howard Honor Man Second Term D. M. Howard President E. A. Leslay Vice-President Miss Bertha Urdong . . . Secretary-Treasurer C. A. Eiland Sergeant-at-Arms Third Term E. A. Eiland President L. M. Rogers ■ . Vice-President Miss Bertha Urdong . . . Secretary-Treasurer A. B. VonDohlen .... Sergeant-at-Ai ms J. F. Spiller Honor Man I 1510 y M v iFrpstiman iMfitrinf Class Officers First Term D. P. Wall S. M. Taylor Miss Ray Karshmer Jos. Koss President Vice-President Secretary Sergeant-at-Arms ■jsawwi i vir ' ' S- M i i»rt|nol of Nuratng Seniors Daisy Krebs. Intermediates Laura Eunice Wingo Bella Hall Mattie Drucilla Gosney Sophia Heath Jennie Riley Katherine Tipton Emily Sellman Nancy Smith Farmer Ella R. White Mary Emily Knight Anna Greer Audry Henderson Juniors Hattie Van Pelt Myrtle Merle Thompson Josephine Sophia Wagner Grace Freeman Sylvia Marie Tellier Leutie Locke Cooper Mamie Hutshinson Jessie Ella McCord Vera Mae Aldrich Ella Jerephine Swenson Adeline Applewhite Katherine Weatherford Hazel Katherine Brady Willie Aletha Wilson Sadie Martin Mary Bess Otis Helen Green Al Neoma G. Showers Isola Alief Appling Will Dean Bivens % Wc nm piaytn ' amt THEES footaball ees a bumma game, I go to se heem justa same; A leetla fella stoopa down An ' holla out an ' maka frown; " Seex, feefteen, twanty, seexty-four ! " ' Fore he got time to say no more, Dey runna up an ' down da fiel ' . I theenk I getta colda deal ; I no can seen notheeng at all Een theesa game of footaball ! D) UT up an ' down da granda stan ' j Dey yella justa beat da ban ' Weeth " Rah-Rah-Rah " an ' ' mat ' ? " An ' wave da steeck an ' throw da hat. An ' ring da bigga dinner bell. An ' make da racket lika — well. Dey beat da bigga bassa drum. An ' holla, " Theesa playin ' some ! " One bigga fella shake da mon ' . An ' shout, " Hot stuffa! Seex to one! " An ' seeng, " Da greates ' team of all Eees theesa team of footaball! " — Selected. Wat ' s : . X;! W ar rfi of tl t[ Honhnx}i T FOOTBALL zTd M. Hanna C. Burgher Staniforth D. Lipscomb L. CULLUM Gary A. D. Kennard J. CULLUM Battersby E. MONTIETH W. Dealey Phillips D. Duncan Nicholson Moore Harold Kelleher Brown Ross Irwin KONE Horton R. Carter Moss Holt Wilson H. J. L. TRACK Stark FOOTE Hoover BASKETBALL bTb Pollard J D. Willis, Manager. Max Thomas W. H. Campbell L. Eastland J. Estill T. Hardie HANDBALL hTb W. Fink Tucker • ■a Cla: W t 909 Innlball ® am Ben H. Dyer Dexter W. Draper Kenneth Krahl H. J. L. Stark Dyer Kirkpatrick.. Feldhake Stieler Walker Bailey Barclay Jones Trultt H. Leonard. Moore Barnes O. Leonard... Ramsdell Spoon ts Persons Massingill Bland L ' ll L ' 12 E ' 10 A ' 10 L ' lO L ' 12 L ' lO L ' lO L ' 10 E ' U E ' 12 A ' 10 E ' 11 A ' U E ' 13 E ' 11 L ' 12 L ' 12 Pos. Wl. Hi. Age 3i Q. i;h. I 150 1 5-10 20 » 1 4 FB. Q. 160 5-11 22 8 1 Rt. Kg 180 6-i 23 8 4 LG. 198 6-2 23 8 3 FB. 160 5-llJ 25 6 2 RT. 170 6-5 21 8 2 C. 16S 5-10 22 6 2 LE. 168 5-10 23 7 2 RG. 190 5-9 22 7 2 RE. 148 5-8 22 6 2 R.H. 170 5-llJ 21 8 RE. 158 5-9 21 8 LH. 6 LT. 180 5-lU 22 8 FB. 176 6-2 20 6 LB. 172 5-7 21 6 FB. 138 5-8 23 2 C. 183 6-3 23 2 SCHEDULE October 9, 1909— Texas vs. S. W. U., at Austin 12-0 October 16, 1909— Texas vs. Haskell, at Dallas 11-12 October 23, 1909— Texas vs. Trinity, at Austin 18-0 October 30, 1909— Texas vs. T. C. U., at Austin 24-0 November 8, 1909— Texas vs. A. M., at Houston 0-23 November 13, 1909— Texas vs. Tulane, at New Orleans. .10-10 November 19, 1909— Texas vs. Oklahoma, at Austin 30-0 November 25, 1909— Texas vs. A. M., at Austin 0-5 praii that the sy showei indefin. grips tt through stifles tl through a and arms line. The chanfe the new was very first. beaten, but tA tie confidence week later, at I the same team ' , by the Haskell ' I OIt]f 1909 Seam H P ROBERTSON, Copfnm T N WATHEN. Capiam (Resigned). R B HOLLIDAY, Manager. J- HBKOWNLEE,Assi.ta«f Manage,. , . rotpVipr C W. Weller; Pitchers, H. Groesbeck j ' - ' t i T. H. Stacy; First Base, H. P. R ' = " f " j " short Stop, D. Hughs; Third Base, T.C. Johns™, . S Nixon, R. Adamson. Outfielders, M. B. J oneb, V. March March April April April April April April April April April April April April April April April April April April April April May May May May 25, 27, 2, 5 6, Scores . i.- T oYi,q vs St. Edwards, 7-8. Austin— Texas vb. t Georgetown— Texas vsbW ' j -, Austin-Texas vs. ' c .o. 6, Austn— Texas vs. g-O. I ' rsSr S: rs-. Houston League, 3-4. Austin-Texas vs. T.C. a, |. Austin— Texas vs. T- - U-, f " -?lx 1vr sfn Snio League, 2-5 S " n-TexS;s. San Ant.. " " l-rSfs ::• Ss Sue, ' 0-13. Austm — iexas vb. Wacc-Texas vs. T. C. U., i 20, Waco-Texas X?; T- C- vfnity. 3-5. 21, Waxahachie---Texas v . 22, Sherman— Texas vs i 4.5_ College Station-Texas vs- a _2. College Station-Texas vs a. Austin-Texas vs. S- W i ' g io. Austin-Texas vs. Baylor l J Austin-Texas vs. Baylor, 3 - Aust ' n-Texasvs.A. M.,!! 4, Austin-Texas vs. A M.,0-- 6 Austin— Texas vs. St. Ed alas, 9, 10, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 19, 20, 23, 24, 26, 30, 1, 3, THE ' € 1510 • ij Ullir 1909 iFuntlmll S ' faHOU O THE casual uMtsidor, looking ovor thf. 1M9 scores, the football season— four victories three defeats, and a tie— would obviously be no distinct success. He would have said the same in 1908 of five victories and four defeats. The figures seem almost identical, but, if any student of Texas should be asked, he would declare the 190 8 eleven a failure — the 1909 team a success. Wherein lies the difference? The 1908 team lost the cham- pionship of the Southwest but won that of the State. This year ' s eleven lost both. Evi- dently the facts lie below the surface. The team that beat Southwestern 10-0 displayed much of the old lethargic spirit of the preceding year; the team that met defeat before A. M. at Thanksgiving went down, fighting every inch of the way, and coming out at the end — worn, exhausted, but stubborn still — defeated, but not conquer- ed, with the hero ' s meed of praise — they did all and more that men could do. It was in the spirit that the men of 1909 showed their superiority — that indefinable something that grips the half-back as he plunges through a reeling line or almost stifles the guard as he wins through a crushing mass of legs and arms to break the enemy ' s line. The change from the old to the new was apparent from the very first. Southwestern was beaten, but the victory left lit- tle confidence in the team. A week later, at Dallas, practically the same team was outlucked by the A yyu ' - ' rl THE ( ± A - s- jf ITS A WAY MRK, HAS if ' vaiSfeii Sc ' ' ■ " 1 Si??? " ' ' M |tl f rrr-i ) place, fought gamely and lost by but three touchdowns. T. C. U., fresh from a 0-0 tie with A. M., and ambitious of State championship honors, was simply annihilated. The Christians will long remember the 30-0 score they took back to Waco. To the inspiring ■?W 34 2 a AN p The SCOPIE WAS : Texas!?- TRiNiTyO TTfr?ir_f . ' -p , FRhntBi SO S S ' r j from the ashes of a one-point defeat, con- fidence was born anew and the almost universal verdict was " We ask for no better team. " L. S. U. developed a bad caso of cold feet and cancelled her date with Texas, but the lads from Trinity, . ho came up from Waxahachie to take the Pelicans ' An. «ft m n .1) »»! .M Play ..., M THE € 1510 ■ vCr, n - ' : A rut € 1510 ± v " i -f rally call of " On to Houston! " — the team, accomimnieU by the student body under the chaperonage of Dean Battle, arrived in Houston. In the morning, the entire rooting squad vied with the A. M. cadets in a monster parade. Take-offs on the farmer boys were everywhere in evidence. Then, with the evening ' s game, the crash cam -lt rained The rains descended and the floods caine and the Longhorns. never mud-cats. floundered helplesslv in the slush. Balenti ' s onside kicks and the returns of Kelly and 15-Trtft0t»« r- ' St.. f -., Hamilton partook of the night- marish. The rooters lost their morale and the band sat ab- solutely silent in the down- pour, while, from across the field, came the triumphant blare of the A. M. music- ians. Gloom descended like night upon the earth and the Ides of Xovember passed into history. That was Houston. Like a ray of light in the darkness, came the rally be- fore the Oklahoma game. Col- lege spirit, not dead but sleeping lo! these many months, sprang at a bound ' U 79 m t i IN ' - Y 1 into re-existence. The alumni felt it — the whole school felt it — spreading like wild- fire through the hearts of all. A. M. had beaten the Sooners 15-5 — she had punished Texas 23-0. What would happen when the Orange and Oklahoma clashed? Then came the answer. The team fought like heroes. Kirkpatrick, Stieler, Moore, and Massingill — the whole team — covered themselves with glory. Nothing could stop them. Darkness closed the scene of carnage with another 30-0 score. Although the season ended in defeat, it was a loss covered by a blaze of glory. ♦- In the best game ever played on Clarke field. A. M. for the third time in history downed Texas. It was a bat- tle such as the gods love. Seven thousand enthusiasts crowded grandstand and bleachers and overflowed the standing room between the railings. The transparencies back of the Texas bleachers bore such legends as: " A. M.— 23; Texas— 0. Once in seven years. " " Texas vs. Carlyle, Dickinson, Sewanee, Georgia Tech., L. S. U., and A. M. " Deafening shouts THE .:.iimm . ■ ?w Nnm •09 " 08 c The Knight of the- 3ROKeN 1 M- ■1 r- ' s ®I|p prpJi (inb Iriuing llir uiinis, rrstatir, milb uttllj llic glory of mntinn. ©iirr tlip louilaulis, Ijigb- lautis.nuiuHlatn jialli,ljtgl|- luay. vlain. S ' prrbiug frnm sun lanii In irr lau , aprriiing frnm nrran In nrran. iMorktng lljr rnrk-gtr lp barrtrrs. morkiug lljr uiaurs nf Ihr sra, IPltra llir grrat giprrb ah. tljr uiing gnfi. rrrkUfiB in uiantnn glrr. (CnnBrtnua of pnuirr, rxultant. leah- ing 1)18 flrrt-uiingrft nuutnna Nniu by lljr Bliaiinuiy fnrrst, nnui by tlir ItinitlcBB main, S ' kimming nniw Inmn ' rr tljr Ijigljuiatts. rriiting ou oulatrrtrlirft piuioHa, llpbartiug uoui into Ijraurn. tiailiiig llir rUntfta in Ijia train, Sljc tirrlrBB Uling g ' lr (6n . — Z. i». Armatrnnn .L Texas vs. A. and M (College Station, April 24, 1909.) EVENTS FIRST PLACE SECOND PLACE THUJD PLACE RECORD lOO-Tard Dash . . Melasky (T) Melasky (T) Melasky (T) BrauniR (A) BraunlK (A) Silllender (A) Estill (T) Carlin (A) 0:10 220- Yard Dash Hamilton (A) Hoover (T) 0:23 3-5 440-Yard Dash McGhee (A) . Pollard (T) 0:ri. Half Mile Smith (T) Ayres (T) 2:12 Mile Ayres (T) Smith (T) 5:01 1-5 120-Yar(l Hurdles Estill (T) Thom.is (T) 0:17 220- Yard Hurdles McDonald (A) Estill Thomas 0:27 High-Jump , -. Brownlee (T) 5 ft. 4 in. Vlnins ' T) Bain (T) 20 ft. rtJle Vault .McDonald (A Crutcher (A) Hooker (A) Estill T) 9 ft. Hammer-Throw Bailev (T) Wallis (A) 102 ft. « In. Discus Bailev (T) Hamilton (A) 106 ft. 1 in. Shot-Put Hooker (A) Bailey (T) 36 ft. 6} Relay (Omitted) SCORE— Texas, 70; A. M.. 47. Texas vs. Southwestern I Georgetown, April 2U, I ' M ' J.) EVENTS FIRST PLACE SECOND PLACE THIRD PLACE 100-Yard Dash Henry (S) Sheffield (S) 220- Yard Dash ! Henrv (S) Sheffield (S) 440-Yard Dash (Hendricks (S( Velght (S) Half Mile ; Avres (T) Smith (T) Mile I Smith (T) Ayres (T) 120-Y ' ard Hurdles ..| Sheffield (S) Thomas (T) 22n-Y:ir(i Hurdles I Sheffield (S) Estill (T) High .Iuni| Brownlee (T) Cartwright (T).. Broad .Tump I Sheffield (S) Hendricks (S).... Pole Vault Snipes (S) Collins (S) Hammer-Throw Hendricks (S) Bailey (T) Discus Henry (S) Bailev (T) Shot- Put : Henry (S) Bailey (T) RECORD Hoover (T) Hoover (T) Pollard (T) Elrod (S) 2 Foote (T) I 4 Estill (T1 1 Thomas (T) I Henry (S) Daniels (T) Fleming (T) Hendricks (S).... Hendricks (S) .... :09 1-5 22 2-5 54 08 1-5 54 3-5 16 3-5 27 S ft. 98 19 ft. 7J 10 ft. 10 ft. 9 In. 107 ft. 6J 37 ft. SCORE— S. W. U., 75; Texas, 4 Texas vs. A. and M. and Tulane (Houston, Novemlier 9, 1909.) EVENTS FIRST PLACE SECOND 100-Tard Dash Callan (T) Hoover (T) Alenefee (Tu). .. 0:10 220-Y-ard Dash I Callan (T) JHoover (T) ' Hamilton (A) .... 0:2.i 1-5 440-Y ' ard Dash Walmsly (Tu) McGhee (A) ' Moore (Tu) 0:. " i8 4-5 Halt Mile Cheatham (T) Smith (T) Waters (Tu) 2:16 1-5 Mile Run Smith (T) Rraunig (A) IPhillips (Tu) 5:14 1-5 120-Y ' ard Hurdles .. Sclimidt (Tu) Menefee (Tu) Melasky (T) 0:14 1-5 220-Y ' ard Hurdles . Thomas (T) Schmidt (Tu) iLipscomb (T) High Jump Love (Tu) Il.ipscomh (T) iThomas (T) Broad Jump Menefee (Tu) Icarter (T) Jacoby (T) Pole Vault James Johnson (A)Bright Fleming (T) Hammer-Throw Moore (T) iBailev (T) Hooker (A) Shot-Put Hooker (A) James (T) Stallings (T) Relay i Texas [A. M. Tulane _l I , SCORE— Texas, 66; A. M., 27; Tulane, 30. THE 1510 ± M A i 1909 rark ® pam 1510 Captain, Coach, Manager, Assistant Manager, . H. Ayres J. P. HOWSER M. Wright Theo. M. Green NAME C. W. Bailey H. Ayres C. G. Smith M. Thomas J. Estil] J. H. Brownlee T, L. Hoover J. M. Pollard M. Vining H. A. Melasky G. C. Cartwright K. E. Bain F. Foote A. F. Daniels R. T. Fleming The Team EVENT Weights Mile and Half Mile and Half Hurdles, High Jump.. Jumps Jumps 100, 220, 440 440 Jumps 100, 220, 440 Jumps Pole Vault Mile and Half Jumps (Pole Vault POINTS AWARD 2Td theIto € 1510 I IjiO 96 v ill to redeem the cause. Wi th no rooting squad to cheer, in the face of a very riot of A. M. enthusiasm. Captain Ayres ' men won a hard- fouplii victory. The weight and distance men largely carried the day for Texas, though tlie short-dash events lirouglit a wealth of second and third places. Southwestern, on . pril I ' inh. avenged their defeat of the year before by winning from Texas 7. ' i to 47. Here the fatal weakness in the dashes lost the meet. Henry of S. V. I ' ., probably the fastest runner in tlie State, bringing up the score in these events. Texas won but three first places. Ayres. and the season ' s find. — Smith. — captured the mile and the half, and Brownlee — the high-jump. Bailey took place in all three weight events. This closed the track season as far as Var- sity was concerned, but no record of 1909 track would be complet e without a mention of the interscholastic held under the auspices of the Athletic Association in April. The lead- ing prep schools of the State were entered in the meet. Belton High School won the Scholastic Championship, and Allen Academy, by defeating them, the State honors. The individual work during the season brought out many new men. CuUen Bailey, the most effective weight man. led the team in points. Captain Ayres, and Smith, whose de- velopment is no small credit to Coach Howser tied for second honors. thk i-A.- t iiri;i)LE M 1510 M Thomas, Estill, and Brownlee were awarded " T ' s " for making ten points or more in the meets. Of the other team men, Hoover. Pol- lard, Melasky, and Cartwright did excellent work. Track in the Fall of 1909 Under the new coaching system of 1909, track has taken a fresh impetus. Coach Snyder arranged a fall meet in Houston between Texas. Tulane, and A. M. As Captain Bailey was on the football squad, Callan temporarily took his place. The momentous contest occurred on the day following the football team ' s de- cisive defeat at the hands of the Farmers. As Captain Ayres puts it, " Our team had been called upon to avenge baseball ' s shame in April. Now we went in to wipe out the disgrace of that 23 to score, and we did it. " From the first, there was no doubt of the results. Texas 4 i ♦Swv ' i Saiiii ' - K ' LJ 1 OVER won seven out of thirteen first places. Callan and Hoover took the dashes, Cheatham and Smith the long dis- tances. Thomas was in fine form on the hurdles, and Moore took first place in the hammer-throw, while the relay team came in ahead in beautiful style. The cups won in this meet form the nucleus of the Texas Trophy Room. 1510 v l c ? m! (Fitr (UlaM S rark iHrrtnf 13Ug Captain Managtr J. H. Brownlee B. H. Rue, Jr. The Sophomore Team Brownlee, Alexander, Bain, Smith, Grambling, Pinckney Estill, Cartwright, Lacy, P ink, Mayer. Relay Team Mayer, Estill, Smith, Pinckney inO-Y(l. Dash : ' 2»-Y(i. Dash 410-Yd. DasI Half Mile. Mile 120-Y 1. Hurdle. Runninir High... Uroad .lump Pole Vault Shot-Put Discus Hammer-Thrdw Relay Nf. ' ' f ' A t. ' •Vv ntnifi in igU3 V T lENNIS at Texas in 1909 had one of its most prosperous years. The earlier progressive tournament in the fall had a large entry list and was hotly contested. In the spring tournament for the college championship, although one or two players led from the very first, intense interest was maintained. The finals in doubles were won by Baker and Eyres from Bryan and Wright. In the singles, Baker defeat- ed Brj ' an, ex-doubles-champion in 1905 and 1906. Baker was then beaten by Hulen Robertson, the 1908 singles winner. At the State Tournament held in Waco, Texas won both events, Baker and Eyres taking the doubles, and Robertson the singles. THE .fl 5 WHERE THE F.ACn.TY WORK 103 askftball THE revival of basketball at Texas is due almost entirely to the efforts of one man — Morgan Vining. It was through his constant applica- tion that student interest was aroused, and a squad brought out to practice under Mr. Metzenthin. It is true that the season was by no means a success, but Captain Vining ' s work kept the game alive and gave it a grip, which from its present progress in 1910, promises to be long-enduring. The basketball team had an effective pair of forwards in Hardie and Vining, and six guards from whom to choose. Estill played the whole year at center. Vining was easily the star of the year. Texas won from Baylor and a few minor schools, but went down ingloriously before Allen Academy. Such is a brief record of the season ; but we must look beyond this seeming failure and give due credit to Captain Vining and his men for preserving a game that will mean much to Texas athletics in the future. » 1 w demv. VI. T H O U G H the Gym Team maintained the regular organization in 1909. the annual exhibition was not held, and no trip was taken. Several of the old stars were back, and all did excellent work. Bailey. Charlton, and Crawford had won " T ' s " in gym work, and there was a wealth of new material. Like the other teams, however, gym was handicapped financially. The elimination of the " T. " and the failure to take a trip, caused a great decline of in- terest; hence practically nothing was done. The 1910 Gym Team is coached by Dr. Lane. Mer- lin C. Crawford, who won his " T " in the 1908 contest, is manager, and Bev. Dudley is captain. THE .fl 5 " • " Nt ssg A € 1510 v £ r Unman Attjlrttr Asanriatinn Grace Long President AiLEEN Blacker . . Vice-President Tennis Assn. Mary E. Speer Secretary Marguerite Bedell Treasurer IMOGENE Thrasher . . . Graduate Representative Anna D. Roe .... Senior Representative Viola Middlebrook . . . Junior Representative Jewel Hogue . . . Sophomore Representative Isabel Garden . . . FresJimcn Representative Ghristine Schott . . Chairman Social Committee Betty Doggett Manager Tennis Alice Ramsdell .... Manager Basketball Viola Middlebrook . . Captain Basketball Team Eunice Aden Coach Louise H. Wright . . . Director Woman ' s Gym. 106 :%: ' ■ M HAMSDELL THRASHER ' SPSBR V slacker J THE .fl 5 Lj - V -v ,r- V K ' trUL (Jll? mnuorg of a r at dan x n hu out of ! THE j % PHI DELTA THETA (Founded at Miami University, 1848.) Texas Beta Chapter (Established in 1883.) CITY MEMBERS Burke Baker J. H. Caldwell Robert Campbell J. R. Carpenter Leigh Ellis Franz Fizet L. B. Fontaine J. H. Gillespie Ireland Graves F. L. Jewett J. W. LOWBER F. H. Raymond Clarence W. Weller J. H. Williams C. A. Wilcox FACULTY MEMBERS E. C. Barker C. R. Baskerville Morgan Calloway, Jr. W. S. Carter D. B. Casteel E. T. Miller STUDENT MEMBERS Frank Boynton Cedric Burgher Tom S. Byrne C. Jerome Cartwright T. Hughes Cody H. V. Cunningham Walter Dealey Donald Duncan Homer Harris, Jr. MiMs J. Jackson John A. James Edmund Key, Jr. Harold Kimball Clay Kuykendall J. L. Lipscomb Andrew T. McCormick W. Vernon McIntyre John L. McMeans R. Howard McMeans W. L. L. Moore Walter A. Parish Donald Penn Robert R. Penn David M. Picton, Jr. Clay Preston Thomas B. Ramey, Jr. R. Q. M. Reeves Alfred Smith, Jr. T. Harwood Stacy N. A. Stedman, Jr. Arthur D. Stone John W. Timmins Joe L. Ward John DeB. Wheeler 1510 I 1510 THE A R.r -_r ' SL.-vi.4- R.PENN RAMC ' V WHEELER? KtJYKENDAli MCINTYRE JACKSON CUNNINGHAM MOORt; TIMMINS vi n 1 DUNCAN D.PENN P THE fl 5 r KAPPA ALPHA (Founded at Washington and Lee University, 1865.) Omicron Chapter (Established in 1883.) MEMBERS A. N. McCallum J. W. ROYALL D. E. Simmons W. W. Wilkerson FACULTY MEMBERS Daniel A. Penick Leon F. Russ STUDENT MEMBERS S. A. Kennard R. Pryor Lucas M. Edgar Monteith James B. McGee E. E. Pendleton Roland Ring Curtis B. Roberts J. Aubrey Rucker Perry Sayles Robert B. Webb } ' THE V M BETA THETA PI (Founded at Miami University, 1839.) Beta Omicron Chapter (Established in 1883.) CITY MEMBERS B. S. Brown J. F. Clark S. R. Fisher J. W. Hawkins G. M. Jarvis C. D. Johns C. R. Jones J. C. Kerbey McFall Kerbey G. H. Kinsolving D. N. McGlauchlin L. A. Mitchell EWELL Nalle J. E. Pearce Oscar Robinson Ralph Robinson Eugene Steiner E. B. Wright FACULTY MEMBERS N. L. Goodrich Edward Randall H. W. Harper Lauch McLaurin student members R. L. Carlock D. K. Collier Walter Ford E. L. Fulton John G. Gregg Mike Hogg A. B. Judd Robert H. Kelly ,T 1 l Hi vr v. r rm f(M? KAPPA SIGMA (Founded at the University of Virginia, 1867.) Tau Chapter (Established in 1884.) i s fXHl CITY MEMBEF (ic A. J. Beverly S. W. Fisher A. J. Rector VD J. L. Bell W. W. Fisher F. C. Von Rosenberg 1510 V. L. Brooks F. K. Fisher Horace Thompson E. C. Caldwell Malcolm Graham R. J. Thompson R. M. Colquitt W. A. Harper W. M. Thornton F. T. Connerly W. D. Hart A. W. Townsend N. A. Dawson H. L. Hilgartner J. WOOLDRIDGE A. N. Denton Joe Gilbert GOODALL WOOTEN 1 ' ir G. S. DOWELL S. N. Key Joe Wooten A. C. Estill Arthur Moore faculty memb E R S J. W. Maxwell J. R. Bailey G. p. Garrison F. W. Simonds KiLLis Campbell I. P. Hildebrand T. U. Taylor STUDENT MEMBERS " Cif C. W. Bailey W. G. GILLIS A. G. O ' Neill T. B. Bartlett W. 0. Gross D. P. Pace C. W. BICKLEY D. H. Hart, Jr G. B. Peeler . MwBH S. A. Blair H. R. F. Helland J. W. Rockwell M l Philip Cook H. B. Houston R. I. Sansom J. B. DOOLEY W. P. Hutcheson H. F. Searight A. D. Dyess Murray B. Jones C. Slaughter ,1. E. Edmondson H. V. Kiley W. A. Wade J. P. Flack R. W. King W. J. Walden J. H. Gill W. B. Lipscomb T. N. Wathen HMSbH M. F. Gill W. Mark McGee Bryan Williams ... kQ C THP 1510, 118 9 06 djO I HOU3TON itSt - " ILL _ i ' T KILEY 1 4lfr 3 " NjOn i||. JOITES 4|||| n-6EE mraEN .M. l r COOK ' k, HUTCHE:30N KING 7 THE 1510 I Q 9 WALDEN ' ' BICKLEY ' TT ' T, . I J. T. Briscoe C. B. Giles E. B. Hancock J. G. HORNBERGER SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON (Founded at the University of Alabama, 1856.) Texas Rho Chapter (Established in 1884.) W H. Y. Benedict C. W. Barrier E. H. HOLINGER R. E. Brooks, Jr. J. H. Caufield S. A. Charlton C. COLDWELL P. COLDWELL R. B. Cousins, Jr. R. E. Cowart, Jr. M. C. Crawford R. E. Davis F. L. Dix L. C. Eastland A. A. Evans Sterling P. Fulmore W. M. Glover Thornton Hardie 1510 SIGMA CHI (Founded at Miami University, 1855.) Alpha Nu Chapter (Established in 1884.) CITY MEMBERS W. P. Allen M. H. Benson H. P. BiCKLER M. H. BiCKLER John F. Butler Herbert H. Finch J. M. Ramsey J. B. Rector H. P. Richardson J. H. Richardson J. D. Walthall FACULTY MEMBERS Stanley P. Finch H. H. Newman H. C. Webster Stark Young STUDENT MEMBERS J. J. Atkinson G. W. Cole R. V. Davidson, Jr. L. G. Denman Thomas J. Devine W. W. Devine C. R. Edw ards Leroy Hamilton Robert Hardwicke Martin Hart John E. Heflin D. E. Hume Ramon A. Hume R. M. Kleberg Mark Lemmon P. A. McDermott W. C. MORROWr W. F. Morrow I. C. Ogden F. N. Raymond Boyd Reading L. V. Richardson AsHER R. Smith G. W. Smith B. D. Tarlton, Jr. F. L. Williams J. B. Williams H. G. Womble H. R. Young Deceased 122 frT SIGMA NU (FOUNDED AT VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE, 1859.) Upsilon Chapter (Established in 1886.) CITY MEMBERS CULLUM H. BOOTHE J. S. Myrick Ben. Robertson Warren Robertson George E. Shelley Charles Stephenson faculty members Eugene P. Schoch J. E. Rosser STUDENT MEMBERS I H. B. Barnhart R. L. Pillow H. C. Barnhart J. H. Scarborough J. Y. Bradfield Paul Sturgis J. H. Brownlee V. W. Taylor V. M. Clopton W. C. Thompson K. W. Denman R. C. Trabue H. S. Groesbeck G. S. Wortham A. D. Kennard J. T. Sanders W. B. Miller W. B. Smith « r a i- THE X. iW f lS MM M?i CHI PHI (Founded at Princeton University, 1824.) Nu Chapter (Established in 1892.) CITY MEMBERS Will Caswell H. E. Ford J. Stanley Ford C. W. Morrison S. E. Mezes faculty members M. B. Porter STUDENT MEMBERS Conn. Anderson J. L. Camp, Jr. S. B. Davies F. B. Garrett Gordon Hill LON C. Hill, Jr. r. e. holcomb Arthur LeFevre. Jr J. Owsley Miller A. B. MULLER Ed. Palm T. R. Sampson Frank Sampson Howard Wells C. E. ROWE W. T. Neblett L. F. Nelson John W. Turner H. B. Whaling Frank Williford W. J. Wilson G. E. WOODLEY A. D. Yater A. W. Young TrT v A THE " € 1510 ffi J. ALPHA TAU OMEGA (Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1865.) Texas Gamma Eta Chapter (Established in 1897.) CITY MEMBERS Arthur F. Bishop Walter Bremond S. E. Chandler W. E. GlESEN T. W. Gregory W. P. Irvin Harris Masterson Avery Rector Ernest Vinson Will West STUDENT MEMBERS L. E. Dallas E. C. DeMontell R. C. Goeth L. B. Harris T. P. Hart R. 0. Hunnam Z. V. Nixon R. L. Patterson H. L. Platter C. B. POPENOE J. H. Powell L. H. Powell C. W. ROSSER W. I. Sims S. A. Terry C. W. Truehart V 128 PHI GAMMA DELTA (Founded at Jefferson College, 1848.) Tau Deuteron Chapter (Re-established in 1901.) CITY M EMBERS F. H. S. DiBRELL B. H. Rice H. W. Jenkins F. D. Russell Wilbur H. Young FACULTY M EMBERS S. R. ASHBY Tom. Holden W. T. Hale E. D. Shurter STUDENT M EMBERS C. H. Alexander W. W. McAllister A. C. Allen W. W. Meachum J. A. Barclay W. M. Morgan S. A. Barclay E. C. Muse L. C. Brenizer A. W. Pleasants W. Brenizer S. D. Ramsey G. H. Brush B. H. Rice, Jr W. H. Campbell W. S. Schreiner C. G. Carter R. B. Shaw R. L. Carter F. F. Simpson J. D. CULLUM R. F. Simpson L. H. CULLUM T. D. Stamps Z. H. French H. J. L. Stark J. R. Golden R. G. Stockey W. W. HOLDEN A. SURKAMP H. Lee C. R. Tips L. W. Link J. K. Torbert S. Lipscomb F. E. Wood G. L. Long J. W. Woolford 1 1510 rr . ' hi liw y DELTA TAU DELTA (Founded at Bethany College, 1859.) € 1510 Texas Gamma Iota Chapter (Established in 1904.) Claude Buckley John Lane CITY MEMBERS C. C. McNeill George S. Walton Penn Wooldridge , iv? - y. FACULTY MEMBER H. Parlin student MEMBERS J. C. Anderson P. J. Anthony H. H. Brown, Jr. E. L. Buckley F. Baldwin Y. D. Carroll D. T. Evans Frank Feuille Dee German John Gracy Luther S. Hoffman Donald Ingram C. B. Long J. A. McFarland H. T. McGown E. T. Philips Herbert Rather G. T. Rector R. RUGELEY B. F. Wilson R. L. Sweeney JjiS K € 1510 ' IV V ,i ! 1 DELTA GHI (Law Fraternity) (Founded at Cornell University, 1890.) Texas Chapter (ESTARLISHED IN 1907.) CITY MEMBER Ireland Graves FACULTY MEMBERS I. P. Hildebrand Lauch McLaurin C. S. Potts E. D. Shurter W. S. SiMKINS B. D. Tarlton J. C. TOWNES student members D. C. Bland E. S. BOYLES C. F. Cable C. C. Carsner E. P. Collins W. J. Emery R. T. Fleming E. FOUTS J. M. Harris J. E. Hickman H. C. Horton C. W. Ingram Ira p. Jones. Jr. F. P. McElwrath W. G. Miller C. C. McKinney H. Nutt S. L. Pinckney J. Y. Powell S. G. Salter, Jr. J. L. Shepherd, Jr. W. D. Smith O ' Brien Stevens J. T. Vance F. M. West Kenneth Krahl 136 am 1510 DELTA SIGMA PHI (Founded at the College of the City of New York, 1901.) Eta Chapter (Established in 1907.) CITY MEMBER FACULTY MEMBER W. L. Eyers a. M. McAfee STUDENT MEMBERS A THE € 1510 V I l la PHI DELTA PHI (Law Fraternity) (Founded at the University of Michigan, 1869.) Roberts Chapter (Established in 1910.) CITY MEMBER Dudley K. Woodward STUDENT MEMBERS Thomas J. Caldwell Robert L. Carlock LiSTON A. Casey Holman Cartwright Raymond F. Dickson Benjamin H. Dyer John E. Green, Jr. Jared p. Hill Mike Hogg W. Palmer Hutcheson Thomas C. Johnson Murray B. Jones Robert H. Kelley Richard M. Kleberg M. Edgar Monteith Ira C. Ogden Philip Pierce Arthur D. Stone Oscar 0. Touchstone John W. Turner r i : HO THE ' € 1510 L PI BETA PHI (Founded at Monmouth College, 1867.) Texas Alpha Chapter (Established in 1902.) CITY MEMBERS Margaret Burroughs Mrs. Will Caswell Julia Estill Ada Garrison Helen Garrison Serena Gould Helen Hood Florence Randolph Margaret Robertson Janie Robinson Adele Steiner Ann Townes Sallie Bell Weller Elizabeth Wilmot Mrs. Wilbur Young faculty member Bessie Cochran STUDENT MEMBERS Laura Burleson Grace Byrne Frankie Cochran Adele Epperson Annie Garrison Bessie Garrison Katherine Gould Catherine Hill NiTA Hill Mary Holt Frances Jalonick Elizabeth Leftwich Georgia Maverick Bess Monteith Dora Neill Laura Randall LuciLE Russell Mary Peacock Anita Schlemmer Erna Schlemmer Julia Simpson Theron Thompson Frances Walker Camille Webb Bessie Wells Camille Williams Ida Belle Woolford m 1510 Beta Xi Chapter (Established in 1902.) CITY MEMBERS KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA (Founded at Monmouth College, 1870.) Eleanor Brackenridge Fannie Campbell Sammie Belle Campbell Helen Devine Mrs. S. W. Fisher Mrs. Ireland Graves Christine Littlefield Lilla Donnan Genevieve Tarlton Dora Thornton 1510 1510 CHI OMEGA (Founded at the University of Arkansas, 1895.) Iota Chapter (Established in 1904.) Esther Bishop Edna Collins Margaret Giesen Hallie Aldrich Hallie Black Adele Burt Jessie Butts Lillian Caldwell Rosina Collins Grace Denny Victorine Field Virginia Gano Ann Gough Annie Huston [ M € 1510 TiLh vi r KAPPA ALPHA THETA (Founded at DePauw University, 1870.) Alpha Theta Chapter (Established in 1904.) " X ' ««)ii " . ' li? city members Anna Simonds Bessie Eilers Josephine Yarrington STUDENT MEMBERS Mamie Bowers Maidel Baker Marguerite Calfee Jean Figh Blake Gibbs Frances Gillespie JUANiTA Hopkins Helen Johnson Louise Johnson Carrie Kell Willie May Kell Mamie Ketchum Elaine Lewis Frances Morris Fannie Preston Christine Schott Aileen Sykes Alma Speer Mary Speer Anne Thornton Stella Tompkins Mary Wahrenberger Lynne Wooten MS THE 1510 y LyL ' - THE € 1510 h ZETA TAU ALPHA Texas Kappa Chapter (Established in 1906.) city members Mrs. Charles Gardner Carrie Goeth Anita Goeth STUDENT MEMBERS Virginia Bedford Jane Brown lucile coffman Louise Gibson Elizabeth Julian Louise Lawrence Irma Mathee Mary Mobley Annie Bess Moore Pearl Paul Bell Porter Ruth Handle Ruth Rubey Nellie Rucker Lou Sherrill Ida May Shipman Mary Shipman Lulu Wells Nettie M. Yater Kathleen Young i u a (jig? j3 ' ' ALPHA DELTA PHI (Founded at Wesleyan College, 1851.) Delta Chapter (Established in 1906.) CITY MEMBERS Elinor Fulton Mrs. Thurman Mayne Annie M. Barron Lucille Bell Norma Burleson Nannie B. Clamp Anna F. Gribble Loulein Harris Edith Harris faculty members Mrs. Helen M. Kirby Hallie D. Walker student members Jeanie Hunter Nina Lucas Madge Roberts Lena Rogan Mary Lou Rogan Marguerite Stevens Jet C. Winters Alice Douglas 1510 ALPHA MU PI OMEGA (Medical Fraternity.) (Founded in 1891, at the University of Pennsylvania.) University of Texas Chapter (Established in 1898.) FRATRES IN URBE Geo. H. Lee, M. D. Wm. Gammon, M. D. Julius P. Ruhl, M. D. Wm. C. Fisher, M. D. Morris B. Badt, M. D. W. P. Breath, M. D. Walter Kleberg, M. D. James G. Flynn, M. D E. C. Northen Gail S. Young FRATRES IN FACULTATE. Edward Randall, M. D. S. M. Morris, B. S., M. D. D. H. Lawrence, Ph. G., M. D. J. J. Terrill, M. D. James Greenwood, M. D. R. R. D. Cline, M. a., Ph. G., M. D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Kenneth M. Lynch, ' 10 Wm. C. Fisher, Jr., ' 10 Guy F. Witt, B. S., ' 11 G. C. Kindley, B. S., ' 11 J. P. McAnulty. B. a., ' 11 Homer Donald, B. S., ' 12 Douglas Edwards, ' 12 R. B. McBride, ' 12 Roger Atkinson, ' 12 J. Will Goode, ' 12 Benjamin F. Smith, ' 12 W. L. Garnett, B. a., ' 13 Dick P. Wall, ' 13 Joe N. Parke, ' 13 Clifton Egerton, ' 13 ai 1510 -s " ' PHI CHI (Pharmacy Fraternity) (Founded University of Michigan, 1883.) Lamda Chapter (Established November 8, 1905.) M A THE ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA (Medical Fraternity) (Established 1886) Alpha Tliofa Chapter (Instituted April 20, 1906.) THE flf5 1510 .1 ' ' ' li ' « 165 THE tT SET c-i:s 1510 :£cg E=5 ■■ D. A. Penick Ethel Z. Rather Roberta F. Lavender PHI BETA KAPPA (Founded at the University of Virginia, 1776.) W. J. Battle Mrs. a. C. Ellis Bessie Cochran W. H. Harrison Lila E. Knox Texas Alpha Chapter (Established in 1904.) OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Roberta F. Lavender William T. Mather D. A. Penick MEMBERS ELECTED IN 1909. W. S. Ownsby H. W. Stilwell Willie Thatcher Nina Weisinger MEMBERS ELECTED IN 1910 Winifred Bosche Berta Cooper Ethel Fonda Katie Ganaway Eugene A. Harris Anne Hughes Herma Ujffy L I. Nelson A. Romberg Charlotte Ryan Mamie Searcy Maude Thomas J. A. Tennant V; H. I 3 m fTfJE f 1910 1 (Engineering Fraternity) : Founded at the University of Texas in 1907.) ' 08 L. C. Wagner ' 10 Joe H. Gill MURRAY F. Gill William W. Holden Walter W. McAllister H. A. Beckwith Joe Estill Walter Fink Tom Hart •11 Parker Pace L. W. Pritchett G. Max Thomas Neal Wathen Hans Helland N. N. Lacy Howard McMeans J. 0. Miller A. L. Toombs ! Cedric Burgher John Clark L. H. CULLUM F. W. DENI£0N ' 12 J. D. CULLUM Carl Lee J. Montgomery W. A. Smith J. B. Upchurch U)- CAPITAL CLUB ( " Scholarship and Character. " ) Organized 1900. MEMBERS ACADEMIC K. D. W. Allen, ' 13. Z. S. Armstrong, ' 12. F. W. Graff, ' 11. W. H. Harrison, B. A. ' 09 L. G. HiGHNOTE, ' 12. T. L. Hoover, ' 10. L. E. King, ' 10. R. L. Pearson, ' 10. R. Schuhmann, ' 10. ENGINEERING F. W. Denison, ' 12. H. K. Handley, ' 13. W. H. Gary, ' 11. J. Montgomery, ' 12. J. B. Upchurch, ' 12. . s r S St! 1 3 Kennst Du ' NOW ' STthou that place where in Spring bluebonnets blow? Where poppies over all the hillside glow ; Down from the Heaven blue soft plays the breeze, And cardinals purl from the cedar trees. Know ' st thou that place? there ! there ! I ' ve left my heart, though now I ' m borne elsewhere. ' NOW ' ST thou that tower ' The throngs that sweep And now they seem to ask, ' cr What have they done to thee, Know ' st thou that Place? there ! C h Jdthatn lebel ' yarstkatm irivai te: Yes, thither, my Memory, U isijn r v r Kennsl Di ;..t}iroiistliatswP ' . .j.,fv;eeiiitoasl ' (i lureliiey tliitlier,OniyJ« OF TKXAS Es Wohl? id that many-windowed hall? he bells ' oft-sounded call; i|years that roll, wandering soul? ere! 3 fare. ' NOW ' ST thou that hill? Those grassy slopes and walks? Where youth and blitheness promenades and talks; On stair below, in corridor above, Those forms and faces one has learned to love. Know ' st thou that Place? there! there! thither, lonesome Heart, thou ' st longing e ' er. -Miles Breuer. E ' S v r ( LL. " • " Nt V ' — ■■ — . ..-i. " m _ HE lU-- W y y,l v ' . :A .l y r 169 Landlord Overseer Cotton-Weigher Store-Keeper Hen-Setter THE RUSTIC OK D ' E K OF ANCIENT AND HONORABLE Su0tij (HuBBsa OFFICERS. R. A. WOOD J. F. COX [. A. RAMSDELL G. M. THOMAS C. C. KNAUR Pig Slopper Roustabout Water-Boy Plow-Shalier Cow-Juicer Correspondent to Podunic Weekly. B. B. COBB REUBENS C. C. TRUITT L. H. PORTER W. S. ROGERS E. B. BARNETT T. P. PERKINS C. W. BAILEY G. C. KNAUR E. B. BARNETT SAM LIPSCOMB J. H. BAUGH D. C. LIPSCOMB I. H, BURNEY A. LEFEVRE J. G. CALLOWAY H. LOCKWOOD B. B. COBB W C. LOONEY A. B. COX R. H. MAYS J. F. COX J. L. MARKHAM M. C. CRAWFORD C. S. PERKINS CHRIS EMMETT T. P, PERKINS W G. GILLIS L. H. PORTER T. B. REESE W S ROGERS M A RAMSDELL C. O. SMITH R. L. SWEENEY G. N. THOMAS A. L. TOOMB.S C. C. TRUITT L. c. WAGNER R. A. WOOD n. T. W nn THP] year just closing has been a very prosperous one for the Ancient and Honorable Order of Rusticusses. In addition to the regular farm work, the Reubs have given much time to a scientific study of many important questions pertaining to farm life. Each hand has been required by the Landlord to devote a portion of each day to a study of the Almanac, or to a perusal of the latest agricultural reports. Practical demonstrations of the best method of " curing fresh meat " has been given before the assembled barnyard. Extensive experiments have been made in the subjects of dairy farming, dry-farming, deforming and reforming, with some attention to performing by the new cusses. The most valuable investigations made by the barnyard, however, have been those leading to the discovery of a means of exterminating Johnson grass, boil weevils, hook-worms and trusts. The new hands are a husky bunch, and have done good work, despite the fact that they have labored under some difficulties as the following letter from one of them will show: " deer Bill sence i come to Tlie university I aint had time to do much ritin. i found a lot uv Rubes hear when I come, nearly all of em livin in Beehall which is a big bordin House so i Joined the barnyard, wliith was organ eyseed a 102 year a go, so one of the fellers told me the nite 1 joined. Their is sum of the alfiiriest meenest mules hear ever I seen, and sum of the ruffest ground to plow, and i cum purty nigh ?ettin Kict by a mule the very first time 1 went to feed, this is a gude place to git a edukashun fur they lurn a feller how to git around without a lantern and to tell what things is by feelin and to figger and why rubes is proud and sow forth. This is a big town the nite I .Joined the barnyard a man named Driskell that runs the biggest hotel in town invited us all down to eat supper with him, we went down on the Street car and after we got over to Mr. Driskells hotel and started in to git sumthin to eat. he wanted us to pay fur our suppers. There wus a lot of foUes standin round and di-etlur than to hav no trubble and seem like we wus all brok and because sum of us handent et iny supper be four leavin Beehall, we all turned in and pade the honery old cuss fur what we et. It looked to me like a mighty pour way to do a feller after askin him to eat and I cum blamed nl takin mi hat and wkin out ur his house, this same feller takes in washin and charges so much that most the Rubes washes there own dose, or don ' t wash none, or sends em plum to Huston, this has bin a purty hard winter and a gud many uv the Rubes has had rumtiz on acct of li vin in Beehall which is very cold in winter and sum of them lias had meezles. also because of havin to pay a 2 dollar doctor bill, they aint a durned stove niu " a fire place in tliis hole house, their is a lot of irun pipes and vasinators in all ttie rumes which is aimed to make them warm. They ]iop like Heck sumtimt ' S but they dnnt ne er git no hotter and one uv the fellers that worked hear a good while told me they wuilcnt git hot before summer. They aint enough land hear fur all the fellers to work at home and most of us new hands is workin on the haves fur a fellow named Pean Battle whicli is the unrezenablest purson I nearly ever seen. He wants everybody to do what he shz. Tm pvu ' ly doggond tired uv it and am g " oin to by me a team next year and make a crop fur myself or work fur wages fur somebodv. I am enjoying gud health accept fur tlie grip and hope these few lines will lind you all the sime. t i -t — . , respectivelv SI. 172 THE v p. E. C. J. L. Stanac.k C. J. P. P. P. H. B. Seay C. J. P. P. M. Hannah C. J. P. A. L. KiRKPATRICK J. P. L. Eugene A. Harris J. P. R. J. G. Gilmer Osteopath M. G. Owen Sheriff H. A. Beckwith Goat K. Krahl Rooster N. N. Lacy I. D. S. J. R. Jackson Kyle Barnes J. D. Willis Y. D. Carroll C. A. Keith Murray B. Jones T. N. Wathen Mark McGee Mi: n ts J i A - - u 1 c f ' - A Ifpaltlj I drink this health to one whose wealth Of beauty, deep, free-ranging. Has ne ' er a name, is ne ' er the same, So varied is its changing: The deepest health to Beauty ' s wealth, That changes e ' er as if by stealth. She ' s like the rose: it blooms and blows. Itself it never flattei ' s, But o ' er the grave of saint or knave Impartial nerfume scatters : And, like the rose, her beauty grows. Yet never knows she ' s like the rose. She ' s like the skies : her mystic eyes Seem like the twilight tender, With myriad hues of morning ' s dews, Or like the sunset ' s splendor : For each surprise that flames and dies Thei-e ' s one more lurking in her ej ' es. She ' s like the sea : the winsome glee Her changing moods comes after, In leaping waves her features laves And ripples through her laughter: Though chano-eful, she seems e ' er to me In depths of beauty like the sea. — E. I. Gram. M 36 Camillr l©dtb A ifpalth 1 drink this healtii to oi. Of beauty, deep. ' Has ne ' er a name, i.- So varied is its ' The deepest h wealth That change ,viith. She ' s h ' ke the rose . •id blows, Itself it never But o ' er the grave of saint or knave Imparti " ! " ■ ' ■ " ■■ -f ' ■ ' And, h! ty grows, Yet never kulavs iue s i iive the rose. She ' s like the skies : her Seem like the twiliy, With myriad hues of moriiin;.? ' s dews, Or like the sunset ' s splf ' P or each sui ' prise that ' n - There ' s one more lurking m ner eyes. " i- ' s like the sea: the winsc Her f haneing moods c ;oi, ' s her features laves i L.-i through her laughter: chanceful, she seems e ' er to me ' If pi lis of beauty like the sea. — E. I. Gram. ! Miss CmitiUr Wtbh tl 4 ' lUT J M M ss [5rllic JiurUrr I J il iyii iflh ' I ias 3|f an iFtijh M i I i raa k II -i gif ' JBlStss J xna Huraa jn iaa UnuiBc DiliHon I I M:. 1 ias Umiiar (Dibsuu r M isa lama ' urlrRnn iss ILoura 25urlf anu V THE SUTTON CLUB 01- ' A NATl ' RE quite different from the other clubs of the University is the Sutton Club. It was organized on May 4, 1909, by students of the University especially interested in education, by students whose life-work shall be teaching. The object of the Club is to support the best educational ideals of the age and to make a scientific study of education. The principles and prob- lems of the educational world are the great concern of the Club — to solve them the aim of the members. The Club shall foster research in the field of education and promote ever the best interests of the children of our great State. The Sutton Club shall ever uphold the great truth that the noblest and most efficient service to the State is that rendered through the education of her children. OFFICERS Honorary President . . . .DR. W. S. SuTTON President E. R. Stieler Vice-President Carl Gardner Recording Secretary .... R. L. Biesele Corresponding Secretary .... E. Lowry Treasurer G. P. Gadberky MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS. E. G. Alexander W. W. Joyce R. L. Biesele E. Lowry A. B. Cox C. T. Neu E. L. Evans G. A. Odam G. P. Gadberry J. F. Saegert C. Gardner E. R. Stieler A. 0. Strother honorary members. Dr. W. S. Sutton Dr. F. E. Farrington Dr. a. C. Ellis Prof. J. L. Henderson Dr. F. Eby Dr. E. E. Rall 177 luft ntB (Unuttril President TOWNE YouNG Vice-President .... C. C. Westerfeldt Secretary-Treasurer . . . . W. L. Saunders ACADEMIC DEPARTMENT. C. W. Hackett H. W. G. Chandler 0. R. Brame Herbert Rather E. C. SOULE EDUCATION DEPARTMENT. W. W. Joyce H. B. Whaling ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT. R. W. Ridinger N. N. Lacy J. H. Gill J. Montgomery J. C. Anderson LAW DEPARTMENT A. W. Pleasants C. R. Edwards J. L. Beringer J. M. Tipps R. B. Cousins, Jr. MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. FIRST TERM. President Jos. R. Frobese Vice-President Ed. P. Allen Secretani R. M. HARGROVE Treasurer J. B. ANDERSON Sergeant-at-Ai-ms .... Paul J. Connor SECOND TERM. President ROBT. L. Ramsdell Vice-President J. G. Webb Secretary Rosalie McAdams Treasurer Mae McAdams Sergcant-at-Anns .... Paul J. Connor TO r 1510 y S The Woman ' s Council THE organization of the Woman ' s Council, officially known as the Women Students ' Association of the University of Texas, was the outgrowth of a desire on the part of some of the maturer, more thoughtful women of the University to make the institution lend the greatest help possible to the young women students. Its purpose is, through self-government, to foster and maintain the highest standards and ideals of conduct and scholarship ; to promote better acquaintance among its members ; to bring about a greater unity and a closer fellowship among the women of the University ; and to organize the upperclasswomen in such a way that systematic work may be done each year in aiding the women of the incoming class. All women registered as students in the University are active members of the Association. Marguerite Calfee Winifred Bosche Mamie Searcy Georgia Maverick Georgia 0. Wilson Jessie Andrews Nina Weisinger Louise Johnson Dorothy Nye Aileen Blacker li ' v rf m. liw ' 01j ffiartuB VOL. XVII 1910 Eugene A. Harris, Editor-in-Chief. Robert R. Penn Chas. C. Truitt WiLMER A. THREADGILL Asst. Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Asst. Business Manager William B. Ruggles, Athletic Editor. Jack Stanage . . Jokemaster. 3 1510 ASSISTANT EDITORS Georgia Maverick Adele Brunet Z. S. Armstrong Grace Long Jane Woodruff Cedric Burgher S. P. English LUCILE COFFMAN J. C. Harris Anna D. Roe Christine Scott H. J. L. Stark Wanda Orynski J. D. Willis . 182 •J (jga ®ltr iTartuH i ' taff of Elam C. Scull, Editor-in-Chief. Chas. W. Stevenson . . . Business Manager R. 0. Murphy . . . Asst. Business Manager J. B. Anderson, School of Medicine. T. H. Anderson, Sclwol of Pharmacy. Emily Sellman, School of Ahirsing. f I v THE ' El)t S xan Editor-in-Chief Assisted Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Athletic Editor Assistant Athletic Editor University Editress Mark McGee Herbert Rather Mark Hannah C. S. Perkins, Jr. Robert Hardwicke Lingo Platter Jane Woodruff 1 1510 ' TkAi ' I ®I|0 liagazte Frank Feuille Rammona Bookwalter Mary Mobley E. R. Stieler Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor-in-Chief Exchange Editress Business Manager ASSISTANT EDITORS Bess Harris Lynne Wooten John G. Hanna Frances Walker Reba Masterson Georgie Wilson Miles J. Breuer Z. S. Armstrong uy 1510 THE € 1510 % University Debating Teams Missouii-Tcxas Debate at Columbia. Resolved: That a Tax on Incomes is a desirable means of raising revenue within the State. Texas to take the Negative. Team — Aaron W. Pleasants and Robert E. Capers. Iv V,4 j - P- ' THE ' € 1510 v Economics and Political Science Association OFFICERS. Charles C. Truitt . . . . . President Jeff D. Stinson Vice-President Mamie E. Searcy Secretary Charles W. Hackett Treasurer M. H. Crockett Reporter EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. Will E. Cox, Chairman. W. Mark McKee. W. H. Harrison members elected in 1909-1910. Ann Cough. H. B. Whaling. Anna D. Roe. Robert R. Penn. y. i ' Rusk Literary Society FALL TERM. J. E. Hickman . . ' . . . . President A. W. Pleasants . . . . Vice-President A. H. Menefee Secretary D. J. Brown . ■ Treasurer W. G. GILLIS . . . ... . . Critic T. A. Knight Texan Reporter Mark McGee Sergeant-at-Arms WINTER TERM. W. G. GILLIS President H. L. Voorhies Vice-President F. L. Masterson Secretary D. J. Brown Treasurer A. C. Allen Critic T. A. Knight Texan Reporter J. E. Hickman Scrgcattt-af-Arms SPRING TERM. A. W. Pleasants President C. F. Richards Vice-President G. C. Good Secretary D. J. Brown Treasurer T. A. Knight CHtic W. G. GILLIS Srrgrant-at-Arms iZTu i ] V ' r ' THE 1510 ' 1510 University Legislature OFFICERS FALL TERM. Goveimor Lieutenant-Governor SENATE President Pro Tem— J. L. HIGHSAW. Journal Clerk— W. G. MILLER. Reading Clerk— R. A. HALL. Sergeant-at-Arms- C. C. McKINNEY. Texan Reporter— .1. J. GOOD, 0. R. Brame W. A. Nelson HOUSE Speaker—.!. Y. POWELL. Speaker Pro Tem— T. P. PERKINS. Reading Clerk— G. O. BATEMAN. .lournal Clerk— C. K. BULLARD. Sergeant-at-Arms— I. C. HONEGGER. WINTER TERM. Governor . . - . Liei(tcnant-Gove)-nor SENATE President Pro Tem— AMOS PETERS. Journal Clerk- J. W. PAYNE. Reading Clerk— A. H. MENEFEE. Sergeant-at-Arms— O. R. BRAME. Texan Reporter— W. A. NELSON. J. L. HiGHSAW W. G. MILLER HOUSE Speaker— R. E. SEAGLER. Speaker Pro Tem— C. K. BULLARD. Reading Clerk— P. FORTE. Journal Clerk— T. B. MO.MROE. Sergeant-at-Arms — J. Y. POWELL. SPRING TERM. Goveimor Lieutenant-Governor SENATE President Pro Tem— T. J. LEE. Journal Clerk— C. F. RICHARDS. Reading Clerk— A. S. DODD. Sergeant-at-Arms— J. L. HIGHSAW. Texan Reporter— W. F. ANDERSON. c. k. bullard Amos Peters HOUSE Speaker- G. O. BATEMAN. Speaker Pro Tem— H. B. LATHAM. Reading Clerk— J. B. BRIGHT. Journal Clerk— E. H. JOHNSON. Sergeant-at-Arms — R. A. SCHOSTAG. The University Legislature is modeled after the State ' s legislative boilj-. The Senate Is composed of one member from each senatorial district, and tlie House is composed of fifty-six members, each representing a representative district. Tlie chief executive is the Governor, chosen at a joint meeting of the Legislature. The highest officer of tlie Senate is the Lieutenant- Governor, and that of the House is the Siieaker. The work of drawing up the constitution and by-laws was largely the work of O. K. Brame. This constitution sets forth the following as the chief objects of the Legislature: Efficiency in the application of parliamentary rides. Development of public speaking and .debate. Acquaintance with public questions. The sessions this year have, as a rule, been well attended. Many lively and interesting parliamentary clashes have taken place on the floors of the House, and, as a result of tliis earnestness on the part of its members, the Legislature has come to be recognized as one of the leading literarj ' societies in the l ' ni ' ersit ' . The University Legislature, then, in keeping with the ideals which inspired its organiza- tion, has a great mission to perform in the training tif young nn ' n for one of the noblest fields of human endeavor — that of statesmanship. 204 4 % rL Germania Literary Society OFFICERS FIRST TERM. Honorary P -esident President Vice-President Secretary Correspondiyig Secretary Treasurer Critic Librarian Sergeant-at-Arms W. E. Metzenthin R. L. BlESELE H. KUEHNE F. W. Graff A. Romberg E. R. Stieler J. M. KUEHNE H. W. Leonards H. Stieler SECOND TERM. Honorary President President Vice-President Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Critic Librarian Sergeant-at-Arms W. E. Metzenthin A. Romberg W. S. Brandenberger H. KUEHNE R. A. Studhalter E. R. Stieler J. M. Kuehne E. L. SCHOSTAG R. L. Biesele 208 1510 Ashbel Literary Society (Founded on November 22, 1888.) officers first term. President Mamie E. Searcy Vice-President MARY Mobley Secretary . ' MARJORIE JARVIS Wardens . • ■ Julia Cooper, Lynne Wooten SECOND TERM. President Herma Ujffy Vice-President LYNNE WoOTEN Secretary Frances Walker Treasurer J LIA COOPER Wardens . . ■ MAMIE Searcy, Winifred Bosche THIRD TERM. President Jane WOODRUFF Vice-President .... GEORGIA MAVERICK Secretary ....•• Grace Byrne Treasurer Wanda Orynski Wardens . ■ • Herma Ujffy, Reba Masterson MEMBERS. Grace Byrne Louise Perkins Winifred Bosche Wanda Orynski ETHEL Fonda Mamie Searcy Mattie Gooch Frances Walker MARJORIE jARVIS LYNNE WOOTEN Mary Mobley Ruth Cross Georgia Maverick Herma Ujffy Reba Masterson Jane Woodruff ilw THEITHEI iW . ' ■ ' _, ■■« " ' OFFICERS. Benj. H. Dyer President Curtis Rosser . . .... Secretary Shirley English Manager Thornton Hardie Property Man Stark Young Director MEMBERS. George Cole Stark Young Arthur Dyer Marion Levy Ben Dyer Paul McDermott Shirley English Harold Morris Thornton Hardie Lingo Platter Robert Hardwicke r. a. Ritchie Charlie Truehart, Jr. Curtice Rosser Ira p. Jones Dodson Stamps George Hill, Jr. IJ k w W t 1510 ' V ' ' M Barfiitif T? T ? 5 rf larnitg g ' nrial iQxU jt T ' ' ♦J3 ♦-: O S a : iw the! i 1510 J M : THE w ' yy m ' The Fresliiiiaii Reception Jack George, President. LoN C. Hill, Jr., CJiainnau Executive Com. G. E. WOODLY, Cliair)7ian Finance Com. T. B. Ramey, Chairman Decoration Com. Mary Louise Young, Chmn. Reception Com. DODSON Stamps, Chairman Invitation Com. P. B. Garrett, Chmn. Arrangements Com. Leslie Spoonts, Chmn. Refreshment Com. T. E. Schramm, Chairman Floor Com. George S. Peeler, Chairman Program Com. i 229 THE r L I A The Engineers ' Reception President M. Hannah Chairman Finance Com. W. W. McAllister Chmyi. Decoration Com. E. B. Battersby Chmn. Arrangement Com. H. A. Becxwith Ch-mn. Reception Com. ... J. H. GiLL Chmn. Floor Com. . . . Bart Moore Chmn. Smoker Com. , . A. L. Toombs 230 1- ' 1 ■ ' rn ■» ' !r? ' " ' ? ' TT ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' m v r University Germ an Club OFFICERS FIRST TERM. President WILL C. THOMPSON Vice-President R. RUGELEY Secretary-Treasurer .... D. D. HUGHS DIRECTORS C. R. Edwards W. W. McAllister W. C. Morrow Robert Carlock Frank Williford Curtice Rosser second term President Robert H. Kelley Vice-President JUAN SMITH Secretary-Treasurer .... Theo. Davis DIRECTORS T. p. Perkins J. F. Onion, Jr James Bradfield John A. Barclay D. B. Tarlton, Jr. W. I. Sims 234 11.,.. I -41. 111 . it I % m 1510 mm v m . The Final Hall OFFICERS. Murray B. Jones John C. Harris Benj. H. Dyer W. I. Sims H. A. Beckwith Mark Hannah Thomas S. Byrne Mason Pollard Donald Ingram John W. Turner Bart Moore, Jr. Supervisory Chairman Finance Chairman Arrangements Chairman Floor Chairman Invitatinn Chairman Reception Chairman Program Chairman Alumni Chairma)! Decoration Chairman Refreshments President Chairman Committee Committee Committee Committee Committee Committee Committee Committee Committee THE € 1510 THE ' y PTT M % Droaiii of Arcadia MKHK. from (lie darUiicss. ' tis all a maze — A riot of color ' ncatli chaiiKiiig llpht — Fair facps smile through the porfiuuetl haze And, smiliiiK, vanish from the sight. Here are the lowers ' painst the starlit sky. There, the arches ainl lishted hall — And here I am dreaniing of days pone by — There they are dancing a Final Ball. Borne on the nnirmnring hreeze. I hear The airy jest and the laughter gay. And. tuned to the chord of a younger year, A dreamy waltz from another day. Ah. how the strains of it float through the night. Till the heart must answer the mystic call — Gem and jewel flash in the light. While 1 dream of another Final Ball. Faint breath of perfume, odor of rose- — Does it rise indeed from the ball-room floor? Or from there, where the tall palms, pressing close, Conceal the alcove by the door? Do I hear low voices in the air — Whispers of love by the palm-hid wall? I. too. was young when I learned to care — I kissed her first at a Final Ball. June, with its melody, mellow aiul sweet. June, with its billowy visions of lace — June and its dead Commencements greet Another time, but the same dear place, — And the girl — I can fancy her dancing there. And here, where the balcony shadows fall, I dream of kissing her lips and hair At a long-departed Final Ball. College days long dead and gone. Faces and friends I used to know — Magical Memory the curtain has drawn. And there they are dancing to and frol Four years in a sheepskin, dimmed by time. Years and times beyond recall — How they flitted away in a dream-born rhyme. Till they danced to an end at a Final Ball I Xow, the strains are dying — the dance is o ' er — Here they are coming — the glittering throng: Tomorrow, dreams shall be no more. But, tonight, the world and they are young; Dreams of .Arcadia, memories of youth — These they will keep when the world shall pall — But only with years will they know the truth — I, too, have danc.?d a Final Ball. — W. B. Ruggles. %M MOSES REPENTANT Ah ' m er-wukkin ' on de road en er-pluggin ' at the stones Cuz Ah couldn ' keep f m rollin ' dem big w ' ite bones. Ah ' ve been bruk en soaked fur all dat Ah had — Ah ' m er-wukkin ' on de road en Ah ' m sho ' in bad. Ah owned er wagging en er lazy mule, En Ah los ' ' em bofe cuz Ah ' m er niggah fool. We-uns had er game back uv Rufe Smith ' s sto ' Wid er niggah at each winder en one at de do ' . Ah wuzn ' in de game but mah han ' sho ' itched — En ev ' y time dey crapped mah fingahs twitched. Mah money bu ' ned mah pocket twell Ah jes ' couldn ' stan ' — Ah down on mah knees wid dem bones in mah han ' . Ah couldn ' see nufRn but dem big black spots On dem big w ' ite bones like polka-dots. " Come, seben — come, ' leben ! " en Ah hearn ' ' em shout When de seben nach ' ll on de flo ' rolled out. Well Ah rolled agin but Ah couln ' pass En er thick-lipped cocn got dem bones at las ' — He wuz yaller — dat coon, en his black eyes danced, Dey wuz conjuns in h-s fingahs cuz dem bones sho ' pranced! Fur ev ' y time dat niggah ' d t ' ro, Er seben er ' leben ' d hit de flo ' . Ah los ' mah money en mah wagging arter while: Den Ah stakes mah mule agin de niggah ' s pile. Well he mnde his p ' int a ' mos ' too soon — h wuz skinned ez bah er smoked-out coon. Mah haid got hot — Ah wuz mad fur sho ' — Ah grabbed dem bones en t ' ro ' ed ' em on de flo ' . Den Ah seed Ah wuz done — Ah wuz m dder ' n nine, Cuz dem crooked bones made er nach ' ll ev ' y time! Mah razzoo come out en de res ' stud ers ' de. Cut Ah me ' nt ter cut er chunk f ' m dat yaler hide. Dose coons at de winders en de one at de do ' — Dey moved closer in fur ter see de show. Ah wuz jes ' erbout ter slice dat yaller niggah ' s skin, When de do ' bus ' down en de cops come in. So Ah ' m wukkin ' on de road en pluggin ' at de stones, Cuz Ah couldn ' keep f ' m rollin ' dem big w ' ite bones. ir. B. Rugglcs. .y ' Iw , ,. . r-M iv i.« ? lR T - ij . ' hi h w 1510 m A ffS 1510 , u- - Ci A fcfm ®lj0 r at larsttg (EtrruH » i Ai j-.S £ - !» i. v.- . QUEEN OF THE CIRCUS WELL! well!! well!!! Did you see it? Aw, come off — the Varsity Circus was the real thing. Jimmy the Grind loosened up his little wad and took the little one from Podunk out; Harry the Fusser splurged with three queens from the Woman ' s Shack, and Billy the Boozefighter — the same old William, the village cut-up — looked on the lemonade when it was red and got on an old fashioned souse like daddy used to make. " 1, -V : " V THE ARMY AND NAVY " MARCHING THROUGH CUBY " 241 THE € 1510 v;- M m. rr . l s. li f V - ei PHI GAM FIJIS " School days! School days! Dear old golden rule days! , How It will come back ' ' ' 7BDHS. ' W. when the things you got in the Knowledge Factory are forgotten — the great white glare, the noise, the horns, the red lemonade, the peanut stand, the saw dust and the side show. Who would trade an hour in Rather ' s Monolith- ic Mastodonic Three Ring Circus for a seance with Pete Barnum ' s ghost? One big sell from start to finish — you knew it when you went in and you never expected to see that wad again. Well, why should you? The track and the diamond needed patching in the frayed spots and, if the Regents wouldn ' t pay for it, we would! So let the world slide. It was the old cry again — the eternal yowl that has been raised ever since Benny cut his milk-teeth — coin for athletics — loosen up! Maurice Wolff — the never-to-be-forgotten author of the Megasphone Speech — originated the Varsity Circus back in the prehistoric aeons of 1906 in a laudable and successful effort to save himself. Alec Pope. Ben Milam. and other deceived and betrayed backers of the bankrupt Athletic Association, the sad necessity of separating ten cold bucks from empty pockets — a miracle, but one Benny has often accomplished. Years passed and once again the decrepit old lady. Athletic Finances, was taken down with rheumatism of the credit, and called in a consultation of doctors. Then it was that our old friend. Mr. Roy Rather, stepped in, and. having expend- ' 1 ' ed on a European trip, the pro- ceeds of his nefarious foot- ' ball management, felt his Iff conscience prick him and of- j j i fered to try Wolff ' s old rem- -i " " edy again and get out a Var- sity Circus. Roy ' s ability in growing cash where none had ever bloomed was well known — it only remained to obtain assistants well versed in the art of grafting loose change. To this end, McNeil, who had spent five years wringing out checks for the Y. M. C. A., HICR MA.IKSTY-S RETINUE " a " " ' l ' " ' ' " - Soldon-voic- :- i ' " " s -! XS -N; II 242 yd € 1510 ± ymS m. ii a jii|» %i 7, ' rjs VAllSITY •■KOUCH NKCKS " ed singer of the ages. Ross Boothe, ex-track manager. Mark Hannah, who helped buy the Engineer ' s banner in 1907. Philpott. part sharer in the Coyote graft, and Father Parrish were selected— the last obviously to give the appearance of honesty to the affair. The Circus was a decided success — over a thousand dollars being paid to the Athletic Association. (X. B.— Benny went on a trip last summer.) The students were broke for a month after the performance and Jake ' s receipts fell off thirty per cent, causing a change of management in that sanctum. The Second Varsity Circus fully vindicated itself and everyone concerned. As to the per- formance itself, here are a few spasms thrown by our reporter on the spot. , The Queen ' s election was the most exciting thing on the program. Roy, an old queener of the first water, had long realized that the way to a woman ' s heart lies through the emptying pocketbook. Wherefore, he originated a neat idea in the way of paying one large, fat copper per vote. The ballot box was stationed at the i1? yA-. Co-Op which caused divers rumors that Roy and Bob Richey stood in together with the intent to defraud and elect Tom Williams. Many a desperate lover sneaked up to the box and wasted his last dime on ten votes for the Fair One. The race was hotly contested to the l ' yt lagj moment with even money on the field. At the last moment, Miss N ' ita Hill triumphantly swept the polls and was declared Queen of CHIEF PEESE Varsity ' s Fair. At the last report, the man- 243 ' -M- e, ' ' ffjmm y A the ' ' 1510 1 agers declined to have the Queen ' s Contest Account aud- ited. May 17th was the day fix- ed for the great event. At an early hour, the crowds lined the thoroughfares, (This Is the usual form for circus write-ups.) The parade, of course, was late — no prece- dents violated here. But when it came, it was a dinger. The magnificent cortege was pre- ceded by Manager Rather and Boothe in an unaccus- tomed seat in a road-wagon. Roy looked like Diamond Dick Morgefeller, the circus; prince. Was he there? Rath- er! The other able assist- ants, wearing smiles of per- spiration, followed in an auto. These were the near- sports. Thereafter came the Real-Sports, whose chief claim to existence was that they owned an auto and white duck clothes. Colonel Beulah Davis, the hero of San Juan, led his band of THE LAUNDRY .S]-|-| ' . TI( i. -■■Til DlSCONTENT ' WIN ' TEI: OI- ' OUR roughriding cow-boys, much as if a thousand dead soldiers lay behind. Then came the band, resplendent in uniforms fresh from the quintennial wash, led by Collins, he eats ' em alive. Borne high aloft in her chariot of state, the Queen followed, surrounded by her Maids-of-Honor — M i s s e a Shelmire, Burleson. Tompkins, Schlemmer, and Wells — fit com- panions for the Regnant Queen of Beauty. As outriders, certain of the callow variety rode In haughty pride by the flower- strewn throne. Should the Queen be exposed to danger in her parade of state? No! Be- hind her. loaded even unto the guards, strode the faithful ranks of the Army and Navy Club. In their lead, victor of many a • ' EA.SY MONEY " hard-fought campaign. Admiral WHO ' S ' " t t BETTER n THE 2iL rt ' y. mm fmi m i WF M ■ 1 y. i r J k-U THE QUEEN AND HER ELEPHANTINE PAGEANT Stalvvorth Hentierson wobbled, his sea-legs unused to land; and in the rear, a captive maiden dragged from the sands of Araby. did the Salome twist. And many more were seen in line: the decorated tloats of Pan Hellenic co- educational beauty — the wild animals — the spotted giraffe and the fierce jungle mammoth — the clowns — the inimitable Hardwic-ke, and the straw- berry beauties. English and Ewell — the strong men and the bare-back riders — the far-famed Water Wagon, dragged from its hidden haunts and exposed for the first time to University life, with Oscar Robinson — shades of Beta — acting as Mahout for the beast — Governor Campbell and the legislature — the A. M. cadets and their truck farm — Charlie Truitt. tooting his little horn artfully concealed as the Big Stick — Pa Bob and I Ia Gene from the farm — Reese, the delegate from the Comanche Club — and many more. And last, even as of old. we followed the shrieking calliope, the small boys hung upon the entrancing strains that Musician Darter drew in sweet cadence from cumbrous pipes. Ladies and gentlemen, the show is now open! Pay your money and step this way! Don ' t fall to see the fat lady and the Cardiff Giant! This, my friends, is the justly renewed Rusticuss side-show! Pay your dime and see the miracle of the ages! Yonder gent coming out looks as if his supper has disagreed with him. but don ' t mind that! All is not gold that glitters! This way to see Faust — everybody wants to see the devil — Faust —come early and avoid the rush! liead your fortune, my young friend! The tent to the left! Trust your fate and your hand to the Madame, and she will win her love for you! Step lively, there! Salome — for men only — no minors, students, or habitual drunkards allowed! Personally approved by Dean Battle. Salome— the daughter of the Scriptures! This way— Salome! But now for the big tent! We all like the side show, but here ' s where you get your money back — the big show. To the right with the ticket or the mon- ey ' s just as good — we reject nothing but checks on the sand bank! Mr. Max Blckler. the celebrated ring-master, im- ported for the occasion, will put the wild animals through their tricks. The bare- back riders, ladles and gentlemen! Look at Crawford, the star equestrienne of the ring, and Klrkpatrick. the Caucasian beauty. Keep your eyes on the rings! Three rings at once and something worth while in each — keep on looking! Samson — tlie strong man — jiositively last appear- ance—watch him! And now for the only authentic reproduction of the celebrateil Merry Widow Wa ltz. Go it. kid! Ladies and gentlemen, llie show is not over but our nice gentlemanly agent will i ' :iss in a few minutes, selling ti ' kets for our great concert — the stellar attraction of the af- ternoon! Keep your seat, young man. and buy the girl a ticket slu wants to see it. if ynu don ' t! No the show is not over— keep your eye upcii fitr the concert! And so it faded and the Varsity Circus JUMBO bad made good! 246 - 41 HI A ig? I tlton SoHB (Bvttr WKI ' I ' IOK OF TIM ' I ' : I,YI!IC.S THIS is an unpretentious appreciation of the verse of Hilton Ross (Ireer, sometime a student in the University of Texas. The word appreciation is used in preference to criticism, not be- cause etymologically there is an essential difference, but because for most minds the latter word implies the picking of flaws. If there be defects, let another point them out. Genuinely modest as he is, the subject of this sketch would be the first to disclaim perfection. When we write of poets, we are wont to air our pedantic little theories of verse in general, and to foist upon our readers learning we regard profound. We vaunt our scholarship ofttimes in assiduously hunting errors. Shakespeare has had perhaps few critics harsher than those teachers whose English is not always impeccable. Some discerning soul has remarked that nothing is faultless that is human. Greer is human. Assuming, therefore, that he is possessed of our common frailties, this little sketch is but to tell why the writer likes the verse of this genial-souled singer, whom he is glad to regard as his friend. Greer writes genuine lyrics. Making no attempt at profundity of matter or manner, he sings spontaneously in verse devoid of any striving after effect. To others he leaves the treatment of epic themes ; for him the gnomic and studiedly obscure have no charm. He em- ploys diction that all may understand in telling of joys and sorrows, hopes and fears, that all have felt and known. He holds that in this workaday world there is need for even " the sparrow ' s chirp in bosk and brake. " His verses are made of heart-stuff, an attribute not al- ways found in the laurel-crowned, and one that covers a multitude of possible sins. It may be charged that Greer is lacking in restraint. Indeed, he sings naturally, with no thought of effect, accepting the prompt- ings of his heart rather than of any literary dogma. If lack of repres- sion be his, he errs in common with the full-throated nighting ale. If it be charged that his writing is too colorful, it needs to be borne in mind that the blue canopy and multicolored woodlands of the South have always imparted fervor to our orators and authors, not the least 249 1510 ' ' ' -f ■- 1 j • ' ' t i : V, » " ' ' W THE I , , A of earth. And, Southern in birth and rearing, it is natural that Greer should be so in temperament and style. It is not farfetched to say that his aversion for the enigmatic and cabalistic reminds one of Burns. He seems to fancy that the really great things of life, those in whose presence we stand with head un- covered and quickened pulse, are not complex, and that he has his place who sings simply of them. Because of his clearness, howeve r, the depth of his thought may sometimes go unnoticed. The mountain tarn is deeper than it seems. He lacks neither in comprehensive- ness nor perspective. Greer ' s verse is eminently musical. It sings itself. He has no need to measure off by rule the verse he writes. He would detect a superfluous foot or a misplaced stress as readily as the skilled musi- cian catches a discord. He knows the value of onomatopoeia, allitera- tion, and euphony. Not sacrificing form for substance, out of con- sonant and vowel sounds he fashions symphonies. One is not sur- prised to learn that Lanier, the flute-playing poet and exponent of the analogy of music and verse, is taken as his preceptor and friend. With their sonorous open-vowel sounds and rhythmic cadences, many of his most characteristic verses are essentially songs. Indeed, some of his dainty, graceful lyrics have been successfully set to music. Greer knows the technique of versification. Skilled in the vari- ous stanzaic forms, he excels in sonnet, rondeau, rondel, villanelle, and quartrain. Moreover, he is exceedingly clever in devising new metrical effects, his medium being ever germane to the thought. What- ever the chosen form, his verses all have a lilt and a swing that charm. Like a goodly number of his fellow-singers of the South, Greer loves to find a theme in the merry madness of the mockingbird. For him, as for the unhappy Hayne, the aspects of the pines have abiding fascination. He writes of roses and magnolias, of nodding goldenrod and twining vines. He loves best of all the months, April, the season of Nature ' s birth, and October, the time of glorious death, of these writing in terms of Southern meadows and woodlands. Nor is he less fortunate in depicting the distinctively Southwestern. We catch the note of the cowboy ' s artless song, we feel the thrill of a dashing ride over the rolling prairie, and we know the spirit of religious meditation which the plains inspire. In verse of more than ordinary charm we learn of the ardent loves of dark-eyed senoritas beyond the border. 250 i A ; yU U ' J c - i f- %tL It has been said of Shelley that had he possessed a sense of hu- mor his name might have taken rank as the third greatest of English poets. If Greer shall fail of a complete fulfillment of his present promise, it will not be for a lack of the saving gi-ace. His written drolleries are no less clever than the ready wit, devoid of sting, that makes his companionship a constant delight. He is exceedingly fond of Tom Hood ' s inimitable persiflage. Should he choose to adopt exclu- sively the humorous point of view, he could, in all probability, achieve success among those who with the slight blade of laughter have fought valiantly against sham, snobbery, and fraud. In any event, his keen sense of humor will keep him sane in a sphere not unacquainted with moonmadness. Greer ' s published works, in volume form and in numerous period- icals and newspapers, give evidence not only of initial ability, but also of constant growth. Contending against depre.ssing physical dis- abilities, and burdened with the routine of newspaper and business office, he has yet found time and strength to produce a large number of poems whose excellence the better class of magazines have not fail- ed to recognize, and whose messages of sweetness and light have brought cordial responses from appreciative readers throughout the country. At home either in the editorial sanctum or in the realm of the short story writer, in any sphere other than poetry he seems to be a thoroughbred racer harnessed to a plow. So, here ' s to you, Greer, acknowledging an indebtedness for in- spiration and good cheer, and wishing you that high achievement in helpful poesy for which you so earnestly long, and of which your for- mer attainments are admirable earnest ! The world needs your hope- ful song. There are not enough of those who have the gift to send us about the work of a humdrum existence with a smile upon our lips and a prayer within our hearts. And he who so labors is not the least of the servants of men. It would be a graceful act for the University of Texas to note the songs of those who have studied within its walls. When it does, among those who with their lilting lays have lightened our burdens, your name shall take high place. J. E. R. The following seven poems have been selected at random from Greer ' s published and unpublished works. — Editor. THE 1510 ■« ■- THE ' An April ICgrir etmST of bud and miracle, Of snowy orchard blooming; Lures of laughter lyrical, Flung from tinkling rills; Stir and swish of swallow wing Aud purple lilacs pluming; Wake, my soul, for following — ■ ' Tis April on the hills! A Prairtp Praypr " and this prayer I make. Knowing that Nature never did betray The heart that loved her. " — WOliDSWORTH. 0T crouched, a-cloistered, upon servile knee. With dull, down-groping eyes — But (no less reverently) Standing, beneath Thy searching noonday skies. With gaze uplifted, and with soul laid bare To the keen cleansing of Thy sun and air, I. Lord, with free Full, frank, unfaltering tongue would speak with Thee: Worn with the world, with man-made wounds a-smart. That I might heal my heart To these wide prairie solitudes 1 fled. Where — with no roof save Heaven overhead. Green Earth my house by day, by night my bed — 1 might ungyve my soul, too long unfree. And with clear eye, that did but dimly see Through the Time ' s trade-fogged, creed-clogged airs. Roving fair Nature ' s face, not unawares Might look on Thine, O Lord, nor blinded be: And with tense ear might heed ' neath Nature ' s tone The deepmost underword that is Thine own. And I have heard and seen Thee. Earth and sky. Close confidants of spirit-ear and eye. Noon-clear to me Have voiced and visioned Thee most luunanly. Yea. c ' eii tlii ' Iwist of skiiderest spears that stir Suiuvaid finds tongue as Thine interpreter: Blue blossom-script that stars the page I scan In fragrant pliraso proclaims God loveth Man: And outward, lol Beyond all bounds the finite thouglit may span Sweep these vast plains, a seeming sea that rounds And rounds — on — on — in undulations dim Toward Earth ' s last, loneliest, utmost, edgeniost rim! Yet this wide, awful sea hath certain bounds — Thy will hath fixed. Thy hand hath set them so: Only Thy love, I Itnow, For Thy poor, needy kinsman, cramped below. Thy pity for his poignant soul-distress. Thy largeness, shaming all his littleness, Are what these prairies seem, mibounded. limitless. This have Thy prairies taught. And ere I go Back to my world to bear a braver part, Let me ensky them ever with my heart! Nay, Lord, refashion me, reshape me so, My soul, new-made, shall be A prairie, broad and free, With sun-warmed space for all Humanity; Let winds of Purpose sweep it clean each morn Of ills outworn and doubtings. shadow-born: Let Faith spring lushly after storms of pain. As grasses after rain: Let selfless aim and generous intent Burst into blossom, rich and redolent : Let thoughts, like teeming flocks, find large increase. Full-rounded grow and strong. That from their goodly fleece The honest weaver. Art. May shape some rare, enduring cloth of song To cloak keen winter from one shirking heart: And. lastly, let such deep serenity As this rapt peace of noonday fold it in Throughout all times of tumult that may be: Yea, make my soul a prairie, Lord. Amen. — Sunset Magazine. THE € 1510 %M One dared to die. In a swift moment ' s space Fell in War ' s forefr ont, laughter on his face. Bronze tells his fame in many a market-place. Another dared to live. The long years through Felt his slow heart ' s-blood ooze, like crimson dew For duty ' s sake, and smiled. And no one knew. — Cosmopolitan Magazine, 1906 M Mfi A Ifiraltb tu (Drtobrr MERE ' S a health to October, dream-sandaled October, Queen of the quiet lands, dusk-eyed and sober, Long be the reign of her, gladsome and good ! The fay folk have kept her A golden-rod scepter, Have raised her a shrine in a deep solitude. Where crisp, crinkled, dead leaves, gold-dappled and red leaves, Mellowly, Yellowly, Flame in the wood. LONG stilled is the singing, the silvery singing. Of brooks that down June-lands tripped blithely, out- flinging Notes soft as the chimes of a clear-cadenced bell ; The quail ' s shrill insistence Has died in the distance; Sabbatical silence wraps all in its spell, Save when through the hushes some brown-throated thrush ' s Lyrical Miracle Drifts from the dell. SO. a health to October, dream-sandaled October, Queen of the quiet lands, dusk-eyed and sober. Long be the reign of her, gladsome and good, And dark days not seek her ! Up, up with a beaker! A beaker of darkling, warm-beaded and sparkling Muscadine Dusky wine — Bright to her reign ! 255 A ' ' ■ v r av A arlipn ISnmaur? A dewdrop lay on a leafy spray In the rosy morn of a summer ' s day, And the wee coquette with a shy glance met The flashing eye of the Day God, set In the heavens old like an orb of gold Whose beaming burnished the blossomed wold. He, wise old beau, for an hour or so Bethought to flirt with the wight below. And the court he paid to the mist-born maid The robins watched from the scented shade. How the sun would smile at the dew the while And her thoughts from earth to the skies beguile! How the dew would blink at the sun and wink And change from opal and pearl to pink ! Till a moss-rose cried, near the dewdrop ' s side : " False one, thou hadst promised to be my bride ! But the rose must sigh with no dewdrop nigh. And droop and wither and fade and die ! " When the dewdrop heard, quick her slight form stirred, And she sprang to his heart like afrightened bird ! And when Ladye Grace in ye robe of lace Came tripping down through the fragrant ways, She found — it is said — in the garden bed A red, red rose and a dewdrop wed ! m. THE ' A 0, it ' s ho and hey, for the wind-swept way And the breath of the open trail, Ere the East is stirred with a ripple of rose Or the yellow stars grow pale ! THE 40 THE , L I, v By Margaret Belle Houston Primroses broider all her kirtle blue And from her gold and gladly flowing hair Bud-broken sweetness drifts adown the air As she comes tip-toe o ' er the twinkling dew. And at her step young winds awake and woo Soft golden nods from jonquils and ensnare Secrets too sweet for prating bees to share — Euphrosyne! The world is born anew! Trembles the plum tree in her bridal mist. Whispers the green and silver of the grain, The lilac boughs are clouds of amethyst And brimming daisies dapple all the plain. Now Hope and Heart are at their rain-bow tryst And thro ' her tears the world laughs back again! ®I|p Matpr IGilij " Die Lotosblume anstight Sich vor der Sonne Pracht, Und mit gesenktem Haupte Erwartet sie traumend die Naeht I O the soldier Sun rode up the sky. His armor glittered and shone! The Water Lily so white and shy Hath covered her face from his burning eye As she sits in the lake alone. Saith the Soldier Sun, " Lift up thy face. O Lily snow-white, snow-cold! " The still lake mirrors her matchless grace. The slim little naiads covet and chase His shower-gifts of gold. Yet he heedeth them not. the Soldier Sun, His flaming heart cries. " Wake! Lift up thy face, thou snow-white one! " But the Lily sits like a veil-ed nun In the shade of the cloistered lake. The Water Lily, snow-white, snow-cold, She feeleth the dusk full soon, O then do lier glistening leaves unfold, O then she unveileth her heart of gold And shyly looks up at the Moon. All night doth she dream in his face on high, All night doth her deep heart stir. At dawn doth she tremble and weep and sigh The Moon hath gone down the Western sky With never a look at her. 15101 1510 rff VMS lloBHama of iHay Blossoms of May at your feet, my sweet, Dew-dappled blossoms of May; Would that the lips of them, sweet, might repeat All I am yearning to say ! Yearning to say of a heart that is true, True unto you as the dawn to the dew ; Ah, could they whisper Love ' s secret to you. Then might I treasure them aye and for aye, Redolent, meadow-lent blossoms of May! Blossoms of May at your feet, my sweet. Wind-rumpled blossoms of May ; Look how I pluck them and lift them to meet Smiles that are sunny as day ! Take them for pledge of a heart that is true. True unto you as the dawn to the dew. Sweet, let them whisper my secret to you. These were Love ' s messengers ever and aye, Dutiful, beautiful blossoms of May! — Hilton R. Greer. ig -- • V A iiftVrnirr in iFatl)rrs THEY stopped a moment on the threshold of the " Bower of Flowers. " Bob- by Crewe had named it during the first waltz when he caught sight of its leafy recesses, of the faint green lights hidden in the ferns, and of the ruby punch bowl that was sunk deep in the mossy rocks, aglow and spark- ling with the lights imbedded below. They stopped again at the punch bowl and admired its ruby brilliancy. His face showed quiet and serious in the strange crimson light, and she had assumed the look, for she wished to please him. They were hardly seated, but he turned to her earnestly. " I want to know what has happened in the club. Marguerite — about Annie. " His boyish face was flushed, his deep eyes watched hers intently. She fidget- ed and looked displeased, " 1 know something is wrong. Marguerite. Annie would never have resigned for nothing. She won ' t say a word, and she ' s all broken up. She was awfully quiet coming tonight. She acts cold and hurt and distrustful — as if there was something desperate. One would think that she had resigned from all the clubs in the Varsity. " " Well, ours is the best, Mr. .John Walden, " she reminded, " and — and Annie ' s resignation was a little peculiar. " There was subdued eagerness in her mannt r. but lier voice betrayed only sincere regret, " rve been waiting for this dance, .lohii. to tell you. I — we thought that we ought to warn you — well, let you know about Annie. " His intent puzzled look was disconcerting, and she misunderstood. " .John, don ' t blame us. You know you asked to take her and we couldn ' t tcli you then. I ' m awfully sorry you did not know. Annie did not resign. " His face was blank. " You — " A faint gleam of triumph shot into her eyes. " .lohn, she was dropped from the club. " " Marguerite, — You mean — . What do you mean? " " Listen, .lohn, " she leaned closer, " when we took Annie in at the first of the year none of us knew her. She was pretty, popular, and had loads of clothes, so we snapped her up on appearances. She lived at Dalton — had just moved there. No one knew her but Bobby Crewe and 1 guess he didn ' t know much. No one suspected anything till during the holidays. Sam Pinkney was in Dalton then, and he discovered her father. He keeps a — he ' s a bartender, John. They call it .Jimmy Burbank ' s place after him. And his daughter — . " John sat straighter and his face was flinty. " You asked her to resign just on Pinkney ' s word I " " Why she didn ' t even try to deny it, and the bar ' s there. Several of the boys have seen it. A bartender ' s daughter and in our club! She had the face to say that it was she and not her father that had been asked to join the club. She was brazen, John — " There was a startled movement behind the shrubbery. Marguerite drew back. The leaves were thrust aside. The other girl stood flushed and crimson before them. Her eyes were burning. The boy held out his hand. " Annie. " " I was sitting there. 1 am sorry. " She was palo and on the verge of sob- bing. " I — I overheard you. " " That is evident. " Marguerite responded coldly. The girl ' s eyes met hers squarely. Her month twitched, but she spoke quietly. 2t;u ( 1 ' if ¥J h,; ± Mthe 1510I 1510 BW . ' Lkt 1 w:is iu t (hiiiUiiiB of wlial you Wfie sayiug. I ' ll ri ' iiiat wliat you missed. I did not catch All, you ' d rather he for caught Annie ' s eye and faltered, you licpt your father hid till you boon no occasion to mention him till And my only shame is that he should my friends. " " I am sorry. your words till — " " Oh. what a disappointment not. " The girl stiffened, her eyes shot lire. ■ ,,f 1 " 1 am not ashamed to repeat anylliing that I have said, though ycni might feel some compunction at doing so. The shame is not mine. V-our ' ' " ' ' ,: ' » , ' :,; " ' ' i ' " to resign from tlie cluh on account of my father. They asked me— Marguerite to stop her. ••Oh. I dont mind Mr. Crewe. He is from home. Bobby, never mind about the ices— but wait for me. " Bobby obeyed mechanically, failing to grasp the situation . , ,„ •■They asked me to come to this dance for appearances, for they wished to keen the s andal hid. and so did their president— evidently. ' Marguerite tlushed. " You sk. 11 le f 1 had anything to say and 1 said that you had asked me to join the club and not my father or my family. You have asked me to resign on ac count of my father. 1 have resigned and that is all. 1 thought I was liked for myself and I was mistaken. " ■•The devil, " sputtered Bobby. ■ ' W hy— , pu-z .led and incredulous. •■Vuu did not think that. Annie Burbank could join the club. Vou were ashamed— " " My father has been away. There ha now and he is coming here for me tonight, know the girls that have called themselves Marguerite started and purpled. " Your father at our dance! You— You would not dare. " Lord Marguerite, You don ' t— " Bobby was too overcome to lini John stood with his back to them. Annie turned to him. " And Mr Walden, niv father will take me home it — ■■God, Annie do you " think Ihatthat makes any difference wUh-with the rest nf lit Rut we will go now, Annie. " A. he took up her cloak, and a vivacious little blond tripped through the door. The cavight themselves but she felt the strained atmosphere and stopped sudden- ly. Sl-jtun,ed_to Annie. __ , . ,,. . . , .,„ ,„„,. " ' ■°Wlw hank7ou ' " Iennv " and she turned from the others with her head in the air 7ohn sorted to foUow and stopped. Marguerite blushed crimson, the new ' ■■ ' I ni hl li ' C h S Of the " Bower of Flowers. ' - He was tall with ™ " ' Sdr nrr ' : t ' r at u lirg aV Washington, so 1 wanted you to come by and take me home for a little while. " Homesick, eh? " and spying Bobby. •• Vhy. ' ello Bobby-er perhaps Mr. Crewe at college. " And he laughed genially as Bobby shook his hand. " I-m ready to go now, .lohn. Isn ' t it the 12:20 daddy. Papa, this is Mi. W al ' ' " " ■■■I ' ve heard of you, son, " and his eyes twinkled knowingly. Annie turned crim- son and started towards the door. Her father looked at the two girls standing back against the shrubs and then in surprise at her. " Annie. " Bobby stepped in swiftly. " Senator Burbage. Miss Ellis and— Miss Marguerite Sellers. 1 m coming up tor another law lecture when I come home. Senator. Goodnight. Nice trip. Annie. The Senator bowed. Bobby gave .lohn a shove and waved his hand to Anuie. and the three were gone. ) ®Ijp B pnrtmt of ll e Alumni (From their reunion at the University o( Texas, November, 1908) By CLYDE WALTON HILL i TlOD of all Change, who dost not change Ujl In purpose or in government. For whom the laboring centuries range In working out Thy vast Intent. O Dateless Wisdom, bend to know Our moment-lives before we go. Farewell, O love-remembered spot. Farewell, dear shrine of hero-lives. Of sacrifices unforgot As long as patriot heart survives; Of frontier hardship, Freedom ' s war. And all our Past has struggled for! This light reflected from the spire In golden sunset glory here. Back through the past, a beacon fire. Dawned on our grandsires ' hopes, to cheer And strengthen them through battle ' s night, Their pole-star, then their funeral light. For these new walls the Alamo Crumbled her ramparts o ' er the dead; That we today might gather so Our sires at San Jacinto bled, Toiling Oppression ' s night away To bring their children Freedom ' s day. Freedom ' s and Learning ' s! Valiant heart Destined to bear the Future ' s fight, Shall in these hallways learn the part Of the great People ' s stainless knight: Shall from these doors go forth, to set Our country ' s honor higher yet. By thee, O Fostering Mother, taught, ' T is simple duty to be brave; Your sons, too noble to be bought. Shall never tempt Dishonor ' s knave. Nor play, for private gain, the part Of Janus-face and Judas-heart. Thou, Alma Mater, art the guard Of Honor through the coming years; No Ignoranre can long retard. Nor Guilt hold power, when appears Thy light to sliow Thy people ' s way Through Error ' s gloom to Freedom ' s day. THE BENEDICTION: God of all Wisdom. Lord of Truth. Whose Kingdom is all Space and Time, O bless this college in its youth With promise of that golden prime Wherein our People ' s hopes shall be Fulfilled in Freedom and in Thee! O hear our prayer! O bend to know Our hearts and faith before we go! Qlrapuntprrt IS black without, and stormy; the mad night shrieks and roars; Within, my lire before me: the lamp ' s light orange streams. And golden on the titles of my books it gleams, While shadows lurk behind the curtains and the doors. 1 wonder why my dreams, tonight, such sadness bring; All melancholy seems this tome o ' er which I pore; My eyes stray from its leaves and seek the gloomy floor, Till ' neath a brooding mood, like Sorrow ' s sable wing, I sit and silent gaze; — Yes, ' tis a lost Lenore. V 4 indeed Come, once again beguile, oh thou enchantress, Fancy. Thy votary ' s saddened while, with art more strange Than Magic Carpet, or the Hindu ' s brazen steed. Take me to roam, or please me with some chaomancy. Show me in the air some far- off dreamland place. Or build a castle there, whose guidons spell out war. Or a fane where devotees their carved Gods adon Anon through mists a glimpse of sainted Lola ' s face Grant, as I pensive gaze; — the face of lost Lenore. Transport me from these walls to a city on the Rhine, Where in cathedral halls an organ to a Master ' s touch Speaks spirit music. A Princess from a Wizard ' s clutch Let us. oh Fancy, free; watch Horace at his wine. And gaze at Hyksos ' tomb or Cleopatra ' s barges; We may scent the deep perfume of an Eastern island ' s shore. Or e ' en may we the planetary sea explore Still seeking Lethe ' tween some streamlet ' s verdant marges, While still I sit and dream — dreams of the lost Lenore. mfA i H ©lie (Eljallpngp the days have passed, and four short years Have flitted away, quite unawares ; So you graduate, and shall leave behind Our beautiful dream of days divine. And will never a hint of sorrow or pain Rise to recall old days again ? Will you leave behind but a broken heart And an aching void as our pathways part? Ah, no! For you can never forget The sweet day dreams nor the past regret — You can never erase the heart throb true That told you loved me as I loved you. When the days were but lines in a song divine And I laughed at the world — when you were mine, Daring to think as the dear days passed That our cycle of love would ever last : Daring to hope that our college years Could never dissolve in a mist of tears. Forgetting awhile that the world ' s mad pace Takes up in its whirl the college days. And that life, grown cold, turns another page, When the curtain falls on our mimic stage. I hoped — but the past and today have met — You graduate and you may forget. Yes, you may forget, but if years hold true. One dream will live in the heart of you — A dream of sunlit wood and hill. Of meadow green and rippling rill. We may never meet in the years to come. But still you will sigh for the dear days gone, And your heart will call through the mystic haze To the first sweet love of college days. r mfi Slif OtluT Jrllinu TIIK K ' l ' l tapped her foot irritably. She could see Stella half way down the aisle of the Pullman — the center of a group of girls and boys, for Stella was very popular. So the girl tiptoed and tried as frantically as was in keeping with a nonchalant, dis- interested air to catch her eye. This was a place to make their ac- quaintance count. She thought it was rude of Stella to have left her, and she lamented now that she had been so cautious about securing the seat nearest the window. The crowd was thinning; a big fellow was making way for two girls, so she followed. Then Stella saw her; she reached over the crowd, caught her hand, and continued the intro- duction of a tall, blackeyed fellow. " And, Tom, I want you to meet Lillian — Miss Robberts. And you too, Will. Lillian, Mr. Wright. She was my protege for the trip. " The girl was composed now. She met the rest of the group, made a remark that was innocently cute, and evinced a pseudo freshman interest and ignorance to make Stella say, " Oh, Freshman, Fresh- man ! " Then she would laugh with pretty confusion that lasted a moment too long. They were getting off the Pullman now, and the young fellow who had been first inti ' oduced asked to take her suitcase. He had been watching her with an amused twinkle in his eye. She thanked him bewitchingly, for she had noticed his intimacy with the girls that were Stella ' s friends. They met some other boys on the platform. The giii was cute. Her clothes were perfect, and the fellows gathered around her eagerly, improving their acquaintance. With the attention, she felt a bit independent now. assuming an inoffensive air of slight disdain to show them all that she was accustomed to just that sort of thing. Lillian had time to take her bearings as they were waiting for the car. Several of the girls wore pins like Stella ' s, and when she met those girls ' eyes she smiled — and they smiled. The young man at her side had been talking to Stella, but now he turned to her jestingly. " There ' s much better car service at your home, of course, Miss Robberts. " She took him seriously. " Oh, I hardlv know. Fve a nice electric and I seldom ride on a car. " " You ' re fortunate. " and he helped several girls aboard, manouver- ing she noted complacently that he might sit next to her. They chatted commonplaces for a while then he asked, " Didn ' t Stella say your name was Lillian Robberts? " she quizzed, ted covering a .smile and then suddenlv: A 1510 L 1510 ' sr ' " I wanted to ask you to go to the play tonight and I thought I ought to know your name. " He saw her hesitate. " Oh, it ' s all right; you can ' t have known every one a life time down here. " " It wasn ' t that. I was supposed to have an engagement. " " What, so early. " " But it doesn ' t matter. I ' d rather go with you. " He looked dubious. " Oh, it ' s just a friend of mothers; it doesn ' t really matter. Why, I do not even know him. Mamma met him last summer a waiter in one of the hotels at which she was stopping. She thought he was so nice and gentlemanly and had such high principles and so forth — mother is foolishly old-fashioned sometimes. He goes to the Univer- sity and she asked him to call on me tonight. Naturally he did not object — and so here I am. And you ' ll relieve me from the unknown. " " Whew ! I did not know that I was intruding on such a romance. Do you know the fellow ' s name? " " It ' s Mr. Barnet. Now after all I ' ve said, don ' t you go and tell me that he ' s a dear friend of yours. " " No, but I do know him. Your friend is old Tom Baimet, I guess. " He seemed to enjoy it immensely. She misunderstood and his laugh nettled her. " Oh, he ' s not my friend, " she said disdainfully. " I ' m more par- ticular about my acquaintances. " Stella had signalled him to ring the bell. The girl looked with interest towards the university. It was evening and a few couples were strolling on the walks. Her heart beat a little faster, stirred by visions of her success and popularity and — He was offering to take her home. Stella said good-bye and promised to see her at the play. As they approached the house which he had pointed out, he asked : " What ' ll we do about Barnett tonight? " " Don ' t bother about him. I don ' t care to encourage waiters any- way. You come very early and we ' ll leave him to hold the sack. " And she laughed at the aptness of her expression. Lillian was waiting in her room the next morning for Stella, who was going to take her to meet her sorority sisters. She felt a little tired, for the play had been late, and a bit worried, for the evening had not been altogether satisfactory. Stella ' s friend had harped dis- agreeably on the fellow whom they had left. She could not under- stand why he should care ; she had not learned to be squeamish about other persons ' feelings. She lolled on the couch dallying with a magazine and frowning. There was absolutely nothing to do. It might look over anxious and spoil it all if she were dressed and waiting when Stella came — and she wished an excuse to be seen in the Japanese dressing robe which was really worth exhibiting. Stella finally came. She noticed the 2fiG TH] robe in due course which was after Lillian ' s enthusiastic kiss. Then Lillian was so sorry to have kept her waiting, and in haste she care- lessly snatched the first dress that came to hand from precisely where it was in readiness — And it is pleasant to note that Stella thought it a beautiful one. They met another of the girls who wore that pin on the porch and the three walked on together. " Are you going to the German tonight? " the other girl asked in making conversation. " I don ' t know, " she said deliciously unconcerned, " I suppose I ought to rest. " " No rest yet, " Stella laughed, " I promised your mother that you should see it all. Why you ' ll meet all the university people there. I must make you a date. I ' d lend you Tom again, but he has insisted on taking me. " " And who is Tom? — Was that his name? " " Why everyone knows who Stella means when she says Tom, " the other girl piped in. Stella was blushing now. " But, Jenny, he deserted me for Lillian last night. " " Tom, who? " asked Lillian, " I never did know his name. " Jenny broke in chaffinsrly. " Who? Who? Why Tom Barnet— There ' s no other Tom in the world. " Stella ' s cheeks were rosy but she turned in surprise to Lil- lian. " Why — Why what ' s the matter? Didn ' t you like him. " " You ' d better say yes, " Admonished Jenny. " Of course I did. He was just grand. " And they .stopped to meet a crowd of the sorority girls on the porch. Lillian forgot her confusion — they wore those pins. At the German that night Tom and Stella whirled by the girl radiantly adorned in red. " Is she pledged yet? " he asked. " Yes, but not to us. " Some of the girls thought she was too aristocratic and too fond of showing it. But Tom what on earth did you do to her at the play last night. Jenny mentioned your name this morning and she turned a thousand colors. " " Not a thing — I ' ll tell you sometime. " They were waiting for the encore, and the girl in red tripped up to Stella. She saw Tom ; she stopped and smiled blankly. " What is the matter with you two? " asked Stella, and then sud denly, " You — You knew each other before. " " The girl hesitated. " Not exactly, " Tom broke in, " but I ' m a friend of your mother ' s — am I not, Miss Roberts? " And the girl grew red and laughed — but the laugh was strained. THE € 1510 f ' N € 1510 lU-- Wf i . fe V Pipp anft tpiu fL ' Envoi J You have left your college days behind — its joys and sorrows all: But where is the pipe and where the stein — does memory still recall? The college stein that you used to drink To the Past, the Present, To-morrow ' s dawn, That you banged on the table nor stopped to think — The stein and the table both are gone. The lager never foams as white, the beer is always bad. And the taste is not what it used to be, when you were an undergrad. The little briar you used to sm oke. When the haze-wreaths rose to the darkened wall, The meerschaum pipe and the clay you broke — Gone are the meerschaum, briar, and all. The tobacco is not the same old brand, and smoking makes you sad — Since the pipe is not the same old pipe that you had as an undergrad. Gone are the stein, meerschaum, and briar That lit old days with their mystic fire. The flame that burned in the meerschaum bowl. And the merry devil who grinned his soul From its amber mouth and carven side. And the ugly briar with its mouth-piece wide. And the gurgling stein — as Time speeds fast, He has melded them all in a dream of the Past. But still there are times when the years of yore Call forth their own from Memory ' s store. And through the clatter and noise of Time, You hear the clash of the rollicking stein; And the fragrant smoke and the ring-wreathed haze And old thoughts, merry, mad. Bring back in pipe and stein the days When you were an undergrad. — William B. Rugflles. 2fi8 1- ' - " ' -JH J.V .JIg Pfl iP THE 1510 en L jiLh . CANTO I. The Challenge c-3 O, many years had rolled away, If Gone were the heroes of the play— J|_n The scenery shitted— supers gone — Of all that knew, remained not one An aged minstrel, last of all. Who sang of feudal field and hall, Had chanced to stray one winter night Where pleasures soft and faces bright Sought in tale and storied play To wliile the stupid hour away. " Ah. minstrel, sing a martial song! " The old man smiled, his harp unstrung — " And hast thou heard of t ' liarmion — How Jlurray fame and glory won? " " Nav. gleeman. nay! " their laughter rang. And " loud the Texas minstrel sang. Fair shone the sun on castle wall Old Kappa Sigma ' s blazoned hall. There glanced the light from helm and spear And o ' er the waters Hung its cheer. Bright was the scene, and all seemed gay, — The sportive jest, (he merry play. But brighter still the scene became When the master o ' er the drawbridge came A fierv barb Lord Murray rode. And well " B. Hall " bore up Its load. A sturdy warrior seemed the Lord. Who well could wield the axe and sword. A prince of Kapp.i Sigma he. An Arrowliiiul. unci T. N. E. Well Idveil ttirougliout the bor.lerstile. In iirms he stood. K. Sigma ' s prliie. Oft hnj the foeman shunned the shoiK Ere Murray ' s blade In wrath had struck. II. Prarre had Ills steed the drawbridge CTontei. Scarce to the warder reins were tossed. Ere. lattcrinK to the castle gate, A cinn-ier dashed, nor paused to wait The wanler ' s challenge- fast he came. And loudly called on Murray ' s name. Lord Murray turned, his hand on .«wora. • ' Sijeak, courier, speak; we wait thy word! III. " From Tichahod I come; " he cried. " The .iudse wlio rules the borderside. Uchelli ' on lifts its liUmdy hand And spreads thro igh all the border land. Charmion and his Alpha Talis Ride from the distant foreign wars: Throughout the country, strife they spread- Already discontent is lired. p ' rom court and castle, stubborn foe Has rallied to the A. T. f). Castle and hall have givi ' ii way — Charmion o ' er Sigma Nu holds sway — O ' er Phi Cam walls his banners (ly. His henchmen rule thi ' Sigma Chi. The Warlock of the Beta clan Has cast liis fortunes with their band; And Kappa ' s fair, silk banners sew To cheer the progress of the foe. Our men give way. our fortunes fall; Lord Murray, on thy aid we call! " Oh. dark the frown Lord Murray wore, And black his scowl as Pluto ' s shore; Grimly he swore with furious look. And liis clenched fist in air he shook. " And has it come to this. " he cried, " That armed foes my border ride. That upstart Charmion may dare To loose his laand in open war? Too soon he ' ll learn his grave mistake, When Murray s friends to Ijattle wake. Come. Kappa Sig. my forces call. And gather to the battle call! Rise. Delta Sig and old Phi Psi; Come. Delta Tau. K. A., and Phi! With fier. - force w-e ' ll clear the way. And Charmion shall rue the day! " But calmer Gillis took the word. Who fought with tongue, and not with sword His silver voice had oft saved war. And him the men called the Senator. " No, Murray, no! " he cpiickly said. " In sudden war ' s our ruin made. Diplomacy may win the day; And send these brawling foes away. " " And are we cowards ' . ' " ouick replied The chafing warrior at his side; tell vou Murray ill can brook The muttered threat, the surly look. No! rather than disgi ' ace sliall stain. Or weakness tarnish Murray ' s name. His sword across his recreant knee Shall break to seal his infamy! " Then to the waiting courier turned The Lord — his words with fury burned — THE ii V ' •sagi . " To Tichabod my greetings give: ' i ' eli him that Murray ' s soul still lives; Hid him haste, and gather there The legions of the Engineer; Send round the fiery cross once niore, And rouse the battle call of yore ; Hid Pi Phi pray for victory. And rouse the Zeta nunnery: I„et Theta ' s maids our warriors cheer. Gol tell him Murray will be there! " vir. ITe ceased. — To horse the courier sprung, And o ' er the drawbridge dashed along. Rehind him In the castle yard The Murray ' s henchmen, warders, guard, With one glad shout had spread afar: " The good Lord Murray rides to war! " The minstrel ceased, his harp laid by; T ' nbid. a tear welled from his eye. " Ahl ladies fair, mine eyes are dim, Rty limbs are old. my locks are thin; Yet still my nostrils breathe the air Of martial glory. " Sighed the fair. And bade the harper tell them more Of Murray ' s fortune at the war. CANTO M. The Prophecy. Again the minstrel sang the tale. How Murray rode in fiery mail. " But. first, fair la dips, T must tell How Cliarmion saw the wizard ' s spell; How in the deep and m stic book The Heta Warlock took a look. " Shifts now the play to other scenes. Where trumpets sound and armor gleams— To where the dying sunset ' s glow Illumes the hold of A. T. O. High in the banquet chamber there The sound of revelry we hear. Where Charmion and his vassals bold In the great hall high wassail hold. M. At the table-head Prince Charmion stood. Of regal bearing, iiroud of mood. He, too. knew bonds of T. N. E., But Rattler owned his fealty. Around the festive board there ranged Knight and squire whose faith, estranged From Murray ' s side, rebellion won. And bound them fast to Charmion. There Scapegoat stood, of Phi Gam ' s host, Their only hope and dearest boasi. There sat the lord of Sigma Clii, The lawyer keen of Delta Chi. Such hosts were they as Monmouth led. When Sedgemoor formed his gory bed. The rough-neck Law of Delta Chi. The polished social butterfly. The pride of Rattier flaunted there, Tbo Academ and Engineer. III. So. wine and walnut sped along Till midnight heard the giddy song. 1 hen Charmion rose, and bowed his head. " I thank you. one and all, " he said; " But little trust T put in might — A lad.v ' s prayers win Charmion ' s fight. And what care I for force or skill " ? Peg-top and pump are with me still. " " m ,(( - I THI THE € 1510 I i f: IV. Now sounilpd loud the midnight bell. And Charniion sought the wizard ' s spell. Where the Heta Warlock ' s mystic sway Kelgned free until the hreak of day. At midniglit. Charmion left his halls; Kre dawn lie saw ajirain the walls, rroudly strode the leader forth. I ' roud was his consciousness of worth. With shoulders bowed, as if In shame. A sadder man he backward came. And naught of wizard ' s portent lokl That he had learned from Warlock old — Save but to one; ami then with chill He shook as if in mortal ill. " The moon behind a cloud had fled, As onward to the cave I sped. The night wind Ijlew along the way. And forms, ne ' er made of mortal clay. Were Itorne upon the whistling wind. And ghostly shapes trailed fast behind. Methought I heard the Banshee ' s cry — Na ' . thrice I heard her wailing hj-. I shook with fear; cold as of the grave I sought the entrance of the cave. A surly greeting the Warlock gave. In welcome to his mystic cave. " Few were his words; a potion long I drank, and knew my courage strong. And then before my wondering eyes He bade the visioned Future rise. And as he vanished into air Methought I heard him cry, " Beware THE ' € 1510 i g Black as the shi-oud of dead man ' s pall, 1 watched the tapestry rise and fall. His pot the while the Warlock stirred, And greeted it with magic word; And from the kettle ' s brazen bowl The smothering fumes of incense rolled. Peaces of those long dead and gone Looked from the mists that round were drawn. Three shades I saw whose faces white Showed friends of old upon my sight — Tliere Rather ' s ghost swept wailing past, And Ballard Coldwell fled in haste. And last came one known best of old. Comrade in arms, the Goodman bold; And as he vanished into air. Met bought 1 heard him cry, ' Beware! ' VIT. " Scarce had I time to quake in fear When, from below, a voice cried ' Here! ' And from the bowels of the earth A form of horrid size had birth. The blood had left my paling check. When cried the voice, ' Now, mortal, speak I ' Then stood I to the awful task. And trembling lips my question asked. The mists began to disappear, And sounds of battle smote my ear. I saw stretched wide a bloody plain. The waning hosts, the mangled slain: And yet. so mixed the struggling hosts, I knew not who had won or lost. It faded. A voice spoke in my ear; ' When lost your shield, your end is near. ' THI syiL S3C v of liloodv flKlit :iii l sansulnp strife, When life paid dclit U v t:ik ' ii life. Fnr stri ' tflu-d Ihi- hatllifl ' ld In vl.-w. Where reigned supreme Mar ' s tilouily crew; And lit tile dawning of the day Kach host mareheil out in full array. So rlosely matehed the armle.s twain. Tlic difference seemed searee . " ieventy men, I,oi-d Murray led his army ' s van. I ' ollowed 1)V Kappa Sigma ' s elan. There Till I ' sl ' s shielil gleamed on the view. And I ' rester .John his legions drew. Of Delta Slg ' s embattled hosts. ■VVho swore by vanished rhllpot ' s ghost. There Feiiille ranged his Delta Taus, And Thhabod. the man of laws. His roughmoss-troopers of the Hall, Gathered in arms at Jfurray ' s oall. There Chi I ' hi ' s pennon owned his sway. And the ranks of rid Delt and K. A. Their lances flashing in the sun. Far stretched the hosts of Charmion. Tn armor clad, half god. half man, Charmion himself hore un the van: And on his shield that all might see. Shimmered and shone the golden key. What need to tell what captains came To fight for Charmion ' s name and fame? There Towne the grim strode sternly by. And the wily fox of Delta Chi— Wrathful, who led his warrior host To back a cause already lost. Sir Goat his Phi Gam ' s brought to view. [jord Henry swayed the Sigma Nu; And there, stretched wide as eye could see The stubborn ranks of .S. A. E. ; Bv Willis led. whose wily hand Had marred the fortunes of his band; Sold them to gratify his pride. And left them betrayed by either side. Tliere. proudly spurred in front of all. Don Buddy Quixote of B. Hall. All politicians scorned he still. And couched his .spear against the mill. Behind. Tom Sancho Panza strode, And in place of ass the Coyote rode; His war-cry smote the listening ear, " I naught but bill-collectors fear! " Upon a hill that crowned the fray. A sombre kniglit viewed each array: No place he sought in either line — Men called him knight of Holv Shrine. Allegiance owed he to Phi Gam. But now lie grimly saw his clan March to their place in Charmion ' s host. Nor sought to take with them his post. In black he stood from head to heel. Nor wore on either arm a shield. Men say he sternly eyed the host. Wherever a gleaming sunbeam tossed From Charmion ' s shield, where he could see The glittering outlines of the kej To envy seemed his heart to yield. As if he fain would own the shield. And now the brightly glowing day Herald ' s the opening of the fray. His trusty steel Lord Murray takes, His clarion voice the echoes wakes. " Hoi minstrels, sound my battle-cry ig? z ' t " Murray and victory— live or die! " His host an answering roar gives out. And " Murray! Murray! " is the shout. Yet scarce is heard the echoed cry When " Charmion! " the foes reply. Then dashed the foremost on the foe, And down the horse and rider go. Steel rings on steel, and pennons fly, Mars frolics in the carnage high. On Wrathful ' s lifetime sets the sun; Here Feuille dies on Goat ' s bum pun. Carnage and ruin hold the field, And neither side begins to yield. Pricking across the fiery plain, Lord Murray heads for Charmion ' s band; His eye is fixed on the golden key, Since Charmion he there can see. " Now guard my shield! " Prince Charmion cries, Couching his spear against surprise. Thunders Lord Murray ' s charger fleet, In furious shock the rivals meet. Splinters the spear on Charmion ' s shield. And Murray has not won the field; Its Impetus his horse bears on. Ere he can return to Charmion. His rival smiles, but in his ear A whisper comes: " The end Is near. All is not o ' er, guard well thy shield, Or conquered and slain you leave the field. " Meanwhile, upon the warning right, Well Tichabod bears up the fight; His preeslne fono makos Willis yield, Whose regimonts iidw lly tlif tleld. Sir Goat upon the othir wins To bettor i:iuse Ills It-cliins bilnRS. So, back ami fortli tlif armies reel, Nor either side ean win the field. Now Murray seems to ride the fray. Now Charmlon must win the day. And still the tides vt battle roll Round mangled form and parting soul. Charging full tilt on Charmlon " s line. Came now the Knight of Holy Shrine. Long In silence he had viewed The shifting tides of battle ' s flood. Long he watched with covetous eye The shield that Charmlon bore on high. At length his feelings could no more Restrain themselves; In battle ' s roar He sought to win the wizard ' s shield. And headlong dashed upon the field. Nor pau.sed the sable Knight his pace — Short time Prince Charmlon had to brace Himself to meet the coming shock, Ere the two steeds together struck. Upon the shield the level lance Of Holy Shrine but seemed to glance. And. splintering on the charger ' s gear. Broke clean in two his rival ' s spear. Their lances shattered, each his blade Seiaed, and at the other made. Furious and fast the sword-strokes fell. But the Warlock ' s shield served Charmlon well; And but the Black Knight ' s guard was good. Himself had met a death of blood. On corslet and helm the fierce blows rained. And streaming gore each hauberk stained. At length, by pain and fury tossed. The Knight of the Shrine his glave unloosed. And with bare hand ' gainst Charmion ' s steel. From the Prince ' s arm he tore the shield; In his charger ' s flank he dug his spur. And dashed into the ranks of war; But, passing, he dealt a backward blow. And Charmlon bent to the saddle-bow. No praver to his ashen lips there came: Men say he called on the Warlock ' s name. He only heard a mocking laugh. And knew the end was near at last. Meanwhile, the charmed shield safely ta ' en. The Knight of the Shrine to the right wing came. The charm he held so all might see The glittering outline of the key. Madly he galloped through the fray. And all Prince Charmion ' s array His conquest saw him wield; A mightv roar rose from the host: " Prince Charmion ' s magic charm is lost— The Shrine has ta ' en the shield! " XI. Judge Tlchabod upon the left Found Willis ' men of strength bereft. The bravest flung themselves in vain On hostile sword and spear were slain. And Fortune upon the distant right With fickle smile cheered Murray ' s fight. Yet still the conflict fiercer grew Where hostile pennons proudly fiew And rival heroes fell. — " Goat and Quixote! " was the cry. And " Sancho Panza! " smote the sky, — For Charmlon still they yelled. 277 I ■ " J l " !- ' IWJP ftf " M M i XII. But while the maddened conflict raged. And Murray still his battle waged, A wounded knight was borne From the hot breath of fiery fray. Where the last beams of dying day Might view his mangled form. His hands still grasp his shivered lance. His eyeballs still in fury glance. Though dragged from ' neath the horses ' feet. Though his armor ' s torn, his helmet beat, He still would raise his fainting hand To cheer the fortunes of his band. His baldric ' s rent, his plumes are torn — Can this be haughty Charmion? XII. Far from the stubborn battle tide. His fainting form they laid beside A drinking-fountain near: " DRINK, MAN AND BEAST; AND. GENTLE HEART, PRAY FOR THE SOUL OF IGLEHART, WHO RAISED THIS FOUNTAIN HERE. " xin. His helm unlaced, Prince Charmion knew Refreshing winds around him blew. Half dazed, he wildly stared around. And looked o ' er the fateful battle giound. Where in the fading evening ' s light He sees his host prepared for flight. " Where ' s Phi Gam ' s Goaf. ' and Wrathful, where? Is none, then. left my soul to cheer? Redeem my fortunes, charge again. Cry ' Charmion and victory! ' — vain! Last of my blood on battle plain. My war-cry ne ' er shall sound again. Yet my last thought is with my cause- To Sir Goat bear my signet ring. Bid him fresh reserves to bring; Bid Willis never pause. Quixote ' s dead upon the field — Reft is the Warlock ' s sacred shield — Ogden is down — my life is done — On Goat our hopes must rest alone! Let Phi Gam charge again, again. Bid Groesbeck smite the foe again Full upon Murray ' s central host— Or victory and all is lost! " Prince Charmion ' s cause was lost. The war that for a space did fall Now trebly swelled upon the gale And " Murray! " was the cry. A light on Charmion ' s visage spread. His form in fury tosst: With sliaking hand above his head He shook tlie fragment of his blade, " No. all is not yet lost! Charge. Phi Gam! charge! on. Beta Were the last words of Charmion. The old man ceased. His idle arm Fell limply at his side. " Such is my tale of Charmion, Of glorious deed, and victory won — Of battle ' s shifting tide. " The minstrel then his harp unstrung. No more that night old tales he sung: Nor urged the fair to tell them more: He only heard their measured snore. — W. The Professorial Creed ¥]ll-:il! ' : ciii r.-.illy o nc .luiihl That some things need wcfttiiiK tint. Ami rujulf clear to all the stmlenls JuMt for onof. Is everyone a slenth? Must we eont-eal the tnilli? I hardly know the answer — I ' ve a hunch, A monopoly ' s a curse. There ' s really nothing worse. And to foster one is nothing sliort of shame. Rut we don ' t feel so iiuecr. Though we Itnow there ' s one right here — My hunch it keeps on hunching, jusi the s.inu-. Now the profs put all their rocl s In Co-operative stocks. Rut a dollar ' s worth is all that ' s due the bunch. Now would it be high treason To ask if there ' s a reason? I suppose it wouldn ' t be — but I ' ve a hunch. We must be up to date. We really musn ' t wait. So they change our books each year witliout delay. Now would it be quite fair To ask if this is square? I can ' t tell you, but my hunch won ' t stay away. To me it isn ' t clear Why supplies should be so dear. For the Co-op knows when not and when to buy. Rut the clerk has always laughed When I ' ve tuld him of liis graft. There ' s something wrong — lliis hunch of mine won ' t die Lay aside your true belief. Swallow down your bitter grief Like you would a dainty morsi-l at For it ' s the Professorial Creetl That we ' re only here to bleed — And forget you ever bad that little hunch! V fl S 1510 S%T l la 1510 . Lh . T t The Onion King Behold the Onion King of CotuIIa. J. Gilmer is his name, The way he treats the onions, boys, It is a blooniin " shame. He ' s singing now his little song. " A Goo Roo True Am I, I ' ll not go back to onion town — No— not until I die! " zM 280 " My Bosom Friends " The cut below shows quite a unique souvenir of the class rushes between the Junior Laws and Freshmen Engineers, Feb- ruary 28-29, 1908. Upon the hard surface of a stiff-bosomed shirt, all the Junior Laws who took part in the rush have signed their names. Mr. Albert Moodie, who wore the shirt on the oc- casions mentioned, and who is here portrayed as wearing it, has had a banneret of orange satin made, upon which the white shield with the names Is sewn, thus blending into ' Varsity col- ors this peculiar souvenir. m ja A_ JL ,v ' A 1510 ' • V tsV- ..rf ' 7?»c ' ' Gr ' — -3S« ' ' ■5 . ' . •S k£ 1 ' v -»• Once Upon a Time- once upon a time. The Texan appeared without a pay-your-subscriptlon item. Once upon a time The Coyote failed to liowl against B. Hall. Once upon a time a student got the book he wanted in the Library. Once upon a time the Co-op sold a book for what it was worth. Once upon a time the Y. M. C. A. hud no politicians. Once upon a time the Capital Club failed to dominate the Students Coun.il. Once upon a time the Laws did not cheer Simkins. Once upon a time an odor prevailed around the Chemistry Building like the attar of roses. , d ,, Once upon a time the Kappa Sigma had no candidate for the Final Ball. Once upon a time there was a love-feast between the Pi Phis and the Ivappas. BUT— That was before the days of Father Parrish. 281 ■■■i jt wii 4 ' J ' M P .| P Ju l J i J It Happened Thus ' TT ' ffP-TOWN corner, election night. Crowd of " Jones men " are in sight: Gather now to have a spread — Their man came out far ahead. File into Kline ' s banqupt-hall. A merry crowd — a score in all: Have a feast, the proper kind. Time is flying, they don ' t mind Twelve o ' clock, tliey cut it out — It ' s time to build bonfires about. So up the avenue they go. To make the rounds of friend and foe. At some strange place they burn in state Some poor man on a bishop ' s gate: They visit next the " Hall of Ice. " And dance around a fire so nice. k Al Pithy Pointers Plucked from Prominent People Who ' ll follow old Ben Milam to tin- Kappa house? — ! . B. Milam. Just let me be an " easy maik, " arul I ' ll be satisfied with life,— Tom Ilendi-rson. I ' ll see her when she comes out of the Library. — Frank Feuille. Come on. fellars. let ' s show these " guineas " where the great American eagle squats. — Tick Seay. Well. I ' d rather lead the T. N. E. danee. anyway.— N. Jl. W. Have I shaken h.ands with ' ou yet? — Chris Kmmett. Why go to Brown w( od? — Kirkpatriek. Say. fellars. hold that eoat right-side up: the stripes run down.- .Inhn (. ' . Harris. It ' s hard to rarry water on both shoulders. — .Jane Woodrufl We carried the 20th Century Drug Store, fellars. — Will I. Sims. No, Murray — I ' ll wait for hack No. 90; lie promised me he ' d come back. — Kdgar Montelth. (First speech, at his election Tea Party.) My election is due. not to the candidate, but to your good work. (The second speech is like unto the first; ditto the ard. 4th. r.th. 6th, and Ttli.) — Mutts Jones. The reason I want a leave of absence, for a week of electioneering. Dr. Battle, is that I Just simply had to defend my rights — the other side tried to pick on me. — (Whine.) — W. E. Cox. This is my motto; Thinking is but an emiity waste of thought, and naught is everything, and everything is naught. — Cy I ' erkins. " ♦ " N: ; , s Bff 1 THt CI1AfnPI0!Y5HIP OP Tflf 5TOTe wrticrt If-TER A Llfl fPinG ILLnf 5 rPOITl APRIL bV!0 D tV AT COLLtGf 5TATI0n APRIL 25J909. Ill fares that team to politics a prey. Where strife accumulates and men decay. Captains and managers flourish or may fade — A Boss can make them as a Koss has made. But baseball players, of the School the pride, When once deficient can never be supplied. A time there was ' ere POLITICS began. When a Texas nine was known to win a game. State Championships we won; again — again We beat the farmer lads from A. JI. Her premier pitchers to the fatal slab Sent T. C. U. — we put them to the bad. But times are altered and internal strife Has drained the diamond of its strength and life. Upon the board, where victorj ' was our sign. The farmer flaunts the triumph of his nine; No more the Christian from the box we drive — Our players fan, his average to thrive. Of victory, e ' en Austin players dream. And Baylor triumphs o ' er our luckless team. And even Trinit ' . the least in place. With covert smile, sums up our deep disgrace. Texas forgets the glorious years of yore. And storied victory. Past recalls no more. O Texas! — lost, deserted, and betrayed — Whene ' er we tliink on all thy ruin made — Internal discord. POLITICS ' misrule. The meddling finger of a power-struck fool — Remembrance wakes of all that thou hast been, Wells at the heart and turns the i)a.st to pain. 284 ll - A € 1510 f n 1510 ». t m " — I i y. Bfm ii Alexander Frederick Claire at a Law Banquet I FXANDER FREnEKTCK fl.AIllE was rlisrovercil almut tlie year A P ISflS, In a deep thiVket near laonby-s Garden. From this lowly beBinning Claire worked his V ,L - i , n unTil about the year 1909. he was Knighted hy the Engineers and given the title ba nt n ;e PnrsninI the even tenor of his way. he came to know Prae or feregrinus of the Claire regrinus. re- al which the wine lilt Tne vear lyw , iit- vicv.- i infein. ..• •■.- v.ie ijiigimr i " . . f »v,..« .la.re PursuinI the even tenor of his way. he came to know Prae or Peregrinus of the t.aw Department and soon became deeply attached to him The Laws, noticing he attachment wh " hha7 sprung up between the courtly Saint ( laire and their winsome child 1 solTed to adopt laint Claire. To this end they invited him t« a banquet flowed freely and Saint Claire became intoxicated. While in this .?tate of intoxication. Saint Claire pledged fealty to the Laws, forever abjuring his fos- bldo fli Cy HOES " " , " ' " f) antnoma ter parents, the Engineers. But g " ., — J ' — K VK ' " ° " D the Laws decided to kidnap II X , S-r XJA f Saint Claire and confine him. lest his oath of fealty be for- gotten when the wine had worn away. So Saint Claire was kid- napped and confined until All Fools ' Day. in the glorious springtide of 1910. when he was liberated and allowed to return to his former home. And great was the rejoicing thereat. SMno-. THe HETUHn OF AF CUMRC. 285 m the aid of superior years in the ex- pression of his song. M s Mf My Lady Fair (Editor ' s Note — The inspiration from wliich the following lines sprung was occasioned large- ly by fortuitous accident. The poet was invited to a picnic, and tlie companion whom lie escorted was not the selection of his own taste. The poet has made oath that on similar occa- sions, when accompanying a lady chosen iry others, he has experienced pecuHar and con- flicting emotions, but that never did he have the honor to accompany one whose antiquity filled him with such reverence as on this occasion. He has vainly struggled to express his admiration.) I. invokes O mine Egyptian Star! O thou whose eyes divine The poet scoffs at young maids who live a hundredyears or so. He praises longevity. Physical blemishes, sayeth the poet, are of slight account ; beauty and youth are vain; only age is to be adored. The poet o ff e r s proof that his love is the oldest living human. First blessed the world when Cheops yet was young, On me but let thy starlight of the ancients shine To inspire my soul with burning rhapsodies of song! O lend me now thy wealth of garnered thought. Thy treasured store of antique knowledge sage, Begun ere Ptolemy his kingdom wrought. Or nations felt the power of Caesar ' s rage. That I may seek whatever poets wrote. Or idle dreamer in his dreaming viewed. Or tuneful minstrel set to swelling note. Or visions in tlie minds of lovers brewed: That I may gather all that men have spake. Or writ, or dreamed, or sung, of boundless love. And in my song to Thee all echoes wake Of sweetest cadences of earth and heaven above. Away! ye dancing butterflies, ye giddy things, Who in the evening of the transient day Around this candle. Youth, in whirling rings Flitter in senseless mirth your hours awayl Short are your triumphs, and your honors brief; Within the trifling span of fourscore years Your laughter turns to cackled cries of gi ' ief Your ruddy cheeks are withered with your tears. I sing to one wiiom Time hath not yet claimed, — The sole survivor of the soundless past. The single relic of an age scarce named. Unshaken by the centuries in their haste. I sing to no ephemeral flowers that blow Their fragi-ant petals in the spring, and fade; A hundred generations of the hoary pines will know My love to gambol in their sylvan shade. To Thee, fair damsel, let my verses rise Like warbled matins of the lark at morn. And let the splendor of thy sunny eyes Dispel my dismal cares and thoughts forlorn. What though, sweet one. in Alexander ' s day Your last remaining tooth by chance was lost? What though your hair had long since passed away ' Ere Caesar yet the Rubicon had crossed? Wliat though your voice is harsh and cracked and shrill? What though your fiice would sleeping children friglit? Can I describe the strange, upsurging thrill, I felt when first I saw you in the light? Yours a nobler heritage than gaudy show. Than fleeting beauty yours a grander fate; And Vanity, inflamed by youth, can never know The honored path that leads to your estate. For you it was who saw, on glistering sands Where Nilus spreads his stream of amber hue The pyramids, slow built by countless hands, In toiling ascent labor toward the blue; And you it was who on the Canaan hills Tended the fleecy flocks with Abraham. Conversed with Isaac, wept at Jacob ' s ills. Saw Aaron slay the sacrificial lamb. Yi)u knew the cause of Babylon ' s decav. f la ' TH the: The poet scratches around for a com- parison. He chooses a hill, as being the most permanent thing he can think of. Saw (Jroorp wtth splcndtd Kcnitis Ilglil the world. Saw Homo extend her military sway. And saw her fmni her throne hy snvage hurled. Your memory oiitstretfhes history ' s span: Yoir o seen siiceesshe empires rise and fall. And brilliant raees from the plnnarte of fame riunK d in oblivion ' s universal pall, V. Shall I comparo Thee to the river ' s flood, Sweeping its silver riirrent toward the spa, l-iilled tlirfiiiKh tlie nipht hy pentle whisperinpr wood. Kissed hy the amorous sunbeams through the day? Ah, no! Perhaps in ages far remote The river may in other channels run. Or shrink its waters in the lilislerinj; heat And scor -hinK i laze of tliirsty iropit- sun. 1 must lompare tliee to some di;! n ' -Iess thing That tiirouKli the swift derades onr tiKnre bears. Tliat to immortal, never-ending life d th !ing. And clu-ats the final virlory of the years. Then I ' ll ciinipare thee to some ancient hill That will its vigils tlir()Ugh tiio ages liecp. Before whose rugged face, in solemn file And noiseless pageantry the centuries sweep. The poet strenuously insists tliat he prefers to worship from afar. and. lest his true sentiments should 1)0 dis- covered, he refuses tlie imblication of liis name. — KDITUll. THE CoKSte The Floay B jl fM: ' M. Q a f CosTiNijous PER ' POfKi Aiv - ADr- ijs,ioA Fnee- La,pibs Only 287 M % Selections From Famous English Compositions Bill Darter writes: " WomanI marry me. else become my wife! " T. D. Stamps scratVhes thusly: " ' Histll she cried, " I hear footsteps approaching in Stark ' s Auto. ' " Jack George indites an item like this: " They lay in ambush, listening intently to the discussion among the bandits, when suddenly a dark cloud passed over the moon and prevented them from hearing more. " F. TV. " Wozencraft draws one ' s attention with: " Sud- denly he stepped from the shadow of the building and stabbed her with a dull, sickening thud. " L. Spoonts claims that, " She returned my caress with a single glance from her beauteous brown orbs. " i n JSn " .J £, -? X— ' 15101 ii : . I ' I. " Any W ohrjzin Co jJd B p pj Vjcti Cipher ofpien " - JuKt Tahltov. y ' The Blue Is Turning White lAts. Oh, I met a politician Who up and to me swore That Sims would hardly carry The 20th Century Store. Small wonder, now, had I ot this. For I had heard, forsooth. That he a mighty caucus held In a telephoning-booth. So I cast my ote tl p " .lones way, " And I worked for him llKe sin. And from the way they ' d whoop and lioller I was sure the race he ' d win. Yes, I climbed into the wagon, I joined the blue-shirt brigade, But I saw right after election That the blue ' d begim to fade. Now tlie blue is getting fainter. I ' m afraid ' twill soon be white. But what ' s the use of worrying — They say that Right is Miglit. After all, I ' m not so sorry I took that wagon-ridt: Tliere ' s a mighty deal of comfort When you ' re on the winning side. ,ftfs " Goat " Pleasants: Philanthropist PURING a bleak winter night of 1909, when the snowbanks in Indiana were seven feet high and the thermometer ten below, the Phi Gam House in Bloomington burned to the ground, the fire driving the ' jama ' jama men out into the cold. It was a noble house, built upon magnificent plans, and inhabited by the scions of many illustrious families. But that ' s straying from our bailiwick. Suffice to say that the news of this great loss to the Frat came to the knowledge of " Goat " Pleasants, philanthropist, and there- at deep throbs of pity welled up in his bony bosom, and he became swayed by those inner springs of action which move us when we know not (neither did " Goat. " ) So he telegraphed " sympathy, and AID if needed. " Then he laid his good ear close to Mother Earth to detect the first tremors of a call for aid from his fratres. But, sad to relate, he fell asleep on the job, and was rudely awakened by an A. D. T. boy with a message from Bloomington asking for $200.00 assist- ance from the Austin chapter. Staves of Diogenes ' washtub! Think of it: two hundred iron d ollars! More money than all the frat men in town have had since Bill Morrow quit endorsing checks. But " Goat " was not lacking in resourcefulness; he trailed down town and drew all of the Chapter money out of bank and prepared a mes- sage to his fratres as follows : " Phi Gam House, Bloomington, Ind. Will do all possible to help you, but this chapter hasn ' t a cent in bank at present. Aaron W. Pleasants. " Notice that Aaro)i, girls. That means, in Sanskrit, a " go-gitter. " When " Goat " reached the telegraph office to send this wire, he found that the original message asking aid was a frame-up, concocted in the lugubrious mind of Big John, his frat brother, who did it with his little thatchit. __ _ Mor a fnaA jAtr¥Mtf A j w»i» trfii Mr rx sc c 289 € 1510 iU ) ! " (OVl lCC, SgSv Nursery Jingles If all the school were candidates, And posters used the ink; If all the year were politics, Would we have time to think? ■V-i ■ Mistress Mamie, the day is rainy- And how will Kappa go? % With Sigma Chi, B. Theta Pi, And Phi Gam in a row. ■ ' ■ ' K V fs } m m m iiJ!f Rub-a-dub-dub, three in a tub. And who do you think they be? Thompson, Goat, and the Capital Club, And they ' re sailing out to sea. Higgledy piggledy, politic .lane, She runs around and raises cain; Summer, winter, sunshine, rain — Higgledy piggledy, politic Jane. 290 ' t Wl 1 M A THE ■• ' A S?m ' ' - V L Little Tick Seay has lost his votes And can ' t tell where to find them; Leave them alone and they ' ll come home Bringing Towne Young behind them. V 7. ■ z- Humpty Dumpty sat on a wall, Humpty Dumpty had a great fall; If seventy had not seen him fall, Humpty had led the Final Ball. iOE Jdc jcjsnnao iU cz LRO? There was an old woman who lived in a shoe — • She had so many boarders she didn ' t know what to do, Till one who ' d no place to sleep him in Bought her a house to keep them in. 291 • ' -;•■ • ' THE b " Young. Paez. Brown. Gardner. Uavis. Beaver. Green. Blancliard. Kowan. Pratt. Snyder. Keith. Lane. Miller. Motto; Rufu ees From Justice " Wliat Was Tour Name Before Tou Came to Texas? Membership limited to freebooters and other criminals who can produce unchallenged evidence of criminal intent and malice aforethought. Mysterio is Master of the Bloody Boot Eminent Grand Filclier Eminent Grand Bolo Bird Pusillanimous Pocketer of the Purse Eminent Evangel of the Dismal Dungeon H. T. BEAVER, Illinois. P. LANE, Illinois. D. J. BROWN, Pennsylvania. O. S. MILLER, Georgia. W. C. GARDNER, Georgia. THEO. GREEN, Oklahoma. C. L. YOUNG, New York. C. L. Snyder D. J. Brown Chas. a. Keith Orlo a. Pratt 0. S. Miller OKLO A. PRATT, New York. J. J. PAEZ, Mexico. C. L. SNY13ER, Iowa. CHAS. A. KEITH, Arkansas. T. B. BLANCHARD, Louisiana. H. ROWAN, Mississippi. L. A. WITZMAN. Ohio. J. P. SANDERS, Mi.ssourl. 292 . -A, I. . ilw A 1510 h ' : i Selections From the Library of A. Crum Men of thp Covonaiit. by Ihe Capital Club. Steps in English, Book I. by Wm. A. Darter. A Lover of Truth, by J. D. Willis. The Story of the Champions of the Round Table, by Phi Kappa Psl. Anatomy of the Brain, by C. B. Popenoe. Political X-Rays, by Will E. Cox. The Firing Line, or Army and Xavy, by Admiral T. S. Henderson, Mid Summer Night ' s Dream, or How I Led the Final Ball, by Will I, Sims. The Political Freshman, by Geo. A. Barrier. Much Ado About Xothing, by Freshman Fatty Kuaur. The Little Old Blue Shirt That Murray Wore, by Mutts Jones. A Fighting Chance, or Goat Pleasants ' Election to the Presidency of the Students ' Association, by Red Perkins. Ever True to the Blue and Blue, by the Kappa . lphas. S a le A ?) ' tfrjKx- A in ITEx :vj. ' y -V| _5.Wi« TLxfK Held The RincLR LiriE , BUT • 293 ' ii» ' f9P ' " i»i» ««Pi !Bi Love, or When a Girl Trifles A TRAGEDY. THE earnestness of the young man ' s appeal was without avail. The girl laughed and said that she had only played and he knew naught of girls and did not know she loved him. He could not think or see; all the world was blank and his a hideous, drear existence. He staggered to his feet; his face paled ; he looked again towards the girl and thrust a pistol to his head. The girl gasped and tried to cry out but the time for her to speak had passed. His finger pressed and tightened on the trigger; she hid her head sick with fear. A hideous cry broke from him and she turned to see the blood streaming down his neck. She was strangely cool now. " Percival, " she said, " You are saved. The hammer got caught in your ear. " a " THE ' 1510 m M i nii THEVARSITrTHEYt E bTTLEliN Gods 3 55. sruK in. I r L XE night, as The Cactus was peacefully dreaming, It fancied a gentleman, riding a pony. Dash gayly up and. without undue seeming. Present a paper, on the face of it. " Phony. " But after he saw he was scarce known by induction, He doffed his plumed hat and procured introduction. It seems he was College year. 1909-10. A Texan, a Native, a Braggart — but then He left us his notes, which, a la Wallace Irwin, We put underneath. Advance, reader, and stir in. First Dam ' came in the world _,, . On top of a whirl Inmg Of political thunder and smoke; They were making connections With spring-time elections. And candidates daily went broke. The air reeled with: " Liarl Muckraker! and Thief! Partisan backing! Frat-sucker! " — in brief, The collegiate world was in such a turmoil That candidates ' reps were cooked to a parboil; ' Twas " Don ' t vote for Tic Seay! and Rap on Towne Young I If either ' s elected, the studes are sure stungi Tick ' s mixed with the ladies And is catching blue Hades, Feuille is bribing the suffragette vote; For The Texan, Mark Hannah Is all the banana — • The females are cooking poor Jeff Stinson ' s goat. Gene Harris will win, since he ' s no opposition. But we won ' t bet a cent on Boyles ' getting position. " The race was red hot, full of ginger and fire. With Dinny for referee and Tick Seay for umpire. Who. in spite of the place, lost his race with precision, Though Mark McGee won on the judge ' s decision; Then some votes that were missing Kicked up such a hissing. Truth couldn ' t be heard at all for the clatter; But Tick all the while THE € iga Just smole a sweet smile And handed The Texan to Mark on a platter. Then peace came at last, but the sun of the morrow Smiled down on a field of candidates ' sorrow: With Towne perched aloft — Tick completely snowed under Bob Holliday yelling " Ouch! " " Murder! " and " Thunder! " And Boyles, the ill-fated, Was completely prostrated. All others put up a stiff groan; All the candidates beaten Who had gotten the mitten Sorrowfully chanted this moan: " O student votes that got our goats. Why did you serve us so; We expected opposition slaps. But not a party blow. And when you checked the ballots up And finished up the search. Why did you blast our humble hopes And leave us in the lurch? " School opened again in the month of September, With Graft at the reins, and Turmoil a member; And, in place of Old Johnson, a new guy named Webster Who played hob with Polit and behaved like a lobster, Till the whole thing amounted to a fifteen-round bout ' Twixt Hackett and Webster, and the latter went out. The thing caused a flutter, A faculty mutter. Though the affair blew over quite soon. But you can ' t blame the Doc For flying his block. When Charles wrote him up in the Austin Tribune. Then the medical fee Put the studes on a spree, But what was a fellow to do? It naturally follows They got his three dollars In spite of his wrath, rage, and stew. Then Young and the Council took a try in the matter, And attempted to raise up a faculty spatter; But Prex only smiled when the grave Council Spoke Copped onto the coin, and laughed at his joke. Then the average stude got grumpy and sallow. Till he found that Doc Gilbert was a jolly good fellow — Much nicer to talk to than William the Dean, Right there with the " glad hand, " right there on the scene; Who made sickness fly like rats before weasels. Gave us all leaves of absence, and cured up the measles; And he sent us to Seton without drain on our purses. Where the poor, stricken studes could flirt with the nurses; In fact, ' twas so pleasant, studes forgot their dyspepsia, And handed the Doc quite a peach of a rep — sure! Then, before the exams, the school was all in good humor. And the whole body politic showed not a tumor. O Sidney B., O Sidney E., And likewise Faculty. We have to take you as you are. Though oft we disagree. At times we have a spat or two, We think that you ' re too slow, But the world still keeps on turning, and You ' re not half bad, you know. 296 1510 m »3mi. % But before the term quit with the Ides of December, Some one kicked up a row in the month of November; Football was the reason — we had a good team, too, But as to its winning, it just couldn ' t seem to. Sending North for a coach, we acquired Doctor Draper, Whose thoughts on the game were not drawn from vapor. Then the whole school began to talk gridiron at once, . nd the Phi Beta Kappa soon looked like a dunce. The hash-houses all talked of Draper ' s pen-tactics. How badly we ' d wallop the Cadets with our black tricks. But the College Cadets Were not finished yet, As they silently grinned, and sneaked on the scene; Our coach was a getter, But they ' d gone us one better. And, in place of a coach, had hired them a team. For Mr. Moran, their coach, had hied to the North, And from Harvard and Yale had hustled them forth; And the Indian from Carlyle Had put on his war-smile And tackled the study of raising the onion; While Smith, Brown, and Shippe Struck the true farmer ' s clip. Or the art of pill-rolling as taught by one Munyon. Things drifted along for a short week or two. And the Longhorns scarce realized what was to do; And while we were whipping poor S. W. U., Whose boys knew Football less than does a sailor — The Farmers were shaping an excellent crew. Who artfully won by a small score from Baylor. Then, Gee! What a spree! Ouch! where were we? We all went to Houston — Got soaked in the rain. And the money we had We lost on the game; For Balenti and Kelly, They mashed us to jelly — The whole team played much as if they ' d a jag on; They were scraped in the mud. They were covered with blood. And looked like a souse who ' d dropped off the wagon. And disgusted alumni Who had lost all their money By carelessly dropping it all on the massacre. Said harsh things and rude To the average stude. And called the affair less game than fiasco. " Aha! " said the victors, Agriculture will win — ' Twas the brain and the brawn That brought the coin in. " And then as an encore, and with no misgiving. Lord help us! they licked us again at Thanksgiving! Oh, A. M., Oh, A. M., ' Tis true our efforts fail ; We used to beat the Farmer lads. But can ' t lick Penn. or Yale; And though you trounced us roundly. One thought our sadness cheers — An honest team of real cadets Won once in seven years! JV Fourth Dam Thing Fifth Dam Thing Now we ' ll back to elections boiling anew, With a whole tribe of politics (damnable crew!) Messing about — ' twas the first of the year, And for absent flunked friends we were shedding a tear; When a racket arose That beggars description. Which, as every one knows. Was another election. Then, My! To the sky Rose insult, invective, and fierce exclamation, In which the big bosses all tried explanation Of the It and the I— Of the Who And the Why— Of the great and glorious Final Ball! What a fall! Sims and Jones, Jones and Sims, When you ' re in politics, trouble begins. Then B. Hall campaigners all began hustling. Making a terrible fuss and a clatter. Till even the English profs halted their bust (l)ling Long enough to inquire what the deuce was the matter. Then the great day arrived, ' twas the morn of election. When the timid co-ed, blushing, made her selection; And seventy votes won the fight for Mutts Jones, Whom worry had worn to a mere bag of bones — While Billy ' s supporters, who had been healthy scrappers. With smelling salts rushed to the aid of the Kappas. This thing made quite a fuss, Some cuss and discuss. But the average stude saw nothing at all In the whole affair. But a waste of hot air. And that was a glorious Final Bawl. Oh. Murray Jones, Oh. Murray Jones, Why was it that you won? And William Sims, Oh, William Sims, What put you on the bum? Perhaps you know the reason — You ' re much like other men — We do not know, we do not care. But please don ' t run again. Next winter arrived with a stray dash of spring, And various things occurred in the term — Such as Texan editions whose memories bring An idea of what turned even the worm. Next the Drama and Learning presented a threnody- The Band gave a concert, and Ashbel a comedy; While the Curtain Club With a rub-a-dub-dub Presented Stark Young and his estimable company; Whe n English the Red And Bob ' s blondined head Gave an excellent chance for the knockers to thump any. And the grief of the populace had hardly subsided, And the average stude to smile had decided, When The Texan announced that plays caused such a ' pother. The Lanier would give one, and Rex Shaw ' d give another. Meanwhile The Coyote bloomed out over night. With a sort of half-baked dramatic edition, A month late, ' tis true, and ' twas not over-bright. But at least it stirred up some little sedition. Then the Second of March caused quite a discussion. And the Laws and C. E ' s. came near having a ruction. For a rumor spread That Claire was dead That the .Junior class, as a nefarious whole, In a spirit of sport Had committed a tort And parted poor Frederick ' s corpse from his soul. But it all came to nothing — it seems that the Ilickeys, An ancient quartet long thought to be buried, To stir up the strife had got drunk on gin-rickies And the great Alec ' s spirit to secrecy hurried. My hat! Near a spat Occurred on the campus when Alec was gone; But some reprobate Hickey Confessed to the trick he And his other associates put on the town. Where, O where is Alec Claire, And where is Perry, too? The Engineer is sad and glum. The Law is looking blue. Then where has dear Old Perry gone. And where is Alec Claire? O where, O where may they be found? — And echo answers, " Where? " Then spring With a ring Made its opening bow — And the rest of the year That was finished by now Respectfully bowed To the listening crowd And sedately walked off quite calmly, which then Was the end of College Year, 1909- ' 10. —William B. Ruggles V i THE Austin National Bank OF AUSTIN, TEXAS Capital, Surplus and Profits, - $625,000 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 HENRY HIRSHFELD, Vice-President M. HIRSHFELD, Cashier C. M. BARTHOLOMEW, Assistant Cashier Party and l edding Favors 346 ELM STREET FECIAL DESIGN TALLY and PLACE CARDS FOR ALL OCCASIONS, PROGRAMS, INVITATIONS, ETC. ' ' Ask for Our Catalog of FAVOR ami PARTY Fixings ' ' Thornton Eraccy OAI.LAS. TEXAS Cut Flowers For All Occasions HYDE PARK FLORAL COMPANY Phones (Old 964 New 109 Day or Night 822 Congress Avenue Austin, Texas - r!S STUDENTS: WE FINISH KODAK PRINTS EVERY DAY AND MAKE A SPECIALTY OF MAIL ORDERS JORDAN 610 Congress Ave. i SMITH WILCOX Smart Clothes for Men Smith Wilcox 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 SMITH WILCOX 608 Congress Avenue AUSTIN, TEXAS lyeL 1 ESTABLISHED 1847 JOHN BREMOND WHOLESALE GROCER Importer and Roaster of Hi li Grade Coffees 109-113 East Sixth St. AUSTIN, TEXAS HOTEL SUTOR (EUROPEAN) BEST CAFE IN CITY Clean and Well Ventilated Rooms Everything Up-to-Dale J. W. SUTOR, Proprietor und Manager EUGENE BREMOND, President JOHN H. ROBINSON, Jr., Vice-President J. G. PALM, Cashier WALTER BREMOND, Assistant Cashier PIERRE BREMOND, Assistant Cashier S. J. VON KOENNERITZ, Assistant Cashier THE State National Bank OF AUSTIN - A record of half a century of fair dealing and correct business methods constitutes our claim to the confidence and patronage of the Austin public. " VV s The mor7 ' y; pernor ' . . .- ' ncrn oinet- rvatfer-i said R fce-t f- ' V i( THAT B. HALL EDITION 99 -OF- (( THE TEXAN 99 The campus strollers had long departed, no noise of cab or street car floated through the air, one by one the lights in old B. Hall had disappeared as the midnight hour had come and gone, save the glow- ing rays from one small globe swinging near the window of a third floor room. Inquisitive stude that he was, yet he climbed three flights of stairs to demand an explanation of the bewildered Freshman. He found him nervous and excitedly turning the leaves of a " B. Hall Edition " of " The Texan. " The color had left his cheeks, his trembling fingers turned the last leaf, and with a quivering voice, as the paper fell from his hands, he faintly exclaimed — " Something ' s wrong " — " Something " — " For the first time " — " No ad. in this Texan from Moore Morrison. " I Read The New Sensational Novel ii Wliy Go to Brownwood ' ' iBY= MARK McGEE, of MAY P. O., TEXAS HN AWE INSPIRING NOVEL TOLD IN WORDS OF ONE SYLLABLE— " GREAT HIT " Jack Stanage read it for the first time at Milwaukee, " Where he spent last Summer. " PRICE ONLY TWO CENTS, POSTPAID APPLY AT THE CO-OP., NEAR THE ROTUNDA. MAIN ItriLDIN(i OUR LINE Mason Hamlin The world ' s Greatest Artistic Piano RiTcli A fif rf Q The best High-Grade Piano manufactured. XJUan ex Vicua Adorns thousands of American Homes. ■el Hardman Nearly 70 years of uninterrupted progress is — — - — -— - its record. Bush Gerts Piano Co. J. R. REED, Manager BUSH TEMPLE AUSTIN, TEXAS " invrieht Hart SitiafTru-r - ]- ' BOWEN STEBBINS Men ' s Clothing The Acme of Style Faultless in Finish Exquisitely Tailored n REASONABLE AND SEASONABLE 620 CONGRESS AVENUE Sruoe JVl ' r I he Loyotcjuj lcs w ' f y rublic Opinion 10 .1- Nelson Davis Co WHOLESALE GROCERS AUSTIN, TEXAS W ' m. H. Stac , President J. W. Robhins, ' ici--l ' rc ' idcii( R. B. ROBHINS, Secretary The Stacy -Robbins Co. REAL ESTATE General Insurance, Rentals Surety Bonds 71-1 Congress Ave. AUSTIN. TEXAS CONDIT DAVIS Importers and Dealers in HIGH GRADE PR Y GOODS ' Dressmaking a Specialty Also Leaders in Ladies ' Tailor-Made Suits and Ready-to-Wear Garments of all kinds 718 Congress Ave. AUSTIN. TEXAS P. W. McFADDEN DRUGGIST TWO STORES: UNIVERSITY DRUG STORE 2300 Guadalupe Slreet UP-TOWN DRUG STORE 1610 Lavaca Slreet BOTH FIRST-CLASS AUSTIN. TEXAS 11 nODEL STEAM LAUNDRY QUICK SERVICE AND SPECIAL ATTENTION TO STUDENTS Both Phones 683 , 1304 Lavaca Street AUSTIN, TEXAS Qlnmpang SAY • 1 WANT TO BE A " Real Live Valel " Can crank autos., brush clothes and serve well. Have had two years training under one of the " Million-heir Kids " Guaranteed satisfaction. Reference Mr. Lutcher Stark. Address F. S. at Phi Gam House; will lioid my job around there until June. 12 •— 4 Ammrau National lauk nf Austin, ulpxaa U. S. GOVERNMENT DEPOSITARY Capital - $200,000.00 Surplus Earned $280,000.00 Resources $2,900,000.00 Directors ' Responsibility over $6,000,000.00 Assurifig you every courtesy and accommodatioji that our " Bafik affords we solicit your busitiess GEO. W. LITTLEFIELD, President R. C. ROBERDEAU, 3r(l ' icc-President JNO. H. HOUGHTON, Vice-President C. P. RANDOLPH, Cashier H. A. WROE, 2nd Vice-President L. J. SCHNEn:)ER, Assistant Cashier i:; LONE STAR ICE GO MANrFACTURERS OF PURE CRYSTAL ICE FROM DISTILLED WATER ESTABLISHED 1885 BOTH PHONES, 246 STAR BOTTLING GO (INCORPORATED) MANUFACTURERS AND BOTTLERS OF " Star " Brand Carbonated Waters Exclusive Agents and Authorized Bottlers of COCA-COLA I BOTH PHONES, 246 AUSTIN, TEXAS 14 I :o. i AVENUE HOTEL Barber Shop PROMPT SERVICE Every Chair in Charge of a Competent Artist. Thoroughly Sanitary. The Prettiest Shop in the State. J. H. GASSAWAY. Proprietor C. M. MILLER DEALER IN Wall Paper, Paints, Oils, White Lead, Varnishes, Window Glass and Painters ' Supplies AGENT SHERWIN-WILLIAMS PAINTS l-.tii males ' in I ' ainlinf , I ' tipir llii ii iiii;, aiui Claz- in)i Cheerfully FurnisheJ. Phone 266 711 Congress Ave. AUSTIN. TEXAS I ' lCTi Ki: hK.iMi. (; I SI ' h.c I I II y A BARGAIN Absolutely the last chance to se- cure COPIES OF THE ' ' Famous Tick Seay Edition of the Texan ' LAST BATCH, THEY GO AT HALF PRICE. the greatest boost of the se.-isox s.u:rifice sale OPERA HOUSE DEFICIT MUST BE MET ORIENTAL HOTEL THE MECCA OF THE SOUTH ' DALLAS HEADQUARTERS FOR THE STU- DENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS Otto Herold, Manager DALLAS, TEXAS T. R. McKEEVER. ManaSer ANDY J. BYAS. Editor THE FORUM PRINTING COMPANY PUBLISHERS OF THE AUSTIN FORUM AND SIFTER COMMERCIAL PRINTING OF ALL KINDS Old Telephone 489 New Phone 589 206 Wesl Sixth Street AUSTIN, TEXAS 16 — j " « — w- AS NY ■,iQ A Book Store in the University, the place ichere students hii their hooks at lowest prices. The University Co-Operative Society -0 F I PRESIDENT TREASURER M.JNJGER . CLERK . CLERK CLERK . CLERK I C E R S- R C. H. Y. Benedict C. D. Rice R. L. WiRTZ Joe Lake, Jr. j. h. moseley M. Caldwell V. RlDINGER IS •—-- ■ h OIUtHPitB lank $c ®ruat (Eo. 519 Congress Avenue AUSTIN, TEXAS Come and see us in our new home The popular bank with the University Students No account too small to receive proper attention New accounts invited, and a trial requested W.M. R. HAM in , President CHESTER THRASHER, Cashier DR. H. M. WORSHAM, Vice-President F. G. S TH, Vice-President ■stf: nii .f y:jti J Sensational Introdnctory Offer (limited) Respond To-day Read HoM ' Easy — If You Act Quickly, You Can Obtain a Set. This is the first time it has ever been possible to secure this great author ' s works except at very high prices. The publishers have arranged for and just completed this wonderful edition, and for a limited time are going to make a Special Introductory offer — this New Library edition, $51 00 value $24.00 now on small monthly payments. The right is reserved to withdraw this offer without notice. Stanaop ' s Ct»mplete and Unique ' SVork of Humor. Absolutely guaranteed that it will contain no joke or expression that you have not already heard 89988998899988 times. Complete set from Milwaukee and Duluth. Contains three jokes that Dr. Benedict had ahsolutelv forgotten. Some are so well told that even " Sherlock Quaid " does not detect the cobwebs. See a Sample of them in the " Tick Seciy Edition of The Tex m " . Address JACK STANAGE PUBLISHING CO., Austin, Texas ly A super Not JLijt an ordinary train ordinary one A train that sets the pace for other trains to follow — something in advance of anything else in the Southwest. Xne K.aty Limited is in a class by itself. It has established a new record for comfort and convenience in travel from Texas Xo St. Louis and Kansas City This limited train of unlimite d comforts is brilliantly lighted throughout, and equipped with CHAIR CARS — more attractive and more comfortable than usual. No " extra fare " for seats. SLEEPERS — that are just a liti ' e finer than any previously built — bigger ladies " toilet rooms — dental lavatories — sliding window screens — electric fans — electric berth lights — observation car. 14 The Katy Limited, with its Companion Train, tne Katy Flyer give the Katy two fast trains daily, witli through chair cars and sleepers to St. Louis, Kansas City and points North and East. All you need remember NOW in planning a trip is one little worj — " Kat -. " M 20 Ij UNIVERSITY STUDENTS WILL l-IM) 1HI-: SERVICF. OF THK I. G.N.R.R. THE BFS r IN TRAVFLINC , ' FO AND FROM AUSTIN -WF OPERATE- 4 - TRAINS DAILY - 4 -BETWEEN- HEARNE and SAN ANTONIO AND MAKI. C LOSE COXNECTION FOR ALL POINTS IN TEXAS The Only Dinln Car Route to St. Louis Train No. 4 " THE HIGH FLYER " For any desired inforrnatioii call on. n. J. PRICE, tJen ' l, Pass. I ' icket Agent Palestine Texas P. J. LAWLESS, Cicn ' l Agent L i: CJ. N. K. R. 103 East 6th St , Austin, Texas 21 Furniture If you need Furniture see me. fl Any kind of FURNITURE will be found in my Store. My prices are right. I will either sell or rent you anything in my line. I also store, pack, repair and ship furniture. Ca I on me before you furnish your room when you return next year. A. C. ELLIS 200-202 East 6th Street, AUSTIN, TEXAS George Miller LIVERY AND BOARDING STABLE The Finest Lli ht Livery in the City CARRIAGES IN CONNECTION 208-210 East Fifth Street Telephone No. 25 Sol Davis Billiard and Pool Parlor IMPOKTEI) AND DOMESTIC Cigars, Tobaccos and Gi aretles TABARD INN LIBRARY STATION A Full I iiie of Stationery, I ' protlicalN, BooliN niitl Ne v8 705 Congress Ave. Phone 398 Coupons given with all purrhases. L vTe-r!; HwAvuwojiahts Jp AqAimf P.ij Joe Gi-CAfot Jo« 6f «,vj) I ' ' i me. will L TOBIN ' S BOOK STOKE = AIISTIN. TKXAS. Priiiliiiu, Kiisraviiiu " • •! KiiilH»ssIiii W ' e make a specialty of W ' eikliiifi Invitations, Announcements, Re- ception Cards, Callinn Cards, Dance Programs and Monoj ram Stationery, i Complete stock of Berlin ' s Fine Stationery. PENNANTS, POST CARDS, KODAKS, PICTURE FRAMING, ROLLER TOP DESKS, FILING DEVICES. TOBIN ' S BOOK STORE Al STIN, TEXAS VOSS KOOCK WHOLRS.M.K . N]) KKIAII. DfAI HS IN CROCKERY, CHINA, GLASS and SILVERWARE Stoves and House Fiirnishiiig Goods 801-80. ' ? Con)e;ress Avenue BOTH PHONES 62 W. A. Achilles iV Co. II i:a I. Kits IN (iROCKHIKS, WOOD, IKKI) COIJNTKY PHO Die K Headquarters for everything that is good to eat. ' If it ' s gooil to eat, ur have it " anil " Ifue htire it, it ' s i ood to eat " [OS-IIO W. IHth Si. PIIONK 3»4 AUSTIN, TKXAS EARNEST STIDIO General Photography PVork a nil Kodak Finishing Special attention to Mail Order Business 910 COiNGKESS AVENUE VREDEiNBl RGH ' S Jeuelry, Silverware, and Cut Glass ;S THE Neivest, Prettiest anil Most Serviceable . Full Line (it Toilet .Articles, rmbrellas ami Clocks RII ' .IIRIS ' G A SPECl.H.TY 816 Congress Ave. Al ' STIN, TEXAS r i rli Because fh open all nloMr Thot ' s eoiu - GO TO TEn© Oian ergnftj ©IP FOR ALL KINDS OF Close Attention Given to Mail Orders 1610 Lavaca Street 1610 A. Harris Co. The Fashion Store of Dallas Solicits your orders by mail for High Class Dry Goods, Ready- made Garments for women and children, Millinery, Fancy Goods, Etc. Orders filled the same day as received. ii L ' -l i H €©MMIEM€]IAL €©LLl(iE Corner Ninth Street and Congress Ave. -11 H. T.C.R.R. SUPERB EQUIPMENT EXCELLENT SERVICE AND FAST TRAINS Between All Principal Points In Texas C. K. DUNLAP, T. J. ANDERSON, Traffic Manager General Passenger Agent HOUSTON, TEXAS Don ' t You Envy a Good Complexion ? Use MARK H ANNA ' S CREMEde CREME Free sample at Engineer Co-op., or Tobin ' s Book Store FOR MEN ONLY 26 CENTRAL BARBER SHOP TURKISH BATH HOUSE RKNO . - RKASONONKk. PmprKt,.rs Old Phone 1; 8() r ()7 C()N(;ress A enle DAVIS CO and CLEANING PRESSING 1008 t ' ongress Ave. Old Phone 472 VOIR TRADE WILL BE APPRECIATED WAGNER ' S COZY CORNER HIGH GRADE CHOCOLATES, FANCY CAKES, ICE CREAM AND FOUNTAIN DRINKS « Ladies Ice Cream Parlor m Connection Opposite Northwest Cor. of Campus AUSTIN, TEXAS Rah. ' Rah. ' Rah. ' IV ho are we Austin s Jewelers Don t you see. « " % ■ - See Us for Brooches ami Rinses and suci Dainty things (. ' iipiJ .« j.t fjiir DiainottJ Rini .i art IT THOMASKOOCK " •»;;f.:; r,: " A usti n Flora 1 Co. w I O LE S A L E AND R E T A 1 1. 105 East 15th St REI All. SlORi: Ho h Phono 804 Congress Ave. Bo h Phones FRIENDS! DON ' T STAMMER- LISP I teach you how. Personal instructions by mail. Largest and oldest school. Established 17 years. Going on 18. Earn big pay while you learn. Great demand for my graduates. REMEMBER I POSITIVELY TEACH YOU IN THE FIRST LESSON TO SAY " EH " and " AH " AFTER EVERY WORD YOU SPEAK Send for circular describing method and terms. Freshman, T. D. STAMPS Phi Gam House I PALACE BARBER SHOP wm. f. wolf, Proprietor FULL LINE OF BARBER SUPPLIES THE BEST TURKISH BATH IN THE CITY BOSCHE RLDG. AUSTIN, TEXAS C. G. WUKASH CONFE C T 10 N E R Y Candies, Fruits, Cigars, Ice Cream Fountain Drinks lunches seried .it .11.1. hoirs 2218-2220 Gaudalupe Street Austin. Texas Phone 1071 J A. JACKSON COLLATERAL BROKER ' Drtiii-r in Jewelry, Diamonds, Watches, Silverware, Musical Instruments, Clothing, Guns, Pistols, Ammunition, Sporting Goods, Etc. ' Great bargains in unre- deemed pledges. Old CSold and Silver bought. Watches and Jewelry repaired. 619 Congress . ' e. .Austin, Tk.xas I :;8 !! Sr THE DRISKILL iri ! ' 11 n » |f If (( IHf (( iirl- J fff ' P T ■ HE 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 Ff ' aternity Banquets AMERICAN PEAN %ates From $3.00 Up Pure Artiiian II ti ir Lse l Throughout An Up-to-Date Laundry in Connection With the Hotel : : : : : : Don ' t Turn This Page! Until you have written for one or more of our Catalogues. Surely you are interested in some line represented beloic. A Postal ivill bring one or all. WRITE NOW FOR General Catalogue, Classified. Catalogue of Sunday School Supplies. Catalogue of Epwortfi League Supplies. Catalogue of Best Missionary Books. Catalogue of Family and Pulpit Bibles. Catalogue of Teachers ' , Reference, and Text Bibles and Testaments. Catalogue of Marriage Certificates and Wedding Books. Catalogue of Holiday Gift Books, Booklets, Post Cards, Etc. Catalogue of Bible Commentaries. We are prepared to furnish the books of other houses at same rates as the publishers themselves. Prices will be furnished promptly on any books, no matter where publislied. 1 •■ IT ' S A BOOK, If ' E FUIINISH IT. Spt ' Cial Prices to Scliool and Public Libraries SMITH LAMAR Z TS DON ' T BE " WOOZY " CHEW Wozencraft ' s " Taffy Tooloo " AND BE REFRESHED. EVERY CHEW a MOUTHFUL Indorsed by the Kappa Gammas as the finest ever PRICE — 1 Cent (I stick or 6 sticks for 5 cents . I ' . I. I. THE I. E.XDING SHOPS .XROUNP THE " PER IP ' •I ISDEFI Wri N Phono or Conio to Sco Ts :; .7 V anil all Hi i Class and Iniporteii Toilet .irtirles By this n.i.;- mean THE BEST Afreiits for Etist man ' s Ko hiis. Hurler ' s Candies URITK FOR CATAI.OCIK C1 We make a specialty of mail orders. Write us from any part of the State for any first-class article and get the best CHILES DRUG COMPANY Austin, texas ASK FOR THKM! Leaf 1 1 BoolcN For Vest or Coat Poclcet Class Lecrtures aiid a thoiiMund a O Cl «» II O «» t ll «» !• | 11 I p «» N ( N . INSIST ON YOUR DEALER w j U l SUPPLYING YOU WITH AN tK Jl5v- V JSk. IF SOME ONE WERE TO TELL YOU HOW YOU CAN MAKE [00.00 65. $35.00 SAVED LOOK THE MATTER SQUARELY IN THE FACE $35.00 OULD you assume that he was mistaken or would you investigate? $35 00 saved is $35.00 made. That ' s what you do when you buy a T oyal Standard Typewriter. It ' s not " just as good " but better than the $100.00 Trust Machines. Let us prove it. r, ' ) We also have a large stock of second-hand machines of all kinds that we have taken in ex- change as part payment on the great TRUST Busting Royal, that we are offering at prices ranging from $10.00 up in order that we may purchase more Royals. Many of these are as good as new. Write us a postal for particulars. The Typewriter Sales Company W. S. HART, Manager 109 West 6th Street - AUSTIN, TEXAS g WESTON ALTERNATING CURRENT PORTABLE and SWITCH Board Ammeters and Vollmeters are Absolutely Dead Beat. Extremely sensitive. Practically free from Temperature Error. Their indicationsare practically independent of frequency and also of Wave form. WESTON ECLIPSE DIRECT CURRENT SWITCHBOARD Ammeters and Voltmeters (Soft Iron or Klectro-magnetic type) are re- markably accurate. Very low in price. Ad- mirably adapted for general use in small l)lants. Well made and nicely finislied. A ] of these new instruments are excellent in quality but low in price. Correspondence regarding these and our well known standard instruments is solicited by New York Office, 74 Courtland St. WESTON ELECTRICAL INSTRUMENT COMPANY Newark. N. J Southern School Book Depository We repre.sent twenty-five of the largest publishing houses in the United States. If we do not have the book you want we will get it for you and allow the very best discount. We have Webster ' s New International Dictionary, and Little Gem Dictionary. Write us for special prices and catalogs. 422 Main Street, DALLAS, TEXAS m 9 y " i HV.1 -id V f r, ' ' - " In Traiuing On the gridiron — in athletics — in the lecture room — cram- ming for exams — however or whenever you ' re brain tired or body weary, Drink The one best beverage for student and aihlete. The drink for any college man. DELICIOUS, REFRESHING, THIRST - QUENCHING. RELIEVES FATIGUE. 5c Everywhere Whenever you see an Arrow think of Coca - Cola. ;i4 MoRITZ Sll.VKR Kl). A 1. 1. EN SILVER ALLEN ' S bahhi :r shop AT rut DRISKILL UOTIJ. 8 FIRST CLASS BARBERS VOLR PATRONAGE RESPECTF Ll.l. - SOLICITED Finest Fitted Up Shop if? the State K. ENdR. IF ED C. R ;.v inossi- J) sr.irioM.RY A. C. Bt ildwiii • Sons 916 ( . ' ongress Av 304 E ast Sixth St. AUSTIN TRUNK FACTORY MANUFACTURERS OF Trunks and Sample Cases DEALERS IN ' Traveling Bags, Straps, Etc. C. F. KETTENBURG CO. Austin, texas 35 CENTRAL BANK TRUST CO, 614 Congress Avenue, AUSTIN, TEXAS CAPITAL STOCK $100,000.00 SURPLUS FUNDS §10,000.00 Texas People Under Texas Law, and for Texas WE WANT YOUR BUSINESS. SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT. GEO. W. LITTLEFIELD, President T. H. DAVIS, Vice-President H. PFAEFFLIN, Cashier JNO. C. ROSS, Assistant Cashier Salesmen Wanted Traveling Salesmen earn trom $1,000 to $25,000 a year and expenses. Over 600,000 employed in the United States and Canada, sellincr that stirring story of adventure of ' Hoic I Became A Director Of The German Club ' ' By T. P. PERKINS A comprehensive History of the whole political niovenieiit from a point of view quite different from the usual one. f A great deal of original evidence heretolore ignored is brought to light and made accessible to the ordinary reader. ' A powerful delineation of character, of absorbing interest and virile lealism. Abounding in original quotations from " B-O-B " " I ' he heroes of this thrilling story, " Red " and " Boh, " are without doubt two of the most uni(|ue characters of modern literatvire. " — I ' ujuiik- llernU . Address PERKINS PUBLISHING GO. AUSTIN, TEXAS 36 CO, «iiCisi:r: [0. DHAUGIION ' S PracUeal Business Collcjies Tlic World ' s L:ir!i« ' sl Hiisiiu ' ss Tniinins; Iiis(i(ii(i»»ij Bookkeeping, ShorthaiuK Telegraphy, l ]k-. For Ciildlosuf .Ifhiress CiNO. H. (jILES, Mgr., .liislin, Texas BIGGEST and BEST AUSTIN, TKXAS llALl.AS, TEXAS ST. LOt ' IS, MO. JACKSON MISS MEMPHIS, TEW. MUSKOGEE, OKI. A. COLf.MBI.A, S. V. THE BIG 31 Padiuah, Ky. Atlanta, CJa. El Paso, Texas Fort Scott, Kan. Knoxvillc, Tenn. Raleigh, X. C. Little Rock, Ark. Slireveport, La. Fort Smith, Ark. Jacksonville, Fla. Washington, D. C. HOUSTO.X, LL.XAS N ' aco, Texa Denison, Texas Texarkana, Texas Fort Worth, Icxas Kvansvillc, Ind. Cialveston, ' Texas San . ntonio, I ' exas Montgomery, Ala. Oklahoma City, Okla. Kansas City, Mo. Springfield, Mo. A Tower of Thoroushness, A Pyramid of Prosjressivi ' ncss, A Moniini iil of Genuine Merit, An Obelisk of (ireat Popiilarify. RESTING ON A SUBSTANTIAL FOUNDATION Incorporated, $300,000.00 capital, 21 years ' success. Diploma from D. P. R. Colleges represents in business what Harvard ' s, Yale ' s and Te.vas ' represent in literary circles. POSITIONS SECl HEP OR MQNKY Hl 1 1 NDKD T 1 A W IVI Bookkeeping, Banking, Penmanship, Shorthand, Business Letter -g-j m r A TT Writing, Commercial Law Business English, Business Arithmetic. 15 1 MAIL MONEY BACK if not satisfied after completing Draughon ' s Home-Study Course by Mail. DIPLOMAS issued. Write TODA ' for prices on HOME STUDY. 37 I|tgl| OIlasB Pianos and PLAYER-PIANOS STAR MINUM GRAND 3ps0p 3xt xt Piano (En. America ' s Foremost Manufacturers and Distributers — ST EI NW AY, S TARR, RICHMOND, TRAYSER PIANOS AND PLAYER-PIANOS Instruments of Quality SEND FOR HANDSOME CATALOGUE, PRICES AND INFORMATION 280 Elm Street DALLAS 813 Congress Avenue AUSTIN 38 SANGER HHOTIIKUS DALLAS I l : X A S Corrocl ()iilfi(l rs l ' " or (lie Wliolt- i ' liiiillv :iiul I ' lir Ivvcrv Occnsion OW much return we can give you for your mo ney, and how much satisfaction in service is our first thought, as daily we control the methods and policy of this store. The Very Name Sanger Brothers Is a jjuarantee of Excellence in Quality, Newness in Style, Ex- clusiveness in Design; a guaran- tee of promptness in meeting every need, with a just determination to please. Ours is the largest retail dry goods store in the South with stocks larger and better than everij- before, and marked at prices in- ' variably lower than elsewhere. our being at a distance does not matter, for our splendidly equipped and efficient Mail Order Depart- ment will attend your wants ith the utmost care and promptness. Our Fashion Catalogue of one hundred and twelve pages, beau- tifully illustrated, is mailed in October and April. We will mail you a copy pREE if you so desire. When passing through Dallas call and see our New Eight Story and liasementjBuiidin the new home of a modern up-to-date institution. SANGER BROTHERS DALLAS T K X A S 39 Kodaks Photo Supplies Tablets Fine Stationery JOHN E. KELLER 724 Goni ress Ave. Frank DeLashmutt 602 Congress Avenue, AUSTIN. TEXAS Ladies ' and Men ' s SHOES I WANT YOUR SHOE TRADE THE HORACE PARTRIDGE CO. Cfec 75 HAW LEY STRKET, BOSTON Mannfacturers of HIGH CLASS ATIIT.i: TIC SPKCIALTTKS Largest Supply of Base Ball Siil(s and Supplies in New Kngland Send tor Illustrated Gatalo» and Samples of Flannels FRKK 4U imytl !n ' s S TRADE CO. :■ THE SHOPPING CENTER of DALLAS ■ Complete Stores under 0«J one Roof. TITCHE-GOETTINGER CO. DEPARTMENT STORE Outfitters for Both Sexes from Infancy to Old Jge MAIL ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED 41 ■ I M CLOTHES FOR YOUNG MEN NE bad touch is enough to ruin anything. Good taste is a matter of little touches. j .,,. , Good clothes are largely good taste. ' ' " " Style counts for a great deal, so does fabric. With these two, we ' ve struck a happy combination. Made " Mark of Merit " clothes the proper Young Man ' s Clothes. Added little touches that distinguish them from the ordinary " ready-to-wear " clothes. The showing embraces every known color and fabric that will appeal to your good taste. Priced at $15 to $40 " CAN WE SHOW YOU? " KNOX HATS KNOX 7VJSTV YORK We are the sole agents in Galveston for these celebrated hats. Each style we show is unerringly correct in shape, and will hll every requirement of the most exacting. There ' ll be no trouble in making a satisfactory selection from the " Knox " styles. Price $5.00 Other Good Hats . . . $3.00 to $7.00 EDWIN CLAPP SHOES If you know shoes, you know what it means if it bears the " Edwin Clapp " label. It stands as an abso- lute guarantee of " quality. " If fashion decrees a cer- tain shape or leather, you will find it in our showing. Priced at $6.00 to $7,00 De Luxe Shoes $5.00 Royal Shoes $3.50 $! • ' - mti hits. airUW 90 wA GOOD P Q S 1 T 1 Q Ji Draughon gives CONTRACTS, backed by a chain of THIRTY- ONE Colleles, $300,000.00 capital, and TWENTY-ONE years ' SUCCESS, to secure POSITIONS under reasonable conditions or REFUND tuition. BOOKKEEPING Uraiijihiin ' s competi- tors, hv not accepting his offer to have liis IMREF.-months ' Book- keeping students contest with their SIX- months ' Bookkeeping students, in effect con- cede that Draughon teaches more Book- keeping in THREE months than they do in SIX. TELEGRAPHY SHORTHAND About seventy-live per cent of the official court reporters of the Tuited States write the System of Shorthand Draughon teaches, BECAUSE they KNOW they can, by writing this sys- tem, excel writers of other systems thirty per cent in speed and earning capacity. Railway w ires have been cut into Draughon " s Telegraphy Colleges, which Colleges rail- way companies have designated as their OFFICl.M- training schools. HOME STUDY rtl X Shorthand, Banking, Penmanship, Business English, Business Letter Writing, Business Arithmetic, Commercial Law, Civil Service, etc., successfully BY MAIL or REFUND More Bankers BANK INDORSEMENTS indorse Praughon ' s Colleges than indorse all other business colleges in the United States COMBINED. CATALOGUE FREE gate you. Write to-day. Your asking for FREE Catalogue on course at College, or FREE Catalogue on Lessons BY MAIL will not obli- .■ ddress JNO. F. DRAUGHON, President. DRAUGHON ' S Practical Business College GALVESTON or HOUSTON or WACO or DALLAS or SAN ANTONIO or AUSTIN or FORT WORTH or NASHVILLE, TENN. 43 Galveston National Bank Corner Strand and Tremont Sts. GALVESTON, TEXAS CAPITAL - - - - $125,000.00 SURPLUS and PROFITS - - - $100,000.00 DIRECTORS T. J. Groce H. A. Landes C. J. Walston L. W. Levy Browning Groce V. E. Austin Fred Hartal J. R. Cheek E. Dulitz Interest Paid on Saving Accounts and Interest-Bearing Certificates AgainsT Time Deposits U. S. DEPOSITORY T. J. GROCE, President H. A. LANDES, Vice-President C. J. WALSTON, Vice-President BROWNING GROCE, Vice-President A. S. NEWSON LOUIS E. GOTTHEILL PROPRIETORS THE MODEL MARKET Choice Corn-Fed MEATS FREE DELIVERY AND PROMPT ATTENTION s Phone 388 Southeast Corner Twentieth and Market Streets G.ALVESTON, TeX. ' S 44 ' S W T e ' I Kahn s Confectionery Ice Cream That Is Pure Candy That Is Wholesome Cake That is Fresh Services That arc Prompt. 2109 Market Street GALVESTON, TEXAS. Tussup Grocery Co. QUALITY AND PRICE TELL IT ALL 22nd and Post Office St. Phone 12 and 422. GALVESTON, TEXAS. Peter Gengler Co. BETTER THINGS TO EAT 2000 Market St.. Galveston. Tex J. J. SCHOTT The Largest Retail DRUG STORE In The South Phones 300 and 1800 GALVESTON, TEXAS. WE NEVER CLOSE Elite Restaurant N. L. BALLICH, Proprietor. Everything Up-to-Date Prompt and Polite Service Open Day and Night Phone 226 2208 Market Street. GALVESTON, TEXAS. M. W. Shaw Sons Opticians and Di amond Sellers And Manufacturing Jewelers All Kinds of Repair Work Neatly Done. Corner Tremont and Market Sts. GALVESTON,. TEXAS. •43 special Rates To All Students Vhone 745 Chas. E. Witherspoon DRUGGIST " Meet me at the FOUNTAIN " SPECIAL ATTENTION SHOWN STUDENTS MORRIS THE PHOrOGRAPHE% GALVESTON TEXAS Corner 21st and Market Streets Phone 254 Galveston, Texas Leyland Line Gulf 1 ransport Line A Little Better This Year, A Little Better Next Year, A Little Better Whenever it is Possible, Will Always Be the Motto of the O. K. LAUNDRY Taylor Brothers Tour Suits Dyed and Cleaned Perfectly GALVESTON to LIVERPOOL, HAVRE and BREMEN For Freight and Passenger Rates apply to FRED. LEYLAND CO., Ltd., Agency S. J.Jackson, Manager Galveston 46 spoon r.MN ' ION inim if the W. I,. MOOD ' , Jr., I ' rcsidiiit F. C. PK iriBONi:, i(t-Pr( i,l iit S. I " . HANSON. Cashier W.J. SIONER, A!.-! ( ashirr Th( City National Bank of Galveston, Texas OUR DIRECTORS YOUR FHIKNOS DR. EDWARD RANDALL W. S. KEENAN W. L. MOODY, Jr. JOS. LEVY M. C. BOWDPN M. O. KOPPERL F. G. PETTIBONE T. L. CROSS JULES BLOCK CHAS. C. ADAMS P. C,. PAIILS F. B. MOODY S. r. HANSON All The Year Round BOOTHE LINE- GALVESTON TO LIVERPOOL AUSTRO-AMERICAN LINE- GALVESTON TO TRIESTE RIPLEY LINE- GALVESTON TO HAVRE DANIEL RIPLEY, Agent Galveston, Texas Rock Island Lines Trinity Brazos 7- V alley Ry. The Last Train to Leave For DALLAS, FT. WORTH AND KANSAS CITY Leaves Galveston at 8:20 P. M. THRU SLEEPERS, STEEL COACHES, NIL TRACKS, OIL BURNING LOCO- MOTIVES and SAFETY APPLIANCES Phone Us For Your Reservation For Particulars, Rates, Etc., See or Phone JOE B. MORROW, C. P. T. A. -AT- THE NEW OFFICES Southwest Corner Tremont and Mechanic Streets Phone 2220 •IS r. Vi COxVL COAL Wholesale and Retail E. 0. Flood Co. Galveston, T«?xas. Supply Households, Factories, Foundries, Blacksmiths, Raih-oads, Interior Dealers, Steamships, Etc. ALL KINDS 1 OK ALL USES Office: 211;} and 2115 Mechanic St. Yards: 18th and Wharf 2113 and 2115 Mechanic St. Telephones 800 and 100. Kalm-Schaper Ice Cream Company Successors to Willis and Sullivan Phone 162. " PURITY BRAND " When you eat Ice Cream, insist on getting " Purity Brand. " Nothing better made. Factory : 12th and Post Office Street. GALVESTON, TEXAS. Model Laiiiidrv S: l)vo Works ft cli :aning pressing DYEING Safe Sanitary ll ' r Work for Wltiti Fcrsous Oiilif. Phones 78, 79. VPH CAN LEAR r m BY MAIL ARISTOS the best ' OR JANES ' SHADELESS SHORTHAND PRACTICAL BOOKKEEPING. PENMANSHIP Business or Artistic BUSINESS LEHER WRITING TYPEWRITING. Touch or Sight BUSINESS ARiTHMETIC SIMPLIFIED ENGLISH. first three lessons In Anslos and complete set ot books S3.50 FIRST LESSON FREE. Tnu can wrire an liilflllell l«- p V l 1 l " ' ' ' «fi. rltip 3M l -won. Tate 1 Ci 9 T J J up one of the above studies by of yourself trhat you tcilt. only Un nut j-onr r.iropr fiit.l get to icort. All our ,-o.ir-.- •rr n ii-eiy intCTtsllna. Praclicul. Lucid and StmpU. Check Study Wanted. Enclose This Ad. WRITE MOW. Afci Y ' S SCHOOLS OF CORRESPONDENCE EDWARD TOBY -F.A.A.-C.C.A.-PBESIDENT 156 Fifth Ave., Room 490. New York City. N. Y. or Drawer 81. Waco. Texas. 4!l First National Bank OF GALVESTON The Oldest National Bank in Texas. Southeast Corner Strand and 22nd Sts. Capital Fully Paid $300,000.00 Shareholders ' Liability $300,000.00 Surplus and Undivided Profits $150,000.00 OFFICERS R. WAVERLY SMITH. President. CHAS. FOWLER. Vice-President. FRED W. CATTERALL, Cashier. W. N. STOWE. Vice-President. F. ANDLER, Ass ' t. Cashier. DIRECTORS R. Waverly Smith, W. N. Stowe, H. A. Landes, J. P. Alvey, J. H. Hill, C. H. Moore. We solicit the accounts of Banks, Corpora- tions, Firms and Individuals, with the as- surance of liberal treatment in Every Re- spect Consistent AVith Conservative Banking Choice 5 and 10 Acre Tracts along the Inter- urban between Houston and Galveston, Suitable for Orange and Fig Culture Texas City town lots and adjacent lands for investment. Easy monthly terms. Write right now for illustrated booklet and other information. Texas City Realty Co. 101-102 Security Building GALVESTON, TEXAS. I. H. KEMPNER, President. C. H. MOORE, Vice-President. R. LEE KEMPNER, Cashier. A. KLEINECKE, Ass ' t. Cashier. Td 1 t mwk Capital and Surplus Nearly a HALF MILLION DOLLARS We especially solicit the Accounts of Mem- bers of the Faculty and Student Body. We pay Four Per Cent. Interest Compound- ed Semi-Annually on Saving Accounts. DIRECTORS C. H. Moore, D. W. Kempner, Dr. Wm. Gam- mon. R. Lee Kempner. C. N. Rhode, F. Ohlendorf, M. UUman, .1. H. W. Steele. .1. H. Kempner. S.Sgitcovich Co. STEAMSHIP AGENTS ::::: GALFESTON, TEXAS AGENTS: Hogan Line to Havre Globe Line to Bremen La Cotoniera Line to Genoa --■ i ' arly a m Stelt iO). Pf ildefy Michaelis and Hughes STAR DRUG STORE Iremont and Postoffice Streets Galveston, Texas The New Spring ylpparcl For Smart Dressers Is Here With an eye single to your trade and purse we have made selections of the newest, the best, the latest, dictate 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 Streets. GALVESTON, TEXAS. Urn I NORTH BREMEN GERMAN LLOYD STEAMSHIP GALVESTONN COMPANY Send for Sallins Lisls and Rate Sheets H. CLAUSSENI.V CO., General Western Agents No. 95 Dearborn St. Chicago, 111. Most convenient route for travelers from any points west of the Mississippi to Europe by Brandenburg, Breslau, Cassel, Chemitz, Frankfurt, Hanover, Koeln, 1500 Reg. Tons each. Passengers using this route are saved the trouble and ex- pense of long railroad journey to and from Atlantic Seaports. ALFRED HOLT, General Agent Galveston, Texas. ROBERT CAPELLE, General Pacific Coast Agent. 250 Powell Street San Francisco. Cal. IMMIGRANTS For the Southwestern and Pacific Coast Territory using the North German Lloyd Galves- ton Line have the benefit of cheaper railroad rates than from any port in the United States. 51 SAKOWITZ BROTHERS Store for Men «)G ! There is gratifying distinction in the Spring with Styles that we are now showing — distinction that can only be brought out by superior quality of construction and styling as STEIN-BLOCK AND KIRSCHBAUM tailors do. Our Furnishing and Hat Departments are always showing something new from the leading manufacturers of the country. SAKOWITZ BROTHERS, Galveston, Texas Start Ri ht student ' s Supplies of every description must be Quality Goods. You want to excel in your profession and the certainty of results and satisfaction comes from doing your work right with the right instruments. Write for our catalogue. Our goods are right and so are our prices. The McDermott Surgical Instrument Company, Ltd. NEW ORLEANS LOUISIANA Langbehn Bros. TEXAS-EUROPEAN STEAMSHIP LINE Galveston, Texas. To Liverpool, Havre, Bremen, Hamburg, Antwerp, Rotterdam, and Other Ports CUBAN STEAMSHIP LINE MONTHLY SAILINGS TO LONDON. ESTABLISHED 1S51 EIMER AND AMEND 204-211 Third Avenue Corner ISth Street New York IMI ' OKTKRS AND M.VNUK.VCTUREKS OF C. p. Chemicals and Reagents Chemical and Physical, Scientific Apparatus Assav Goods EVERYTHING NEEDED FOR A LABORATORY Seaboard Fire and Marine Insurance Co. of Galveston, Texas. Capital, Paid Up in Casli, $750,000.00 OFFICERS B. ADOUE. President. H. WILKENS, Vice-President. JOHN SEALY. Treasurer. J. H. LANGBEHN, Secretary. C. C. BOWEN. Ass ' t. Secretary. DIRECTORS I!. Adoue. J. P. Alvey. ,1. II. Langbehn, S. 1 ' . Mistrot, R. Waverlv Smith. .John Sealv, II. V. Wilkiiis. i 52 -!« If a as HARRISON MSK OF STEAMERS TO LIVERPOOL and HAVRE Wm. PARR CO., Agents GALVESTON RITTER ' S CAFK Everything New and Up -to -Date Special Attention to Banquets 2109-2111 Mechanic S«reet Opposite News Office Galveston, Texas HQCH-CDLLARD, Expert Shooshiner-j- Shme J shVi « NurJ«« Shoes a Specialty ARTIST PHOTOGRAPHER Studio, 15th and Church Street Galveston, Texas PAUL N. NASCHKE l K|2g2i9 H 1 " = — 5 Wm - 5:i V. F, BEERS A. KENISON J. D. HODSON Beers, Keiiison Co. General Agents for Texas for Atlas Insurance Co. of London, England; Caledonian Insurance Co. of Edin- burgh, Scotland; London and Lancashire Fire Ins. Co., of Liverpool, England; Sun Insurance Co., of New Orleans, La.; Sun Insurance Office of London, England ; Standai ' d Marine Insurance Co., of Liverpool, England ; Norwich Union Fire Ins. Society, Ltd., of Norwich, England. CHAS. FOWLER. JAMES A. CROCKER. W. A. McVITIE Fowler McVitie STEAMSHIP AGENTS AND BROKERS Wholesale Coal Merchants Office 2d Floor Cotton Exchange Building GALVESTON, TEXAS. With Hearty Compliments Rex Steam Laundry Phone 2000 G. A. AMUNDSEN, Jr., President GALVESTON, TEXAS. H09 TREMONT STREET PRESSING CLUB Membership Tickets One Dollar. Good for Three Suits Lightly Cleaned and Pressed. Good for Sixty Days; One Suit at a time or Three Suits at one time. LUTHER THE HATTEK AND PRESSER Special Rates on Hats to Members Phone 2536 Fox Model Steam Bakery Manufacturers of HIGH GRADE BREAD AND ROLLS SHIPPING SUPPLIED PROMPTLY Phone 146. 1906-08 Market St. GALVESTON, TEXAS. L. W. CHARLSTON Successor to T. R. Lovelace YOUR TAILOR Expert Gleaner and Presser 1823 Market St. Phone 2826 GALVESTON, TEXAS. 54 ikerv I 5iltl MAtN Strkk I HOUSTON 1011-1015 CoNGREbs A h. I Phoru- 2756 ri GALVESTON (iO lO ■ 0 .i AvK. I), Phmic 3157 ■103 2Isr St., Phone 17 ' .J9 2214 Ave. I), Phone 2442 408 2 1st St., Phone l ' JH7 The Neal Dressers ' Club CLOTH INCi AND HATS. ALL KINDS OF DYKINCi WOHK, FINEST AND LARGEST IN THE SOUTH. CHIACOS MITCHELL, PROPS. For Best Work in Cleaning and Pressing- of All Kinds. CLOTHES CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED PROMPTLY. Phone Your Orders. If You are Not Satisfied Your Money Refunded. LOWEST PRICES SPECIAL KATLS TO STIOKNTS We Do All Kinds of Repairing. ONCE A CUSTOMER— ALWAYS A CUSTOMER. —DON ' T FORGET— 2— IN EAT BARBER SHOPS— 2 P ' inest in the South. Hot and Cold Baths. Gonzales Sliaper Importers and Dealers in FIRE ARMS, AMMUNITION, FISHING TACKLE, BICYCLES and GENERAL SPOHTLNG GOODS Repairing of Fire Anns a Specia!t . 2122 Market Street. Phone 774 GALVESTON, TEXAS. Oscar Springer PRLNTING, STATIONERY BINDING, VICTOR SAFES 2121-2123 Strand Street. GALVESTON, TEXAS. R. H. JOHN ' S Trunk Factory Repairing Done. 2218-20 Market Street. GALVESTON. TEXAS. PAPER IN THIS BOOK SOLO BY SOUTHWESTERN PAPER CO. Dai_ _as and Houston 5 «; 1 ' hmj ' i ) ■ f I 51:1 ' YTF JjroduceKS ot the : est d . s prmtirvo p! MANUFACTURING STATIONERS FOR OUALITV Ln © rapter and Ml lb® r Blank Book Manufacturers Bank Outfitters. Every- thing for the Office. J» Wedding Invitations, Society Stationery, Brochures, Catalogs de Luxe, College Annuals W® lPr®dlBae©dl ft® Ctfflirreimft Castes DALLAS, TEXAS Commerce and Poydras Streets I mrmmmmmm. .V v«. e blue covolvulus oFddg ] s kid its honejiGd heart awag, i nd,ciasniine-likeJthGjiielIo v stars J li n§ fo the E u!sV9 dim trellis-bars While hostjg through the purple loom , j moon-magnolia J ursts fo hloom! J. -c ' I 1 ■ w ( ' ■ --■ ■■} ■ 1 - m 1 7 V . ■1 — 1 l ■ ii iS HI Mlfflf •,i a ;nyy


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

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