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

 - Class of 1912

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 394 of the 1912 volume:

' Us ' ' % Lr I K f I inx i X T. i a Editor n Chief. KrX SMAW Asst Editor K-KBtTTIS Athletic fd, TNOI TOAt REAP Art EdiTor Art Editor if- vsBiasBaman! 1 i mwHWU Bm zozae 7 •tJifiM iHBimi.tirHMBitr: I 5 NINETEEN TWELVE S OL.. XJX 12 Eiirs the: year, eoo op TME. UfMIVE-T SlTY « " TEIXAS. s LAURAJ S MTH Ed.Co-cd.Aff. TS. HEMPeRSCW. t X or " lhorn Aset.EarrViorn " H.LAWTHE-I Photographer, Bus- Man a5«i: AlOf AMVI IIAIG Assf Bos. jr " p3MrlllllMIWII|i|ll — i Harry Yandell Benedict Ph.D. Alumnus the Urm rsiiy of iSksaa AncJ Dean of the College of krts M ' e dedicjie this The 1812 Cactus mkk n p m imr y " im® " ' - ' ' ' ■ i SSS i?. -■ S ORDER OF BOOKS. Book I. Faculty and Administrative Officers. Book 11. Alumni Book III. Graduates. Book IV. Undergraduates Book V. The College Year Book VI. Organizations. Book VII. Athletics -- Book VIII. Medical Department THE THORN S - 6 r ' .- " i ' x -mmo t: % |; 3 -»-:s«» ?-ig j ,! j,tsf:i«; ' -ss ' » 5swa-g.« ' .- ' - y-.. • ' :|S4,- - - " -r j - - M- ? «» ' idiiitfiiiiiiMii , Sl7y A " M Es SiS " X i XA " « Jk ' ! rA ' ii il5»- ' ii «: - - " - v. «. " ' .-- L ; T;t:a3i o ikA«J ' « 4,A 4 ' f,, v Si »» wir.v ri:::«r r ;; ' . Ss«u «te fey » ' t- ' = «•» -i- -» - s» kW - I %» e i . A i nr t 4. ' : ' ' " tanfH EiJuiari Mszsb, T if. S. rraibmt of tt|r Sninrraitg B. S., University of California, 1884; A. B., Harvard, 1890; Ph. D., ibid., 1893; Student University of Tuebingen, summer of 1890; Adjunct Professor of Philosophy, The University of Texas, 1894-1897; Associate Professor of Philosophy, ibid., 1897- 1900; Professor of Philosophy, ibid., 1900—; Dean of the Col- lege of Arts, 1902-1908; President University of Texas, 1908—. y -!: r ' ' •,-f ' j -i r rs --s;; !i- c ' ' n ' ' ' V ? ' ?.- ' P;«fe— ' : " SV PP " :-- i iiisct « ' ln ffiMlitHf»ffi»nt7 " ?rifinrfTtyriTfri ■ - -iwiiirtiniii " iTI ' falW:: :-Jf Sf»llf iJ K-- . 5ITv (H Att Apnf rtattnn HE students of the Medical Department desire to take this opportunity expressing this little token of respect and esteem to William Keiller, F C. P. and S. Dr. Keiller has been a member of the Faculty from the beginning of Medical Department in 1891. He has labored tirelessly in the upbuilding of institution and in the development of his department. His efforts and enthusi have furnished facilities for study which can not be surpassed. The anaton specimens which he has prepared for their teaching value have attracted the ai tion of the medical profession, not only of this State, but of the entire nation. At all times he has inspired his students with the greatest interest and thusiasm in preparing a sound foundation for a medical career. His efforts in direction will never be forgotten by those who have had the good fortune to p by his teaching. His lofty ideals, his broad sympathies, his noble life and faithful devotio duty have endeared him to all who have been students in the School of Medi Each one feels the keenest appreciation and a lasting debt of gratitude for faithful service. No one could combine all the personal and professional q fications of an ideal physician and teacher to a higher degree than Dr. Keiller. . Hi ' tiiaeSci Kjf-:, SSsw p g iiS? C. ■:;,::,.,:;: ,,0 :, " „-_., [ ' 5 P=55i C ' i he eyes of Texas are upotijrotr All the live-Ion » The eyes of Texas are uponjyou You can not get away, Do not thinkj ou can escape them At ni ht or earjy in the morn. The eye% of Texas are uponjrou, ' Til Gabriel blows his horn. WUaMTFOOT. m JSS?5-Sa ;■: ' " . P ' , ' ; ■ g : ' . ' SSftj ' P w i- Ms msi ' r ,,....,c,. S ,v - ' ? y f " ' iff? . - ' U : ' ' S sa S - ' ; - ■= gs 5:-p% f Ka ' ;-. SS ' iKSS ■SSfcsi sSS Si Sy6SiSsa 0e s S S ? i t lsSl gl. iftS sS M iu i rfliMsij i ; ii iS MsiSi CLARENCE OUSLEY Chairman Fort Worth F. W. COOK San Antonio lnar nf S g nts ani Ciinu rnnr GEO. W. LITTLEFIELD Austin JOSEPH FAUST New Braunfels O. B. COLQUITT Governor ■ r ' Remaining Member W. H. STARK Orange W. H. BURGHS El, Paso N. A. STEDMAN Austin E. J. MATTHEWS Secretary Austin ALEX SANGER Dallas ' 0? B ' W S ! k f 0 :- .;:Si Eg |S?s s,fV:2ff.|?vS? B? W -.- ' WWiW -: 6ITy M f m WILLIAM JAMES BATTLE Professor of Greek, and Chairman of the School of Greek A. B., University of Nortli Carolina, 1888; Ph. D., Harvard, 1893; Instructor in Latin, University of North Carolina, 1889-1890; Tutor in Latin, University of Chicago, 1893; Associate Professor of Greek, the University of Texas, 1893- 1898; Professor of Greek, the Univer- sity of Texas, since 1898; Dean of the College of Arts, the University of Texas, 1908-1911; Chairman of the S chool of Greek, the University of Texas, 1910; Dean of the Faculty, the University of Texas, 191 1-. HARRY YANDELL BENEDICT Professor of Applied Mathematics B. S., the University of Texas, 1892; M. A., ibid., 1893; Ph. D., Harvard, 1898; Instructor in Pure Mathematics and Astronomy, the University of Texas, 1899-1900; Adjunct Professor, the Uni- versity of Texas, 1900-1902; Associate Professor, ibid., 1902-1907; Professor of Applied Mathematics, ibid., 1907- ; Direc- tor Department of Extension, ibid., 1909- 1911; Dean of College of Arts, ibid., 19II-. JOHN C. TOWNES Professor of Law Admitted to the bar, 1872; Judge Thirty-third Judicial District, 1882-1885; Judge Twenty-sixth Judicial District, 1888; LL. D., Baylor University, 1897; Author of " Townes on Texas Plead- ing, " " American Elementary Law, " " Torts, " " Civil Government, " and " Law Books and How to Use Them; " Professor of Law since 1896; Dean of Law De- partmen t, 1907-. THOMAS ULVAN TAYLOR Professor of Civil Engineering C. E., University of Virginia, 1883; Professor of Physics and Engineering, Miller Institute, Va., 1883-1888; Adjunct Professor of Applied Mathemeatics, the University of Texas, 1888-1891; Asso- ciate Professor of Applied Mathematics, 1891-1897; Professor of Applied Mathe- matics, 1897-1903; Professor of Civil Engineering, 1904; M. C. E., Cornell University, 1895; Dean of Department of Engineering, the Uni ' ersity of Texas, 1907-. WILLIAM SENEC Professor of the Scie of Educatit B. A., University of A M. A., ibid., 1884; Assi tendent Ennis Public Scho Superintendent, ibid., I88J pal Houston High Scho Superintendent, ibid., 1887 sor of Science and Art of University of Texas, since the Department of Educatic WM [ S. HELEN MARR KIRBY Dean of Women A., Wesleyan Female College, Macon, gia, 1858; Lady Assistant, the Uni- ty of Texas, 1884-1904; Dean of en, ibid., 1904-. FREDERICK DE FOREST HEALD Professor of Botany and Chair- man of the School of Botany B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1894; M. A., ibid., 1896; Ph. D., University of Leipzig, 1897; Professor of Biology, Par- sons College, Iowa, 1897-1903; Adjunct Professor of Plant Physiology, University of Nebraska, 1903-1905; Associate Profes- sor of Botany, ibid., 1905-1906; Profes- sor of Agricultural Botany, University of Nebraska, 1906-1908; Professor of Botany, University of Texas, 1908- ; Chairman of School of Botany, 1910-. HENRY WINSTON HARPER Professor of Chemistry and Chair- man of the School of Chemistry Ph. C, Philadelphia College of Phar- macy, 1881; M. D., University of Vir- ginia, 1892; Adjunct Professor of Chem- istry in the University of Texas, 1894- 1897; Associate Professor of Chemistry, ibid., 1897-1903; Professor of Chemistry, ibid., since 1903; Chairman of School of Chemistry, ibid., 1910-. MARY E. GEARING Associate Professor of Domestic Economy Supervisor of Domestic Science in Houston Public Schools, 1906-1909; Grad- uate, Teacher ' s College, Columbia Univer- sity, 1911; Special Student, College of Physicians and Surgeons, ibid., 1910-1911; Associate Professor of Domestic Econo- my, the Uni ' ersity of Texas, 1911-. LEWIS HENRY HANEY Associate Professor of Economics and Chairman of the School of Economics B. A., Dartmouth College, 1903; M. A., ibid., 1904; Ph. D., University of Wis- consin, 1906; Instructor in Economics, University of Iowa, 1906-1908; Assistant Professor of Economics, ibid., 1908; As- sistant Professor of Economics, Univer- sity of Michigan, 1908-1910; Associate Professor of Economics, and Chairman of the School of Economics, the University of Texas, 1910-. - V..-,.,,i)..,ii. i ;t ! J|U, .ji Jijj8| .■9 .-i ' f : Q - 2 W A ' ' !tlVfW ' Wr!Ai«BVW a B.!l! lJL J_J- ' J, ' f»lP,iJLJliJlf ' .aKi ■M li l l M. i i !J ' J. P ., P J Jlu; " J« !«l ' ffWfl P JU i aJll. T MORGAN CALLAWAY, JR. Professor of English and Chair- man of the School of English B. A., Emory College, 1881; M. A., ibid., 1884; Ph. D., Johns Hopliins Uni- versity, 1889; Professor of English, South- western University, 1884-1886; 1889- 1S90; Assistant Professor of English, the University of Texas, IS90-1891; Ad- junct Professor, ibid., 1891-1893; As- sociate Professor of English Philology, ibid., 1893-1898; Professor of English Philology, ibid., 1898-1900; Professor of English, ibid., since 1900; Chairman, School of English, 1910-. STARK YOUNG Adjunct Professor of General Lit- erature and Chairman of the School of General Lit- erature B. A., University of iVlississippi, 1901; IVi. A., Columbia University, 1902; As- sistant in Composition and Rhetoric, University of Mississippi, 1904-1905; In- structor in English, ibid., 1905-1907; Instructor in English, the University of Texas, 1907-1910; Adjunct Professor of General Literature, and Chairman of School of General Literature, ibid., 1910-. FREDERIC WILLIAM SIMONDS Professor of Geology and Chair- man of the School of Geology B. S., Cornell University, 1875; M. S., ibid., 1876; Ph. D., Syracuse University, 1876; D. Sc. (Hon), University of Ar- kansas, 1893; Instructor of Geology and Paleontology, Cornell University, 1875- 1877; Lecturer on Economic Geology, ibid., 1887; Professor of Geology, Zoology and Botany, University of North Carolina, 1877-1881; Professor of Geology and Biology, University of Arkansas, 1887- 1890; Associate Professor of Geology, the University of Texas, 1890-1895; Professor of Geology, ibid., 1895- ; Chair- man, School of Geology, ibid., 1910-. SYLVESTER PRIMER Associate Professor of Germanic Languages and Chairman of the School of Germanic . Languages B. A., Harvard, 1874; Ph. D., Strass- burg, 1880; Professor Modern Languages, College of Charleston, 1881-1889; Profes- sor of Modern Languages, Friends Col- lege, Providence, R. I., 1889-1890; Profes- sor of Modern Languages, Colorado Col- lege, 1890-1891; Associate Professor of Germanic Languages, the University of Texas, since 1901; Chairman, School of Germanic Languages, 1910-. CHARLES SHIRLEY PC Adjunct Professor of La Government and Chaii of the School of Govei ment B. A. and M. A., the Unive Texas, 1902; LL. B., ibid., 1909; Assistant in Political Science, 19 Principal of Austin High Schoo 1901; Associate Professor of His Economics, Agricultural and Mt College of Texas, 1903-1907; I in Political Science, the Unive Texas, 1907-1909; Adjunct Prof. Law and Government, 1909- ; C School of Government, 1910-. f ? ,6iry o Tl i ' !cWiT?biiU H TM -ii£o i Tr ' i- i A ' ii;vti--wyi I .: X livte ' i t J r s-T-sr iV.-ft .- -i5 lifiJ v-t-iii . ?; «: t«Si ji«i E£l ' .i s ' w-tA- .■;V-■.i ' ' . ' ' -. ■ ' ■ - iiii ' . ' -T-i " ' ti ■.■-.i; -StiM ji ' raw KT " .! 1 . EUGENE C. BARKER ciate Professor of History d Chairman of the School of History A., the University of Texas, 1899; , ibid., 1900; Tutor History, ibid., 1901; Instructor in History, 1901- Adjunct Professor of History, ibid., 1911; Chairman, School of History, [911; Associate Professor of His- 19I0-. LINDLEY MILLER KEASBEY Professor of Institutional History and Chairman of the School of Institutional History A. B., Harvard, 1888; A. M., Colum- bia, 1889; Ph. D., Columbia, 1890; R. P. D., University of Strassburg, 1892; Pro- fessor of Political Science, State Uni- versity of Colorado, 1892-1894; Professor of Economics and Politics, Bryn Mawr College, 1904-1905; Professor of Political Science, the University of Texas, 1905- 1910; Professor of Institutional History, the University of Texas, 1910- ; Chairman, School of Institutional History, the Uni- versity of Texas, I910-. EDWIN W. FAY Professor of Latin and Chairman of the School of Latin M. A., Southwestern Presbyterian Uni- versity, 1883; Ph. D., Johns Hopkins Uni- versity, 1890; Instructor in Classics and Sanskrit, University of Michigan, 1890- 1891; Acting Professor of Latin, the Uni- versity of Texas, 1892-1893; Professor of Latin, Washington and Lee University, 1893-1899; Professor of Latin, the Uni- versity of Texas since 1899; Chairman, School of Latin, ibid., 1910-. MILTON BROCKETT PORTER Professor of Mathematics and Chairman of the School of Mathematics B. S., the University of Texas, 1892; M. A., Harvard, 1895; Ph. D., ibid., 1897; Instructor of Mathematics, the University of Texas, 1897-1899 ; Instructor of Mathe- matics, Yale, 1899-1902; Assistant Pro- fessor of Mathematics, ibid, 1902-1903; Professor of Mathematics, the University of Texas, since 1903; Chairman, School of Mathematics, ibid., 1910-. CLARENCE STONE YOAKUM Adjunct Professor of Philosophy and Chairman of the School of Philosophy B. S., Campbell College, Holton, Kan., 1901; B. A., ibid., 1902; Instructor in Philosophy and Education, ibid.. 1902- 1903; Instructor in Biology, Hiawatha Academy, Hiawatha, Kan., 1903-1905; Graduate Student in Philosophy, the Uni- versity of Chicago, 1905-1906; Fellow in Psychology, ibid., 1906-1908; Ph. D., ibid., 1908; Instructor in Philosophy, the University of Texas, 1908-1911; Ad- junct Professor of Philosophy, and Chairman of the School of Philosophy, ibid.. 191 1-. l fSri «£. ■p ii i :-; ;V " .i;r,-i?i«. ' !; ' i ' ' :-. 4:=i ' ASii - WILLIAM TYLER MATHER Professor of Physics and Chair- man of the School of Physics A. B., Amherst College, lSf6; A. M., ibid., 1891; Ph. D., Johns Hopkins Uni- versity, 1897; Instructor of Chemistry and Physics, Leicester Academy, Leicester, .Mass., 1886-1887; Instructor of Chemis- try and Physics, Williston Seminary, Easthampton, Mass., 1887-1892; Practic- ing Chemist, Boston, Mass., 1892-1893; Assistant Johns Hopkins University, Sep- tember. 1897, to January, 1898; Associate Professor of Physics, University of Texas, from January, I89S, to June, 1906; Profes- sor of Physics, ibid., June, 1906- ; Chair- man, Si ' hool of Physics, ibid., 1910-. ALEXANDER CASWELL ELLIS Professor of Philosophy of Edu- cation and Director of De- partment of Extension A. B., University of North Carolina, 1894; Ph.D., Clark University, 1897; In- structor in Physchology in Summer School of University of North Carolina, 1896; Associate Professor of Education, the University of Texas, 1897-1903; Associate Professor of Education, 1903-1908; Pro- fessor of Philosophy of Education, ibid., 1908- ; Director of Department of Ex- tension, ibid., 191 1-. EDWIN DUBOIS SHURTER Associate Professor of Public Speaking and Chairman of the School of Public Speaking Ph. B., Cornell University, 1892; Grad- uate Student and Instructor in English and Elocution at Stanford University, 1893-1894; Instructor in Elocution and Oratory at Cornell University, 1894-1899; Adjunct Professor in Oratory, the Uni- versity of Texas, 1899-1903; Associate Professor of Oratory, ibid., 1903-1904; Associate Professor of Public Speaking, ibid., 1904- ; Chairman of the School of Public Speaking, ibid., 1910-. LILIA MARY CASIS Associate Professor of Spanish and Chairman of the School of Romance Languages B, Lit., the University of Texas, 1895; M. A., ibid., 1896; Fellow of Modern Languages, the University of Texas, 1895- 1896; Tutor in Romance Languages, 1898- 1897; Instructor, 1897-1899; Adjunct Pro- fessor of Spanish, 1899-1908; studied in University of Paris and University of Spain, 1907-1908; Associate Professor of Spanish, the University of Texas, 1908- ; Chairman of School of Romance Lan- guages, 1910-. J. THOMAS PATTERS ' Adjunct Professor of Phyi and Chairman of the Sc of Zoology B. S., University of Wooster Professor of Biology, Buena Vista ' 1903-1905; Assistant in Zoology, sity of Chicago, 1905-1908; Woo Scholarship, 1906; Ph. D., Unive Chicago, 1908; Instructor in Ph) the University of Texas, 1908-19 iunct Professor of Physiology, an( man of School of Zoology, ibid.. mm, ,:S f -a - 34i «.i - ' .4i !iH!rJ-.; te !,jiiS . ss? ' ; rJ ' i ' jflii ' .iw i ifiJ V ' ' ,6ITy ? x W. S. SIMKINS Professor of Law ate South Carolina Military Acad- S62; admitted to the bar, 1871; of " Equity as Applied in the State ieral Courts in Texas, " " A Suit :y in the Federal Courts, " " Con- id Sales, " and of " Administration es in Texas; " Professor of Law, B. D. TARLTON Professor of Law A. B., St. Charles College, Louisiana, 1868; LL. B., University of Louisiana, 1872; Member of Commission of Appeals, Sec. B., 1891; Chief Justice of Court of Civil Appeals for the Second Supreme Judicial District of Texas, 1892; Professor of Law, University of Texas, since 1904. LAUCH McLAURIN Professor of Law A. B., University of Mississippi, 1874; admitted to the bar, 1875; Chancellor of Tenth Judicial District of Mississippi, I883-IS96; Professor of Law, the Uni- versity of Texas, 1907- ; LL. D., Univer- sity of Mississippi, 1908. IRA POLK HILDEBRAND Professor of Law A. B., Texas Christian University, 1897; LL. B., the University of Texas, 1899; B. A. and LL. M., ibid, 1900; Librarian and Quizmaster, Law Depart- ment of University of Texas, 1899-1900; Professor of Law, the University of LL. B., Harvard University, 1902; Asso- Texas, 191 1-. ciate Professor of Law, the Uni ' ersity of Texas, 1907-1911; Professor of Law, ibid., 191 1-. ROBERT EMMET COFER Professor of Law LL. B., University of Virginia, 1892; I i P m »; ' . ' 5. " j ; 7r. - W!:Z m x% ' M - ' - ' eMM ' MSi ? ■ •! i ' y. r::i - ' - i. ' ' ■Ct . - ' I ' - ' J ' -s ' ' ■ ' - ' .• . S ' T , o " n •1 NEWTON HENRY BROWN Professor of Electrical Engineer- ing M. E., Ohio State University, 1893; " A. A., Cornell University, 1898; Ph. D., Illinois Wesleyan University, 1900; As- sistant Professor of Electrical and iVle- vhanical Engineering, Delaware College, 1900-1901; Professor of Electrical En- i:ineering in Agricultural and Mechanical cZollege of Texas, 1903-1908; Professor of Electrical Engineering, the University of Texas, 191 1-. EDWARD C. H. BANTEL Associate Professor of Civil En- gineering C. E., Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, 1897; Instructor in Civil Engineering, the University of Texas, 1901-1906; Ad- junct Professor, ibid., 1906-1911; Asso- ciate Professor, ibid., 191 1-. CHAS. D. RICE Adjunct Professor of Applied Mathematics and Chairman of the School of Applied Mathematics B. S.. Vanderbilt University, 1891; M. S., ibid., 1892; Fellow Mathematics, ibid., 1889-1892; Teacher in Galveston Schools, 1892-1893; Superintendent of Belton City Schools, 1893-1898; Principal of Rosenberg Avenue School, Galveston, Texas, 1898-1900; Instructor in Mathe- matics, the University of Texas, 1900- 1908; Adjunct Professor of Applied Mathematics, ibid., 1908- ; Chairman, School of Applied Mathematics, ibid., 1910-. HUGO FRANZ KUEHNE Adjunct Professor of Architecture and Chairman of the School of Architecture C. E., the University of Texas, 1906; B. S., Massachusetts Institute of Tech- nology, 1908; Adjunct Professor of Archi- tecture and Chairman of the School of Architecture, the University of Texas, 1910-. JOHN AVERY LOMA) Assistant Director of Ext and Secretary of Facult B. A., the University of Texas M. A., ibid., 1906; M. A., Harva versify, 1907; Instructor in Weatherford College, 1889-1895; trar, the University of Texas, 189 Instructor in English, Agricultui Mechanical College of Texas, 190 Associate Professor of English 1904-1910; Assistant Director of sion and Secretary of the Facult University of Texas, 1910-. ? ,. ,,j --, -BPK .RSIsaJjoc M ' Mri M t:. ARD JACKSON MATHEWS strar and Secretary of Board of Regents A., the University of Texas, 1910; tant to Registrar, ibid., 1907; Sec- ' to the Dean, 1908; Secretary to President, 1908-1911; Secretary to 1 of Regents, 1908- ; Registrar, JOHN EDWARD GOODWIN Librarian B. L., the University of Wisconsin, 1901; B. L. S., New York State Library School, 1905; Chief Library Assistant, Leiand Stanford, Junior, University, 1905- 1907; Assistant Librarian, ibid., 1908- 1911; Librarian, the Uni ' ersity of Texas, 1912-. THOMAS FLETCHER Assistant Visitor of Schools B. Lit., the University of Texas, 1901; Tutor in Philosophy and History in the Houston High School, 1902-1905; Student at University of Chicago, 1905-1906; Principal, Temple High School, 1906- 1907; Teacher of History in Southwest Texas Normal, 1908-1911; Assistant Vis- itor of Schools, the University of Texas, 1911-. JOE GILBERT University Physician for Men Students B. S. A., Agricultural and Mechanical College of Texas, 1894; M. D., the Uni- versity of Texas, 1897; City and County Health Officer of Austin and Travis County, 1904-1909; Surgeon at Confed- erate Home, Austin, 1901-1904; Graduate Student, New York, 1907; Surgeon, Agri- cultural and Mechanical College of Texas, 1906-1908; University Physician for Men Students, the University of Texas, 1909-. MARGARET R. HOLLIDAY University Physician for Women Students B. S., the University of Texas, 1901; M. S., ibid., 1902; M. D., ibid., 1906; Physician at State Lunatic Asylutn, 1906- 1907; Lecturer in Education, the Univer- sity of Texas, 1908-1910; University Phvsician for Women Students, ibid , 1909-. I ' ! ' J ' ' ' ? ' ■: ■ ' r i ' !7 ' H?% i simmmi, ' , £ »;;ltS«4 ? . ' ? .AS , ■.■, V?.y;i-T- ;?jiv ' ' : ' :S::fMiii fi;i -.i glliS i| M ■ Aden, Eunice, Director of the Women ' s Gymnasium. Andrews, Jessie, Ph. M., Instruc- tor in German. Ashby, Stanley Royal, B. A., In- structor in English. Austin, Charles B., M. A., Instruc- tor in Economics. Bailey, Lulu M., M. S., Instructor in Physics. Bailey, James Robinson, Ph. D., Professor of Organic Chemis- try. Baldwin, Bird Thomas, Ph. D., As- sociate Professor of the Art of Teaching. Blankenship, Albert Silvanus, B. S., Lecturer in Rural Schools. Brown, S. Leroy, Ph. D., Instructor in Physics. Calhoun, George Miller, Ph. D., Instructor in Greek. Calhoun, John William, M. A., In- structor in Mathematics. Campbell, Killis, Ph. D., Associate Professor of English. Carothers, Mrs. Neil, Director of the Woman ' s Building. Castell, Dana Brackenridge, Ph. D., Adjunct Professor of Zo- ology. Clark, Evert M., Ph. D., Instructor in English. Coffin, Tremor, B. S., M. E., In- structor in Electrical Engineer- ing. Correll, James A., B. S., Instructor in Electrical Engineering. Decherd, Mary Elizabeth, M. A., Instructor in Pure Mathematics. Deussen, Alexander, M. S., In- structor in Geology. Dodd, Edward Lewis, Ph. D., In- structor in Pure Mathematics. Lowell, Carr Thomas, B. S., In- structor in Chemistry. Duncalf, Frederick, Ph. D., In- structor in Medieval History. Eby, Frederick, Ph. D., Associate Professor of the History of Ed- ucation. Finch, Stanley Phister, M. S., In- structor in Civil Engineering. Fowler, Rupert Winthrop, B. A., Instructor in English. Griffith, Reginald Harvey, Ph. D,, Adjunct Professor of English. Hall, Guillermo, B. S., Instructor in Spanish. Henderson, Joseph Lindsey, M. A., Associate Professor of Sec- ondary Education; Visitor of Schools. Absent on leave at Columbia University, 1911-12. Hill, Clyde Walton, B. A., Instruc- tor in English. Holden, Thomas Steele, M. A., In- structor in Pure and Applied Mathematics. Hubbard, Alice Philena Felicia, M. A., Instructor in Spanish. Judson, Alexander Corbin, Ph. D., Instructor in English. Keen, John Hindman, M. A., LL. B., Instructor in Philosophy. Krey, August Charles, M. A., In- structor in Medieval History. Kuehne, John Mathias, Ph. D., Adjunct Professor of Physics. Lavender, Roberta Frances, M. A., Instructor in Latin. Law, Robert Adger, Ph. D., Ad- junct Professor of English. Lewis, Isaac McKinney, Ph. D., Instructor in Botany. Manning, William Ray, Ph. L)., Adjunct Professor of Spanish- American History. - -;:S ' S?r.i?ia:5J ' " 2i5i:J ' ; ' •?0P ' ! TT - : " ; -:= r ' - ' ' ' ' - ' " ' ' ' ' - " ■■-: ' ■ ; . ;i!- ; ' ;X ; i?-? «v;?; " ?ffl5-«5!5-»-. :iv. .? ' .j « Rjviy?-. :-- v|k4 .. - ' ' st}m0i r- ' Marsh, Frank Burr, Ph. D., In- structor in Ancient History. Metzenthin, Waldemar Eric, M. A., Adjunct Professor of German; Director of the Men ' s Gymna- sium. Miller, Edmund Thornton, Ph. D., Instructor in Economics. Ostrander, Frederick Curry, B. A., Instructor in French and Span- ish. Parlin, Hanson Tufts, Ph. D., In- structor in English. Payne, Leonidas Warren, Jr., Ph. D., Adjunct Professor of Eng- lish. Penick, Daniel Allen, Ph. D., Ad- junct Professor of Greek and Latin. Phillips, William Battle, Ph. D., Director of the Bureau of Econ- omic Geology and Technology. Ramsay, Joseph Walter, B. S., Instructor in Electrical Engin- eering. Ramsdell, Charles William, Ph. D., Instructor in History. Riker, Thad Weed, B. Lit., In- structor in Modern European History. Rowe, Charles Elmer, B. S. (C. E.), E. M., Adjunct Professor of Mining Engineering and Drawing. Rowe, Emmett Culberson, C. E., Instructor in Drawing. Sackett, Leroy Walter, Ph. D., In- structor in the Philosophy of Education. Schoch, Eugene Paul, Ph. D., Pro- fessor of Physical Chemistry Spaeth, Louise Marie, B. A., Tutor in German. Taylor, Carl C, B. A., Instructor in Public Speaking. Udden, Johan August, Ph. D., Geologist in the Bureau of Economic Geology and Tech- nology. Villavaso, Ernest Joseph, M. A., Adjunct Professor of French. Wagner, Louis Clement, C. E., In- structor in Civil Engineering. Weaver, Hal C, B. S. in M. E., Instructor in Electrical Engin- eering. Whitney, Francis Luther, M. A., Instructor in Geology and Pal- eontology. Williams, Wilson, Assistant in the Library. Winkler, Charles Herman, B. S., Instructor in Agricultural Bot- any. Winn, Charles B., Auditor. Worrell, Steve Howard, B. S., Chemist to the Bureau of Econ- omic Geology and Technology. Young, Mary Sophie, Ph. D., In- structor in Botany. t y„ t ' ivayfey«g|g ' « i ' L ' f- ' J ' h ' S ■iMMnMnRMiiillli " T i ga al 5irv .. w£S- ' i: r:«ii ii Alumni AH00rtatt0tt GENERAL OFFICERS Edwin Brewington Parker, LL. B., ' 89; President . . Houston C. K. Lee, Vice-President Fort Worth John Avery Lomax, B. A., ' 97, M. A., Harvard, ' 06; Secretary and Treasurer Austin EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Miss Ethel Zivley Rather, B. A., ' 02, M. A., ' 03 . . New York City Will C. Hogg, LL. B., ' 97 Houston H. J. Lutcher Stark, B. A., ' 10 Orange Thomas Watt Gregory, LL. B., ' 85 Austin David Antonio Frank, LL. B., ' 03, B. A., ' 05 . . . Dallas David Henry Lawrence, Ph. G., ' 97, M. D., ' 02 . . Galveston Ehtntit Srruiingtnn arkrr, lilj. S., PrrBidrnt ' ' ? ' ii; ii tfM i i i fl i ij i c H i S:1 i -iii ii Mi i ■ WttirS-SfS js;: .S ' Ty O X Alumni Aaenrialinn For a long time it has been the hobby of a history instructor in the University to plan an altogether unique course, whose purpose it will be to consider current events in the light of their significance as material for history making. Certainly the current session would have been an auspicious year in which to inaugurate such a course. For instance, at this time, without doubt the strongest wave of revolution that has occurred since the passing of Napoleon III is sweeping over the world. The gossips say that on the irresistibly charming shoulders of Mile. Gaby Deslys rests the responsibility for starting this movement because her influence over young Manuel led the irate Portuguese to exile him and establish the Republic. Down in Mexico this wave of revolution has the population in agitation, also; and quite lately it has appeared in benighted China. Nowhere has its influence been unfelt. In the University of Texas it has most profoundly affected the Alumni Association. It is not too much to say that this body has been revolutionized, and that thereby the prospects of the entire University have been changed. Two dates will be forever preeminently important in its history: 1883, when it was founded; and 1911, when its Alumni Association was resuscitated. The credit of this revival is in the main due to the strong personality of two Houston Alumni, Judge Parker, and the President of the Association, and Mr. Hogg, the father of the so-called Hogg Organization. This Hogg Organization is in a sense an alumni creation and because of it, 1911 will ever be a banner year in the Association ' s history, but this organization is of too profound significance to be regarded for a moment as a mere alumni project. Of alumni affairs, narrowly speaking, certainly the most delightful was the re-union at the hospitable and beautiful residence of Judge Parker on the occasion of the Houston game in November. It was the most successful social function ever given to the alumni association, and for its success all credit is gladly accorded to the genial hosts. Judge and Mrs. Parker. On March second another significant precedent was established: In each senatorial district of the State a banquet was given to which all resident alumni of the University were invited. Reports that come in from these re-unions are very encouraging and it is expected that the University will be greatly benefitted when these March second banquets come to be recognized and observed as a regular custom. It would not be orthodox to conclude a report on the Alumni Association without some reference to Mr. Gregory ' s gymnasium. When last interviewed, he reported that the cause was progressing nicely. mmmimmmmi:: --ri.- ' v :? ' ? ' ' ! - ' :- ? v . ■Ci- ' y ' h i - S ' f-y «R mm (£. a 9 •JSfJ Y VIRTUE of three resolutions passed by the Alumni Kpl Association at its annual meeting in Austin on June 12th, 1911, the Organization for the Enlarge- ment and Extension by the State, of the University Plan of Higher Education in Texas, had its origin. The Alumni Association by these resolutions legally consti- tuted and officially named the organization. However, the grateful friends of the University, in appreciation of the indispensable services of the real founder and father of the idea, Mr. Will C. Hogg, have popularly designated this creation the Hogg Organization. In accordance with the resolutions of June 12th, Mr. Clarence Ousley, Judge Parker, and Dr. Mezes were named as an Initial Committee. The resolutions pro- vided that this Committee adopt a constitution and by- laws, select a permanent Standing Committee, and ap- point " some suitable individual who will undertake with- out remuneration or expense, to provide a fund of not less than $25,000 per year, nor more than $50,000 per year during a period of five years. " In the by-laws that were adopted it is provided that the objects of the organization are: " (a) To stimulate thought and arouse aspiration for higher education in Texas. fSM ' ■ ' ' ' ' " ' - ' ■ ' • ' - 1 I J- z p.6ITy St ' I " " (b) To secure the best thought and counsel of competent persons engaged in educational work throughout the United States and Europe. " (c) To investigate and to advise the people of Texas what the scope of the higher educational institutions should be, and what method and adequate means of maintenance should be provided. This will be accomplished by the application of modern business and scientific methods of investigation and determination. " (d) To elaborate and present a program, thoroughgoing and modern in its details, responsive to the various activities of a great commonwealth. " The by-laws likewise provide for the Standing Committee, and in addition for an Advisory Committee, anrf a Corresponding Committee. The membership of these committees is as follows: Standing Committee: Clarence Ousley, S. E. Mezes, E. B. Parker, W. H. Surges, T. W. Gregory, John W. Hopkins, F. C. Proctor, Geo. A. Robertson, M. Sansom, and R. L. Batts; Advisory Committee: S. P. Brooks, Will C. Hogg, Franklin Kell, C. Lom.bardi, E. O. Lovett, Charles Schreiner, Ed. C. Lasater, and F. M. Bralley; Corresponding Committee: Seth Shepherd, Tom Randolph, H. P. Steger, and H. P. Hilliard. Lately, Mr. Arthur Lefevre has been elected Secretary for research, and Mr. F. M. Bralley, Executive Secretary. The individual chosen to raise the funds and to whom the preponderance of gratitude is due is Mr. Will C. Hogg. During sev- eral months Mr. Hogg virtually gave up his private affairs and devoted his whole time and ability to pledging the necessary finan- cial support. The success of his efforts has been most gratifying. Four hundred and fifty supporters of the University have agreed to subscribe $30,050 a year for five years. An advertising fund of such an amount administered by men with qualities such as are possessed by the managers of the Hogg fund, will make the University of Texas a factor of profound significance among American educational institutions, no less than the predominant factor in the uplift of every community in Texas. Already Mr. Hogg has won for himself a place high in the ranks of the great benefactors of the people of Texas. , _ y ili ' ' j ' s y : -■ I ' ' « T:£- ' j!£SSiSfe!§ «f i«?f«»CSl ' S»« ' ' fA«W;«H " 5tV J-»l» -«S-«a ' S -.«» -»- ' ' »-V v,,iJ»i£ »ii tlf»«,.-«-« . 1 $- n f :S nm Alumni § tatt0ttrH Prominent Paatttana St|at A« or l auf mpptt liff IJi bg draftuatfa anb PUBLIC OFFICES United States Congressmen, eight. Members of the Hoard of Regents of the University of Texas, six. District Judges of Texas, twenty-one. United States Attorneys, three. District Attorneys, thirty-two. Assistant Attorney Generals, ten. County Judges, sixty-eight. State Senators, twelve. State Representatives, eighty-nine. County Attorneys, one hundred sixty-seven. Miscellaneous Offices, seventeen. PROFESSIONAL POSITIONS Medical, thirty-nine. Engineering, forty-one. Banking, ten. Journalistic, five. Military, seven. Other Important Business Positions, Managers, twenty-eight. etc.. EDUCATIONAL POSITIONS Positions held in the University of Texas, one hun- dred five. Collegiate Positions held Elsewhere, sixty. County Superintendents of Schools, eight. City School Superintendents, thirty-four. High School Principals, twenty-two. Principals of Preparatory Schools, five. Religious Positions, thirty-one. f - =s5ag®gS3Effi ag5 t|iig P ' ' , " %f ■ ■ 4- -A ». " , ■ i _V KS ' ' OlK-. ■ " ■i? ' ,Tn ?TS ' ;r7 ' 5 i iV : ' sj i?- ::? 5iH - V ' ••r ' :T y:-yr. ' 3c; - .■.• ' ■7 ' ■ ■ ' ■■■■ " ' ; ' . ' ■ " • ' ' -? ■r?■ ' if- ' ■ Oiraliuat? Olnuttril anb i partm itt ! -i. i 1 •4 u ■ .i ?r :v ■ ' ' ■- ' rViV i iiflii tftf ffiti tr ' f iMf - ' - ' :■ ' 6 IT y ' iiifiSiaiSS: — Sto« iS ■ ' nn :, ■ iS ? ft■Z ' ■t- ■•■p " ■ -: ' l " - ' -■■:■; ■■■•-■■■ ■■-■ ' ■ DENTON JACOBS BROWN, M. A. East Berlin Pa. B. A. University of Texas, 1910; Tutor in Chemistry, 1910- U, 1 1 - 12. Major, Chemistry; iviinor, Physics. Thesis: ' A New Electrolytic Method for the Determination of Tin. " BENJAMIN FLOYD PITTINGER, M. A. Austin B. A., Michigan State Normal, 1908; Oldright Fellow In Philosophy, 1911- 12. Major, Philoso- phy; Minors, Education and Zoology. Thesis: " Tests for Reasoning Correlations in Adolescent Children. " Canliiliates for Jllaster ' s MARY COSETTE FAUST, M. A. Baird B. S., B. A.; Polytechnic Institute, 1911. Major, English; Minors, German and History. Thesis: " A Glossary of the West-Saxon Psalms. " k f mm 11 HYDER EDWARD ROLLINS, M. A. ASPERMONT B. A., Southwestern University, 1910; Fellow in English 1911-12. Major, English; Minor, History. Thesis: " The Short Story In the South. " RUFUS EMORY HOLLOWAY, M. A. Austin B. A., Hendrix College, 1906. Fellow in English, 1911-12. Major, English; Minors, Philosophy and General Literature. Thesis: " The Feeling for Nature in American Poetry. " ARCHIE OSCAR STROTHER, M. A. Austin B. S., Polytechnic Institute, 1908. Major, Philosophy ; Minor, Education. " Thesis: " The Moral Status of the Voter Under the Terrell Election Law. " MARGARET PRESTON LEVY, M. Texarkana B. a., English, German. Thesis: Browning. University of Texas, 1909; Felloi 1911-12. Major, English; M " The Art of Elizabeth Ba LOUIS ROSENBERG, M. A. Dallas B. S., 1905; E. E., 1909, Case School Applied Science. Major, Chemistry; Mir Mathematics and Physics. Thesis : " The Concentration of the Hydr in Sulphuric Acid. " , r-s:S J :=KTA. - ' -i- " jit ' ' Sj. ' s.y ' - - j : :i -;ji-iV. fK . ,w ' V (i.v ' i jc;v:5:; : ' ;;»i 3r, -f JS ' iil jr. ' V . ■■••ifisf i: ■m m mir. mvmMi ' 1 _ , ■ ■k: SiTy . t .t t gm M ii fe " EISKELL BRYAN WHALING, M. A. Austin of Texas, 1910. Major, Mathematics, Philosophy, i. A., University inomics; Minors, titutional History. fhesis: " Recent Interest Theories and the Rate Interest in the Southwest. " MRS. LAURA SLAVINS WOOD, M, A. Austin B. A., University of Texas, 1911. Major, Philosophy; Minor, English. Thesis: " Dr. William Torrey Harris. The Ameri- can Hegelian (A system of his philosophy) . GEORGE ANTONIO von BLUCHER, M. A. E. E Engineering, Corpus Christi University of Texas. Post Graduate in WILLIAM SAMUEL BRANDEN- BERGER, M. A. Mason t. A., University of Texas, 1911, Major, tory; Minor, Economics. hesis: " The Administration of Texas Under (ican Rule, 1821-1836. " RGUERITE AVELETTE CALFEE, M. A. Waxahachie ' : A., University of Texas, 1911; Fellow in losophy, Bryn Mawr, 1912. Major, Philoso- ; Minor, Education. hesis: " The Efficiency of the Eye Under erent Systems of Illumination and a Prelimi- Study of Discomfort. " UART HARKINS CONDRON, M. A. Clarendon . A., Southwestern Uni ersity, 1910. Major, tory; Minors, Education and Economics, hesis: " The Texas Agency at New Orleans 836. " LEE ELLISON, Austin B. A., University of Texas, M. A. OSCAR JOE MERRELL, M. A. 1911; Tutor in English, 1911-12. Major, English; Minor, His- tory. Thesis: " The Non-Dramatic Poems of Algernon Charles Swinburne. " HELEN HARRISON, M. A. San Antonio B. A., University of Texas, 1910. Major, English; Minors, Latin and Greek. Thesis : " Studies in the Syntax of the North- umbrian Gospels. " ELIJAH BLAINE INGRAHAM, M. A. MOUNTAIN Grove, Mo. B. A., Polytechnic Institute, 1910. Major, English; Minors, Economics and History. Thesis : " The Poetry of George Meredith. " Stephenville University of Texas, 1911. Major, Minors, Economics, Institutional His- B. A., Education tory. Thesis: " Consolidated Rural High Schools in Texas. " THOMAS SEARS MONTGOMERY, M. A. Whitewright B. A., University of Texas, 1911; Fellow in Education, 1911-12; Fellow in English, 1910-11. Major, Education; Minors, English and Institu- tional History. Thesis: " The Retardation and Elimination in the University of Texas; An Individual Study of the Academic Class Entering in 1906. " EDMUND MARSHALL MUNROE, JR., M. A. MiLFORD B. A., Davidson College, 1908. Major, Institu- tional History; Minor, History. Thesis: " The Economic Condition of Korea. " BENONINE EDWIN SATTERFIELD, M. A. Honey Grove B. A., University of Texas, 1908. .Uajor, Education; Minors, Institutional History, English. Thesis: " The Improvement of Public School Teachers of Texas as Already in the Ser ice. " ITASCA BLOUNT SWEET, M. A. Brovvnwood B. A., University of Texas, 1909, .Major, Education; Minor, English. Thesis: " The Evolution of the Teaching of English Literature; A Study in the History of Education. " THOMAS ABRAHAM WILLARD, M. A. Aberdeen B. A., University of Texas, 1910. Major, Physics; Minors, Mathematics and Chemistry. Thesis: " An Experimental Study of the Capacity of a Mica Condenser. " i-i)ii mii t mt fMimim MW i Mn t- " ' • 4? X ■■s Li k. . S ' Ty " ' fe " ' ' " ' ' H ' ■ ' 41 QlattbiJiat B for MnBtna iegr ? Not Errriutng i grt? aII|tH f par % 5 9 9Jt? WILLIAM MADISON ANDERSON A. B., Austin College, 1911. Institutional History WADE HAMILTON BOGGS A. B., Davidson College, 1907 Institutional History, History WILL LEE BROWN B. A., Un! ' ersity of Texas, 1911 Zoology, Chemistry, German MAUD EUGENIA CARTLEDGE B. A., University of Texas, 1911 Education JAMES PLEASANT COOK B. A., University of Texas, 1909 Latin, German LEROY GILBERT DENMAN B. A., University of Texas, 1911. History, Economics ADELE EPPERSON B. A., University of Texas, 1911. Education, English, General Literature FANNIE ORYTHIA FISHER Ph. B., Iowa College, 1894 Latin, Greelc DORA MERTON GIVENS B. A., University of Texas, 1909 English ROBERT FRANCIS GRIBBLE ArBT7 " Austin ColIeger 1911 Philosophy WARREN RICHARD HALL A. B., Austin College, 1910 Institutional History, English WILLIAM BENJAMIN HAMILTON B. A., Polytechnic College, 1908 History, Government, Public Speaking TEMPLE HARRIS B. A., University of Texas, 1906 History, Latin ISABEL KELLY B. A., University of Texas, 1905 Spanish, French, German DANIEL WILLIAM KESSLER B. S. in C. E. Unixersity of Missouri Chemistry, German HELEN KNOX B. A., University of Texas Philosophy, Education GOWAN JONES A. B., Southwestern Uni ' ersity History, Government ROBERT HALLEY JONES B. A., University of Texas, 1911 Institutional History, Economics MARION JOSEPH LEVY B. A., University of Texas, 1911 History KATHLEEN LOMAX B. A., University of Texas, 1910 History, Philosophy MARTHA LEONORA MEACHUM B. A., Uni ersity of Texas, 1910, History, Institutional History MRS. CLARENCE H. MILLER B. A., University of Texas, 1911 General Literature, History, Education HELEN PHIPPS B. A., University of Missouri, 1905 Spanish, Latin GASTON ARTHUR PORTER B. A., University of Texas, 1911 Education, Botany, Zoology CHARLES SUMNER RAMSAY A. B., Austin College, 1911 Institutional History JOHN CUMMINGS RAMSAY A. B. Austin College, 1911 Institutional History WILLIAM THORNTON READ A. B., 1905, A. M., 1908, Chemistry, Physics MRS. ANNA IRENE SANDBO B. A., University of Texas, 1908 History, Philosophy JOSEPH PAXTON SIMMONS B. A., Randolph-Macon, 1907 English CHARLES GROVER SMITH B. A., University of Texas, 1911 Physics, Mathematics, Chemistry Austin College THOMAS ABNER SPOONER B. S., Arkansas College, 1909 Philosophy LEROY V. STOCKARD B. A., University of Texas, 1911 Physics, Education MRS. CHARLES ST. CYR TAYLOR B. A., University of Texas, 1911 English, Education MARION ELEANOR WEEKS B. A., University of Texas, 1911 Institutional History, Philosophy JOHN CALVIN WELSH B. A., Texas Christian University, 1909 Philosophy, Education, Institutional History LAWRENCE HAY WHARTON A. B., Austin College, 1911 Philosophy CHARLIE WOODRUFF WILSON B. A., University of Texas, 1908 Zoology CHARLES HERMANN WINKLER B. S., University of Texas, 1904 Botany DANIEL HENRY WOMACK B. A., University of Texas, 1911 History, Education NELLIE LOUISE YUNK B. A., University of Texas, 1909 Latin, German 5Sx «T 4saPMSi!t «»« . t«Ki-t.Taa , 5ir . X kXMBV {!)I m BEULAH BAKER, B. A. Lampasas Sidney Lanier; Y. W. C. A. BEAULAH " — Beulah is there with the mathe- natics. She has reduced " infinity " to an ex- ict locus. The " fourth dimension " is a mere slaything for her. She came from Lampasas fc ' hcre they have springs; thus she readily ap- sreciated the " spiral theorem. " In dinner- table, iupper-table. and even breakfast-table discus- sions, she is always interesting. HARRY CAROL BAKER, B. A. Department; Uvalde Treasurer Educational 1911- ' 12. " SISTER " — Made his degree in three years by dint of hard pegging. He hit the scientific pace when he first entered and has puttered around enough in the physics labs to overturn Newton ' s laws and set ' em up again. When he starts a thing, stays with it till its tucked away for use. MA1DEL BAKER, B. A. Houston K A 0; Y. W. C. a. " MAIDEL " — From Maidel ' s unassuming manner, one would hardly guess that her genius leads to economics. The neatness of her attire is an eighth wonder to the unsophisticated, and the sure sign of her approach is a baby blue hat looming in the distance — that is, unless she has loaned it to some other Theta. LESTER CLARENCE BRENIZER, B.A. Austin r A; Curtain Club; Magazine. " BOODY " — Probably no greater prima donna or more beautiful lady ever graced the boards of the Auditorium than this model of femininity. With his beautiful voice, feminine beauty, and lady-lilce attractions, the ladies in Dallas, Sher- man, etc., fell in love with him and the young men tried to make dates with her. ?5 5 i S| ; :¥5 Ji?ffiifJf| |1 ■■ — ' ' ■ ' - - - ■■■ ' ■ " - ' ;! ! A rtMn -i ;a ffi i i i jti i fcPi wss yy :s iSX aS!:: s P ii !ili ; Jfi9 , - »wfi5s« ii»ssrsa»a« u z ' y% M ' •i.4( ' i X. ' ij ' ' l iKSi ' i ' iJ i- ' U.rSi : :.= ' - ilSiJi vti;ii-.W;$:iiti-ii ' ■i(i7k 5rife ti-ii«a;GirWi ::: wJi p J ' ' j.i ' ' . ' ' ;:-i ' ' iljKi ' i ' " ' ' ' ' . S.lj a i ' .! ' ■ ' .• M«y " ' i;vi-A!!f- ' LIBBIE ANNA BREUER Rosenberg Ashbel; Cechie; Nucleus of Botags; Magazine; Cactus; Brush and Pencil; •I ' B K. " LIBBIE " — Does everything from writing poetry to painting Y. W. C. A. posters. As a source of comfort to the management of the Woman ' s Building she cannot be equalled. Early morning walks are her specialty. Her 6:30 a. m. carols will he missed by the sleepers in the wing when she departs. MARY ELEN BROAD, B. A. Paris K K r; Ashbel; Anglers. " MARY " — Mary managed to combine so well in her life the motto of Ashbel and the slogan of the Anglers that each place seemed to be hers by right of birth. She left us in January, but her friends in psychology lab feel sure she was ex- perimenting in affection while away. JOSEPHINE BRODBENT, B. A. San Antonio AAA; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; V.-P., Junior Class; Orchestra; Violin Club; Woman ' s Athletic Council. " JOSE " — Hast thou the blues ? Go see Jose. Her bright, quick ways and her wit are war- ranted to keep everyone on the sunny side of life. Should you ever want to see Josephine, look in the botany or zoo lab. If she ' s not there, she ' s with May Whitsitt. DELLA TURNER BUDU, B. A, Petty " DELLA " — Delia aspires to be a perfect hous keeper, and by her results in the Culinary E partment (C Hall) she bids fair to realize li ideal. Her quiet ways and studious habits t such as will make her succeed whether it be teacher or housewife. ROBERT NEWTON BURROWES, B. A. Nacogdoches Athenaeum; Committee. Y. M. C. A.; B Hall " NEIGHBOR " — Neighbor is an authority on B Hall. His long stay there has developed a ca- pacity for anything. He has applied for a place on the Domestic Science Poison Squad, and in- sists that the worst concoctions can ' t turn his stomach; takes things as they come; hard student whose thoughtful opinion is respected. :vT: T7r.iH •?w« iMM vj ;»flW.-«- •• ii»iflXA ' ' tt MARY AGNES CAMPBELL, B. A. Beaumont X Si; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Secretary Sidney Lanier Society. " MARY " — Touches University life on so many sides that no one is surprised to find her at the head of any effort. Her wise judgment and trustworthy character have brought to her posi- tions of honor and responsibility. Aside from this, her sunny nature has endeared her to many friends. MAYDELLE BRUNER CAMPBELL, B. A.; Palestine K K T; Anglers. " MAYDELLE " — -Maydelle is a jolly girl, full of laughter and light, joyous music. She is a great talker, but is especially so when a certain name is mentioned. She says she believes in working while you work and playing while you play, but by all means play more than you work. ' . -•■ . " ■ " ' ; ' ' r)T; ' ' ? i " ? ' , ' ? ROBBIE CLARK CARMAN, B. A. Austin Y. W. C. A.; Sidney Lanier; Sec. Edu- cational Department; ' ll- ' I2. " ROBBIE " — Cheery is the word for Robbie. is good to meet her any day. University troub have never clouded her sunniness. She has do wisely and well, and her friendly, happy way v be missed if she is not back in school ag] next year. ' •■r- " -r»»!;?r v;;«J; ' r. ' . ' :; -. ' js-,;. ' f .r.Ab K. ..-.2 i« " sis " i 5 -- ' ji-v - ; ?% - gSJ ,V»N--- ' «a!iSM!lSfiaaS9»4« lt.w ;v,„»««« SB S " A- if -. : ' ,A- v «M4 i " u w -QIJ ' -v il -Bii f . f;- ' « 4 » -A: -(.s RSiTi. t , j;.,.?-- iw ' v.ji- ' - ' . - -Ns-s ' -fi ii.V " •?J. ' • »S i ' •- ' i■a ;-i a. i ' ' fi EUBANKS CARSNER, B. A. Victoria Rusticusses. BANKS " — Banks says that he has ne ' er really had as much sleep as he wanted. Nevertheless, le has managed to become a " Botany ram. " His investigations on " The Flora in and About B Hair are classic, and are quoted by the leading luthorities. RANDOLPH LEE CARTER, B. A. San Antonio ! ' r d " HUNGRY " — Hungry is one model boy. His only bad habit is that he occasionally lets his studies interfere with his college duties. He is awful handy about the house — can darn his own socks or mend the kitchen sink or run and take care of an auto. Girls, here ' s your chance. ASA KYRUS CHRISTIAN, B. A. Wills Point Texan Board. " A. K. " — A. K. is even-tempered and works hard, although he pretends that he loafs a great deal. Has a lot of good, hard sense and knows how to use it. Started " Perip " course early and has failed to pass it off — he is still working on it, but is nearly tuckered out. ANNIH ELIZABETH CLARK, B. A. Petty Mysterious Order of the Botags. " ANNIE " — With her quiet, demure air, one would never think that Annie was a Senior by merely looking at her. Circumstantial e idence is sometimes at fault. Just get acquainted with Annie and youMI find she has knowledge equal to the best, and a spirit of fun which totally belies her demure aspect. MARY TERESA COATES, B. A. Waxahachie Violin Club; Pierian; Newman Club. TESS " — This is Tess ' first year in Texas, but ;he goes about her work as though she had itarted in with us at the first. She did her oiher vork at Trinity. Jolly, works hard, and fiddles n her spare moments when she hasn ' t anything MARY JULIA COOPER, B. A. Corpus Christi Ashbel; Woman ' s Council; University Chapter D. A. R.; Y. W. C. A. " JULIA " — Julia can speak French until you, or she, can ' t rest. She ' s a true sport and thinks nothing of buying you a Hershey now and then when her long distance toll hasn ' t eaten up her allowance. No one will ever forget her in the role of " The Butcher " in the Ashbel play. MERLIN CROSS CRAWFORD, B. A. Calvert - A E; Gym Team; Athletic Council; Instructor of Gymnastics; Rusticusses; A. I. E. E. " MERLIN " — He is neither an engineer nor yet an academ, but for two years he controlled the suffragette vote — by proxy — and served as secre- tary on Bantel ' s Athletic Council. He is the guardian angel of Freshman gym, and has spent five years proving that determination always has its way. WALTER ALLEN DEALEY, B. A. Dallas :i ; Friar ; Texan ; Cactus ; Press Club; Magazine; Applied Economics Club; Manager Baseball 12; Pan- Hellenic. " WALT " — The original dope slinger when it comes to athletics. Set about reforming the school as a Freshman — is at it yet. May be located either on the " Perip " or at the Kappa house. Authority on " Pearls and Their Habits. " " This World is a Wilderness of Woe; " " I Got Yuh. " ,.-..— :- jv.-v rftf ' .! s«isu- 3»:: »;ijw wv _.rt-.w i, r ' ;vv ' V ' ' - ' ;-i " i ■■:r . ' i--- - ' ..--i_} ' -! -.- ; ; vh j _,;. . ..o ..y» . i ,..j .. j ' " ■ " " " IHIIIilll w _ " w y c-:; ■ .. ,,o , ■;- « H ' W .. ' 4 ■I ' m lu g; I I iri i fc -- i Mi iU . :fli;- I-,. -1 1,111 -rii 1 ■u ' -irC MIRIAM ELIZABETH DOZIER, B. A. Houston Reagan ; Captain Sophomore Basketball Team, ' 07- ' 08. " MIRIAM " — The Educational Department re- cognized Miriam ' s worth when they made her a student assistant. But Pedogy is not her only promise — she takes to math like a rabbbit to its burrow. She has done everything from being captain of the basketball team to teaching Span- ish at Kelly Prep. RACHEL TERRELL DOGGETT, B. A. McKlNNEY Reagan Literary Society. " RAY " — On the whole, Ray is a very pleasant person to have around. She has a way of smil- ing at you that is enough to make you feel good for a week. The imp of mischief seems to have made his home in those blue eyes of hers. Whenever there is any fun to be had, Ray ' s always on hand. RUBY KATHLEEN EMBRY, B. A. Ballinger Athletic Association; Y. W. C. A. " RUBY " — Ruby can keep her wits in a crisis — a surgical operation or a Chem II final. Clever, loyal and just — she ' s a good friend. A constant reader of " Life, " and indispensable adjunct of the Chem lab, and a refreshing partner for a Perip stroll. Her favorite quotation, gleaned from Phil 9, is " Ad Hades cum Sapientia. " THOMAS EWING FERGUSON, B. A Stephenville Y. M. C. A.; Capitol Club; Anthenaeum; Winner Wiimot Prize in Declamation. " TOM " — Tom belongs to the ranks of the ben diets. Don ' t rush away, girls. This dough Scot is there with the thistle when it comes ' Pedagogy problems. Tom starred as a coy your school superintendent. Won Freshman declami tion contest by superior Shurtertory, but h: kept his mouth closed ever since. i St -.. " ,L KATE FEUILLE, B. A. Ancon, C. Z., Panama Y. W. C. A. ; Reagan Literary Society. " KA TE " — Kate hails from far-off Panama, and with her she brings all the charm of an unex- plored country. A discerning friend once re- marked, " Kate is like a breath of fresh air through your soul I " Her greatest assets are her frankness and her unbounded enthusiasm. These have brought her many a friend. ELIZABETH LYNDALL FINLEY, B. A. Sherman K K r; Anglers. " LYNDALL " — Lyndall ' s career as " Flossey Finley " began in her Freshman year and grew with geometrical progression. Her cordial man- ners have made her one of the most popular girls in school, while the grades she made this year shows what she can do when she tries. RICHARD TUDOR FLEMING, JR., B. A.; Temple A X; Friar; Arrowhead; T. N. E.; Glo- braskers; Track; Press Club; Pres. Sen- ior Class (spring); Rusk; Texan; Pan- Hellenic; Editor Cactus. " DICK " — Dick gets into nearly everything that ' s worth while around, the University. He is Edi- tor-in-Chief of this book, and holds the world ' s record for the high dive. The record was made when he copped the " Champs S-W ' 11 " banner at Houston last fall. Going after the LL. B. next. WILLIAM HENRY FOWLER, B. A. San Antonio Pres. Senior Class (fall); Student Asst. Physics; Academic reception 1912; Hold- er Levi Scholarship; 1 B K. " WILLYUM " — Treats all profs with similar dii respect. His collection of faculty scalps is tl largest ever gotten together. Was once n mored that he had made a B-f on a quiz, b the report was utterly unfounded. Proved th he was not a greasy grind even if he did lei the class in scholarship. M: J t • . - -i6 -f - - j-yii fi. fi i 4 ,_ „., ' yn-f -y •(AO iW ffKKSwttad);: ' ?f ; V SftV ' " ' iASSaS i Si -i ■.£:T«asa« fiBfi9i»««f? 3Sfl»W:Ka aa(KJ « » " Bum %%i NATALEE GERLAND, Deanville B. A. Y. W. C. A.; Choral Club. ' GERLAND " — Gerland forever refutes the the- )ry of some that the eternal feminine is but a utterfly sort of existence. Life for her is .trictly a business proposition, and there is no oke about it. When Natalee decides on a thing ihe ' s going to see it through, all things to the contrary notwithstanding. MATTIE G. GOOCH, B. A, Palestine K K r; Y. W. C. A.; Ashbel. " MATTIE " — Mattie is a good student and inter- ested in student activities as well as in outside play — she loves a jolly time as much as any- body. As a " joiner " she is a wonder. She has already joined as many organizations as she can, and says she will add yet another to her list. EUGENIA MABEL HARE, B. A. Dallas Choral Club: Y. W. C. B. K. " MABEL " — Mabel is one of the quiet kind who works away silently, but none the less effective- ly. But yet she is often responsible for bright remarks which could have their origin nowhere but in a mind like hers. Indeed, she has often exchanged repartee with Dr. Fay and quite held her own. ELLA BROOKS HARRIS, B. A. Austin Pierian; Univ. Art Club; Y. W. C. A.; Athletic Association; V. P. Senior Class; Social Needs Committee. " ELLA " — Don ' t tell it on Ella that she toot English 4 and some dozen courses in " Pedoggy- ology, " and nobody will guess. She intends tak- ing a T in Tennis instead of her M. A. " Modest Violet ? " You don ' t know Ella. She ' s inter- ested in everything from mice to men. I RICHARD CLAKi-:NCH HARRISON, B. A.; Joshua Pres. Sutton Club 1911- ' 12; B K. ' RICHARD CLARENCE " — The defender and ex- emplar extraordinary of the Pedoggy Department. 3an write verse and becomes as sentimental as Laura Lean Jibbey. Quiet, dignified and re- served. Is working up new pedoggy methods jn " How to Study. " They seem to work O. K. !n his own case and he will prove a winner in -evolutionizing this abominable subject. ELEANOR HENDERSON, B. A. Cameron AAA; Magazine ; Woman ' s Council. " ELEANOR " - — Eleanor is one of the live wires of the class. No matter what the occasion, she is always ready to lend a hand and make affairs successful. She is jolly, even-tempered and makes friends. As an organizer, she is there with the goods. WINNIE HENDERSON, B. A. Cameron AAA; Athletic Association; Y. W. C. A. " WINNIE " — Winnie has a charming personality and a keen sense of humor, which is partly re- sponsible for her many friends. A joke never passes her, and, quite unlike some people whom you read about in history, she is always able to come back. RICHARD SHELBY HICKS, B. A. Austin Vice Pres. Sutton Club. " HICKS " — Long, lanky, lean, and hungry. A chance for a good cook to fill him out but not fill him up. Proud of his height — 6 feet 1!. Never missed a class or department meeting, or a single meal at his hashery. Took every coursfc in Pedoggy that was open to Co-eds. " 5? . ;«.;-;w5«%j»i.a II e3fe ' ?M CTHgW3 ' a5 ?»ll «»ra.lna n a MILTON FLY HILL, B. A. San Antonio Track Team; Press Club; Student As- sistant in General Literature. " MILTON " — Started in here, fell from grace and attended Southwestern last year, but he came back and has proved that his stay away didn ' t hurt him. Helped Stark Young in the Gen. Lit. Department this year, although he never took a course in the subject before — that ' s nerve. LUTHER SIDNEY HOFFMAN, B. A. Denton A T A; A 2 P; Friar; Arrowhead; Pres. Students ' Asso. ' lO- ' ll; Debating Team ' lO- ' 1 1 ; Athenaeum; Three Oratory Prizes. " LUKE " — Hadn ' t been two months on the cam- pus before his silver tongue and polished manner marked him as a politician. Conservative, popu- lar, and an altruist even to the point of becom- ing a martyr to the cause of constructive states- manship. Hails from Denton but says he ' s going to live in Sherman. ALLEINE HOWREN, B. A. El Paso " ALLEINE " — El Paso and Mexico are favorite themes with bright-eyed Alleine. She thinks there is no scenery like the cactus and deserts around El Paso, no atmosphere like that of Mex- ico. Any one would know Alleine after the first meeting by her animated air and bright smile. UNA SERVILLA JACKSON, B. A Alpine Pierian; Y. W. C. A. " UNA " — Una is all right. When people fly at a tangent, she rises, surveys the situal with calm eyes, and brings things back to " sw reasonableness. " From a psychological sta point, she is well developed — a good intellect strong will, a big heart. It ' s a Hershey tc Spearmint we ' ll hear from her in the future. JONNIE JONES, B. A. Lone Star Y. W. C A.; Pierian; Magazine; Choral Club; V. P. Senior Class. " JONNIE " — Now Jonnie is one of the Jones family, whom you never confuse with the Smiths and the Browns. There is a mischievous twinkle in her eye, a pout on her red lips, and a toss of her head that remind you of the naughty little boy who stole the jam. MARGUERITE LILLIE JONES, B. A. Austin Y. W. C. A; Athletic Association. " MARGUERITE " — Marguerite is another of the quiet kind, but though she ' s quiet, she ' s not asleep. She is a faithful worker. Give her something to do and you can depend on it being done. She will be the kind of a teacher the world is looking for. PAUL FARTIER JONES, Salado B. A. Phi Delta Theta. " PAUL " — The only thing against Paul is that he hailed from Southwestern. While at that institution he developed, by association, a great love for all animal-kind, and when he arrived at the University he checked h; trunk for the Zoological lab. When last heard of he was trying to identify himself with the " Missing Link. " WILLIE MAY KELL, B. A. Wichita Falls K A ; Tennis Association ; Woman ' s Athletic Council; Woman ' s Council; Win- ner of T in Tennis. " WILLIE MAY " — The most loyal supporter athletics among the Co-eds. When we won Houston her first exclamation was, " Now, take my degree. " Has been the Co-ed tei shark for a long time. Never missed seeing 1 ball practice — rain or shine, she was there. yp. mf fi -- :jtt M M) ' ' ' ' -- ' - ' - m li s0 ttm M »MmiP9rif: ' :m3iai G i!Qf s icaf»ti " 5i ' yi ' ' i1v ii ;; ;?i: C4 Jt ,,«lM«»«K«!«aaBW»S»B(S!fl»IM)a8flSIE !a ,- «ie » aK.«w tl - Ji a d-At. JSje- - ' i.r ' « S. Mb 6lTv Wi i ■p exA- • - l,j«f«, • J ' ' ' - ' ti.J!i.i. ' .t r. .y .vu •VrJ- A. - ' — irtw(« •■ t ii k BEULAH CRANSTON KENDALL3.A. Austin Y. W, C. A.; Reagan Literary Society; Woman ' s Council; Choral Club. " BEULAH " — Her hair curls just right and the wind doesn ' t ' Tanner. " She is frank and ap- preciative, and never waits till her friends die to give them flowers and fair words. Neither at work nor at play is she a laggard. Her word is as good as the catalog. THOMAS ARMSTRONG KNIGHT B. A.; Dallas B e 11; Friar; Rattler; Globrasker; Cac- tus; Texan; Magazine; Y. M. C. A.; Fellow in History. B K. " TOM " — The talkinest man in the " faculty. " Was once shot in the Beta house. Independent as the Devil, accomplishes nearly as much. His heart is as big as his mouth, so everybody likes him. Busts Freshmen in His. 2 — except good looking Co-eds — and pilots rubbernecks through Europe during the Summer. ALICE WATSON LANE, B. A. Austin " ALICE " — There is a young lady named Alice, whose face shows no signs of malice ; she is given to gentleness, is always neat, her manner is courteous, pleasant and sweet. But I ' ll tell you a secret, if you will not tattle: her will is as strong as a hero in battle. She ' s charming in- deed, what more shall I say. If you would know further just ask P. J. ANDREW ROSS LAWTHER, B. A. Dallas Capitol Club; Track; Mandolin Club; Band; Student Ass ' t. in Philosophy. " ROSS " — He is older than Red, although some think them twins. They are of striking similar- ities and irreconcilable differences. What one does the other imitates, what the other does the one differentiates. Ross got a student assist- antship in Philosophy, so Red landed one in Physics. (Continued) . ■n .. H ■1 3 1 HARRY PRESTON LAWTHER, B. A. Dallas Capitol Club; Track; Cactus; Student Asst. in Physics. " RED " — Here ' s Red. One afternoon Red es- tablished the Varsity record for the pole vault. The next day Ross tried to get the same height in the high jump. Red went out on a still hunt with his Cactus camera, while Ross punished the tuba in the band. Two good hombres — vou can depend on em MAGRUDER WYNNE LAY, B. A. Richmond X A E; University Orchestra; Y. M. C. A.; Cactus Board ' II; Art .Club; German Club. " WYNNE " — When the sere and yellow leaf comes next fall, dear Wynne will have flown. The sororities must buy electric pianos for f pen house, the Y. M. C. A. use a Jew ' s harp, the girls ask each other about the dresses worn at the last dance All becaui e a musical, artistic obliging Stark Youngite leaves 0 ' MARK LEMMON, B. A. Dallas 2 X; Friars; Rattlers; Texas Academy of Science; Student Asst. in Geology. " MARK " — Mark is the sartorial artist of the class — wears the niftiest rags on the campus. Waited until his Senior year to buck society — didn ' t have the nerve before. Geology is his middle name; can easily distinguish between clodhoppers and dancing pumps. Believes in letting other people run their own affairs IRMA GWENDOLYN LIES, B. A. Houston Y. W. C. A.; Germania; Pres. Choral Club ' n- ' 12. " IRMA " — Irma comes from " Heavenly Hous- ton, " and she doesn ' t let you forget about it. Her soft voice and gentle manners win you to her immediately, while her success in the acting of German plays might well serve as a pointer to the cla ts prophet ■M. ilH JiO;ea? ' -; ' .si i. llf- eiTy ■p o £XA ' 5 1 ORA LIVINGSTON, B. Carrizo Springs A. " ORA " — Ora is the sole representative of Car- rizo Springs at the University. It is not often that girls are fond of math, but Ora seems to be one of the few. Math problems melt and fade into solution almost of themselves before her mind. HUGH B. LOFLAND, B. A. Rockwall Capitol Club; Athenaeum; Varsity Band. " LOF " — Lof has played the heavy part in the band for four years. To see him handle that brass bass horn would make a Dutch band-master envious. At Metz ' s summer camp at Marble Falls he discovered principles of handling the youth of America that will serve him well in future years. GEORGIA MAVERICK, B. A. San Antonio n B ; Anglers; Ashbel; Cactus ' 09- ' 10. ' ' GEORGIA " — Georgia is another example of the all round college girl. The original charmer of the sterner sex and the happy possessor of a sane and steady head — these gifts do not come to all. Georgia made an exhaustive study of the fountain in front of the Main Building. ANNA BELLE MAY, B. A. TOLBERr Reagan Literary Society; Y, W. C. A. Cabinet; Magazine Board 11. ' B K. " ANNA BELLE " — Little Miss Anna Belle May is in love with Y. W. C. A. Guess if you can, it can ' t be a man — that would frighten sweet Anna away. Anna Belle is a latin prodigy, and a brilliant student all round. She is a student assistant in Latin. DUDLEY FOSTER McCOLLUM, B. A. London Rusk; Sutton Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabi- net ; Debating Council ' 1 1 of Education ' 12. Pres. Dept. " MAC " — Mac is the guardian of the Pedoggy School. His six feet nine — more or less — has been the rallying point for every activity in that department. Mac ' s Rusk experience will serve him well when he appears before any board of school trustees and pleads for the uplift ol Texas ' kids. SETH SHEPARD McKAY, B. A. Holland Baseball; Glee Club; Vice Pres. Stu- dents ' Association. " SETH " — Watch him walk! Walks like he was stirring lemonade. Seth has never been arrested — in Austin. Once went to Baylor but has for- gotten about it. Canters around in Disch ' s outer garden, and then does that walk to the bench. Warbles in the Glee Club, but there ' s hope that he ' ll quit. FANNIE MAY McLEOD, B. A. Palestine Y. W. C. A.; Anglers Club. " FANNIE MAY " — Fannie May, with her smile, has ever gone the way of a conqueror — as her A ' s and B ' s will prove — up the ladder, round by round. She played some part in politics. In social circles she ' ll be missed, but most of all will her smile be missed when we wander into " Charlie ' s. " ROBERT HOWARD McMEANS, E. E., B. A.; Galveston ! ' -i 9; Kweehee; German Club; A. I. E. E.; Band; Mandolin Club. " BAKE " — No one knows when Bake first came to the University. Records recently unearthed accidentally by well-diggers for the Chi Omegas show fossil remains of a foot-print very much like that now made by him. He has many friends even among the ladies. Lately was heard to mutter something about " two degrees, " and " my last year. " V ' S? ' k :irryfiSP ' ' m- " Sr .,-ff:p . - ' " " - ' :i!S ' S ' - a, ' - v ' - ' n ' " UV ,-, -S ' " - ' ' ' ' " ■■ " ' , " " - ' - ' ' - -c- ' -;a£ r--- ' M - ■ j - tfj W ■ wmm m i.5iry o . -.S - y ' C- rr :. -e. . -. ' v-v- ' -.-j : r?A:s ji:;r?;iv?;-ft;_ ANNA JESSIE MEGEE, B. A. Austin Pierian, Y. W. C. A.; Choral Club; Basket Ball; Woman ' s Council; Assistant in Library; Vice-Pres. Education Dept. " ANNA " — Anna is another of our bright stu- dents. You could see that even if you did not know her, for she has a way about her that spells success. And if she doesn ' t take the degree of M. R. S. too soon after her B. A., we expect to hear from her in the world, for she ' s the kind that ' s bound to be heard from. HARRIS ARMSTRONG MELASKY, B. A.; Taylor Track ; Football, Scrubs, MO; Squad ' II; Capt. Class Track Champs ' 10; T. Association. " CHOCK " — Chock has made I imself thoroughly liked and well-known at Varsity by his smile, his speed and his marvelous juggling ability — shown last fall. He is modest at all times and possessed of a physique that the gods love. Worked less to make the grades he did than any other Senior. CLYDE HERD MILLIKEN, B. A. Fort Worth Htldebrand Law Society; Glee Club ' 09- MO; Fort Worth Club. " MICK " — Mick spent so much time with his pipe that it took him three years to make Gym, but finished the course as a Junior under Dr. Battle ' s coaching. Judging from the letters he has written, he must have made some courses in the Fort Worth branch of the I. C. S. Going after a LL. B. next. EDWIN ALBERT MOERS, B. A. Brenham Y. M. C. A.; Asst. Manager Tennis; Winner Novice Tennis ' II; Consolation Singles and Doubles; Invitation Tour- nament. " ED " — A Dutchman who has kissed the Blar- ney Stone. Finished enough credits in the Winter term to secure his degree, so he de voted the Spring term to a study of human nature — special attention being given the Co- eds. Greatest regret of his college life was that the Domestic Science class was too full for him to enter. WILLIAM MANNING MORGAN, B. A. Galveston r A; e N E; Globraskers; Scrub Football 1911; Coyote ; Magazine ; Press Club; German Club; Chess Club; Gal- veston Club. " BILL, " " PUBE " — Behold this " clawsy " Heng- lishman with a Chesterfieldian bow — an expo- nent of Baron Munchausen. He was somewhat subordinated while still a Freshman by a T .second man who persisted in calling him " B. H. " Morgan. " He writes like an angel and talks like poor Poll. " WALLACE MARSH MARTIN, B. A. Galveston A 2 i ; Glee Club President ' 10. " W. M. " — He is now in the medical depart- ment, but managed to sneak enough credits by the War Horse to cinch his B. A. He amuses himself at Galveston by mocking the fog horns. The government is going to put him on a reef, for it would be a pity not to utilize that voice. BERTHA MA iNhwMAiN, B. A. Canadian " BERTHA " — Having found Baylor inadequate to meet the needs of education. Bertha May trans- ferred to Texas. She is a loyal Senior and an enthusiastic " Pedoggy. " She is now greatly in- terested in the ancient philosophers, but we think she ' ll prefer something more " Shaller " in the future. NOAH EDWIN PALMER, Gustine B. A. Track; C. A. Rusk Literary Society; Y. M. " ED " — He did a lot of experimenting before he landed here. Will try anything once — went to Howard Payne and Baylor, saw the light of day and hiked to T. U. He is a good egg and has found a nest here. Never known to work, but he gets there all the same. : i-: ' -sy| J v. SiTy X } ;;; - RUFUS PERRY, B. A. Brownwood p. E. C; T Association; Foot Ball Team MO-U. " NIG " — One of the immortal thirteen. Nig " jined " us as a Junior, claiming Daniel Baker as his alma papa. Played right guard in 1910 and right end in 1911. Says he is too slow to play foot ball. Did he do any snail work at Houston ? Weighs 145 at the gym, 200 on the field. ARCHIBALD PERKINS PRATT, B. A. Austin Y. W. C. A. ; Pierian Literary Society. " ARCHIE — Archie has had the happy faculty of taking the joys of University life at their face value and the troubles at a discount. Has been an active member of the Pierian since its or- ganization, and an enthusiastic member of Var- sity life during the last four years. ORLO ASHLEY PRATT, B. A. Sherman N, Y. O. A. K.; Botags; Student Assistant in Botany. " LITTLE ORLO " — Little Orlo lives in " Noo Yawk. " In his own opinion that fact includes all possible human virtues. He seems to have adopt- ed the third floor of the Main building as his permanent habitation, and the microscope as his " next best " friend. As for his best — watch the perip. DESDEMONA RAGSDALE, B. A. Yoakum " DESS " — Dess is the proud possessor of a name made famous by Shakespeare, but she is by no means the quiet, Shakespearian, goody-goody Desdemona. She wants fun and intends to have it — and does. Her bright mind enables her to get her lessons in a hurry. MAMIE RUTH RANDLE, B. A. Gonzales ZTA; Anglers; Sidney Lanier Literary Society. " RUTH " — Ruth is always on " the spot when you need her to put things through with her usual energy. The cares of the world sit lightly on her shoulders, because she knows so well how to lift them off. A loyal friend and a good companion. Of her kind — may there be many more. SOLON IMA REINHARDT, B. A. Granger Athenaeum; Applied Economics Club; Pres. Academic Department ' 12. " RHEINE " — Wielder of the big stick in the Acade- mic department. Ramroded the department recep- tion with much gusto. Applied his economic dis- coveries to the finances, but they blew up in the first round. A hard student who was never known to work. PRESTON POPE REYNOLDS, B. A. Coleman Capitol Club; Athenaeum; Press Club; Debating Council ; Texan ; Oratorical Contests. " PUG " — Hail the Original Oratorical Kid! Pug ' s line of stale jokes and bum puns has kept every- body in good humor ever since he landed here. His motto is " A laugh is worth a hundred groans in any market. " He has cornered the market and grown fat on the deal. MARTHA ESTHER ROBERTS, B. A. San Augustine Y. M. C. A.; W. A. A.; Business Mgr. Girls Tennis ' 12. " BOB, " " MAT " — Bob takes life rather calmly. You never see her worried over grades, exams, or anything else. She has her own opinions and does not intend to change them, argue as you may. She is anxious to get out in the world asd put her " Pedoggy " into use. ts,»K%- ' .X ir u.-MS» ««M iSa ' islsW» WW « Vfe ' - isiw « !i v.- ' .?■ v, :X.- " " ISSSSS rS - ' .f KSH g ' isimSr MiMxSili ' jl.tiSi ; ' •: r jjjsi r jirfjic. GEORGIA CLEMENT ROBINSON, B. A.; San Antonio Reagan, V-P. Sophomore Class; Maga- zine; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Pres. Wo- man ' s Council ' 12. " GEORGIA " — Georgia is an animated bit of be- witching femininity. Everyone, from the Sen- iors down to the Faculty, knows the power of those snapping dark eyes of hers. Her quick mind taKes care of her studies, and leaves her plenty of time for student activities. H m mnnjig - ■ 1 - B LENA SAYRES ROGAN, B. A. Austin 1 ' ; Reagan Literary Society; Y. W. A A C. A. " LENA " — Quiet dignity and sterling worth have crowned her queen of queens. No daring deeds have marked her path, but she has taken a part in all student activities, and has pro ' ed her- self an all round Varsity girl. May her future be bright, even as her college days have been. OSCAR JAMES RUSHING, B. A. Center Students Council; Athletic Council; Sut- ton Club; Applied Economics Club; B Hall Proctor. " RUSH " — Were men to turn wohes and women serpents, were the universe to become a mad hurly-burly, even though his breakfast had been of stones, his calm smile and unruffled crown of gold would still bespeak the same philo- sophic equanimity. (That ought to hold him). CARRIE KATHLEEN SAUNDERS, B. A.; Belton " KATE " — Carrie Kathleen has a mind that will hold its own in any company. Even though she spent some time in the school room imparting marksmanship to the young idea, she has not lost one spark of vivacity, one grain of mis- chief, nor one atom of originality. PAULINE AMANDA SCH£)STAG,B.A. Austin Y. W. C. A.J Basket Ball; Botag Society. " PAULINE " — Pauline has had five courses in " How to Be the Backbone of the Class " and she knows. She maintains that one can be a re- spectable cross-section of this important part of the class skeleton without being either " shy " or distressingly " sweet " — even if one is not a man. CHRISTINE SCHOTT, B. A. Galveston K A 9; Lanier; Woman ' s Council; Wo- man ' s Athletic Council; Magazine ' II; Cactus 09. " CHRISTINE " — Christine has won for herself a reputation for unusual ability and independent judgment that will not soon die. Her journalistic talent will some day find larger Belds than the University Mag, while her executive gift is sure to disclose wider openings than the leadership of Sidney Lanier. ANNIE ENOLA SHEPPERD, B. A. Karnes City Girls Pres. Choral Club; Choral Club Tennis Club; 12. " ANNIE ENOLA " — Annie Enola ' s activities have been wisely varied — you might find her in the library, on the tennis courts, or at the Choral Club. She has taken from the Univer- sity much of what it offers to the Co-ed. She is both well liked and likable. FLOYD SMITH, B. A. LOHN Y. M. C. A.; Tennis; German Club. " FLOYD " — Lohn ' s lone representative. Works hard, has a combination of A s and B ' s, likes good grub, and will go as far as Charlie ' s or the Driskill to get it. He is an authority on Mexico, and will be running the Mexican mint in a year. Likes to talk of the " wild woolly " West. ' ■ ' ■ ' r C ' r f- ' ' ' " . Vt ' -: ' ;T ' ' . ' -- - ' v-- ' ; HI v K i = — 8 1 LAURA LETTIE SMITH, B. A. Houston X Q; Rabbit Foot; Y. W. C. A.; Cac- tus; Texan; Magazine; Woman ' s Coun- cil; Student Asst. in Philosophy. B K. " LAURA LETTIE " — She gets about A-f- on dis- position and ranks on the same level when it comes to working. Has taken part in more activities than any other Senior Co-ed, and has made good in them all. Has been on the board of every University publication, and wasn ' t an honorary member. LORU HAM H SMITH, Caldwell B. A. Pierian Literary Society ; English ' U- ' 12. B K. Tutor in " HAMAH " — Hamah is our only Senior who was honored by a regular tutorship. She taught the poor Freshmen English during the year, and showed them she could hand out exams and juggle A ' s and D ' s as well as any full-fledged prof. LOUISE ESTELLE SMITH, Austin B. A. Pierian Literary Society; Y. W. C. A. " LOUISE " — Louise is one of those girls you are always glad to see. Her smile and bright, fresh appearance just naturally take without effort on her part or yours. The better you know her the more attractive she becomes. She has her own strong convictions, and can defend them nobly. THOMAS DODSON STAMPS, B. A. Seguin r A; Curtain Cub; Rusk; Ed. Sen- ior Texan; Freshman Declamation Contest. " STUMPS " — " Don ' t send my boy to Baylor, the dying mother said. " In spite of having at- tended Baylor one year, Stumps has turned out to be a nice young man. Fond of pretty little girls and big cigars. Woe be unto the man who falls victim to his- repertoire and spleen. NATHAN ALEXANDER STEDMAN, JR. B. A.; Austin A 9; T. N. E.; Friars; Rattlers. " ALEC " — Has never cut a class intentionally. Very serious minded. Political career ended in 1909 when he refused to be elected editor of the Frosh Texan, because Brother McCutcheon was after bigger game and the Phi Doodles had an alleged monopoly. Has proved that a good student may be popular, and if he doesn ' t like you he doesn ' t like you. ELLA JANE STEPHENS, B. A. Fort Worth Kappa Kappa Gamma. " ZELLE " — Zelle is known among the girls as a prime favorite. Ask for her pet expression and she will say, " Old Sport, I don ' t know. " Her specialties have always been French and Perip walking. As a Senior she is now quite proficient in both and is ready for pupils. LILLIAN STEVENSON, B. A. Brownwood " LILLIAN " — Lillian has the advantage of look- ing down upon the rest of us (except Big Hicks) who are favored with a less number of inches than she. Therefore, when she ex- presses her opinions none dare oppose her. She is always ready for a good time and has one — come what may. RICHARD ARTHUR STUDHALTER, B. A.; Houston Germania Literary Society; Botags; Stu- dent Assistant in Botany ' 11- ' 12. ' B K. " DICK " — Richard has come to us from the far- away Vaterland. He seems to have come straight to the third floor and stayed there, vacillating between the botany and zoo labs. As busy as he is with his own " researches, " he is always ready to help others out of their scientific difficulties. mi -ajgiS 5» 7sy ;5| SgraSf?rf- ; ' ; " ■ Wj ; - SJSi ft jgngimj. EUGENE OSBORNE TANNER, B. A. Denton Friar; Athenaeum; Y. M. C. A.; Mag- azine; Pres. Y. M. C. A. ' 12. I B K. " GENE " — Gene is going to be a " theolog, " but he ' s not a namby-pamby chap at all. He com- mands the respect of everyone and has led the Y. M. C. A. through the new building cam- paign this year. He has been a consistent burner of the midnight oil so the Phi Bet key :ame easy to him. WILLIAM MADDUX TANNER, B, A. Denton Texan Board ' 11; Assistant to Regis- trar ' 12. !» B K. " WILLIAM " — " Metz ' s " kids call him " Grand- pa, " yet he is still of tender years. Has an inborn dignity that can ' t be squelched, it pops out all the time. Likes literature and has suc- ceeded in keeping the members of the faculty informed as to what they were expected to do. Saws wood and says little. LAMAR THAXTON, B. A. Mason Texan ' 09; Press Club ' 09; Athenaeum; Woodrow Wilson Club. " THAX " — Rather a pleasant fellow to meet. He talks well, and sometimes almost interestingly — no wonder though, for he studied Dutch in order to correct his English and English in order to correct his Dutch. Politics have not smirched his fair face, though there is yet time for that. CHARLES RUDOLPH TIPS, B. A. Seguin i " r A; Rusk; Germania; German Club; Pres. Final Ball ; Oratory Prizes. " LUCY " — When Lucy smiles he shuts his eyes, shows his teeth and purrs. This combined with his flowing mane gives him an extremely feline appearance, and jus tifies his title of " social lion. " Never missed a German in his life, and calls more pretty Co-eds by their first names than any other student. ,.-.-- - -= -■■ ' ;■ ROBERT GROVER TODD, B. A. Austin " BOB " — If any believe Robert Grover to be bashful, be it hereby forever proven to the contrary. He was the sole representative of the stronger sex in a class of thirty-three, and he survived — smile and all — in spite of leap year. Thirty-two Co-eds and recitations in the Domes- tic Science Hall. Waugh ! STELLA THOMPKINS, B. A. Pilot Point K A G; Y. W. C. A.; V.-P. Rabbit Foot; v.- P. Freshman Class; V.-P. Junior Class ; V.-P. Academic Department. " STELLA " — Stella came here a shy little girl, and leaves a full-blown debutante. Seems to have a corner on all the vice-presidencies in school. Has been able to wrest a degree from the coId-bl©oded faculty with less trouble than most Seniors. Stella is right there every time. EMILIE JOSEPHINE THOMAS, B. A. Austin " EMILIE " — Emilie is one of the natives. So roodest and unassuming is she that you must know her a long time ere you discover she is a brilliant student. She is not one to flaunt her A ' s in other ' s faces — but she gets them all the same. • ? ' :_ JOHN KEITH TORBERT, B. A. Galveston t- r -1; G N E; Globraskers; German Club ; Coyote ; Tennis Association. " RAT " — Rat has served an apprenticeship of two years with Prof. W. M. Morgan. He is the proud possessor of about as many nicknames as any man who ever suffered three years in trying to get a B. A. Will answer to " Rodent, " " Rat, " " Squid, " " Marsuple, " " Tarbut, " or " Coy- ote Pup, " . ' -».-., -t , ' v _ i ' c.o ' vif-aS , ii ETHEL TUCKER, B. A. Katy Botag Society " ES " — Es is as yet undecided whether to be- come a school teacher or a missionary. Her extreme neatness comes up to the Education Department ' s criterion for a teacher, yet you can ' t help wondering how one of her slight stature could " wither a flock of youngsters with one stern and mighty glance. " 4im A MARY AGNES WAHRENBERGER, B. A.; CoNROE K A 6; Rabbit Foot. " DUTCH " — Tradition says Dutch was never once seen grinding in all her college life. Surely she must have resorted to some secret expedient to have succeeded so well in not only making her courses with credit, but also in leading the Rabbit Foot Club and the gay social whirl. FRANCES PENDLETON WALKER, B. A.; Leander II B 4 ; Rabbit Foot; Ashbel; Magazine ' 10; Texan ' U; Cactus ' 12. B K. " FRANCIS " — Her friends say that when she came here the pater ' s final injunction was, " Go in, and win it all. " Frances has just about done it. But she hasn ' t stopped with winning honors. Her friends are legion and they all testify as to how much she will be missed. MARY FONTAINE WALLER, B. A. Hubbard Athletic Association; Y. W. C. A.; Fresh- man Basket Ball Team. " MARY " — Mary ' s mind is turned to athletics and to Lois, chiefly; but her grades are of the kind that make the miserable student at exam time turn pale with envy. She gets A ' s with the utmost ease, having gathered them from desert corners where no one else ex ' pected them to grow. ' »««Wg5 iggg»aKlCT «-.W.t ■7 - y -rr - . :.v- - vyvg% w«.-.v;fc - LOUIS WEISBERG, B. A. Dallas Athenaeum; Athenaeum Secretary ' 10; Class Secretary ' 09. ' L0U1S " - — Louis holds the record for long-time telephone conversations — when there is a lady at the other end of the line. His briefest re- corded confab lasted 45 minutes. We hesitate to make public his maximum. Incidentally, Louis ' term reports are exceedingly painful to look upon — they ' re nearly all A ' s. OLA MAY WHITEHOUSE, Cleburne B. A. Pierian ; Woman ' s Athletic Association ; Basketball; Capt. Basketball Team ' 10. •I ' B K. " MAY " — May is the proud wearer of a " T " won in basketball. She is one of the sweetest tem- pered girls in the Senior class, and has perma- nently leased the sunny side of life. Is an all- round girl — a favorite among her acquaintances and active in athletic affairs. M. Y LEE WHITSITT, B. A. Fort Worth AAA; Woman ' s Council; Y. W. C. A.; Choral Club; Brush and Pencil; Fort Worth Club. " MAY " — A quiet girl with strong character and executive ability. She is one of the kind that is sure to de discovered and her talents put to use. May goes in for the things that mean s meth ' ng. She is the inseparable companion of Josephine Brodbent. JAMES CLAUDE WILKERSON, B. A. Newark Rusk Literary Society; Sutton Club. " JIM " — Jim never says much, but works like a Freshman. He has always been a regular at- tendant in the Library and looks up every ref- erence made by an instructor in class. He is good natured and thinks hard, but doesn ' t let that keep him from smiling. iiji if s tiy i], i :i . ' -;-, ( j a:jipj;- if . . ,)ijii{?i»j-r:, - ..., - .- MMliUiiiifiiMiiliiiiiliii .- ' - v O IF " -- -- - -.. -_3 ' " i i . S ■ t ' J .r_ — ' ' JB . .Jl LOWELL LYNDON WILKES, B, A. Hubbard Applied Economics Club; Student Assist- ant in Economics ' 12. " PEDOGGY " — Behold the boy graduate ! All- conBding, filled with the innocence, tenderness and sublimity of youth. The rough, rugged world has not yet placed her mark upon him. In the days of his cheeildhood he bids fair to a successful life as a sequence to his wonderful beginning. MARGARET STUART WILLIAMS, B. A.; Hamilton K A 0; Lanier; Woman ' s Council; Y. W. C. A. " MARGARET " — Margaret ' s essential gentleness is of the sort that radiates in a large circle of influence here. Her following of friends, already large, would ha e been swelled yet larger had it not been for the jealous eye of Christine. Her cheery ' good morning " has helped many a girl through the day. ESTELLE HUNT WILSON, B. A. McKlNNEY Y. W. C. A.; Woman ' s Council; Athletic Association. " STELLA " — Stella knows the " race, color, and previous condition of servitude " of almost every stude. Besides this and the amount of pre- served knowledge necessary for a degree, her head contains a never- failing supply of jokes. " Life is one long song — but to sing it, well, you must take a trip to Boston. " WILLIE WALLACE WOOLFORD, B. A.; Galveston Y. W. C. A. " WILLIE " — There never was a finer athlete than Willie; but she is a true sport with an ideal of athletics that she is going to carry on to other women in other gymnasiums. She is char- acterized by her perse ' erance, her ability to go ahead in the face of odds, and her obvious feminity. ARTHUR JESSIi YOUENS, B. A. Navasota " ARTHUR " — If a medal had been offered to the student who never got peeved during his University career, Arthur would be sporting it on his jacket. Always reserved and quiet spoken, he has pursued an unbroken path of tending to his own business and not butting in — something few Seniors accomplish. HERBERT RUSSELL YOUNG, B. A. Kaufman Sigma Chi. " BABE " — Babe is a precocious infant. He came here when a mere child, and doesn ' t dare tell his age for fear he will yet be relegated to the Kindergarten. He has the quickest mind in the class, and can make a whole term ' s work by a little concentrated boning the night before exams. LLOYD GARRISON ZINNECKER, B. A.; Honey Grove Glee Club; Rusk Literary Society " ZINNECK " — A long time on the road. Was a bad man in his Freshman year, but the second time he entered school he let the Sophs come out of their hiding places and turned his ener- gies to the stupendous task of educating the faculty, pursuing a most exhaustive system of quizzing his instructors. Fitted everybody for socks this year. iHM jiii ■a ■■■I 5 1 Ty ' .;■,«; " A X ' ' 5 ?- ' XA- ' .••:;r - ' KWa«i: ' J K V ' i :- ' .-: . ' i i 4v £iiiil ' iii ' -;; ftivi -i ' iili r4fi)ri 5i eiK.iAl JOHN CAMP ABNEY, LL. B. Lampasas Delta Sigma Phi; German Club. " JOHN " — John has a wise, knowing expression on his face that is deceiving. He studies little, but is quick of comprehension. He is an authority on Agency, and will be a successful green grocer. John bought a motor cycle because he lived so far from the law building — two blocks. FRANKLIN THOMAS BALDWIN, LL. B.; Haskell Delta Tau Delta; Phi Delta Phi; Rat- tlers; Capt. Baseball Team ' 12. " STAR " — When we first found him among us he was a mere child, but by reason of continual association with the cream of mature manhood, he grew rapidly and flourished, so that now we behold in him a man. Star doesn ' t like to dance with a girl whose belt buckle scratches his chin. KARL KELLEY BETTIS, LL. B. Clifton Chancellors; Globraskers; Press Club; Texan; Managing Editor Cactus; Asst. Manager Baseball ' 12. " COLONEL " — He has " roamed and ranged in his time. " Has covered sports for every paper from the Mississippi to the Pacific, including the Texan. Knows the batting average of every bush- leaguer since ' 61. Is as noisy and accomplishes as little as an East Side pinochle game. K. K. was a successful tramp printer and applied his knowledge to this book. ; i? gf| fl5; a « : DAVID CLARENCE BLAND, LL. B. Orange A X; Football; Students ' Council; Athletic Council; T Association; Chan- cellors. " DEMPS " — One of the immortal thirteen. The ministerial atmosphere at Baylor being too close for him, Demps migrated to Texas. His stellar work at center got him three T ' s. Demps ' face will keep him from serving as a model for a merchant tailor ' s advertising, so he will be forced to practice law. . ■■1 KSiTy z o ax ORAN ROBERT BRAME, B. A., LL. B. Sherman O. A. K.; B. A. Degree 1910. " GOV " — O. R. is strong for woman suffrage. He is small of stature, but wields the mighty " billy " in practice court, and is noted for his elaborate speeches before the jury. Next to the Y. M. C. A. his books take most of his time. Rather than meet a lady he would walk four blocks. CHARLES HENRY CHERNOSKY, LL. B.; Rosenberg Cechie; Rusk Literary Society; McLaurin Law Society, " DESMOTHENES " — Sad, solemn and serious, Demosthenes won his fame as an orator in his junior year. Really thinks the law is a serious profession, and that he has a mission in the world. Asks the citation of all cases and is foolish enough to look them up in the library. ROBERT BARTOW COUSINS, JR., LL. B.; Canyon City 2 A E; Athenaeum; Students ' Council MO; Y. M. C. A.; Debating Council ' 09. " BARTOW " — Here is the Beau Brummel of Canyon City. Pledged Y. M. C. A. on first arrival. Has never assisted in rendering that pathetic little yell, " Give ' em H , Texas. " Should Bartow ' s divorce and police court practice fail, he will probably go to Tasmania as a missionary. GEORGE WHEELER COLE, LL. B. Waco - X; Curtain Club; Rattlers; Chancel- lors; Pan-Hellenic; Globraskers. " TED " — An ideal boy ! Studies hard, makes 97 in everything, and is addicted to neither chew- ing, smoking, drinking or cussing, except in a very mild form, such as, " I ' ll be John Browned, " and so on. A strawberry blond who has broken more hearts than any other man in the world. GROVER BENETT CUNNINGHAM, LL. B.; Seminole Chancellors; Athenaeum Literary Society. " CUNNY " — The handsome man from Seminole. Where is Seminole? Gunny is fond of sitting up front and looking serious. Passed Bb.ckstone by " boning, " Equity by guessing, and Private Corps by the grace of God. Likes to fuss up on Sunday afternoons, and will probably wind up selling linen and lingerie. EPHRAIM McDANIEL DAVIS, LL. B. LOMETA O. A. K.; Athenaeum; Business Manager Texan ' 12; T. C. A. " EPH " — Eph claims that he came to the University without any money and is leaving in the same fix. Considering the graft he has been in, Eph must be a poor business man. However, it may be that all of his pollticin ' was for the benefit of someone else. KESTER WALKER DENMAN, B. A.. LL. B. Lufkin 2 N; •I ' A ; Chancellors; German Club; T. C. A. " KESTER " — The quiet one! A peculiar type of the human species produced by Washington and Lee University and the saw mills of East Texas. Has a marvelous memory and knows Equity from cover to cover. Breaks into society only on special occasions. President T. C. A. Altogether, Kester is a great boy — it ' s a shame he chews. AUSTIN SMILEY DODD, LL. B. Rosalie Y. M. C. A.; Rusk; Applied Economics Club; Texas Club. " AUSTIN " — Glance at the neophite who is noted for his silence, " uh, uhs " and lack of interest in the Co-eds. Has always kept out of politics, for his interest was attracted elsewhere. He has had his eyes on two things — studies and Y. M. C. A. He is noted for both. ■ .,f? . " ' f ' ' ' - " ' ' ' " " ' g||_|g||| iijiiii -H «-SBASSr=- " 1»S®S;? S .J-W« yji.S;-.SJ3Bfcl!.ftv. i. .■ya agjTOWflKTK- .Jli-TTgWB t- --R-T.grg. .- SAMUEL JEFFERSON DOTSON, LL. B.; Amarillo ' DOTSON " — Samuel is one of those antiquarian monks who thinks a college is a place in which to learn things. Communes with his books and Big Harris, and seems well satisfied with the result. If work counts he will get there. Liked by all who know him — disliked by none. JOHN OWENS DOUGLAS, LL. B. Comanche Sigma Nu. " JOHN " — John O. came out for class athlete. By fancy handling of the calf rope he copped the kale in the Junior jumble. He barely placed in the Middle frame. In the Senior spasm he was going strong, and we all thought he had the ribbon till Fatty slipped him a right hook in the corridor. JACK EARLE EDMONDSON, LL. B. Brookdale Kappa Sigma; Goo-Roo; T. C. A. " JACK " — Jack ' s work here has been very inten- sive — he has had to do it between his many sick spells. When out of the hospital Jack is a happy lad. He should have lived about the time of the French Revolution, for he certainly could have helped the citizens of Paris " Down the Bourbon. " RECTOR GAYLE EUBANK, LL. B. Georgetown " REX " — Rex came to our class via the hand-me- down route from 1911. In the meantime he has acquired some valuable experience as well as age. His principal occupation this year has been the giving of fatherly advice to Junior Jack Asses. The hazing pledge was a severe handicap to Rex. MARTIN FAUST, LL. B. New Braunfels 2 N; Chancellors; Athenaeum; President Senior Class. " MARTIN " — Martin is a quiet youth who acquired notoriety by his exercise jogs on the track and his fondness for plain German irrigation. His " figger " is the despair of the ladies, and his form on the track has caused Hoover to weep bitter, scalding tears of woe. AMOS MARTIN FELTS, LL. B. Belton Capitol Club ; Editor Magazine ' 12. " AMOS " — Given its literal translation, the word Amos signifies " Beloved of Freshmen. " Amos is , quite Pedoggish in tendency as a result of tampering with the Mag. Reported to be a woman-hater, but this is false. Amos blushes exquisitely without provocation, and is more or less of a gum shoe. FRANK FEUILLIi, JR., B. A., LL. B. Austin ATA; Athenaeum; Editor Magazine ' 10; Scrub Football; Class Football; Handball Championship ' 09. " FRANK " — Frank is a beet-haired prof in a prep school. Glance at his halo — it won ' t come off. Has been here since time immemorial. His greatest achievement was his unexpected election to the presidency of the 65 Club. After June, if he lands a position in a law office ? - ' i ' rs i iSi ' J iiiy-:r J Sl ALLEN ROWELL GRAMBLING, LL. B.; Dallas 2 A E; A ; A 2 P; Debating Team; Rusk; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Bastetball; Glee Club. " ALLEN " — Allen is an ambitious youth, strong in his convictions, rather aggressive, and destined to be heard from not far in the near future. He cheweth the rag over the footlights, roameth occasionally to the sorority houses, clingeth to his books, and hath wind enough for any ar- gument. r?,»-s-yt. ' , 0»l ' ' g?l -. ' i " %v mmmiti _ig iy j i giiil SBBBEBBB . :i. ,it,r »s f lu, ». -. . . -f%.i lino ' s =i: ifi S3i Ki a ' a ' VTB.ViW.-ii-t ' JAi ' . ' i ' BJii. ' Wi ROBERT EDWARDS HANNAY, JR., LL. B.; Hempstead A S 4»; Final Ball Committee; Cactus Board Ml; President Class Fall Term. " BOB " — Bob went to A. M. because he thought he wanted to be a scientific cow juicer. That occupation required too much gray matter, so he came here to study law. Wears his hair cut a la English, and looks extinguished while standing around smoking in front of the building. EDGAR HAROLD, LL. B. Blanco Football; Track; Rusticusses; Chancellors; McLaurin Law Society; President Class, Spring Term. " BIG HAROLD " — One of the immortal thirteen. Good natured, sturdy, and determined in every- thing he undertakes. He is an old standby in foot- ball, who always made good — even Simp couldn ' t down him in Equity. Foreman of the ' Anti H — Raisers Gang. " The report that he said dam is false. JESSE MARTIN HARRIS, L.L.B. Ira Chancellors; Business Manager Cactus ' 12. " RED " — The original gum shoe politician, plays both sides against the middle — Red isn ' t the middle. Has been cussed about this self-same book, but Red helped to make it. Every time he gets in trouble he hikes to a fortune teller. Has worked hard and will be a success. WILLIAM HARVEY HARRIS, LL. B. Waxahachie Rusticusses; McLaurin Law Society; As- sistant Law Librarian ' 12. " BIG, " " MULE " — Big is a charter member of the Kand Klub because of some ill-advised refer- ences to the B Hall grub. He has taken a big dish in politics and is an expert guarder of the cracks in the Clark Field fence. He will show well in justice court practice. EDMUND HEINSOHN, B. A., LL. B. Bartlett President Y. M. C. A. ' 11. Capitol Club; Athenaeum; Y. M. C. A.; T. C. A. " ED " — Yes, Ed is profane, and he WILL chew, but he has been with us so long that we are used to it. An ardent supporter of closer af- filiation between Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. Turned down a chance to join the German Club In his Frosh year because he already knew the darned language. HORACE BEN HOUSTON, B.A.,LL.B. Fort Worth Kappa Sigma; Phi Delta Phi. " DOC " — A most disputatious man, fond of long- winded arguments. Member of the Mystic Circle of Quiz masters. Doc loves a joke and was known to give Sansom 96 on a quiz — a violation of quizmaster etiquette. Doc is the original peroxide beauty. JOHN ALEXANDER JAMES, LL. B. San Antonio «I i 0; A ' h; T. N. E.; Chancellors; Football; Track; Basketball Captain M2. " JOHNNY " — One of the immortal thirteen. Johnny went in strong for two things — athletics and studies. He showed strong in both, and never studied. He invented the James system of case briefing. Here it is: ' Doe vs. Roe. Plaintiff won. Affirmed. " We never will forget those shoes. SAMUEL LEO KELLEY, LL. B. Galveston Chancellors; Newman Club; Chess Club; Students ' Council ' 11; Manager Maga- zine ' 12. " SAM " — Behold the man who has tradition and custom grabbed. He has been trying to grow a moustache for a year, and now declares he will some day " turn it out. " Sam is a politician, has a bid for the " 65 " Club, and an honorary member of the " J. A. " organization. I iMi . 5IT , I ' im I ROYAL WHEELER KING, B. A., LL. B.; San Antonio Kappa Sigma; Tennis Association; Rat- tlers. " ROY " — Tile ladies all love him— they say they cant help it. Roy entered the University during the dark ages and is still young. He was here when John Keen came. The original " hurry-up k.d when it comes to finishing quizzes and exams— its easy to tell what you don ' t know ARNOLD LEWIS KIRKPATRICK, LL. B.; Brownwood ON E.; p. E. C; Goo Roo; Chan- cellors; Football, Captain ' 10; Track- T. C. A.; T Association. " KIRK " — One of the immortal thirteen. Kirk is the original good scout. He plays football and sings divinely. His favorite hymn is " To H with A. M. " Kirk loves a good fight for lexas, and has put up many a one on the gridiron He weighs 148 at the gym and 1000 m his fighting clothes. GUSTAVE LOUIS KOWALSKI, LL. B. Brownsville Townes Law Society; Rusk Literary Society; Chancellors; T. C. A. " GUS " — Gus found his calling when he was made clerk of Practice Court. He will enter the county ring at Brownsville and get most of the pie. Gus has made good here in every way There is no truth in the report that the height of his ambition is to sign his name as J P KENNETH KRAHL, B. A., LL. B. Houston X; p. E. C; T Association; JVlanager Football ' 09; Y. JVl. C. A. " K " — K is always threatening to crawl somebody —but thats all bluff. Not near so mean as he ooks; m fact, he is entirely harmless. Tries to leave the impressi9n that he amounts to some- thing by running around with Demps Bland Will be a big mjn some day— is about 6 feet 2 now CHARLES BUFORD LONG, LL. B. Haskell .i T A; A ; Baseball Team. " BUFORD " _Now, isn ' t he brave to aspire to be County Attorney? At one time he tried to end his life by going to (A. JVl.) College. Since coming to Texas, he has made rapid progress- hits the pill hard on the baseball field — often makes inroads into society and before quizzes!? COLUMBUS ALFRED MARTIN, LL.B. Paris JVlember State Legislature. " SENATOR " — The Senator, when not busy grow- ing hair or regulating affairs of state, has con- descended to join us spasmodically. His habit of asking questions and the statesman-like locks have led some to believe him to be a tonsorial artist. But not so — the Senator is a 10k LL. B. WILLIAM MARK McGEE, B. A., LL. B. May K 2; 4 4.; Chancellors; Globrasker; ■o9- ' ' o- t ' c " a ' " ' ' ' ' " " ' ' ' " " " MARK " — Probably named for Mark Anthony. VVonderful oratorical capacity. Enjoys the dis- tinction of being the first white child born at fJ ' -M r " ' - JV. ' L ' ' " " ' ■ ' ' ' ' - Introducer of the McGee Bull Wagon. " Winner of the May Shovel Cotjtest. A divil among the Co-eds Softly subtle cuttingly caustic, irresistibly in- toxicating, rather risque. ALONZO T. McKEAN, B. A., LL. B. Austin 2 N; A I P; e N E; Chancellors; 1. G. A.; Oratorical Association; German Club; Wilson Club. " LONNIE " — Here is one of your laughers- laughs at what he says, and honestly thinks he IS lunny. Specialized in economics, oratory Co-eds automobiles, politics, and himself. Has poetic hair and is fond of administering moon- light and verse in diluted quantities to the fair sex. May study law later. .ami ' t ii ' -nr ' ' - ' ' ' ' ' ' fF ' " ' ' . ' v ROBERT EDWARDS HANNAY, JR., LL. B.; Hempstead A 2 +; Final Ball Committee; Cactus Board Mi; President Class Fall Term. " BOB " — Bob went to A. M. because he thought he wanted to be a scientific cow juicer. That occupation required too much gray matter, so he came here to study law. Wears his hair cut a la English, and looks extinguished while standing around smoking in front of the building. EDGAR HAROLD, LL. B. Blanco Football; Track; Rusticusses; Chancellors; McLaurin Law So ciety; President Class, Spring Term. " BIG HAROLD " — One of the immortal thirteej). Good natured, sturdy, and determined in e ery- thing he undertakes. He is an old standby in foot- ball, who always made good — even Simp couldn ' t down him in Equity. Foreman of the " Anti H Raisers Gang. " The report that he said dam is false. JESSE MARTIN HARRIS, L.L.B. Ira Chancellors; Business Manager Cactus ' 12. " RED " — The original gum shoe politician, plays both sides against the middle — Red isn ' t the middle. Has been cussed about this self- same book, but Red helped to make it. Every time he gets in trouble he hikes to a fortune teller. Has worked hard and will be a success. WILLIAM HARVEY HARRIS, LL. B. Waxahachie Rusticusses; McLaurin Law Society; As- sistant Law Librarian ' 12. " BIG, " " MULE " — Big is a charter member of the Kand Klub because of some ill-advised refer- ences to the B Hall grub. He has taken a big dish in politics and is an expert guarder of the cracks in the Clark Field fence. He will show well in justice court practice. EDMUND HEINSOHN, B. A., LL. B. Bartlett President Y. M. C. A. ' 11. Capitol Club; Athenaeum; Y. M. C. A.; T. C. A. " ED " — Yes, Ed is profane, and he WILL chew, but he has been with us so long that we are used to it. An ardent supporter of closer af- filiation between Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. Turned down a chance to join the German Club in his Frosh year because he already knew the darned language. HORACE BEN HOUSTON, B. A., LL.B. Fort Worth Kappa Sigma; Phi Delta Phi. " DOC " — A most disputatious man, fond of long- winded arguments. Member of the Mystic Circle of Quizmasters. Doc loves a joke and was known to give Sansom 96 on a quiz — a violation of quizmaster etiquette. Doc is the original peroxide beauty. JOHN ALEXANDER JAMES, LL. B. San Antonio A 9; .i a ; T. N. E.; Chancellors; Football; Track; Basketball Captain ' 12. " JOHNNY " — One of the immortal thirteen. Johnny went in strong for two things — athletics and studies. He showed strong in both, and ne ' er studied. He invented the James system of case briefing. Here it is : " Doe vs. Roe. Plaintiff won. Affirmed. " We never will forget those shoes. SAMUEL LEO KELLEY, LL. B. Galveston Chancellors; Newman Club; Chess Club; Students Council ' H ; Manager Maga- zine ' 12. " SAM " — Behold the man who has tradition and custom grabbed. He has been trying to grow a moustache for a year, and now declares he wil! some day " turn it out. " Sam is a politician, has a bid for the " 65 " Club, and an honorary member of the " J. A. " organization. ■ M ...,;., .V.,., A ' J rK .■i.-ii ' ' w;,- ROYAL WHEELER KING, B. A., LL. B.; San Antonio Kappa Sigma; Tennis Association; Rat- tlers. " ROY " — The ladies all love him — they say they can ' t help it. Roy entered the University during the dark ages and is still young. He was here when John Keen came. The original " hurry-up kid " when it comes to finishing quizzes and exams — It ' s easy to tell what you don ' t know. ARNOLD LEWIS KIRKPATRICK, LL. B.; Brownwood e N E.; p. E. C; Goo Roo; Chan- cellors; Football, Captain ' 10; Track; T. C. A.; T Association. " KIRK " — One of the immortal thirteen. Kirk is the original good scout. He plays football and sings divinely. His favorite hymn is " To H with A. M. " Kirk loves a good fight for Texas, and has put up many a one on the gridiron. He weighs 148 at the gym and 1000 in his fighting clothes. GUSTAVE LOUIS KOWALSKI, LL. B. Brownsville Townes Law Society ; Society; Chancellors; T. Rusk C. A. Literary " GUS " — Gus found his calling when he was made clerk of Practice Court. He will enter the county ring at Brownsville and get most of the pie. Gus has made good here in every way. There is no truth in the report that the height of his ambition is to sign his name as J. P. KENNETH KRaHL, B. A., Houston LL. B AX; P. E. C; T Association; Manager Football ' 09; Y. M. C. A. " K " — K is always threatening to crawl somebc — but that ' s all bluff. Not near so mean as looks; in fact, he is entirely harmless. Tries leave the impression that he amounts to son thing by running around with Demps Bland. V be a big man some day — is about 6 feet 2 now CHARLES BUEORD LONG, Haskell LL. B. A T A; A 4 ; Baseball Team. " BUFORD " — Now, isn ' t he brave to aspire to be County Attorney? At one time he tried to end his life by going to (A. M.) College. Since coming to Texas, he has made rapid progress — hits the pill hard on the baseball field — often makes inroads into society and before quizzes!? ZS ' — ? COLUMBUS ALhREL) MARTIN, LL.B. Paris Member State Legislature. " SENATOR " — The Senator, when not busy grow- ing hair or regulating affairs of state, has con- descended to join us spasmodically. His habit of asking questions and the statesman-like locks have led some to believe him to be a tonsorial artist. But not so — the Senator is a 10k LL. B. W ILLIAM MARK McGEE, B. A., LL. B. May K i; ; I A 1 ' ; Chancellors; Globrasker; P. E. C. ; Press Club ; Editor Texan ' 09- ' I0; T. C. A. " MARK " — Probably named for Mark Anthony. Wonderful oratorical capacity. Enjoys the dis- tinction of being the first white child born at May, Texas. Pride of his class. Introducer of the " McGee Bull Wagon. " Winner of the May Shovel Contest. A divil among the Co-eds. Softly subtle, cuttingly caustic, irresistibly in- toxicating, rather risque. ALONZO T. McKEAN, B. A., LL. Austin 1 N; A i: P; e N E; Chancellors; T. C. A.; Oratorical Association; German Club; Wilson Club. " LONNIE " — Here is one of your laughers laughs at what he says, and honestly thinks is funny. Specialized in economics, orato Co-eds, automobiles, politics, and himself, h poetlc hair and is fond of administering moc light and verse in diluted quantities to the f sex. May study law later. W. mmm iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii life M — " ' •■ ' - i ' -sssBmn m mmmmm " " W WL m . sirv 2 ' ' ZiWM ' m m m WALTER GRADY MILLER, LL. B. McKlNNEY X; President Athenaeum; Skinner Con- test; Cobb Contest; Hildebrand Contest. " PREP " — As a child, oratory claimed him; we hail him as the " Lost Chord " when it comes to debate. With his melancholy look and sea-blue eye, he has made multitudes weep, and yet he ' s just a good, old-fashioned " bromide " of the first water. The personification of suppressed dignity. THOMAS BENTON MONROE, LL. B. LOCKHART Rusk Literary Society. " T. B. " — Here ' s another one of the M ' s, but T. B. is not such pure vitrol as some of the others. We never have found out just where he came from — or why, but he ' s a man all right, and will do honor to any J. P. court in which he is allowed to practice. CLARK MARION MULLIGAN, LL. B. Dallas A X; Rusk; Glee Club; Skinner Prize; Representative State Oratorical ' 08. " CLARK " — He is probably Irish, although he has a Portuguese name. He is the right sort, and in- vented a process of extinguishing tarts with a garden hose. Can distinguish a bench from a bar. Is married, and is an exponent of conjugal bliss. LE ROY PEARSON, B. A., LL. B. Plainview Capitol Club ; Fellow in Economics. " CASSIUS " — Has never purchased a textbook during his entire stay here. To his friends and admirers he gives as the secret of his success: " If you can ' t borrow, appropriate. " The best all around grafter in Texas, and the possessor of a vocabuary as picturesque as a livery stable. AMOS PETERS, B. A., LL. B. Taylor Athenaeum ; Texan ; President Academic Department ' 10. " AMOS " — Represents the Democracy of Wil- liamson County; a coming statesman — the re- sponsibilities of state rest upon his shoulders — a Daniel come to judgment — the idol of B Hall. First words: " The eyes of Texas are upon me. " Go it, Amos, old boy; we can ' t stop you! JAMES D ' AUBIGNE PIGKETT, LL. B. Copperas Cove T. C. A.; Texas Debater. " PICK " — We don ' t know exactly where he came from, but we think he is a native of this conti- nent. He ' s only been with us one year — had he been here longer we sure would have had that middle name worked over. Say, ain ' t that D ' Aubigne a fearful handicap? GEORGE WASHINGTON POLK, LL. B.; Fort Worth S ' A E; A ; G N E; arrowhead; Goo-Roo; Chancellor; T. C. A. " GEORGE " — George came originally from " Noth Fort Woth " (special emphasis on the " Noth, " please). Tried V. M. I. for a while, but found it bad. Matriculated at Columbia and found it worse. Joined us in 1910, and immediately took on weight. Will probably get a skeepskin this year. Honorary T. C. A. JOSEPH MASON POLLARD, LL. B. El Paso K ; A ; 9 N E; Rattler; Goo-Roo; Chancellor; T. C. A.; Assistant Cheer- Leader ' lO- ' ll. " POLLY " — Prince of Good Fellows, but you would never know it. Blew into Varsity back in the good old days when spirits rolled. Works while he works, and plays while he plays; Polly never works on Saturday nights — well known to cab- drivers. Recites Kipling. :p;sfii:5j;3S?jAf;=jg; flVr fSKfffii ' J.wjji.iJ ? ' - - ' yi ' -. ' " ' A.■ ■V; ' ' ' V ' . ' ' l " " ' ' ' 3 ?t-■ ' f • ■ ' ■ ' • ' ' ' t • ' : " ' ' ; - . ;.ii;;V, ' ; ...;- " „-:» i- ' ' ;.cr.- o 7!fA - ;A-y; m A " ■ ' SK F ' ' ' ' . ' ■ v x X ' ,;i " :i4- H ■ ;.■?. ■ " ROWLAND RUGELEY, LL. B. Bay City A T A; A ! ; Chancellors; Rattlers; Director German Club. " ROUGH " — Rough is what you might term a strawberry blond after a peroxide bath. His method of preparing for exams has the Johnny James system of case briefing bested in many ways. His schedule is : 12-9, sleep; 9-10, debate on getting up; 10-1, work; 1-12, general discus- sion — girls and books. ROBERT IRWIN SANSOM, LL. B. Plainview Kappa Sigma; Phi Delta Phi. " BOB " — Bob to many, Solomon to a few. Has a sparsely thatched dome of which he is inor- dinately proud. Absence of hair on top of his bean is made up by the presence of wisdom within. An A No.-l quiz master — can give him- self 97 without blushing. SIMPSON GOODWIN SALTER, LL. B.; MoNTicELLO, Miss. Delta Chi; Athenaeum. " SIM " — From ' OIe Miss. " Asks more obvious questions than any member of the class. " Eh-h-h, Judge, 1 want to know, " etc. He tried to prac- tice law in Mississippi, but came here to start over again. One of the benedicts of the class, and proud of It. Wants to be a politician. RICHARD ERNEST SEAGLER, LL. B. Tennessee Colony President Students ' Association; Rusk; University Legislature; Oratory Prize MO. " SEAG " — Seag had greatness thrust upon him. A wonderful force in politics — so he says. Approves Cannonism when It Is right (when is that ?) , and recommends it as a remedy for dilatory tac- tics. An " Ernest " lad who will undoubtedly make a successful itinerant peddler of lightning rods. ja:.« .:rLa. ' . ROSS WHITE STODDARD, LL. B. Belton O. A. K.; Rusk Literary Society; President Law Department ' 12; Students ' Council ; Assistant Law Librarian. " ROSS " — Here is the original bromide for con- tinuous study. Believes In hard work and other platitudes of human conduct. Ross is the best President the Law Department ever had, and a curious product of Broadway and the wilds of Bell County. ROBERT LEYLAND THOMPSON LL. B.; Austin Athenaeum Literary Society; McLaurin Law Society; Tennis Association. " R. L. " — Neat, natty, noiseless originator and consistent wearer of the Thompson Bat Wing. Discoverer of the questionable question book graft and believes in closed corporations. R. L. looks wise, and his pet phrase is, " Knowledge comes but Wisdom lingers. " We all hope It lingers. BENJAMIN MINCER TIREY, LL. B. Maypearl A X; Athenaeum Literary Society; T. C. A. " JAKE " — Author of " The Evolution of a Rough- Neck. " Jake ' s handwriting looks like Egyptian hieroglyphics, hence he is destined to be the best lawyer in the class. Was too good humored to cuss when he busted in Agency with a quiz aver- age of 96. Texas needs men like Jake — may his tribe never grow less. JOHN THOMAS VANCE, B. A., LL. B. Austin Athenaeum Literary Society. " JOHN THOMAS " — John Thomas came from Baylor, and can ' t quite forget it. He is quoted as having said, " Better be seen than heard. " But then John Thomas Is a married man, and probably finds trouble In getting a hearing. An authority on rights of married women. ,., t; ;.5V .i tti ut iAitmgstmmmmtaimtiittitk. m s sa SK1= -. V --r »- - «- r -- N. ■ — rf - wr -tVi« »- » i.iiw- ' to- jCi EER o Thaxi ' cn JASPER FELIX von BLUCHER, E. E. Corpus Christi A. I. E. E.; Brush and Pencil; Cactus Board 12; Chairman Engineering Cactus Committee. " JASPER " — Sometimes called Jasper Felix for abort. The Harrison Fisher of the class, being gifted with a vivid imagination and that rare trt of being able to picture his thoughts, he has been in much demand. Being of a telescopic build, Jasper reminds one not a little of Ichabod Crane. ARTHUR BORNEFIELD CR. WFORD, M. E.; Austin President Engineering Department, Spring Term ' 12. ' ARTHUR " — The only man who graduates with the idea of picking up gold nuggets for a living. His greatest fame was achieved as a detective on a baffling case, known as " The Mystery of the Boiler Test. " Arthur traced a certain missing coat containing documents of international im- portance. GEORGE DAVIS CROW, E. E. Henderson One- Half Permanent Secretary of the Engineering Department; Glee Club. " DAVE " — The only remaining Crow twin, and the only Engineer who successfully combined Engineering and the Y. M. C. A. As a leader of chapel he has no peer, and his magnificent tenor daily charms the fair Co-eds. Inventor of the " Automatic Valet and Lazy Man ' s Window Closer. " ARTHUR FRANKLIN DANIEL, E. E. Dallas A. I. E. E.; Track Team ' 10, ' 11. " PREACHER " — Rather a deceptive cognomen for an Engineer, but don ' t let that fool you. Preacher is famous for his math, electricity and socks, besides being official chaperone for the Kappas this year. Possessing an inventive mind and the required initiative, his future lies greatly in his own hands. ' ff ' di ' ' L ' . i S?! • !■ mv Jl ■i0.4 M M S ' i ' i ' ' yS ' ' iSi ' ? !iSi ' ' ' »- ' ' S £ V " - ' ;.c-. .«»_ ,: w»»,.r ' -S« , WILLIAM MACK ELIOT, C. E. Centreville " MAXINE ■ — Boy orator from the piney woods, and the leading betting man of B Hall — will take either end of any proposition. Specializes in eight- thirty dates, long time peripping, and track meets. He has the smallest light bill of any man who ever followed in the footsteps of Pedoggy Johnson. Author of the popular ballad, " The Oklahoma Waist Swing. " ALFRED AUBREY EVANS, E. E. Waco S A. E.; A. I. E. E. " AUBREY " — One of the heavenly twins — a fine fellow who tends strictly to his own business. He is one of the best liked men in the class, and will make a success at anything he under- takes. Can often be seen strolling the Perip — and not alone. " Mohrhardt ' s Shadow. " WALTER FINK, E. E. BULVERDE K. A.; Kweehee; Manager Track Team ' 11; Basketball Team ' 09; Germania. " WALTER " — Quiet at all times, thoughtful before a quiz and smiling after one, is this, our quasi- philosopher. He is the man who will — if engi- neering doesn ' t bring the " dinero " — make a mark in the business world, if his many theories of money making are practical. Only represen- tative from Green Bull. SAMUEL NEWTUN GAINES, E. E. Fort Worth A. I. E. E. ; Gym Team ; Secretary- Treasurer Fort Worth Club. " CUTIE " — Cutie, better known as Malvalio, is considered by many to possess the most brilliant mind of the Senior Electricals. His only draw- back is that his ability to impart his informa- tion is woefully lacking. His powers of imita- tion carry one back to the barn-yard scenes, and closer to Nature herself. FREDERICK DAVID GUERRA, E. E. Roma A. I. E. E. ' FRED " — Fred hails from the banks of the Rio Bravo. Do not judge him by the name; it sounds like war, yet he is a peaceable fellow. A square chap who will stand by you until the last ditch. Says little, smiles little, but works a great deal. VERNER MITCHELL GREEN, E. E. ROTAN Student Assistant Applied Math. ; Vice- President Junior Class. " VERNIE " — Vernie is an authority on moving pictures. A good student, good natured, and muchly long-winded. His ability as a student is only exceeded by the size of his feet, and his desire to gambol and frolic — all of which are often uncontrollable. LE ROY HAMILTON, E. E. CUERO - X; A. I. E. E.; Glee Club; Globrasker; Vice-President German Club. " HAM " — Ham missed his calling when he un- dertook to learn E. E. Place a few moth-eaten whiskers on his pretzel punishers and he makes a fine Thespian. Ham would have made a good stage hand or stage driver. Will do much sur- veying behind a pair of brown mules on a black land farm. WARD NASH HARDEMAN, C. E. Dallas " WARD " — Ward is Fred Holt ' s latest society convert. " How can 1 eat four Christmas Dinners in One Day? " Tlie greatest living authority on the flora and fauna of East Austin. Ward is the chief recruiting agent for the Old Man ' s Sunday School, and third floor representative of the B Hall Transfer and House Wrecking Com- pany. rj:f; i j r jm - p Sl s : i:ir, Mfif :f? S Z ■-■;;»£:.:Vi.S;u- O v- ,.:t i,.:m.,:.:-a-i kia iiiiiiiiib;; i aaaa te .r::M . .. SlTy £XP iiK!Z V V» ' 1 ITaH jT " JAMES EUGENE HILL, E. E. Austin A 2 ; S. F. p. Cub. " " GENE " — Gene is a well known doctor of ven- tilating diseases and ts also an authority on the heating system of the new library. Chugs around in a little red Maxwell that will take any road or fence in Travis County. He is a farmer at night and an Engineer fay day. SAM LOUIS KONE, C. E. San Marcos AS 4 ; Kweehee; Football ' U. " SAM " — Sam is a one-time carpenter, but in his early teens he abandoned the trade to become a follower of Alec F. Claire, carrying around with him about 180 pounds of brawn and muscle. Big hearted, good natured, slow and lazy, but such is often the case with men in love. KENNETH G. HOWARD, C. E. Devine Kweehee ; Secretary Sophomore Class. " DON Q " — Don Q, as he is reverently called, acquired the name from his shining pate, which is good dome work. A genial, good natured, clever little duck, Don Q has won friends every- where. It is a safe bet that his spirit of camaraderie will carry him successfully through any venture he undertakes. OFFIE LEONARD, C. E. Austin Football; T Association; Athletic Coun- cil; Assistant Manager Texan; Student Assistant in Field Work. " LICKEY " — Lickey is as gritty as a grindstone — a well known athlete with a bum knee, and a successful politician. Commensurate with his athletic powers is his bull -dog determination, which shows to an extent in his countenance. Alk idi HERMAN LEVERENCE, E. E. Austin A. I. E. E. " HERMAN " — Herman is the only man in the class who has been brave enough to get married. He is strictly a farm product, being rough and hardy, and as frisky as a month-old mule. Must have landed a good partner for he is not henpecked In the least. PRIEST TOM LIPSCOMB, C. E. Grapevine " p. T. " — The man that put Grapevine on the map. Blushed to fame and fortune unknown, until the Old Man instituted the order of " Jane Boys, " when he became the only rival of Fred Holt and Hink Moseley for the social leadership of B Hall. WILBER CARROLL LOONEY, E. E. Calvert " WILBER " — Wilber is an expert electrician — or will be some day if he ever comes out of that Rip Van Winkle attitude. Just at present his greatest success has been the devising of a new and improved system of lighting for the Woman ' s Building — in the day time. HARVEY BRUCE McALLISTER, E. E. Austin " MAC " — Sometimes called " legal adviser to the Engineering Faculty. " Mac is a good natured, good hearted fellow with but one fault — he wor- ried his profs to death asking them to let him take quizzes over. He has a splendid person- ality and an inherent desire to ask questions. ' :i Z - ' ' ■ A 61T ,. -;; ;- ' ■ ■ ' v«. ' «::i ' ' Ti ' ji -w.-.rtirpJ.w, »■ ' . . » ;««■■ v ' ■aS . ' i. ' ? ' i,-fi oi- «i w- oAv - ROBERT HOWARD McMEANS, B. A., E. E.; Galveston •I ' A B ; Kweehee ; German Club ; A. I. E. E.; Band; Mandolin Club. " MAC " — The first man to play billiards by fig- uring the cosine of the angle made by the plane of the table surface and the slope of the cushion. This discovery is the crowning clima: of a ten years ' course in Engineering. Mac is going into the grocery business. LOUIS EDMUND MOHRHARDT, E. E. Dallas A E; Kweehee ' ' LOUIE " — Louie is a jolly good fellow, though not a very successful politician. Wherever Aubrey Evans is to be seen, there Louie can generally be found also. This is especially the case if a member of the fair sex happens to be in the near neighborhood. JULIAN MONTGOMERY, C. E. Whiteright Capitol Club ; Kweehee ; Glee Club ; Students ' Council; Gym Team; President Engineering Reception. " MONTY " — Monty is the best catch as catch can office holder in the Department. He has the Old Man fooled, is an acrobat, has studied acting, and makes A ' s. Some warbler also — a member of the Glee Club — once — and the composer of the well-known and popular refrain, " Where is Ann? " JAMES HENRY MOSELEY, E. E. CORSICANA Rusticusses; Co-op; A. I. E. E.; Student Assistant Electrical Engineer- ing. " HINK " — When but a mere Freshman he adopted the Co-op. Hence, his plentiful supply of the dinero. Moseley ,is an " A " student with a ten- dency to cop the leading part in all things. His supreme confidence in himself is often mistaken for egotism. THOMAS ROWAN SMITH, C. E. Colorado A. F. C; Vice-President Sophomore Engineers; President Engineering De- partment ' 12. " TOMMY ROT " — A rosy cheeked product of Colorado, Texas. He enthusiastically denies the fact that he once lived in Oklahoma, but who blames him ? T. R. had designs on bridge en- gineering until Stanley P. convinced him of the error of his ways. He is a good worker and a loyal Engineer. SAMUEL IRVAN STRICKLAND, E. E. Bagwell Capitol Club; Kweehee; Glee Club ' 08; Students ' Council. " SI " — An example of what Red River County produces; a big, rawboned fellow, famous for his musical inclinations. He is as yet unrestrained in his affections, but would make a good guardian for some one ; according to Bradstreet he is rated to become a successful Electrical Engineer. HOWARD RICE THOMAS, C. E. Austin Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. " H. R. " — H. R. is a natural born student — probably the best in the class, awe-inspiring though it is. His delight in research is undoubtedly genuine, nor is that all. He is a very clever draughtsman, a student of nature, and was once seen with a girl. JOHN BARTLETT UPCHURCH, C. E. BOXELDER Capitol Club; Kweehee; A. Student Assistant ' lO- ' l 1. F. C. Club: " JOHNNY " — Here is the Beau Brummel of the Senior Class. He has the reputation of knowing more and studying less than any one else in the Department. His powers of insight and deduc- tion are marvelous, and were he of the mind, he could easily become a leader in his profession. 2S5 iBHI 6lTv SMW. ' , €K-5ii! jl .Cig£ J-jCIS CLAUDE WILSON, E. E. Austin " CLAUDE " — Claude escaped last year from a certain little school near Bryan, and came to the U. of T. to round off the rough edges. The work involved in doing this has been found rougher than the edges; but there seems to be no doubt that Claude will wear his blue shirt and Kahki pants on Commencement day. BOILER TEST SQUAD. GETTING THE DOPE. ARTHUR WELLINGTON YOUNG, E. E.; HiLLSBORO X ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; A. I. E. E. " ARTHUR " — Here is the fellow with a sweet, angelic smile. Arthur is everybody ' s friend and nobody ' s enemy. Having studied the subject of descriptive geometry under at least four different instructors, he is an authority on this science, which he contends was always " easy " for him. r--Ki rt ' ifViaA ..:;C,V STEAM LAB. ■■) ' . _. ,a i !ipr-s , ! J 0 ;: u ' WXPi 6 ' " rV ??: 3 t -(- -„ ■.«-«■ X i.ifrtrfs t.i ' C GRADUATE James P. Cook Mrs. Chas. Taylor CosETTE Faust D. J. Brown DEPARTMENT President Vice-President Sec.-Treas. Sergeant-at-Arms ACADEMIC DEPARTMENT Solon Ima Reinhardt . . President Vivian Mayfield . . Vice-President Jean John .... Sec.-Treas. F. W. WozENCRAFT . Sergeant-at-Arms LAW DEPARTMENT. Ross Stoddard S. B. Carr . W. O. Murray Mark McGee . President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT Fall Term. T. R. Smith President W. C. LooNEY . . . Vice-President Crow Brothers . Secretary-Treasurer S. N. Gaines . . Sergeant-at-Arms Winter Term. C. G. Palmer .... President Frank Kebelman . . Vice-President Crow Brothers . Secretary-Treasurer T. R. Smith . . Sergeant-at-Arms Spring Term. A. B. Crawford . . President Sam Robinson . . Vice-President Crow Brothers . Secretary-Treasurer C. G. Palmer . . Sergeant-at-Arms WtfitnB SENIOR LAWS SENIOR ACADEMS Fall Term. William Fowler JONNiE Jones Anna Megee C. R. Tips . President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Winter Term. H. A. Melasky .... President Ella Harris . . . Vice-President Ross Lawther . Secretary-Treasurer William Fowler . Sergeant-at-Arms Spring Term. R. T. Fleming .... President Laura Lettie Smith . Vice-President Ross Lawther . Secretary-Treasurer Tom Knight . . Sergeant-at-Arms R. E. Hannay A. L. Shaw M. M. Millican Mark McGee Fall Term. President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Martin Faust A. L. Shaw J. E. Shelton Mark McGee Winter Term. President Vice-President Secretary -Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Spring Term. Edgar Harold .... President C. H. Chernosky . . Vice-President Jake Tirey . . Secretary-Treasurer Mark McGee . . Sergeant-at-Arms Karl Bettis . Asst. Sergeant-at-Arms SENIOR ENGINEERS Fall Term. J. H. Moseley .... President W. N. Hardeman . . Vice-President B. L. Stemmons . Secretary-Treasurer S. L. KoNE . . . Sergeant-at-Arms Winter Term. J. F. von Blucher F. B. L. Stemmons J. E. Hill . J. H. Moseley President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Spring Term. B. L. Stemmons . . . President V. M. Green . . . Vice-President W. A. Smith . . Secretary-Treasurer J. F. von Blucher . Sergeant-at-Arms kfiS W ' y ' i f ti i M WW i W S Sg ifeseKSSSS-SffiSa :;®; Pgss Sf?|- ii» J :r:S;i,Sio .. lai Iff m mwmm mWi : A . X t-S ssO ' y igriS j Bx kcmm Fall J. L. Jackson ROWENA BaRNETT Ruth Harwood Pat Holmes Term. President .Vice-President Sec etary-Treasurer . Sergeant-at-Arms Winter Term. D. L. HooPiNGARNER . . . President Carrie Goldbeck . . Vice-President Elizabeth Walker . Secretary-Treasurer J. L. Jackson . . Sergeant-at.Arms Spring Term. D. W. Hardy, Jr. Lulu Wells Ethel Barron R. W. Holder President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms 11 ' 3 Fa Term Q. C. Taylor Jeanette Bennett Mary Miller W. T. Andrews Winter Term. President Vice-President Secretary- Tr easurer Sergeant-at-Arms W. T. Andrews WiLMA HlGGlNS Ghella Hendrick Q. C. Taylor President Vice-President Secretary -Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Spring Term. R. I. McIver .... President Lois Young . . Vice-President Ernestine Pollapd . Secretary-Treasurer W. T. Andrews . . Sergeant-at-Arms ' , k («; ' 55i, jcT - -■- i -, ' j ' ! -jrS K.V i-J i- t , r ill?£, l 1 . 1 Fall Term. Emmett Crane .... President Marie Burns . . . Vice-President Edward Walker . Secretary-Treasurer Carlos Richter . Sergeant-at-Arms Winter E. B. Walker Marie Jordt Oriana Bramlette . Emmett Crane Term. President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Spring Term. J. Lovejoy . . . . . President Margaret Harper . . Vice-President Ethel Johnston . Secretary-Treasurer E. B. Walker . . Se.-geant-at-Arms Afti-ilfl. „- J ' iail(J« 5gci!«C0|S.V,i», i g ' ajgrigfeafe- m iiMm S - -?= ' . ' ?I JS Wa ' ,J f f T ' TJ- ■T: ' - , . • " Hr -j?-H-:- -v " -- ' ■• - S j i w - ' I , ' Tv ■p o tx ;iSFt: Jack Lewis A. M. Billings S. B. Carr C. R. Sutton Fall Term. President . Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Sergeant-at.Arms Winter John A. Gallagher Walter Hunnicut Ed Cocke Jack Lewis Tcim. President Vice-President Sec etary-Treasurer . Sergeant-at-Arms Spring Term. M. Hal Goldsmith . . . President J. A. CoHN . . . Vice-President PiERSON Garrett . Secretary-Treasurer Gavin Muse . . . Sergeant-at-Arms iS SSl m iH " -? SiTy X. z ' X : Vi ' vi ' r?Vi.fe ' iS i " rf ■XtX ' Jriiii?ttViii ' ? ' :; feiv=K= J.; ■i ii r K r . ' jfiii ' -j ' - - iS i " ' ■•• ' ' ' jf Fa Term. Grady Niblo .... President Rose Zelosky . . . Vice-President George Dupree . Secretary. Treasurer Luther S. Hoffman . Sergeant-at-Arms Winter Term. J. C. Nelson President Rose Zelosky . . . Vice-President E. E. Swift . . Secretary-Treasurer Luther S. Hoffman . Sergeant-at-Arms b. HOFFMAN . Sergeant-at-Arms luther 5. hoffman . i,ergeant-at-Arms Spring Term. W. E. Long President Rose Zelosky . . . Vice-President E. E. Swift . . Secretary-Treasurer Luther S. Hoffman . Sergeant-at-Arms v|S 5 ; i|pS??f2roJ:gp53 l Mi ' S ■■. l it ' ' iiii ' , - ' „r- ..! " ' ' ' . ' j t:? liiiliiiiliiiMll 2E2E ?iSBSfa ' " sg??«safflss8»iw«B5«! mS ' S c ' !; ' ' ' ■ ' ■■■■ •-■ SITy Fall Term. M. Harold President R. B. Alexander . . Vice-President L. M. Chokla . Secretary-Treasurer W. D. Burke . . Sergeartt-at-Arms Winter Term. H. C. Porter .... President R. C. Thaxton J. B. Wells . . . Vice-President Z. A. Green T. M. Thorp . . Secretary-Treasurer O. K. Green R. B. Alexander . Sergeant-at-Arms H. C. Porter Spring Term. . President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms aSaS m P -t so ) V , rS , ' ffi Fall Term. H. L. Jones President P. E. Woodward . . Vice-President J. A. FocHT . . Secretary-Treasurer G. C. Knaur . . Sergeant-at-Arms Winter Term. Joe Moore President Harry Fritz . . . Vice-President The White Cousins . Secretary-Treasurer H. Leslie Jones . Sergeant-at-Arms Spring Term. P. L. Capy President J. H. Russell . . . Vice-President The White Cousins . Secretary-Treasurer Joe Moore . . . Sergeant-at-Arms it- " -- ' J -j-V-Ss ? III! I Jl Vil ttmtofiii i n m tt mum i i --C .■■ t» vi...■-■:y: :ji ' -jrt;.i ' , ' u .i;v. ; - " iSiE-W r . jii -yAMKijri ' v ' .HS-rA ' R ' " -;tvi V »[i ' ' r ' i i5kJw.r4; . " Fall Term. D. B. Pearson, President. C. B. Cochran, Vice-President. E. B. Robertson, Secretary- Treas W. C. Carter, Sergeant-at-Arms. Winter Term. E. C. Sinks, President. H. N. Nolen, Vice-President. O. LOVETT, Secretary- Treas. D. B. Pearson, Sergeant-at-Arms. Spring Term. E. B. Robertson, President. R. M. Keck, Vice-President. R. O. Jameson, Secretary-Treas. E. C. Sinks, Sergeant-at-A rms. ■jK BflSMi ' WM ' i .■WtSJSSifS- ® ! ® rt•-7?S ■: ' IJ ' i. t ' 0 ' te f: s ,i P Sr -r-: ' : mmmmmt !i««li! MMHMa nMmj Ct)e College gear ■.g+lkNCE ever so often the best of us sit down and spend a few minutes or a few hours regretting the passing of the good old I |[J days, depending on just how good those same old days have been to us. And it is a curious thing how the passing of a dozen - busy months can transmute the dross of an irksome now to the gold of a carefree then. Seldom do we bow the knee to the goddess of the present while the divinity of the past remains with us. And yet, with all our protestations of devotion to traditions and customs, how many of the clan would willingly return to their own hazing days, to the dignity-destroying paddle, to the cooling bath, to the pride-annihilating speeches of yore. Those who were loudest in condemnation of its abolishment, would be the first to oppose a second journey over the old hazing road to full fellowship in our undergraduate life. Lacking definite, well defined methods of conducting the Freshmen from the land of outer darkness into the haven of recognized rights, there grew up the habit of extemporary hazing, and with it, all the evils of midnight visiting, indiscriminate fighting and, very often, upper class bullying. Year by year the situation grew worse, with every season a little more of the undesirable creeping in to mar what at first had been mere spontaneous fun. Last year the limit of tolerance was reached, and after a near tragedy had been enacted, with a Freshman as leading man, and several upper class men as villains, the ban was wisely placed on all unregulated hazing, and it passed among that glorious company of saints — The Things We Used to Do. THE FRESH PREXY. THE GOOD OLD DAYS. WHERE FRESH BELONG. ' •S; . ' ... «(i . - ' J -, ' .v ; . .?t5 ■ ; i v- M rtyyOTWITHSTANDING the growing prejudice against such bloodthirsty 1 affairs, the Sophomores and the Freshmen clashed, and for the last time in such unholy strife, on March 2nd, nineteen hundred eleven. As in a former battle made notorious by the poet, it was a famous victory — tho ' who won, and just why, no one will ever be able to determine. The old cannon that had seen so many struggles in the past, never was the center of a more sanguinary conflict than that which marked the closing of an epoch. For days before there had been ominous growlings from the giants of each class, and a lowering of brows and baring of canine teeth when Soph met Frosh. The country round about had been scoured for clubs of convenient size and suitable knottiness, and these, together with many a carefully carved slab of yellow pine, and many a horny hand, made up the weapons of offense and defense- The firing of the cannon seemed to stir the martial spirit of both parties, for, in the midst of the salutes, some chance (?) blow was exchanged, there was an instantaneous jerking out of weapons from under coats, and the battle was joined in earnest. Not to exaggerate, almost everything except actual murder was committed. Hats flew away stampeding thru the air, or were crushed to earth never to rise again; coats were ripped from unwilling oacKs and shirts disappeared as by a steam laundry process; trousers — but let us pause. When the clubs were worn out and the contestants were left sighing for more bruises to distribute, some thought- ful gladiator resorted to the use of his natural weapons, and so the fight went on " 1 - ' k| 3l 1 13 I to the bitter end. .- -11 And thronging the steps, galleries, and windows of the Main building were happy crowds of the species. Fair Co-Ed, inciting by their presence the tremendous deeds of valor below TELLIN ' HOW IT HAPPFNED m Cj SS 5Ss£ls ' ' ?aSe g(ftSSS iir IjC — ..«» -- J - " nJ p- ' ir " y -f •-■wi ,, -. yi ' ' n " ■K " !§SS pg w 9i S S ' « ;-3¥-vto:: 7S!SffisP ' ' ;;- ' ■ " i j! ; - ' , 5irv X 4f i?? ' Wp .i ' WM WE ENTERTAIN THEODORE AND he entertained us. Deelighted! Incidentally, he kept a huge crowd of us waiting in the auditorium for his arrival. But in the meantime Jacko clogged, Kleberg sang " Teddy de Roos, " or tried to, Teddy Reese brayed and led yells so the time passed away quickly enough. Anyway, no classes, and so — The originator of the Big Stick, the innocuous Teddy Bear (and some say the " Grizz!y liear " ), at last arrived and was escorted from the station by the powers that be, all arrayed in their best bib and tucker. After a short pantomine speech by our worthy Prexy, Mr. Roosevelt took up the business of the day with evident relish and soon had us all thinking of the comic supplement teeth and glasses cartoons. When we got used to these, his very pertinent remarks began to sink in and stick. AND a covered one, at that. Something doing every minute of the day during the last week of iVlarch and the first ofApril last Spring. One day the lawyers valiantly hammering away at nail and thumb nail; the next, the blithesome pedagogue sawing planks with one hand and thrumming James ' s Psychology with the other; anon the soft palmed Arts (and in this instance craftsman), carefully fitting a Tier 8 seat on a Tier 3 support; and over all the brooding Engineer, watching the labors of the neophytes with tender, zealous fatherliness that touched the heart and left him fresh and rested after the day ' s labor; such is the remembered panorama of those joyous, verdant days. This is the second time in the last few years that the student body has responded happily to the call of the Athletic Council, and given up the time they so earnestly desired to devote to their Latin, Calculus, Hlackstone, and Whatnot, to further the effort of their sporting bosses in making the public comfortable and the games profitable. Harking back to the previous ex- perience, some few of us can recall the sale of a much cherished yellow banner to the Engineers at a fabulous sum, the proceeds being used to buy lumber, nails, advice, and the other necessary adjuncts to building. This time the money was derived by a more tortuous path, but withal, a signally successful one — the Varsity Vaudeville. And with the material thus thoughtfully provided by the Council, the students of all departments labored mightily, and wrought so well that we now have somewhat more adequate facilities for the staging of our sports, great and small. Hi » . i i « ri ft a iaiw i- »i Xj ' Ma.iin " ■ . .glSgJBiBli s i-sS aH-j .:;.;; j T f}.;?. ' r ' : . ' f -- i. - ' ,ssf: i ' ir7 ' ' y j fiPJ ' " i ' - ■:7-T ' " .-5 " : - " 5? ?? ' ?. ' ? ' " ;; r ' X " ' ' . ' - ' : rt i. ' - ' ' ,---5 ' ' «l ' " . 2 ' .MM ' ■y 0,, ■ ' ' " ' ,.. .«. .... -..« %, ...- LS r. ' i ' JKrrrrrirr ' ai.r:; ■■4ms ,- L " fSST ,, ' ' y 2 ax " -m§ ®t|p larBttg (EtrtuH i pUrt a (f ueftx JT has been said that the wheel of government, like the proverbial mill- stone, turns slowly — to which we may add, " but it gets there just the same. " Once every two years the purple spoke of royalty pauses under the indicator, and for a time we surrender our puny prerogatives as republican clansmen to the universal sway of feminine royalty. In truth, we do so willingly, and with malice aforethought, knowing full well the many heartaches which must of necessity accrue to the unsuccessful candidates. For, certes, we remain true to the great American fantasy, and must needs elect our Sovereign Lady. The uninitiated might cry graft on learning that votes sold at the par value of one cent, legally, but the Athletic Council was in its chronic financial state, and that need, as in the past, served to cover a multitude of " skins. " Balloting was sparse during the early days but the close reminded one of the market on a stormy afternoon. Suffice it to say that Mose Hill handled the situation ably and the management cleaned up a nifty little three hundred on the deal. It had been planned to surpass all previous attempts at regal splendor, and a special night was set for the convening, if we may use that expression, of the court and the crowning of the queen. Rex Shaw, joint instigator of " The Mas- queraders, " and the Varsity Vaudeville, was made major domo of the occasion, and in the words of Hugh Potter, who acted as Lord Chamberlain and Master of Ceremonies to the Queen, the Coronation was the gr-r-andest aggregation of beauty and court trains seen in this vicinity for many, many years. And really, for home talent royalty, the exhibition wasn ' t bad. The secret of who was Queen had been pretty well kept, and the auditorium was full to overflowing with eager studen-er-er, subjects waiting to do homage to the chosen Monarch. When the Lord Chancellor appeared before the curtains in MM : V ' T ' i-Ti ' r, _ iHi ' i-iVraB s ry w full regalia, and reverently proclaimed Her Majesty Lynne of the Hou e of Wooten, was revealed to the world as the lastest Queen of the Circus. Kneeling at the foot of her gorgeous throne, she received her crown and scepter at the hands of Church and State, and was fully invested with the high powers of her office. Then came the peers of the different provinces of her realm to do homage, the Princesses of the Departments with their attendant duchesses, each group moving in stately procession adown the white carpeted aisles and pausing in bumble obeisance before the presence. Surrounded at last by all her lovely ladies and gallant gentlemen, the Queen graciously permitted the Lord Chancellor to call on the Court Entertainers for the amusement of her subjects. First came the great Maestre, Signer Ugene Harris, with his wonderfully trained Zobo band, all natives of Punjabijabland, and for a space the court were enthralled by their fearful and wonderful music. The Human Phonograph and the Imperial Court Quartette followed in order and each one scored a huge success. Then, to crown the evening, since crowning was in order, Lady Lyndal and Sir Jacques did an entirely satisfactory song and dance skit. On the whole, the evening was a happy commingling of fun, symbolism, and goodwill toward all men, and as such will take its place among the Big Nights. Immediately at the close of the coronation ceremonies the new Queen and her Court journeyed to Eighth Street, where Her Majesty held the first court ball. Besides the Queen ' s retinue there were present a large number of the gentry, who vied with the " regular nobility " in whooping it up to a late hour, as our country press has it. WE HAVE A PEERADE The usual Circus Parade, with its unusual 1911 accessories of flower section and special menagerie section, left the athletic field Congress-Avenue bound about half past three on circus day, Tuesday, May fifteenth, year of our Lord nineteen eleven. The two miles of excitement which the Texan had promised the public would issue from Dick Fleming ' s capacious sleeve, marched on and on in un- diminishing splendor. ,JiSff - i X Jirt i5MSH i»c:- w5ifei iy-. i_-ii« ' -: ' i:. ;u:: i; : si ' v ' iy- ' ' - ' r y- ' ' ' ' In the vanguard came the royal equipage of Queen Lynne, attended by page boys, and followed by her own court jester astride a diminutive pony. In the wake of the first carriage came the royal duchesses in all the grandeur of their court costumes. (Gee. but that sun was hot!) Followed seven very beautifully decorated automobiles containing the sorority and Woman ' s Building girls, who constituted the beauties attendant on Her Majesty the Queen. Then marched the regular Circus section. There were floats depicting various humorous and now classic events at the University and Capitol — the investigation committee at work, the Colquitt-Light- foot Controversity, etc., etc.; floats characteristic of various organizations, such as the Anglers; floats containing the gymnasts, the tumblers, the flying trapeze artists, and the wire walkers; character floats representing all sorts and conditions of men, from the wielder of the big stick on down the line. There was a police patrol containing a fac-simile of our bald and beloved Dean. There were clowns and clown carts galore; ladylike gentlemen-bareback-riders attired mostly in rouge; a unique one horse power auto; the famous Varsity band and its offspring, the Harris Convulsive Association of Zobo Players; Roman chariots and charooteers; trick and rough riders from the 102 Ranch; a wonderful calliope, which sounded suspiciously like the Misery Quartette, and which belched forth powdered chalk steam and clouds of smoke a la Home Run; and then there were the foot forces — the Grand Army of the Republic of Madero, the Gold Dust family arrayed in the conventional tow sacks, the suffragette club with its motto, " No votes, no babies, " the A. M. contingent, faithfully drilling as per College Station etiquette. All of these and many more. Last came the menagerie, than which there has never been collected a greater ensemble of fearsome freaks, behemoths, Arctic animals, and unknown and super- bestial " critters. " Each succeeding cage brought forth a greater excitement, and the astounded spectators at last imagined that they had ' em again in good earnest. Among the favorites present we list the Peregrins, the Jag-Jogs, the Hunyaps, the fierce, sad Uglymug, Lou-Lou Birds, Wart Winged Yellow Belfry Bats, Quill ■iBSIiSSi : XA Dogs, and Slimy Gutterpups, a Plupy Ruffleduck, some Boyunks, and a flock of Zoohaps. It is said that the menagerie alone cost the management $1.50 daily. THE PERFORMANCE . If any criticism can be offered on the Circus, it would be that the affair ran a little too much toward the clown end. But we went to be amused and we were. The evening opened with the Grand Entry procession of the Queen, who took her p!ace in the centre of the grandstand, surrounded by the court. Then followed the performance, including the " Damrotten Orchestra " concert, a thrilling exhibition of nerve and hosiery in the form of wire walking, a bout in which the Texas " white hope " was victorious, interesting addresses by Dr. Mezes and General Madero, an amazing marksmanship stunt, and a concluding Wild West carnival, all thickly in- terspersed by clown acts. Reese acted as ringmaster, and Garrrett and Pinckney were in general charge of affairs, which accounted in a large measure for its un- paralleled success, artistically and financially. ' W I ?r ?i|ffi- wmm -I .-;;■•-:■ u jji ii H ' fTMi .fj .t;- !liuLi4.j;ULfc4mMiu.-.+ ' 1 ' if iiiii n i f irn i nimM-imicMEaLiM m k - ■ft -T " ' ' ' . ' ' 5?? RT ' ' r ' ' -S W - ?SM? ' XA ' i " ' K?S r- ' | ! ' 1 i - {- ' ZjiiS :X y! ■mmmumiiiLmm ,Vj x?V w- ..-.,ai i::a- ' j ' ;.r;; -?A ??; ftT ;:v -A ,. . :: ' : the- " e or- .U BARIANS!!!! Wednesday Nighl at f :45, Room 74, Main Building at f J jo Joii|)3 JO w BRiU ' 3«i»jt MMOi :-a.«y ,«njprqs -wjj ' b 6061 «J sJ33mo 3ABH siBtjijjo ano oq v ure[j ajo i auioj, 3 P ffi f!?S | fti ' ' -. i ' 9 ■zlE! 5fv ■AtfjXtifXTrcj.i ii i - iii c - UESDAY, May the sixteenth, was indeed a time of turmoil and a day of alarums and excursions in and about the campus. While the in- genious stunt builders and costume makers were frantically writing librettos and slinging together make-ups for the night ' s performance in ring and on stage, the earnest gum-shoers were no less assiduously politicing about our corridors and very class rooms, garnering a stray vote here, or gleaning a hopeful statistic yonder. As is usual with student politics, nobody seemed absolutely sure as to the exact candidates for each office, rumor one hour having it that so and so had withdrawn in favor of so and so No. 2, the next report denying said allegation. Wise ones among us pinned our faith on the printed ballot, voted early, and turned our attention on the events scheduled for the afternoon and evening. So we all lived through the stress and storm in one way or another. That the campaigning was fast and furious goes without saying. But there was a gratifying absence of the customary mud slinging, both in public and private. Judging from the results of the election, both in public and private, party lines were not adhered to in voting to any appreciable extent, candi- dates from all factions being among the successful contestants. The real harm done by one clique consisted in the defeat of the amend- ment proposed for the purpose of making the editorships of University pub- lications competitive instead of elective. r I E E i D il H il L a IKE Christmas, Spring Ijy, comes but once a year. The poets have repeatedly described the sensations attend- ant upon the season and have done it so well that there is no need for a detailed description here. What with out door band con- certs, picnics at Barton Springs and Deep Eddy, moonlight rows on the Colorado, and dancing, per- iping, and joy riding in buggy or machine through the nearby bosky dells indigenous to Austin, the time slipped pleasantly and rapid- ly away till finals were upon us ere we were aware of their proximity, and those of us who were coming back again in the autumn began to peruse summer resort booklets and railway time cards. Senior Week brought its yearly flutter and stir; the avalanche of vis- itors found the campus unusually beautiful in a new dress of summer flowers and the Co-Eds ditto in the same old way. The days dropped into the past one by one along the route of Class Day, Commencement Sunday, and Final German till nothing remained to some of us of our four years here but Graduation Day and Final Ball night. And how we did make the most of them! How the campus was adorned with cap and gown! How the Driskill re- echoed to the strains of two step, of waltz, of Senior jibe and answering Junior quip. But at last it was all over and we faced the summer months of work or play. Vacation means so many different things that it is hard to conceive how all of them can be fulfilled by even the whole student body working its best, playing its hardest, or lolling its easiest through the entire period. But somehow we did fulfill all that had been prophesied — perhaps by a wise di- vision of labor, who knows? :8rg?p ??»!Vf?!r ;?s;? ; f ? f ffe ' iliiii -Ji ' S?- ' :--.; ' -. ' ' ' -: " - T ' - ' ' t- - •i ' ' ji , ry ,. : ; ?ySS?vB? ' SsdiFii i SsKiii te; •- ' V. w,--- » j- i ■ V-. • T ' i ■ rniriiaiiaiifliaifHfetttT ?»:i ' i;ik ' W. r»k ■if?iMw ' XA M I au0 (Uratmng damp [■HEN the laziest of us came back to Austin by the last possible train on Saturday, September 30th, the squad had already spent two arduous weeks at the training camp near Marble Falls on the Colo- rado River. The idea of a camp for pre-season work had never been tried out before at the University, and we were all eager to see the team work under the new conditions. Judging from the mid-schedule appearance of the squad on their arrival on Clark Field, the experiment seemed to have been a decided success, a conclusion which the later victories fully sub- stantiated. While in camp under the direction of Coach Wasmund and Trainer Disch, the men were under strict discipline and observed all the regulations of training table season. Each day a series of long hikes, swimming contests, and similar exercises were rigidly carried out, with periods intervening for the systematic study of the new rules and short quizzes on the same to fix them in the minds of the players. Follows a sample of the daily schedule: 2 to 6. Practice on the field. 5:00 to 7:00 a. m. Several Oceana Rolls in the Colorado. 7 :00 to 7 :30. Breakfast at the Metz Pavilion. 7:30 to 9:00. Lecture and quiz on rules — Was- mund and Disch, quiz masters. 9:00 to 12:00. One of those deadly hikes. 12 to 2 p. m. Dinner, and sleep — if Garrett and Peeler could be prevailed upon to tie their guitar outside. And after supper, Benny told stories that were stories, and Peeler and Garrett were allowed to sing and dance to their heart ' s content. 10:15, lights out, if not already blown out by the wind. nmmmmmmgm wmmmmmm _ „ . ' M III i flfOTnr i iwmffiMWWfcWiit i HH ■irmiimiTuwiMf u O o tfl louatnn ' ; Yes, all of us, except the cripples, the halt, and the blind. The trouble ; really started away back at the beginning of the season when we took " On I to Houston " and " Beat A. M. " as our slogans. The immediate start was y made on the afternoon of November the ninth when most of us met on Clark ; ' Field to learn the new yells and songs. Then followed that never to be forgotten rally on the evening of No- vember the eleventh. Perhaps the largest crowd ever assembled in the : auditorium met at that time to witness the preliminaries of the Farmer ' s funeral. Contrary to the general custom, a spirit of seriousness, almost of solemnity, pervaded the gathering, all stunts were willingly laid aside, and , eyeryone seemed to understand what was at stake in the coming game. .; Jiidge Gregory made the speech of his career and left the universal impres- sion that we could beat our rivals by fighting as the team intended to fight. And that belief was destined to be realized. The Pullman Special, consisting of thirteen sleepers, left Austin on i Sunday night and was followed by the Rooters ' Special the next morning, j? the latter arriving in Houston in time for the studes to join the monster ;| parade there at ten fifteen a. m. Between that time and one o ' clock we spent the hours reunioning with the " Old Timers, " and with the Houston Alumni. From one to two Judge Parker served us a buffet luncheon on the lawn of his beautiful home and here we made all plans for celebrating the victory which we felt was preparing to perch upon our banners. At three the game began, and by five-thirty our victory over the Farmers had been flashed to the papers all over the state. We had to forego the pleasure of a peerade, but were more than repaid for the loss by a dance at the Thalian Club. And then, after the last yell had been yelled, and the last bet collected we all entrained about midnight and began the jubilant journey home. Arriving home, we pulled off peerade after peerade; we snaked it on the Avenue, we bowed our heads and with husky voices sang the " Eyes of Texas. " No classes were attended. The stolen Farmer trophies were draped in crepe and hung in the rotunda. The whole celebration was brought to a jubilant climax when we pulled off the best bonfire ever seen on Clark Field; its embers had not died before the Avenue was thronged with the greatest, biggest and noisiest night shirt parade within the memory of Henry Reeves. Well, yes, we turned in that night. Tired? Even so, but gee! will you ever forget it? ' --.m -i-J-. v t .i ' 1 .y- " :K:ir»T7-;-5-f 5?,-- -:3BB wm H AT HOrSTON ■?£-5 ' ' " ' i - ' ' ' ?-- ' ' If ' -c-X ' ' ' y WHOOlMNt, ir IP AND THE V HOOPERS " " ' ' .: " A}M: S. l: ' t¥x - ' -: f ? -r, " - . ' ' . " ' . ' V ' ' ti-r-. ;-i. A; ' a Soissj.Sl i ' ?p! dm -:S-,:33;gg?.fSi3;;.v. I r ' S:»S ;i ' t;«-k ' r i iiti:-iij ' wi«Kl(iiJiw " .Wf ' -i-V ' ;; ' - ' ' - ' ' .Vr— ' ' t- ' - - - -■i.v-.- ' .i ' -ii . f:-- FOOTBALL RALLY :t? iifg| f gjs,®4ss-- «: ;r?,« . ' f;« ! ;- ' iX?T " r« Sfpi pf ??fS5? . $: ' S?:;?:. I l •■•-Zy-.V ' iSfe-? ' ■■ ' H :i :} ' ' S0 ' ' ' - ' i } ' ' ■ y- ' i r ' h ' iv 2i m.i :. ' ' - ' ■■ ' J Pi= EVERY NIGHTIE IN SCHOOL— ALMOST ggnn v MrtWlfeliUMi mill a, II iiimwBilwplMatni ' Hii ' iw m- ' rtirivH» .»»». wv . .. , .- -- ,-..»«aA ...t- i-,. s=«» ..j... ffr- f Sliliipii iPilMi i 4atMM(M MC . ' iM 4 « ■ J- ' fev ' - - i " .vc -sy -v sjris U " TEXAS SPIRI PUBLISHKD WEEKLY BY THE Sbwanee Athletic Association TEXAS ' VOUUTESV There is nothing so pleasant as to be able to thank a crowd of jjentlemcn for showiug the " Met - tie of their Pastures. " Our Team sncceciled in defeating, by a very narrow maigin, a team which Iilayed a strong, clean game, and J which was backed by a student- body which our men pronounce to | l)e the most perfect type of gentle- men that they have ever had the I)leasure of meeting. This means (|uite a good deal when we think of the fine treatment which we received at the hands of Georgia. It takes real, true men to see a very important game slipping away from their grasp and yet never forget that they must gri,t their teeth and cheer an injured opponent, whose removal from the game would perhaps turn the tide. And yet this is what these Texaus did — not because they were inter- ested in auy of our men, not be- cause they were trying to make a good impression, but be .ause they were Gentlemen; and a gentle- man can never suppress his natural and inborn tendencies to J do what is right under auy »n " all circumstances. A,«-M. 5ALL - TEXAS SIGNAL FOR 3ILEMCE YELL LEADERS THE UMFIR l ' iilili l:itl fvcry Tuesday and Fri- (Uty 01 the college year by the Stu- (K lit PtiMishinji ( ' onipaiiy of tlie Uiii- , t-iiy ■■-■ Okl;il onia. A GREAT SPIRIT. 1 crtaiiily the incist uratityitip part of the trip to Texii- la-t week — . f course the Oklahoma victory -ex-i ceptcd — was the spirit of frteiidnnc? - ■.ifA coofl will shown tinvanls th. OUahoma team and visitors hy the IhmIv aiHi f.triiitv oi the I ' m , w.-.iiy if Texa . Tcx.-i-. ha- ; ' . larse iiiii tt -;it . «iih « " iije two thmisaiid students enroH- ;d, ami it i- luitliiiiK short of mar velous that such a spirit would pre- .iil ainoiiK so man students. Yet .m was the case, and it only adds more to Texas ' jflory. TI-anksKiv nti was an id. ;i! d.-iv f.M a huthall «a me. ' I ' hi rtotjdvrfu! ixr ord of the Oklahr.nia team at K;n; sa.- and Missouri and the hrilliaii ■■trniK ol victories won hy Texas 1 fore the Thanksgivni r ,ame madr the Thank givinK Raiiie out of un usual interest. Students and town- p.-oplc ficjr;in crowdinf.1 the jjrand- -i irid and hleachers .shorely aft - ! ' .■ iiooti hour, and hy three oVIoek I ' lr attei). lance hart reached th-- ' ■■ ' •u-ands. I ' lu- Oklahoma team marched om iH-fore the hip throuR with a feelip!.- • ■ ! ' .nel:ne -. — a visiting team always fee!., out of place at first. Hut tne u-ani had t than trnt lo tl ' -- center of the fiehl. when tlie roote aro e and saluted tlu-m. Thi.s «ood feelinp once hegan was ronri ' uiecl tljrouRhout the y Atne. Even when the ha ' l was in Oklahoma ' s po-se sion, the rooters remained silent, and itt no way tried to drown nut th - Oklahoma signals. The cheering went straiRht to the hearts o fthe Oklahomans They felt like they were amonp friends instead of among stranger The Thanksgivinji game showeil that the University of Texas not on ly has a hody of progressive students but a body of gentlemen as well. ] ' . low the surface is the true quality of manhood- Texas we salute yon and only hope some day to return the favor. I ' Llse where )m this issue will be ffiund a report of the Texas-Oklaho- ' Tii.i game as given by the Texan, the j -tudent paper at the University of ; Texas. This report is published for | tiv ' O reasons. In the first place wc wt-re dnable to get a good detailed account of the game in Friday ' s is sue. Rut the principal reason is that we consider it the most sportsman like wTiteup of a game we ever saw i;i a cnUewe paper when the tean - werc bO evenly matched and th. ' home team lo i. Read the report and decide for yourself. We congratulate the Texan ' n it- splendid account of the game. Wc t-))eeia!ly desire t ' tnnniend u- fairness. While the Umpire had rep rescntatives on the field, it w i- thought that nothing more could b - added to what was said through llu (t !unins of the Texan, m ' m ' M M mM mmmsms d: mM!ik Mds Bx ._ ,„...,,,.,., -.._-...-, ,„,,_. ,- „ , , i „ - rt " -- ' - ■ • SHE initiation of the Freshman into the various mysteries of the University began early in the fall with the Street Fair given in the Woman ' s Gym by the Sophomores to the newly arrived aspirants for Education — spelled with a capital E. Some of the frosh may have lingered a month, even, on the outskirts, nourishing in their hearts the dreadful suspicion that only the ranks of learning were crowded, the call of dances and other allurements being mean- while received with a chill and formal politeness. But the Sophomores began early on the promising ' 15 array, to prepare them for their social duties on the outside as well as the inside of the halls of alleged learning. The first trump was sounded when the official spieler for the Carnival took her stand outside the Gym and delivered her invitation to " enter and learn. " Once entered, the choice of entertainment was seen to be well worth the price of one bean, the admittance fee. Each shy and blushing maiden was met by an upper-classman and duly es- corted through the mysteries of the hour. One could shoot at moving ducks if one choose, or chunk at nigger babies, being rewarded in the " one baby down, one cigar " fashion by a grab at an enormous bag. At another booth fortunes were told by an Indian fakir wrapped in the mantle of her art — and the coils of a monster boa constrictor a la illustration. And behold, if you please, the mar- velous animal cracker menagerie, advertised by the " U-need-a look " slogan of the spieler with such success that the proceeds swelled beyond the dreams of avarice — and the W. B. girls had white beans every day for over a week. A free and fluent distribution of pop corn, soda water, peanuts, and all day suckers, as advertisements contributed mightily to the fullness of the evening ' s pleasure, and left a good taste in everyone ' s mouth. ®I|? iinrk lallg JP|URING the early games of the football season, some of the super- Iri moral Co-Eds on the Woman ' s Council suddenly awoke to the fact, after several years ' association, that certain of our yells contained " give ' em hell " and " damn " elements, and in an excess of maidenliness they requested us to refrain from the aforementioned blashphemous utter- ances. But it soon transpired that the Co-Eds had lost all interest in foot- ball since the denatured yells had been introduced. And, stricken to its feminine heart at the wrong done, the Woman ' s Council called a Mock Rally to round up the back-sliders. A suffragette President Mezes, yell leader, and an experienced comb band were among the features, and the affair was wound up with nine big ' rahs for the whole — everything concerned, in the good old proscribed way. gp 2 i -5pP « »s«fi S ¥pl ; ia |i«Ss?ffi?| W ' i i iig i WM? ' S S?M: ■■? if J Sfx- ' fa ' i. ' St- SSswgaa; Sii r :- :.l y ;i:i ®l| iCauJ lauquf t i " rHE followers of Old Perry gathered at the Driskill Eating Emporium IIl for a hilarious and record-breaking banquet. Rose C. did not attend, ■ as she was warned by Mrs. Kirby. The Faculty and guests were placed at a table fartherest from the door, so that the continuous Hegira to the lower regions was made practical. A dry banquet. Col. Simpkins was at his best in the role of toastmaster. The Seniors: " Your grade is 65. " The Middles: " Sally Jenkins, unfortunate female. " The Juniors: " Now, of course, young gentlemen. " By that hour when the modest street sweeper wends his way to his couch, a glee-orious time was being had. The Driskill Fire Department was brought out because " Circus " had pepper in his eye. The last " We-Have-With-Us-Tonight " got tired and quit talking many hours after the porter finished polishing the brass down below, and business at once picked up for the cabbies. ' w ®1|0 fntor IfallnuipVtt 3parti| N Jack O ' Lantern evening the Senior Academs apparently turned Gregg House into a spiritualistic meeting if one might be allowed to judge from the sheeted and masked forms that flitted around the environs of that erstwhile staid edifice. Excitement was afforded not only in the orthodox ways of Hallowe ' en, but also by the arrangement whereby each Co-ed was escorted by some aforementioned ghost whose identity, favorite author, and taste in neckwear remained a dark secret during the evening. m i ; ES- SS.y=:t? " SS. .J•,4i ! " 8- ' ' ,, ?5 ' SreiT-W=« ' , .V;i !S£?X!|C?? - ' 5» ' S W ' .. ' j i. ' .■ ' ' - m, " 3=t . ' . -S5«iS;Jr " " S«;Vr J ' =- -1- .T - ' ■ - • - ' . " ' ifr S ®h? Olnmtnij (iut of iB l|aU As A damsel remembers with joy and pride the year of her debutage, so will this year be held apart in the minds and hearts of all future B Mail- ers, even unto the remotest For with the advent of a stewardess, the ancient pile ceased to be the native hiding place of the rough neck, the bread spearer, and the soup inhaler, and gradually took on a polish comparable, if somewhat louder, to that exhibited by the sister hall across the campus The first public demonstration of the transmorgrafication occurred early in December last, when the Hallers celebrated the building ' s twenty-first anniversary with a reception and fraternal stag dance. After a few short and appropriate speeches by representative clansmen, and some witty remarks by Dean Benny, three burly colored gentleinen appeared with the necessary instruments, and each man selecting the fair youth of his heart went on with the dance, joy being more or less unconfined till a late hour This was but a beginning Soon the more ambitious inmates began to plan a bailee for the Woman ' s Building girls, and at length gained the consent of Mrs Carothers that her belles might come over in their yard and trip the light fan- tastic Accordingly, the above mentioned flowers, walking in beauty like the night, were at last corraled, duly chaperoned and escorted to the lair of bachelor- hood across the way Arrived in safety and cordially received, not one was al- lowed to waste her sweetness on the desert wall thru the entire evening Mid- night came all too soon, and at that mystic hour the Cinderellas were forced, as of old, to flee the Hall, leaving it to darkness, gloom, and reminiscences A third evidence of the B Hall rennaisance transpired when some embryonic reformer suggested that thev return the much lauded curfew bell, which had mys- teriously appeared in their midst So well did this Luther preach that ere long he had converted enough to make the project possible Consequently, a float was secured, decorated, and manned, and with appropriate ceremonies, the historic communal alarm was " presented " to the South Austin School, across the river. May It rest in peace It got none while at the Hall nn MMI .- f£ — - i ' i n r iinnii • ri ' iViri ' i " i ' ' -[ ' i ' . . o mmp. ;._WA7- ■P Mysterious Bell at B. Hall Sets Students All Agog; It Is Dedicatedand Pressed Into Service e4fl of ih« I Whr U, « ball? All tb« BterlocV ,lra»-ei ( th« rnlv»r»lty are trying J Kolva Ml «f Iha great« t mjrMcrltia ;h. t haa «f«»r occurr l at that fnalliu- tiOB. Tb«nk«f(lvlni( mornlSK •omebotly t reMalp4 ' » " Uall witb « TUnnkaglv- ID« urrerltiB in the abap ol a 100- Cuad brakJi and rfactly Ki o l-DatDr«d •klnil b«ll- It wa« dlHcovrr d In front of itu hall by Ihc flral early tnoralTiK »rlaer wbo bappvnad to ca«t ttlti " blink •tK " Id tiiat dTrKCino. Huw did It C«l ilivrA? Bam« bkj tb«t It Jilat droDyed duWB from hravaa. Botn •ay inat a nesro cburcti at Wk«airllla la ralnui a bell with wl to call ibB reluctant brstbrcn lo Ttc««. Otkara aar U at it la ncwe other than a " caat-aff of a c«rcaln AuaK ' B Ctra t Uoa Bairn «UKI(« t that 11 ■ kKI to " V Mall by tSa c. womaa ' a kuliainic- Oihpra . onlvlon thAt it Wii. Jtldnapert froro a 4eMft d banntrd houna In Mouth Aub- " ». Still otjiara Ktate ihal It wua a I fpttsent from Ih " I ' - ' uf anU Dumb In- I atUUla: at a r«crnt ( onfi rfncn at that laatllutlop It wan Jf ' li)ud Ihal Mitt btll nuute ■•. much notnt- at iho achoo) it dlaturl « l tha lnmaU-»- Otbirir " ay that It wu a «lft from Iha Stajn I fflslu- lur«B whlob rep ntnl tv th lr pa " t sbortconlnsa I " ni ' provldlrB th« HlBt« Unlvcaitttr iwlth prooer aprroprUUon lo mako It tbankfuf to tbut Vody ou TbafiktBlfluK Hay- ,, , .. _. , liowavar It cBine, It U there. That fast I« a cprtfilnty, and If anyboily In Aaatln donl l» tho ' »ct.,«ll ! ' " .? ' " ™ ' d« la Id " atlck arftund " " B " Hail adma momlnir ahciit t:46 o-clork. It U ruar antMtl lba.t the bill wtll make It i r« - c« known lo a very " loud manner, •THERITS A HK.VSON. " Th«r ' a rraaon for tha bell. In Ibe dhtant PMt the -B-HaJlerK " had dm spaolntad b« l-rlnK ra. WboM duty It WM to run through tha halt of tho WUdinff BVery wiornlnK »t iAi tluK- lac nien. loud and " claniy " cow elllI ThaM boII-rlnKarj. bOMt that nrvfi, nr. BCVVr, did they full to a» .ik " n Iht ■l a p y aliidenta from Mirir (u-nc ' fii. •Inmbvl ' ' - How " ' , the faculty thouRnl tbbl th« rlnslnx of c wb ' ll " »»■ ' nui K BtltniC •■ " ' I wnrlhy method ol KWAkeslns University atndenta and Otilt b BiAra illirnlfled method thouK b« ad«pi ' ' l. Sn when th " old iruar ' of " B " Man returned to achool thi» Srptember they »r«r« aurprlned to dm. eovfrr that their i-rectnua cowbeila bad h n " put out of bualneRa " by • ' data rf ths « " ? " -i??, ' , " ' " " NT TtfifB n w ' ■f«ndan(El -d- pl ' olr bell . ■■ a fr» hman from ' Puiiiiiii. cill d them. K«ve forth • nice, nr. i and dlgDlfted m«M - Tbe only troul. with Ihem WM that Ijcv did n. awaken the anorlng al ittnlB. Inmea they jouitded eo pr tly and iiivipiti compared with the reltaMo old cov bella. that Instead of maklnB th. lamp out of bed with a roii ' lT ' ■Whaanr they turnftd over on iK " [d« and snored louder tlisn t v. The cotifeflganca waa that n;»ii.v sti (H ntu w ro compelled to go iittlii br«al(fa«t. which caused an ei.ldfin of that dreadful disease known to V fnimntiTio vorld •■ th " srouch. ' • in readily h »een thjil there w 1 H ' " ' l ruason ' " r titv sr " " cnth n wUn which Ihv Tbanki viiis o e waa reoelvt ' DEDICATE THE BKL.U No noon«r wan tTie diaeovery mH han nearly everyiHHiy in " B " Hal ma out in front nnu vlfiClnc the lari; ' ind nolay tooklnK belt With m irh rn: IffK tJon. After ibc ■J " hHiiksglying din ■hltll t I thr Mia lerved at " B " Halt, the e boarders — th r are 110 of i t«viil«d the christenltie of iha " R " Mil laUad. aJMU Ev«r kMorWbl e«rl ,, ICB. Hny bMn taalftlled In their ,cbrla alacQ, lb «M reltahl and jirood il of oratory had bi :n present I. ■ ogld probably havp itiTon " TeUdy " :■ _i rth on the llAJ ' ' orsuy debaoj teair. " Ttid " Riiolf; of (he history of tho mar. ' . bellN that hud beer.- am " ! In th psnt : to cull the atudluu InhabltantH of iht ' hall from thntr drentna of maklriK " A ' . ' ! In thi lr ut dlc.■ and dwelt on tho fell ' | ur of tUi» ney »:Io., ' trlc beJlM to afirv , their ifurpoKP. Tie KpreBMCd the heart- felt and atnceri: tlutnk thiit la in x :- bOBom of all " B " Hallfrs for fho mo - | pat and hwncvclent donator of tho h- i! — Whoifvfr he may be— ond onnourcvii that II hn.1 b " in ilrtflileii by tho hItj il rl» tn n.iir th I ' - 11 a tlnSf hour b ' ■ foTf --M-ry Thrtiilt Kn InjT dinner in t(:i fMiiii " to (fi.-iiriiit tlio anniversary nt M. " Thi iil(J off, ' (lnR. Th.- " Il 11. ' of -n " i ' .hJI chi-isi«c - ; the n w -Uell. " She in Jim. Kath«rlu ' O. Rmlth, the able maDttffor of •is " Hall. Sh ' i la an li.»ti( manae ' - r..ftnt (ruiluat " of Slnmxmii rr.lK-Ki-, Boaion. Thu Thanltiwlvlnir dinner wu ' ottld by evei-yoii lo b th- ' " teal ev«r. " Thfre not belnK .-itiy c-liarnpasB » ' hand — lii y donT trta know what th - n»ean« a; " B " W;in- - — •■ old " t ' l- HISTORY or B.HALL BELL B-Hallers Hear a Call to Arms; Quickly Organize Bucket Brigade and Rescue That Thanksgiving Bell Dongl Donit ' Donjt nonit! Dotig! Ponit; DokbI Dons: lionRl •Toarmn: lo ariwi! " came th« lmi «»»Ionod cry from the Kunrd on lop of the riitnpartj - r a llttlT ycKtorday mornlnfi: - .. cl.. k. The PM)i-ond Ibu bruv« B MiJl- r r» heard thv elcnal of nine rln|{» fiom llu inmovia B Uall IfU th y all wlmUl- laneouoiy, ' and ixBarUloaa of where ttiey w«re or wlint they were dotuK. On B Halliir. who lit a follower of I ' erltfunuB, waa In th- mid»t of an Im- r.iiosloncd oifttloti entltua. " T xcc Oh. iJiorloua Peace! " H« ntoppod -iidden- Iv looked K ' artlt-d. and drumatlcaliy cViefl, " ' TlK ibu alMal! I ' m off! " and iiisdc ■ daah for the door teavlntc the Blartled and dUtrifoui di ' A InsLrnctor iind Btudcnia other thnn B Hallars Knaplnit with surprlae. In tiif UnKinei-ftnB CulWlnR •c r- tjJn B Hallti ' wa» teltlnK ITOf. T. V. ■[•aylor whftt ho knew for, rntiier. Olon I know) abou: a CTtaio prubU-OT In cal- niluB when the alarm atRRal waa hejird. What cared hP for the prohl ' in In Va!c " T HU country r.olled So. leaT- inji hi .-xaioundftl .lenn undT tho Im- ;.rt ' Ml ' n that tie h«J audd hly bJ-rome a promialnir candidate for Dr. i -— ' " - ■• I Inived by a lhi iviw I 1 rtlv. fuv thl of » ItR ' lerKcs finn __. .. BuiJdinK, KnttUfoHnK Bitiid- -BK. I-lbPory, Main HolldlnR Hiid Ch-jir.- l.Hl BuitdlnR. The minutf thpy arrfvi ' In Un-lr lOOKia each (rronin-d h!» tru iy slop lmck ' ' t, ran to the bothroona and flllod It with cold Wftt-ir, It wne fllBCOVBTed that thfi " enemy by ustRR K ' ' (.at itiftteipf. had sueoe.l.-il In KfttltiR UK Into th« Mcrfcd belfry ;iid «xnmIninR tin. Thniiks- Klvln - offcrlnx. The enemy, was nu. ' n made lo reoJIac thot »iufh nn act was llie miial hclnoOK crime tiif.t could be ciynmltied, and he made i I dO ' ,v r(i i 7 th: , from South Austin was b3pti]iod la atatint It lijthtiy. The wHter of a bundrvd or mora buckets was emptied on tho frightened entrmy. wnd. to add tffecl, thT empty buckel? wero thrown down Ihp otnira. By tho time the enemy h-ifl vcaohed the flrat floor It vi-a« o-lmltted with rrea empIuksU thut the boll did rot hnlonR In Houth Aus- tin and thul tho ThankaarlyinR off-ring to B Hnll would remain peacefully in ltt comf-irtAblc b ' lfry at B Hall. Ko. Ih enemy wa not Injured, and a.lmltted aftTward that he needed a t-atii anv way. Tho " Bnamy " was th« Janitor from the Fulmoro School build- iiio wilcii r cenn aufferfd the bisR ot - bvU lie had ome to B Hall lo Hit- n.c iiijsteiloua b " ll on exhi ' Ji- Late Risers ' Club " of Universitg Warms Up Its Remorse and Returns The Big Fulmore School Bell Fulsome Letter of Regret to Board of Education — Hark Back to Old Custom. Tli« " Xate Bisoi-s Club " . of tlie Lnl- veialtr will be glad and the " L«ta Klser ' e Club " of »With Austin will be ■ to U-arn that t n ' famous B. Hall ti.-U hii«. by the phiUnthjopic and bt-- ne» ilcnt aplrlt of Die B. Haller been Ercoented to ih Ful or«- School of ..uth Austin ThUi B Unll bell U ■■MOiiie " bell, and It haii a m ' ml ro- mantic and Interei ' tlmt hlatory. At the break of dawn on Thanh»glv- .nw morning on early riser of B. Hall uisooveri-d a 400 -pound liiaaH bell in front of th hall. H " Ininifdlately " c- iiuulntod hts tetlow wtlh hla dtetWT- fry and aoon about a hnndfed B. Hall- i-fB were In th.- yard. In mnre or lean neKllBCe costume, InapectlnB the new- com-F It wuK evidently « IhaJikOKl - Inji offerlnd, aOd great was the rt- J..rilns of the B, llallera, as ihav had I.OK been sufferers fi-om " cowbellltla. ' After the ftrealeal Thank ii»iv Inn Ul»- mr that haa evoi lieuti civen At the hall the bell waa ofMrlalTy chrlatened l.v Mr». Kaiherlne C Smith, (fce popu- Ur manan-r of B, H.ll. " Teddy- riecat- In an Impaaaloncd dedlcat )ry a,,c -ch, told tbe history of the varloua B. Hall. bella, and aaaured the unknown riinior of tlin bell of Uie heartfrJt ap pirchillon of ill B. HallciB. The boll wild raided by B. Hall i-nRln -era to the belfrey of thf hall and forthwith [■ut into aervlcf. Now, It hafpvned that about Che oame time the bis bell made Its appearance 111 Ihc I ' nlveralty lh« bell of one ot Hi " South Austin nubile achoola waa iiilaaed from Its belfrey. Various Sher- li..;k Holmeaes nf Au«Hn thouRht the . " ..iiUi Auitln and the B. Hall bell must ,miltor ot th.- Fulmoi achoiil to tho Hull to Menttfy it. No, he did not ii-r.i-ivi- a VI ' IV warm receivtlon at is, Hull It wad rather a cold add w- 1 ' one Ho manased to set u| uti-l ti-vUnie dceplj but unreaentllMrly. Ilie iii,.limi.tJnK i-emorkM that h»va Saen mHii- m retfunl t-i. and on auoount oij a cartaln mdlodloua, and mor- or looa valtubte ben which now swlnaa in the B Halt belfry, we. collecUvi-ly, Infiivi ' lually snd aoparal ' iy, have naan- Iniously Bfiiraad to heap c iala of fir ui ' un your augvsi t ada (except th« bald onoH). bv presentir.g tiff. graUo. and for mahlnR, lUid without tioubl on your part, the aime nielodloua, nuUL- nlflcant and mtsqpprobrlaied bell alt«V« referred to Thta beU will be s«Dt »t our lor your) carlloBt convenlenc , to tho South Austin school, which la atit- | farlnii from " cowbeiUt! , " a« once S- HmU did. __,. (.ToncenilnK thla mat,-nlflcanl ; ftft. which iB prompted by a moirnBnIiiKMtf ■p)rlt. thlH to I »y: The South Austin ward achoo ft H dlBappeared. j, t. Tbe B. Koli bctl alnioat almuft-t ntmialy atid automatically appeared. t. The South Austin bell and th« B. Hj II bell can not be thp «iii , for 1%) The manoero, custom , clor an previous coTidltiona of HCTViiude of Ui two belU are not the aam . and lb) . bel) can r.eUhei walk, rcril; ■wim nor fly from Stnilti Auailb to " ■■ ' bfli w« rreaeat«d| donnr. but tu whotn| and how The Hall hy oM anonymoi and when and knowa nor car- belfrey and on the famous ))«ll, but luuvered by the Kvaid I- Hlarm waa Klven. Ki mcd himaelf wUh his Vu iln Janitor iiiade hla hurtled de H.cnt of the atalra he thotisht a cloud- t ' urat hod fallen upon htm. To odd lo the fun when llu reached the Kinund some puiicr ascka full i f water were Oropped upon Ha head from the wecond Bliiiy window, Vh, lie w vexed. He aald (lie trip had " A ' (of the fXver). dollar , and I .•tchool, c)tia«nB. teach- r liav- eutfered " y ' ' ' y. lived the problem by E lier cent of the ' ell. [, piiaae slon and nino v iw. to the other aide U _. .. , wouiA recomm.ena that B ' strltt ■ watch be kept, so Ihaf the valuable bell which We ticv, pietient, xraciwualy, i, will rot ffo the wav of all other that ' have been p e ented lo South Austin, i We aUo l U|:tgeH( and request that if ' - ther« la ever any question an to Iho title 6t oald boil yuU will call on ua and we wlU Kalianlly defend it aeainit . all comern. Most respectfully submll -. ted, , iul: b. hall. BOXS. rcHldi in th i p. Hty and of Con- KS-i creatly atarlled gV| Some thDUKht a p THR OTHER S1DI-: Wa lamps All Auailnltea ' who rcHld-; p waa anon vicinity of the University I duly and Bn-na avenue wore itreatly — - — - yeat«rdny afternoon. Some t: Katy ateam enjtlne wa.- coming ' , the South Ity clang " down the street. Other thousfht a walklnK church waa paaslns When they peeped out of Iholr win- , down they b«nnld a large truok-wugiui 1 (in which a Ituue red bell was p?ac. d f It was being rung by a sturdy B. Hall- ar. It was none other than the famous ■■ ' B. Hall hell. .Vboul twenty B, Hbllera J(- ved|were on the trti.k, dressed In various aa Dutcu t _ _ _ turned as Span- ish bullfi hleii plecteil genime and Irish clow..- LATK niBRRS KlCfc, Uenplte tbe flurried condition of th« Everything went along all right until elemrnls. which kept many of the cii- e " te Rlaer-a Club ' - of the Unl- l»ene of Austin l clted up In thrlr •r-lty ma l a kick on th Iwll, as U rooini to keep out of the duiil. abou vakeived themv. every moroloB about lUtt hidB followed the bell thr - oVlook. which la eapecUllv forbidden I grr— ■ " -• " ■ " ■- ctnadtullun aiid hj -laws of th , m-i 80 much •■amokf " " — " ' ' " ■■ ilub .aivlBK 1 ] tel It dl „.. l)era of the " Lii that Hie B. Hallora fl: ided to present their Thank offering to South A ' -■ - ' T,ale nir- Club " _ _ .. jnd to the Fulmore ool. Where ' It waa loi-ma(!y Pfe- led to the Janitor of that ln»tltn- n He saf he appreciated the gift j Dllv. as We had becom a little p d of ringing the cowbell. It Is r that ihc " Late Blaer ' a Club " South Austin Is already concocting ■ Auatin for awiille; ' So " the I plan lo kidnap th« bell and present i ' B Hall.Tf htld a masH meeimg. and II to a certa n ncKi- church i was decided to doOate the l eft to th. milM o«t la th " W " " " ) -, ;-.-- .rr-f, i Fulmore Kihool of 8oiilh Auatin and are In dire nee.1 of a. be I J with which I to aend the following nfUlflci- ' - ■- the Austin Rcbool Board. " " - res da as follow : ail the -ocluctant brethr Th letter I ices. _. , . , . , , .h Instead of being awakened In the SI I 11 — morning hv the once loved B. McCtllum and Wll the B Hallero will be roused ■)ol Board, Austin. H ' clt peaceful Muml ' Ma Oils tnot ilenien: Hearing by lh. official hfll Tinp;er, who ir ' u. ' .i.l " Bi-hoolB. rlnslnK the uood. old r.-llMl- rowi " -ll , , 6 ' V . . S S fe M l Sfe; . ' i ' -U ' VARSITY vs. V. M. I. CHAS. R. TIPS ha not gone out of his own rtate for his education. Hv h«« secured hU who ' e collegiate training at Texas Texas is Good Enough for Tips Tips Is Good En«tugh for " Texas " Texas Merit va V.M.I. Ambition " AH, FINAL BALL, what follies are not com- mitted in thy name, what gallons of kerosene not burnt, what pyrotechnics not displayed o ' nights, what gaudy banners not flaunted on the breeze. What agony of mind to the untutored stude who is forced to choose between Scylla and Charibydis — which candidate to let present us with the un- alterable function on Commencement Day. After all, we must be entertained and orated at, and bedodgered so much to be kept alive to our prerogatives — so all hail. Elections! Polk Rally SofiK have bten here one year. W ■ Some have bten Some have been here K Some of us art o-sds, Sixneof u» are men; Some vMe lor parlies. Some vote (or tlique . Bui always (n the end It ' s the man thai ticks Ut rium e pollliclana bawl, (leoTge Polk. TPljmwLP- ;-; -rUi;i3i. ' icaKcr-, i 7 -i ?;f.: - :t ; ;S :Si, f; ;; vmf)} p . x,;:. ■ . ! ' ' . , ?P 5j!!i a 5t5 J!y»: iiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiii ■iiiiiiii iiiiili ' ' iWH W W , ' itfitfifri nr ™ ss ' S fe. Olliat " Olut? " labg f art II i Ul ATE in the autumn when the necessity of appeasing Dr. Benny hung over us with ever-increasing near- J ' nsss, the Co-eds let their " minds roll back, " and took a night off, according to the yearly custom, for the revival of their pig-tail and stick-candy days. Big girls, little girls, nurses, mothers, and even little boy babies, thronged the Gym floor and even spread out into the locker room, where the refreshments were supposed to be hidden. Balloons, dolls, baby carriages, and play houses, adorned the edges of the gathering as the maskers danced, and stick candy and popcorn lend a realistic air and feeling to the tout ensemble. ' ' !ffi ? ' - ' " ' r ' " ' - ; !•.: ' ,•■■ " ! ; ' + ' 1 - ' - ' C " • ' t f.v f J. i ■SW,,-««. i ' ' ' t- nah —J ■) » .-» " MfSW-j— ' n . Ji z- t:i ■■ ■■ ■Tv ' ' ' . ' k% i k: W B ' i H VP ' VRPI I sl A .. ' ■_A •■ T ■ Wm m liv riw rrl HlfiHIH daoy| 583 - - J ins - ; SHB HH ®1) O lnbpraakrra His-s-s-t ! Herewith is revealed a darksome secret. The mysterious, unpronounceable club of thirteen members shall at last be muckraked to the limit. All know its extensive stunts; now learn its members, Seniors all: Glob Prexy, T. Stalworth Henderson, ' 13; Rasker Registrar, W. Manning Morgan, M2; Master of Tights and Whiskers, R. Byerlee Shaw, ' 12; Disturbers of the Peace, Karl Bettis, ' 12; Dick Fleming, ' 12; Marcus McGee, ' 12; Silent Tom Knight, 12; Pinka Hunnicut, ' 13; Editor Levy, ' 13; Rat Torbert, ' 12; King Ted Cole, ' 12; Theodore Reese, ' 13, and Shorty Hamilton, ' 12. Organized by the Progressives among the various Senior and Junior classes, it has gloriously lived up to its aim of starting things around the College. Never before have such stunts been pulled off — nay, not even in the palmiest days of the Harris-Toombs Stock Co. The initial performance took place on Saturday, February 17. At this time the now famous " C " Hall was formally dedicated and christened, and a cornerstone of eight ounce drill and long leaf yellow pme specially constructed to harmonize with the beautiful (see cut) building itself was officially laid in place. Prexy Hamilton Meazels, Governor Teddy Colstop, donor of the structure, and Prof. McGee Beck, the architect, spoke, the latter being decorated with the Order of the Galluses by Prexy in recognition of his well-meaning efforts in the designing line. The meeting closed, to quote the esteemed Coyote, by the fair Co-ed breaking on the corner- stone a bottle of ?enspem-2k9du, vintage of 1313 — the crowd dispersing wisely but not too well. The club next appeared on March 2nd between the halves of the pushball contest in a charm-, ing little two-act sketch, which might have been called " Before and After Taking, " referring to the famous Dr. Faculty Munyon ' s cure for hazing. The stunt opened with two I9I4 Freshmen caught in the act of saying their usual " Now 1 Lay Me ' s, " after which they are seen to crawl into their cute little three-quarter bed together. Soon their happy dreams of A ' s in English 1 are interrupted by the horrid Sophs, hazing bent, who come armed with clubs, etc., to put the Frosh through the usual stunts. The festivities are rudely broken up, however, by the omnipresent Faculty, the Mollycoddle and the Legislature, the latter taking this opportunity of making an impassioned address to the Common People who has been an amused spectator. A year passes in the shape of Father Time with his scythe and Our Glass (imported Iron Front Goblet), and now is seen the Frosh and Soph in friendly milk and mud contest, nominated by the powers as a pushball contest. All is polite and friendly until the referee, a remarkable caricature of the Arkansan Bezdek, inadvertently falls on the ball, which explodes, and the game is over. By a special arrangement, motion pictures were taken of the struggle by the Quitagraft Company. ■iiiilliH mtm mm w w m iiiiliiiiilliiliiiiSali ain»fe8if ' T «8!01, " ,. ■ " iilPiiiiPPIFiP llipiiiplppiii ! i-«»j-i«i o-iS SK-c - .- e ' -J %-a v,S$? ' S ' ' . ' ' issS5s;;iB;5Sis®i -Ss«!75C 5 .JSS -ir. ' a»(«x fS;te fe j " --i ' » ifc J " ' i ' . t.«« ' r r - -5tij- ' .w_ j ' x-iS . +fE are curious animals, as the biologists are wont to say, when dis- P cussing the foibles of the hominidae, and perhaps that accounts in some measure for the immense crowd which gathered itself together the grandstands and bleachers on March 2nd last to witness the first hball contest pulled off south of the historic and much quoted Mason Dixon line. Perhaps the thirst for gore, and the opportunity to dis- f new frocks, et al., contributed to the gate receipts for the day. Cer- I it was that town and gown attended copiously, whether actuated by iosity, bloodthirstiness, or vanity. ■ » ;j -j « g S3K 5?5K: And all were well repaid for their presence. The hardly restrained class rivalry which in previous seasons had found easy vent in discriminate hazing parties, had for many weeks been at the boiling over point and Soph and Fresh had vied with each other in " I ' ll git yer after school " threats — after school in this case meaning about three-thirty on the after- noon of Texas Independence Day. Each bunch had chosen by lot its favored son to act as leader of the onslaught, the Sophmore Menelaus being none other than Fullback Niblo, while the Fresh had selected the redoubtable " Ay bane goin ' to " Jordan to front their vanguard. In preparation for the fray, Clark Field had been laid out as a minia- ture football rectangle, seventy by thirty-eight yards in dimension, bisected by the center line, thirty-five yards from either end. On this middle line at equal distance from each side the six foot ball of leather and inflated cV " C;-- ,i.K: " v.iS( £?ir2ViaS ' ' T ' i-ft V ' .i v .--:. ■j: ' j ' i -C:i t:u ' ' ' . M - j hikiif i XA ■ H jivt ■ " - t " - " .— » " ' . ' «■ ;? ■» " L •t.-. ' v.V T -iiJi -jSe THE SOPHS rubber was placed to await the sounding of the referee ' s signal. Promptly at the appointed hour the two classes lined up on opposite ends of the field, the Fresh mustering something over two hundred strong and having the advantage of about fifty, numerically, over the upper classmen. When the captains had instructed their respective cohorts for the last time, each raised his right hand solemnly to the referee, and at the crack of the pistol, the fight was on. The first sprinter to reach the ball was a fleet Soph, but his impetus was almost immediately checked by some hundred and fifty opponents who seemed to arrive on the other side of the ball simultaneously with the remainder of the Soph contingent. The result was a horrible dull, grey thud, and an indescribably intricate mass of legs, hair, fragments of clothing, and heads. Out of this maelstrom the big ball gradually emerged and the two factions took rank around it. For awhile there were stirring times. Only superior spirit prevented the outnumi Sophs from being pushed over their goal line several times. As it the first half ended with the ball on the Sophs ' fifteen-yard line. The second half was contested by twenty men picked by each caj It was practically a repetition of the first, except that the spectators more easily observe the tactics of the contenders because there fewer around the ball. The second half closed without a score, the being this time in the neighborhood of the Fresh ' s fifteen-yard line. Everything considered, the struggle was remarkably free from n ness and unpleasant features of all kinds. While using its utmost stn to gain ground, neither side proved over ardent enough to adopt u methods. This desirable state of affairs will undoubtedly lead to the i tion of more and regular contests of a similar nature in the future. : jr.jg o Sfg gSs -i.f ig KSsa ' yS ' ::-..-;aS! ' :i?:} ti£ i ;-A;ii:s, .;;5 ' !i::§v - .V-;;g ji : - ,t , " , iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii aiiiiiiiiiii iSitti iiiiiiiiiiiiliiliia ••mmmt .j S a. ' as ' ia ' jgtaaK «»r- ' - ife.XffiM Ittfii ' - ... ■■ S-.-- t JjQ - •A. ' ' KK " ' . .! ' AJiirffc- „ A piug anJi fnkp April 1st, a day in the Spring, that season of the year in which the young man ' s fancies are pposed to turn lightly to love, straw hats, ic2 cream sodas, and other kindred trials to his ders and tribulations to his pocketbook, thers assembled in the car-shed by the west steps a igeant of fair dames and gallant gentlemen sec:)nd to none in these United States. At least ; have their word to that effect and it should be conclusive. The aforementioned galaxy of puth and beauty consisted of the live members of the class of 1912, academs and holdovers, •th ed and co-ed, who, with malice in their hearts and guile upon their faces, were carrying It a predetermined plan of self aggrandizement. The questions uppermost in the minds of al! spectators were: " Where did you get that hat? " id " Where can I find a large, juicy brick? " However, by a masterful combination of assumed rocity and skillful dodging behind their gentler, but no less gaudy companions, the plug jlies remained immune from the hated missile. Not so the bepoked Co-eds from the aqueous ojectile, for, while parading through the main rotunda, some roughs on the third floor ayed rain-maker and the resultant downpour odged with deadly effect on the celebrators in e rotunda below. Aside from the damage ti gown and chapeau, the event was not wholly splorable as it furnished a theme for a rousing editoriar departure from baseball, track and ' . " S ' " ' vvv, ,., mor system in the next Texan. Neither did it do more than slightly dampen the ardor of the festive seniors, who continued more or less triumph down the main walk ts their waiting car ride. During the trip through jstin ' s busy thoroughfares frequent stops were made to assure the bystanders that there was ► minstrel show in town. Had the canes and umbrellas now worn in connection with the plugs id pokes been in evidence, even more skeptics would have been found. " ' I ■ -sms m ' : ; ■■■.: ' ' ■ ■■-- ' - ■■■- " ■. " ■;■ ■- ■■■-:-. ' I ?? !p: f :r:---mm ' ■ ' ■p ' i ' -i • ' ♦■EARING that their propensity to yell and make noise generally did Ij not clearly enough distinguish them from the other products of the department, the Senior Laws adopted the outward appearance of the Daniel Webster as their model and proceeded to cause a run on open- faced collars and flowing neckties. The resultant exposure of Adams ' Apples was enough to fully accomplish the class ' s ambition of being marked apart from the common herd. Whether in preparation for their life work or for the now famous Taylor rescue raid, the Senior Engineers early in the year secured in the neighborhood of three thousand yards of khaki cloth accurately matched in color and general characteristics to a carefully selected brick from their home building. All visible garments were then constructed from this goods, and since then they have used no other. The result attained is social, sartorial and scenic uniformity, and the general effect of the Engineering Building surrounded by the Seniors, say from a B Hall point of vantage, is that of a Buff Orpington hen mothering a new batch of chicks. Slagliir iRpsru? Eatb Again the burly Engineer triumphs over the Law and the Grand ( Man is saved by his trusty cohorts. Observe their manly forms in adjacent contortion. Imagine Simp trying the Old Man; nay, nay — w he didn ' t; amid much smoke, noise and scared Profs, the Old Man hikei the Law was foiled again. ibifiMM A eW rmWWRy. -•»:%« iffSii ' MiS MMS S s }i S€ i tM i ' i ' - ' ' i- ' ' - ' -• ' - ' " " Jl i k i»«s»m«ISS»®?iKS®iS ? r ' ' S ' T ' n Ittiiiiiiiiiiliiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii •JtuOhEvatM ' « ss56S»K S«TSi ' % FRATERNITIES Hi Delta Theta Kappa Alpha Beta Theta Pi Kappa Sigma Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi Sigma Nu Chi Phi Alpha Tau Omega Phi Gamma Delta Delta Tau Delta Phi Kappa Psi Delta Chi Delta Sigma Phi Phi Delta Phi Fheta Nu Epsilon SORORITIES Pi Beta Phi Kappa Kappa Gamma 3hi Omega Kappa Alpha Theta Seta Tau Alpha lpha Delta Phi Delta Delta Delta HONORARY AND SENIOR SOCIETIES Phi Beta Kappa Friar Chancellors Delta Sigma Rho ■ ' if l. xa " CLUBS AND STUDENT AFFAIRS Students ' Council Woman ' s Council FORENSICS Debating Council Athenaeum Rusk Hildebrand PUBLICATIONS The Texan The Magazine The Coyote The Cactus The Press Club , Brush and Pencil CLUBS Capitol Club O. A. K. P. E. C. Rusty Cusses Goo Rods Kwe-hee Texas Engineers Club A. I. E. E. Applied Economics Chess Club Germania Cechie Sutton Club Botags University Art Club WOMEN ' S LITERARY SOCIETIES ASHBPL Sidney Lanier Reagan Pierian MUSICAL Band Glee Club Violin Club Girls ' Choral Club CHRISTIAN ACTIVITIES Y. M. C. A. Y. W. C. A. Newman Club Students ' Volunteer Band DRAMATICS The Curtain Club SOCIAL CLUBS Arrowhead Rattlers Rabbit Foot Anglers German Club : KsP ; ; ' - ■ i ? ; ' r: r : ' ' -; : " .::Z ' 6ir , o Tl -s » ' rA- .- - :, ■ feaB»iv»» w«BHiinm : : _ ' :? ::? ' ■■ ' ■J:: -. ' ' ' y. ' l ' ' T ' yry- ' - » l i i!!jU! ! !j| i ji i iiij li i )ii |u;;: i ,l|giiu - ;• ■» " ,af r»ry:» vt ' f sr " - ; k " fx ®Ij fan-ll lbntr Olnuttrtl Sr- -r Dealey Fleming Harte Rothe Daugherty Denman Cole Polk Alpha Tau Omega Beta Theta Pi Chi Phi Delta Sigma Phi T. P. Hartc H. M. Potter E. Daugherty . A.H. Rothe Holmes Jones Potter Delta Chi . . Delta Tau Delta Kappa Alpha . R. T. Fleming . L. S. Hoffman . . R. Bryan Kappa Sigma . . Phi Delta Theta Phi Gamma Delta Bryan McGee Mark McGee Pni Kappa Psi . . . R. E. Jones W. A. Dealey Sigma Alpha Epsilon . G. W. Polk J. P. Holmes Sigma Chi .... G. W. Cole Sigma ' Hv . . . K. W. Denman -? ' ' • " •■ ' ■ S glJit f i: .! ,- ,: ■ (_ Rs sr- u A u u v Sm U. Fratres in Urbe Franz Fizet C. A. Wilcox J. H. Williams Leigh Ellis Ireland Graves J. G. Wilcox L. B. Fontaine Alfred Smith, Jr. F. H. Raymond J. P. Waggener S. J. Thomas J. L. Witt Fratres in Facultate E. C. Barker Morgan Calloway W. S. Carter F. L. Jewett E. T. Miller J. A. LOMAX D. B. Castell Founded at Miami, 1848 Established 1883 1? 7 } ■ Exall Jones Edmond Broad Cartwright Penn Leftwjch E. Dealey Kurth Stacy Keyser Feagin Knight [Manning Buddy Campbell Randolph Cunningham Boynton McMeans W. Dealey Downs James Stedman Ramey Russell Fratres in Univen 1912 W. A. Dealey N. A. Stedman, J R. H. McMeans P. F. Jones J. A. James 1913 T. H. Downs R. F. Campbell F. H. Boynton M. E. Kurth T. B. Ramey, Jr. H. V. M. CUNNINI 1914 R. B. Feagin J. H. Russell W. M. Anderson E. M. Dealey R. L. Penn H. ExALL, Jr. E. B. Cartwrigh ' W. G. Stacy W. H. Knight S. M. Leftwich R. Randolph 1915 E. L. Buddy H. E. Keyser J. A. Edmond S. B. Manning T. D. Broad mUm ■ igi ii mif i o I t i f iii i n g ii ni ii- okMteiMraHM ' XA ' Fratres in Urbe . L. Batts . N. McCallum VMES Chapman M. Hanley R. Hamilton . C. SiMONDS LOVER Johns W. Bradfield ' . W. WiLKERSON H. Carter ' aires in Facultate . Caswell Ellis . A. Penick . A. Law peve Worrell m0e ®ii ;-, v ' v .v ;I, u ASwdll, Founded at Washington and Lee University, 1865 (imirrnn dliaptpr Established 1883 I rr Aj Scott Meyer Ball Roberts Gill Landram Davis Cochran Childers Cotton Barrell Wells O ' Connor Bryan Irwin Rucker Fink Woodhull Batts Kennard rv-iSM Fratres in Universitate W 1912 W: 0 S. A. Kennard ' V■; rpj Walter Fink ' :.-P-:- 1913 .-.; A. O ' Connor ,::■■ T. F. Woodhull .1. A. Rucker :vi C. G. Davis R. E. L. Batts L. R. Bryan J. W. Wells o G. S. Heyer , ■•: ; L. C. Barrell ; : S. G. Roberts ::;.:;; Ben Gill V ■ ; ; W. R. Irwin ;:v M 1915 ' - David Ball Tom Cochran -:■,-;;: Conrad Landram v{: -iy Moss Slater ::P--iM P. A. Childers j %5 Fred R. Cotton S :.iM ' Russell Scott n • ' ' " " i ' - ' i ' " ! ' " ' ' ' ' --■■■V-- ' - V i T m ii . r ' kS i M iiif ' iS±i .1 ftsS " . ;i iiKv . ' ' v 1 sill IV XAl XM " " v J Q Fratres in Urbe B. S. Brown J. F. Clark S. R. Fisher G. M. JARVIS C. D. Johns T. J. Caldwell Walter Caldwell C. R. Jones J. C. Kerbey McFall Kerbey G. H. KlNSOLVlNG D. N. McLaughlin L. A. Mitchell Ewell Nalle J. E. Pearce Oscar Robinson Ralph Robinson E. B. Wright D. C. Williams Fratres in Facultate N. L. Goodrich Lauch McLaurin H. W. Harper F. C. OSTRANDER Founded at Miami University, 1839 ifta d mtrriiu (Uliapt r Established, 1883 B. O. Francis Scarbrough T. Knight Smith Rutledge Reynolds Tarlton King R. Knight Schlemmer Gooch Judd Halbert E. Smith Potter Stiles Johns l-t " -, ' ¥S Fratres in Univer. 1912 Tom a. Knight 1913 Hugh M. Potter 1914 H. A. Stiles Arden Judd Jack Rutledge 1915 O. H. King H. A. Halbert C. L. Tarlton Chas. I. Francis C. D. Johns, Jr. Louis Gooch Ingraham Smith J. A. Scarbrougi- Ben O. Smith R. E. L. Knight, Norman Schlemi John Reynolds " ?? ? _. mibi -r wmm s wfium J J T .SmdU rtres in Vrbe Bell Beverly Brooks . Caldwell . connerly . Dawson . Denton . DOWELL :. ESTiLL K Hawk . Hart, Jr. Fisher . Fisher . Fisher OLM Graham . Harper ). Hart ,. Hilgartner Gilbert . Key H. Hart WOOTEN La Prelle Rector . Maxwell iiERFiELD Taylor I. Thornton CE Thomson Thomson ' . townsend ALL WoOTEN UR Moore " ratres in Facultate. . Bailey . SlMONDS s Campbell . Taylor Hildebrand ®@5 Founded at University of Virginia, 1867 Established 1884 Searight Peeler Ackley Prowell Gross Draught Reid Williams Batson Dailey Moore Jester Wood McKnight Barnhill Farthing Booth Gavin Blattner Rockwall Kiley Cook Houston McGee Sansom Edmondson McEachin Hill ' p sSW Frafres in Un 1912 J. E. Edmondson r R. W. King H. B. Houston --■ ' ■■ : 4 Mark McGee R. I. Sansom ' : ' ■ ' ■ ' ' " ' ■■ ' ■ ' ■; 1913 G. B. Peeler 0. F. Ackley J. W. Rockwell E. L. Reid, Jr. P. P. Cook 1914 H. P. Drought L. H., Barnhill W. W. Wood W. H. Farthing E. H. Cavin Nat Pace J. S. McEachin 1915 C. L. Batson L. H. Gross F. B. Kiley A. S. Williams Geo. Blattner B. H. Jester E. M. Prowell M. H. Mcknight ' " :. ' ■■ ' • ' •.:■■ ' H. Booth, Jr. K: h?m J. M. Moore, Jr. i -im H. F. Searight -■ V-;r « J. B. Dailey y - m:: laaai II ' , -y v T ' r , y - " j - ' - j v .■;: - -r:f Z ' r Fratres in Urbe. Thomas Allen T. H. McGregor C. B. Giles J. G. Hornberger N. A. Stedman L. P. Lochridge J. W. McClendon S. R. Fulmore I. G. KiLLOUGH W. J. SCARBROUGH W. H. HUNNICUTT J. W. Davis F. G. Cox J. G. Preston E. B. Hancock B. W. Hunter D. K. Woodward J. H. RUNGE Fratres in Facultate. H. Y. Benedict E. W. Fay Founded at University of Alabama, 1856 Established 1884 Johnson Holland Hanway Hardie Shelton Townsend Dix Crawford Grambling Polk W. Murray Hieatt Seale Cooper Ross Howard McFarland Summerfield Caldwell Rathell Dunn Mohrhardt Cousins Eastland Lay Evans s«|gg|S Fratres in Univer 1912. tf R. B. Cousins, Jr. G. W. Polk S v.0 M. C. Crawford " ' ■■??■;? L. E. Mohrhardt A. R. Grambling ■-■■■: ■■■-.; M. W. Lay A. A. Evans L. C. Eastland ■ • ■ ' H 1913- ' ■-■- T. Hardie ■. ' " .■ 5 J. L. Shelton , " " ■■ ' ■ ' ■; ' ■ 1914 Glover Johnston ■ ' -■■•■;? W. 0. Murray R. E. Brooks, Jr. C. I. McFarlane E. C. Summerfield W. P. Rathell W. M. Howard H. C. Seale Grady Ross ■ ■ ■■■ ' - ' ; A. E. Townsend F. L. Dix •; ' ' :-vsS J. P. Hanway ' -■. ' ■.-■■■ ' -■-•■:i ' 1915 ;;:-;;;i;;jj M. A. Cooper ' ' -. ' ' vr . Prior Hieatt ' ■■■• ' . ■ ' ' ' : Edwin Marucheau E. R. Holland . i-iSV;; Louis Dunn ■■ : ' w) Edwin Freeman - ■;: ;; ' ■ A. D. ROOKE W ffP! P i ? l p!|ppj ! i ' « ' ' 3m6mm! ¥a)! aiK ' Citi i ' Tv igxA " n a 7i S a4l{. ■ratres in Urbe P. Allen H. Benson P. BiCKLER H. BiCKLER F. Butler H. Finch M. Ramsey B. Rector P. Richardson H. Richardson O. Walthall tires in Facultate P. Finch H. Newman C. Webster RK Young ,v ' Founded at Miami, 1855 Established 1884 English Young Rathbone Crane Lackey Cunningham Womble Hamilton Morrow Lemmon Fratres in Universitate 1912 Le Roy Hamilton Herbert Young Mark Lemmon Geo W. Cole 1913 John Atkinson 1914 Vachel Lackey Wright F. Morrow William Lee Hudson Bruce Low WoFFORD Rathbone Henry R. Womble Don Cunningham Le Roy Denman Albert Cooper 1915 Emmett Cranf. Crowley English iiiiiliii iggglg. iiiiiiiiii « mmmmm i ' i v ' " ' 4 T t ' - P " " .ftr- ' fi ' Ki — U ' ' - ' ' " ' vS4v- ' ' - , i!Si - ' : " -AS- Fratres in Urbe. J. S. Myrick G. E. Shelley Charles Stephenson Ben Robertson H. B. Barnhart Fratres in Facultate. E. P. Schoch Thomas Fletcher ' S. V ' Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1859 Established, 1886 Barnhart Colby McCart Wortham Denman Powell Trabue McKean Blocker Nelson Powers Schmidt Douglas Taylor Christian Faust Pickrell ::i--fifii? " ' ' -!:» j-- ' - 9 ' i ?; ! - ' ' ' -i wfei, • rfgjj KWKJf l i fcl SJfc ' jS Fratres in Universitat 1912. LONNIE McKEAN Martin Faust K. W. Denman John O. Douglas ■ 1913 R C. Trabue H. C. Barnhart I9I4 G S. Wortham Q. C. Taylor J H. Powell A C. Schmidt J C. Nelson G E. Christian 1915 B Powers M Colby L M. McCart D D. Pickrell Tom Blocker iiiiwufiiiiillifililiil ' ii m........ ,.. mM 5ITy !j m [ n D Smill Fratres in Urbe ' ill Caswell . E. Ford . W. Morrison RTHUR LeFEVRE D Palm R. Sampson SANK Sampson itres in Facultate. E. Mezes . B. Porter . E. Wroe H. Haney in Founded at Princeton, 1824 Established 1892 Thompson Fly Beasley Matthews Garrett Bloor Lewis Stuckert J.Daugherty Young Reeves Neblett Wilson Lefevre Ellis Hill F. Daugherty 4 o ;»; ;«fj5, ,,.._.- - Fratres in Universitate Graduate Student H. B. Whaling 1912. A. W. Young Arthur Lefevre, Jr. J. O. Miller 1913 W. T. Neblett W. J. Wilson J. T. Fly W. C. McClellan F. B. Garrett G. E. Reeves B. H. Bloor J. E. Daugherty C. J. Matthews 1914 G. H. Lewis A. B. Ellis R. C. Stuckert N. H. Beard 1915 F. P. Daugherty Browne Beasley R. P. Thompson J. A. Hill g2 gr »i it iii!H 6IT , AI PH A TAI I OMFf. A Fratres in Urbe. Ernest Vinson A. W. Bishop G. E. Chandler W. Ramsey T. W. Gregory R. W. TOBIN Walter Bremond T. W. Curry Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1865 ■■-M Leeper Christian Pearce Cone Mason Green McDowell Nixon Savage Claiborne Hurlock Dallas Clymer Harte Goeth Klett Pennybacker Fratres in Universitate 1912 Z. B. Nixon 1913 George Green Ralph Goeth 1914 Scott Klett Ray Clymer J. W. Nixon Tom Harte L. S. Savage Frank Pearce 1915 F. L. Christian B. P. Pennybackek Palmer Leeper M. H. Hurlock L. S. McDowell Earle Dallas R. E. Cone H. W. Claiborne J. C. Mason ' - ' M ■■ " ■ ' ■-■ ' " in u, ' w 1 . :;i:tJi t v - « ' . S ' T , £XA ..t. 4 1 •vl Vli I vv vjA ; ■ ' ■■i ' JiSfeS ' V ■ A t " I « jtT s»s ratres in Urbe S. Burleson H. Rice, Sr. C. KiRVEN, Sr. B. Garrett T. Oldham LBUR H. Young H. Russell L. S. Dibrell W. Jenkins lRRis Brush itres in Facultate D. Shurter R. ASHBY S. HOLDEN C. Krey S. Yoakum ■gvf. S ■ " m »« y j;-j k " T ' •. " fev: Founded at Jefferson College, 1848 Established 1901 W m R, Simpson Brenizer Ramsey Proctor Renick Tipps West Young Simpson Alexander Torbert Muse H. Porter White Wimmer Morgan Stamps Surkamp Long G. Carter Swearingen R. L. Brenizer Holden Deen Crawford Holmes G. White Carter K. White L. H. Porter Krey Ashby Fratres in Universitate 1912 L. C. Brenizer W R. B. Shaw T. D. Stamps J. K. Torbert R. L. Carter W M Morgan C. R. Tips 1913 S. W. Crawford .1- P. Holmes E. c. Muse W V Brenizer H. c. Porter R. F. Simpson C. G. Carter C. H. Alexander, Ir. Lawson Long 1914 L. G. White S. D. Ramsey Arthur Surkamp L. H. Porter, Jr. H. R. Hellman David Proctor I. K. Simpson .1- G. White B. H. Rice, Jr. W W . Meachum G. T. Lee C. J. Adams W M . Renick R. M Swearingen 1915 K. P. White Arthur Wimmer Robert Deen Duval West H. H Treaccar ■iii « r. ' ' ,Vi.v»:i; ' .vv ii ' i-iW ' . " i " . ' C " " Ovl V I Fratres in Urbe George Walton Speed Guyer P. J. Anthony John Lane John Gracy Penn Wooldridge Fratres in Facultate H. T. Parlin : ' " ■ ' hsH pf ' ' y-Tjy.yi ' -if - y r ■ ' ?? Founded at Bethany College, 1859 Established 1904 R. Rugeley Baldwin Robinson Carroll Nagle Weaks Doughty M. Rugeley Ellis Wight Hoffman Coppinger Rather Long Feuille Andrews Barnett t ' i¥r ' ;v■■ ' ' ■5 . " ■ ' X ' n .--- yi " f ' ■• mi Fratres in Universitatt 1912 Roland Rugeley Frank T. Baldwin C. B. Long Frank Feuille, Jr. 1913 Luther S. Hoffman James B. Andrews B. P. Weaks 1914 Jack C. Coppinger E. C. Barnett Guy T. Robinson F. M. Rugeley L. Allen Wight Lloyd Doughty Yandell D. Carroll Herman Eastland, Jf Sidney J. Files J. Prentice Wilson 1915 Caldwell Nagle A. R. Ellis Harry W. Nolen N. H. Rather Henry B. Mobley -:7;:;F«a«sFam T k517y " T j - -= . («ifc- ' " .vJf ' 8?V » ssJi ,- --s?s»i-: " » ' ., .E. - » - s - t;; j; ; m Mil a ratres in Urbe ' . J. CUMMINGS fres n Universitate raduate Student I. E. Rollins 1912 Iason Pollard ,„»■ ' • ' s tSr ' fii ' J ' ' Founded at Jefferson College, 1852 Established 1904 Sherill A. Harwood Gaines Wright Hughes Rollins Greer Moore F. Harwood Flowers Pollard Garrett Schramm R. Jones Armstrong Puett Boothe 7 . ' J ' ' 1913 T. E. Schramm P. B. Garrett O. R. Armtrong R. E. Jones Nelson Puett Joe Boothe 1914 F. V. Hughes G. P. Sherrill F. E. Greer Carroll Gaines A. R. Harwood 1915 Leslie Flowers J. E. Jones Frank Harwood Arthur Moore Clarke Wright if ■;w . y _ j f §- " " 5--- l-- -- 57 ' . .%S5 Sf j-:..; c f i ra 3 oJ f fe 1 a Fratres in Urbe Ireland Graves S. G. Salter F. P. McElrath S. L. PiNCKNEY Fratres in Facultate W. S. SiMKINS E. D. Shurter B. D. Tarlton I. P. HiLDEBRAND C. S. Potts John C. Townes R. E. COFER Laugh McLaurin Fratres in Universitate 1912 D. C. Bland W. G. Miller B. M. TiREY R. T. Fleming, Jr. Kenneth Krahl C. M. Mulliken T ' ' ' . ' .- ' ' y ' r.- ' - iSI Founded at Cornell University, 1890 Established 1907 9mM Lf JJ.h ? r r; Allday McNamara Krahl Shepherd Wythe Parten Hamilton Sherrill Bennett Hall Niblo Guynes Embrey Vining Winston Bland Miller Hardy Salter Williams Rogers Burns Tirey Fleming 1913 W. J. Embrey M. L. Allday F. E. Bennett Morgan F. Vining D. W. Hardy, Jr. 1914 Grady Niblo W. P. Sherrill J. C. Hall W. B. Hamilton 6. L. Parten J. L. Shepherd, Jr. S. M. Burns, Jr. Geo. W. Wythe 1915 Dan M. Williams G. P. Winston Joe McNamara Rollin W. Rogers, Jr. Hardy Guynes . ' . ;■;;, ,,-ti p;;v ' n iku i v4ss iit3isSii JtebAss»iie i S iSg K " ' n I ■ tf i. - «U M«»f -5iJS. T fs m! - ' 4K. sny a .(Jvfli. ■ A 1,f Ti ' iti ' ' . ' ' ' »afiiisi?kr- ' (} Cil " C X ru ' cy " Q Fratres in Urbe [. E. Nelson W. A. Philpott ratres in Facultate . E. Hill ratres in Universitate 1912 . C. Abney . L. KONE . E. Hannay, Jr. . M. Yarrincton 1913 . A. Chapman . B. Hannay . H. ROTHE . C. Scott, Jr. Founded at the College of the City of New York, 1901 lEta Olliaptpr Established 1907 I )JJJ ; - ' 0 Sharpe McLymont Jackson Weinert Foster Rothe Hill Breustedt Mays Rushing Horn Scott Hamilton Chapman Smith R. Hannay Rothe Moore A. Hannay 1913 H. R. Clark H. P. Moore E. O. Rushing R. G. Smith 1914 Hal a. Hamilton Fred McLymont H. L. Simpson B. C. Jackson C. E . Mays, Jr. 1915 W. T. Foster I S. Sharp E M. Allison E S. Horne C. M. Williamson G. A. Rothe R. A. Weinert A. C. Breustedt T Pettey ■i-e ■ ' ■ ' i " ' -r ' ;i- . - . ..■ ' •- ' „ •:— - ?--l • v. JL . S?1i ' 5sf , ' ,V SbJ3 Ktitr HS; e ry ? o « :Vvr f-- , « £ .i fe s .yi k ' ' ' i ' m " " Q . ■ !; ■■ • MM Fralres in Urbe ?-v ' " ' ? ' - ' T. J. Caldwell J. P. LiGHTFOOT D. K. Woodward ■ pvi law fraternity Founded at University of Michigan, 1869 Established 1910. Ml ? I i " f Ross Long Rucker Houston Baldwin Rugeley McGee Grambling James Polk Hardie Denman Potter Pollard Fralres in Universitaie 1912 SJ Sv-i Frank Baldwin H K. W. Denman A. R. Grambling ■,;.■ " ■:;■; H. B. Houston M C. B. Long R. I. Sansom Mark McGee Geo. W. Polk J. M. Pollard J. A. James Rowland Rugeley 8 1913 Zeno Ross ?:Sv. ' ' j ' :iy H. M. Potter J. A. Rucker Thornton Hardie f- y.iiyr ' i :, T; :£; ' 5v: ' f?- ' ' ' ' ' .rr ' : T.rv " fl 1, .- .-,■ ' .T " - ' ; ■ V ' tl " . S " ■: : - •T ' ?-:. ' - • ' -■V V ' m rj Mmmmmi liliHiililiiiiliiii iiilliii iiiiiiiiiiiiyiiiii :S -J ,j£fcCX ' cii$J " ' -i w -i? ' ? JV. W- J-f- ' V tj.W fVx " ■ " !-• ' -rft— ■ ' i-. ' . NJ ' .rf« ■t; ffi -vivii w.- ' : 1912 George Polk Mason Pollard LoNNiE McKean William Morgan Keith Torbert Rex Shaw Alex. Stedman Johnnie Jame s Arnold Kirkpatrick Steve Pinckney Dick Fleming mm (Inter-Fraternity) Established University of Texas, 1910 Simpson Harte Torbert Muse Kirkpatrick Leftwicli Seariglit Ellis Wortham Stedman Fleming Scott Puett Garrett Murray James Bootiie Dallas Pollard Morgan Jones Polk Schramm Goeth Shaw McKean Armstrong 1913 Otto Armstrong Ralph Goethe Pearson Garrett Joe Booth e R. Elliot Jones Texas Schramm Nelson Puett Gus Wortham Caven Muse 1914 Tom Harte R. Keith Simpson Arthur Scott Earle Dallas W. O. Murray A. B. Ellis rf j. ' :»;:«■ ' ' -? ' ; ii2jsvi???:?yfns yfS ;. g1?- V ' m M :;s? »} S f Wi: " U ' i ' h l tvm p ' . " " " o x . fc: . 5URURICf 5. QEO.T LCtt iW:-; I ' l ' ;;- pl ss» H =7[ 471 :7 LP J.rS, Sorores in Urbe DA H. Garrison RS. W. T. Caswell RS. Murray Graham RS. Max BiCKLER RACE Byrne ANNE Robinson AURA Burleson RS. Fred Fisher ELEN Garrison JLiA Estill RS. Wilbur Young LLiE Belle Weller RS. Sully Roberdeau RS. Glover Johns ary Peacock MiLY Maverick nna Townes argaret g. boroug is argaret Robertson lorence Randolph JLIA Simpson nita Schlemmer GANGES McLaughlin ■- ' -■-■ - ■ ■ ■ .;1?P - - fir K ;: Sorores in Facultate ill ESSIE Cochran Sorores in Universitaie Graduate Student DELE Epperson 1912 ranges Walker EORGiA Maverick 1 ? ; « Founded at Monmouth College, 1867 Established in 1902. Johns Matthews Le Seur Risher Matthews Gooch Black Ralston Von Rosenburg Glasgow Gilchrist Ramsay Brooks Leftwich Hilgartner Jalonick Colgin Thompson Wells Walker Maverick Garrison Gould . Cochran Caufield Epperson Hill Clinton j i 1913 Frankie Cochran Kathleen Gould Elizabeth Leftwich Annie Garrison Catharine Hill Tharon Thompson 1914 Maidee Caufield Mary Watts Knight Mamie Cochran BuENA Clinton Bessie Wells LuciLE Matthews 1915 Clara May Brooks Gladys De Milt Emma Gilcreest Grace Jalonick Anne Risher Marguerite Ralston MoNETTE Colgin Adele Glasgow Laura Johns LuLA Le Seuer Sallie Matthews Annie Bell Black Attie Wood Gooch Annie Belle Hilgartner Mildred Ramsey Esther von Rosenberg J set ,. 6ir , z o fX ft M Sorores in Urbe Mrs. R. a. Buford Mrs. Walter Caldwell Miss Emma Lee Caldwell Miss Annie Campbell Miss Lilla Donnan Mrs. Ireland Graves Mrs. John La Prelle Mrs. S. W. Fisher Sorores in Facultate Miss Katharine Searcy Miss Irene Blair Sorores in Universitate 1912 Mary Broad Lyndall Finley Ella Jane Stephens Maydelle Campbell Mattie Gooch 1913 LuciLE Borden Willie Pearl Gardner Marjorie Jarvis Johanna Runge Pauline Thornton Founded at Monmouth College 1870 Established 1902 Bennett Campbell Rathbone Fenet Lassiter Finley Witte Gardner Hardwicke West John Borden Morris Finney Masterson Thornton Gardner Campbell Barnett Gooch Thornton Runge McDermott Kimball Townsend Stephens Batts Grant 1913 Mary Batts Jean John Reba Masterson Dora Thornton 1914 Jeannette Benne ' Essie Grant LORENA McDeRMOI RowENA Barnett Annette Hardwic Nell Morris 1915 Sue Campbell Marie Jordt Margaret Townse May Fenet Margaret Kimbali Ruth Witte LuELLA Gardner Beryl Rathbone ViDA Finney Helen Lassiter Dorothy West nmn nim . : ...-.; J.rL- »;:iUiVTirrV. ' .iirfciiiiVili ' II mMm6ttSikiM ti i ' ' ilViiflVfniiiwVlWiiTifiiTi ' i.V.- -.. ;.vi ? - i UF Kl Ur.a. SoTores in Urbe •ELE Burt iNA Collins IBY Ck)LLINS iSS HUTCHINGS ssiE Thatcher RS. Alexander Ludwig iTHLEEN LOMAX iORGiA Walker LLiAN Walker illie Thatcher orores in Universitate 1912 KRY Campbell URA Lettie Smith 1913 telle Klett RGiNiA Lipscomb LiA Nott ;arl Ray 1914 JNIE BOHNING LLiE BowEN Field Founded at University of Arkansas, 1895 Established 1904 Ware Matthews Fetterly Denny Alford Bohning Christian Robertson Robinson Young Miller Burt Thatcher Slade I ipscomb Murrah Bell Johnson Campbell Hornsby Smith North Young Barham Hunt McKay Ray Nott Tobin m wm. 1914 Ruby Miller Pauline Murrah Lucile Slade Margaret North Maidie Gough Mildred Thatcher Lois Young : 1915 Vera Alford Maud Burt Josephine Christian Martha Robertson TuGGiE Robinson Kathryn Young Hazel Hornsby Irma Dru Johnson Marjorie McKay Alberta Fetterly Kathryn Tobin Ruby Bell Helena Matthews Sue Denny Fanny Hunt Lucile Ware Ruth Barham - 1 . ■• -lAil . ' .. :? c ,=7f-.f;v.rV-:i»i!vy- i- a Sorores in Urbe Bess Eilers Helen Johnson Annie Thornton Josephine Yarrington Mrs. Frank Kiley Annie Simonds Sorores in Universitate Graduate. Cosette Faust 1912 Margaret Williams Christine Schott Stella Tompkins Jean Figh Mary A. Wahrenberger Maidel Baker Emma Lake 1913 Aileen Sykes Aima Speer " 1 ■■ --4 J 3 l_V J Founded Depauw University, 1870 Established 1904 Lewis Gibbs Field Speer Chrisman Sykes Farrell Ellis Wilson Woods Preston Wells Bird Brownlee Johnson Harris Faust Baker Wahrenburger Schott Figh Williams Lake 1913 f ' -3( . Blake Gibbs F-aJt Fannie Preston t_ Elaine Lewis 3 ' ' Clara Chrisman 1914 Emma Farrell Bernardine Field Franklyn Wood Cornelia Johnson Catherine Wells Cornelia Keasby Lucille Jones Florence Brownlee Lucy Johnson Lucille Davis 1915 Florie Wilson Alice Bird Martha Harris Harriet Ellis in. Jri T v J-V " .. JS t -i3KT. ;V ' ' • ' !? V-e a..- . ■ •i " _ « 5. r esi. am ■tiX r- -X, siBi mmisimiimmmuSSiSSi rs-js . " ... - itMiMMaiiiriiMiJi iil rii n- ' iin yv -» _ f " ' » ALPHA T 7axrorr K:- i ; Sorores in Urbe s. C. A. Gardner s. J. N. Graham ;s Alma Rather ;s Caroline Goeth ;s Louise Lawrence ;s Nell Whaling rores in Facultate rgaret Preston Levy ores in Universitate 1912 FH RaNDLE 1913 M Wells rHLEEN Young 1914 UD French (BIE KiMBROUGH txm Knppn (ill upUr Established 1906 Ryan Jackson Young Wells Lawhon Nance Wiggins Jackson Landers Kimbrough Neely Lewis K ? " : ' rrr,%. _ Bfflfc ' ■-f S5 5 Vaughan Corley Levy Tips Harrison Kervin Randle Grace Young Burns French Walker 1914 Ella Landers Pearl Walker WiLMA Higgins Willie Lewis Banks Neely 1915 Marie Burns Esther Grace Annie Jackson Katharine Kervin LuciLE Nance Bessie Belle Tips Mary Peters Young ZuLiEKA Corley Marie Harrison Lois Jackson Pansy Lawhon Alicia Ryan Annie Jean Vaughan ?--: " . ' ■ v ALPHA O PHI Sorores in Urbe Eleanor Fulton Anna Gribble Jeanie Hunter Mrs. W. T. Mayne Mrs. Robert Penick Madge Roberts Mrs. Horace Robbins Mrs. Gordon Wilcox Sorores in Universitate Mrs. Helen Marr Kirby Miss Jet C. Winters Graduate Student. Mrs. Clarence Miller 1912 Lena S. Rogan Founded at Weslyan, 1851 Established 1906 ' 7 iC Rice Dulin Allen Rogan Moore Mayfield Harper Monahan Rogan Barron von Blucher Miller Bell Rice Lowd Marsh 1913 , 5 Annie Barron l Ethel Barron ' LuciLE Bell Vivian Mayfield Cleo Rice Nancy Rice Mary Lou Rogan 1914 Marie von Blucher Adele Watson Mary Monahan 1915 Louise Allen Roberta Dulin Georgia Earhardt Margaret Harper Eleanor Lowd MiTTiE Marsh Kathleen Moore fe.: ?aaaa::a;iaasa? i i ! i si !i £ jmi. Av.: .--t:f a »Ss;fei;-.« .;.a-e.g.- ' ' m mm ms ? m : mms . Mi- X " v -J? rJt-VV " ft- r " " f -rH r-- ' ' - . • ■ " ■ ' - C-W ijZJl lM K -tf ' -■■ aV - MK ' --srj: ' r ' - r -fr sS-, - K: = ' D£ J J - - " i (Founded at Boston University, 1888 Established in 1912 Sorores in Universitate 1912 Way Whitsitt ;OSE BrODBENT iLEANOR Henderson X ' innie Henderson 1913 JLLE Harper iDNA Brown 1914 Mary Lake Henderson Corinne Lochridge Bfss Denning Emily Gilson 1915 Louise Coleman Ethel Mae Johnston AlLEEN ShEEHAN Georgia Streeter Oriana Bramlette Johnston Harper Gilson Sheehan Brown Coleman M. L. Henderson Streeter Lochridge Brodbent W. Henderson E. Henderson Denning Whitsitt -• i Mi ' S i S J |f?pjig? S?|®5f ;ii5;r5. :i:lW W S ■f- ' - J ' S M i SmSm ' ' - .v- =J« ,9- ' ry I iftSvS aSfa ife S c: : • ; : ' ■iSJs«i% S3S3S®fc;i®S;;: ' ' . -■■5 i« 35} i-i •i k i : ' i ' ' :is -. W.Si -- ' .- Vr.i-.M •i: j?; ? ' ,iZ .V-V!i? ' i?!23— j5?K -W»»r ■i T ' xA itniuiiiuiuiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiJiiiiiiLi " ' •JS-AHja VaJiS ) v.y. :..;-;-.- -fc . . -v.-.. .-5- - " .-erf fV.- :y.-a;-.f:- iliiniiiinHimilllliiiiliiiiiiliiHnHllilii ift Charter Members Class 1912. . K. Bettis . C. Bland . W. Cole . B. Cunningham , W. Denman . Faust Harold A. James L. Kelley L. KlRKPATRlCK , L. KOWALSKI ARK McGeE T. McKean . W. Polk M. Pollard RUGELEY E. Seagler W. Stoddard M. TiREY T. Baldwin ' ;;;v5.?.-r-«5yi?; ' jj A Senior Law Society. Founded 1912 mm ' J H WL % m -% f Set gler Harold Bland Tirey Kowalski Bettis Denman Kirkpatrick Stoddard Faust Cunningham Rugeley Polk Harris McGee McKean Pollard Kelley Members Elected From Class 1913. A. M. Billings E. R. FiNCK P. B. Garrett J. A. Gallagher T. Hardie T. S. Henderson, Jr. L. S. Hoffman H. M. Potter N. Puett M. F. ViNING M. D. Wolverton T. F. Woodhull ; . rw.w?rf ' y;f i ' 3. i ?s;4;?vs v;«:;vn !VWV; " - ;«?yfti v, ' T » c- ' fti - r;TT« ' .T ?, ' : j - f : j ' -. A-v i SlTy iiSteC- vaJS «2sSisfi i% StSEgiS : jiS? fes Sls ig iK fe I ' QIIjriBtttiP rliott ilargarrt Sorougl H Sulta (Haaptr Sran iFtgi| JKattip (goarlj Margarpt ICrog IflarH AgttPB liaJjrpnbprgpr JffranrpB Malkpr iMargarPt MiUtama I , , . , J. - " - ' - -J- WM 8 Nattottal nnorarg nnh (§mtovun{ nnh ipbatttig omt Established at Texas, 1911 Hugh Morris Potter John Hindman Keen Edwin DuBois Shurter Alonzo Timothy McKean Carl C. Taylor 5% 9f WsM : -rj- A ' Picket! Meachum Shurter Taylor Tomlinson Grambling Winitree William MhACHUM DoiGiAs Edward Tomlinson James D ' Aubigne Pickett Charles Inge Francis i- kH ' •:■.!g :-■ ?: ' . ' ' y o exA- iFrtar fttiar AraJipttttr i 0rtplg Luther Sidney Hoffman Marion Joseph Levy Hugh Morris Potter Heiskell Sidney Whaling Walter Allen Dealey Thomas Armstrong Knight Mark Lemmon Richard Tudor Fleming, Jr. Marshall Albert Ramsdell Nathan Alexander StedmaNj Jr. Eugene Osborne Tanner ms msfgimmrrr .. ' ■ ' V ' . ' ■i.;... ...t .. , - Ill l i iii ,11— ,,1,111 I ft " mS : 0 ;irM III n id j i j iy v ii j ii p ji irn ■ - .- ' ' ' fSi 5te PHI BE1S KAPR4 Founded at William and Mary College, 1776. (Established 1904.) OFFICERS. President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Members Elected From Class of 1911. Dr. J. T. Patterson Miss Roberta Lavender Miss Mary E. Decherd Members Elected From the Class of 1912. Fritz W. Graff Miles J. Breuer Dr. L. B. Bibb Kathleen Corley Mary Mobley Libbie Breuer Ralph Nelson Ollie Stratton William H. Fowler Mrs. Laura Wood Marion Levy Mabel Hare Ruth Cross L. V. Stockard R. C. Harrison Virginia Bedford Will Campbell Thos. a. Knight Nina Lucas Ernest Wolf Anna Belle May LoRU Hamah Smith Laura Lettie Smith R. A. Studhalter E. 0. Tanner W. N. Tanner Francis Walker Louis Weisberg Ola May Whitehouse ry:- ' -- ' ' :::-r ' p ' :--yr;%-iC r ' -f-x r " .,.v. .. . • -S ' ;-,..vv.e. i - SSSSSSSW ' iWBPB " ! ! " " " ' " " J J ?iw5g5gpP|[ IM» PSHiUi4«- ' C.5ITV .:;=»■ ' £X% J-- ; ' _ ' ' r ' " . ' v.-.i; ■ - - " ,. ..„ j --. .■ •! . ■ ' - j iflil Qi iHn mn w— • . its ?»• S S-- ' ™ !! ' - . M. ' r . OCO.T. LEE -;j:«Prf;s?S«i-rvi - fr f-ft -Sr P r " " v " -?--;. j ' IT " ■ v: ' - ■ ' ;; - -i:?! f ' ' T ' A.i- -. %V - --V .- ' s. " f " V ' ;: " ' ; ' " •■ " - » ; " 4, ■??v. 3 -T f f " fPPMpiiH i jSW ti jj j j I jijjCJ g ' ' ' SITy s tuli?ntB Aaandatton Casparis Calloway Potter Stoddard Holland Strickland Bland McCollum Fritz Smith Hoopingarner Rushing Miller Adair Long Montgomery Killough Seagler McKay OFFICERS R. E. Seagler President S. S. McKay Vice-President R. W. Holder Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS OF COUNCIL Law Department Engineering Department Academic Department D. C. Bland, Senior S. I. Strickland, Senior T. S. Montgomery, Graduate R. W. Stoddard, Senior W. A. Smith, Senior O. J. Rushing, Senior Hugh Potter, Middle Lawson Long, Junior N. L. Hoopingarner, Junior R. D. L. Killough, Middle H. R. Fritz, Sophomore A. G. Adair, Sophomore Grady Calloway, Junior E. R. Holland, Freshman H. R. Casparis, Freshman Education Department D. F. McColluai J. G. Miller :; . , • " i%?;W WM ■.■••■t.%s;i " i t- •■: : ' : i-:-l;vyi -j; x:i ' vq-ci :V..;v ■ ' ' 5y - -v " •; ' ml ' fiMp 5S 5«»C; f SpS?ff» : ?jvs;Ssa;5ftte;o: ' : ' 5i!S?a? ;«? ' exA Mnman ' s (Enunrtl Higginbotham Cochran Barnett Young Smith Barber Miller Dean Taylor Robinson Henderson Hendricks Allen Wilson President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Georgia Robinson . . . RowENA Barnett Jean Figh . . . . Frankie Cochran Estelle Wilson REPRESENTATIVES Mrs. Taylor and Mrs. Miller Graduate Senior: Eleanor Henderson and Laura Lettie Smith Junior: Alda Barker and Kathleen Young Sophomore: Ginevra Dean and Hattie Higginbotham Freshman: Viola May Hendricks and Louise Allen ' i wffimm 9ff RP Zi% Si ' JllimH llllHIOIUIIIIMMHIilllllWHIiii " " " auuiiiMiMrfifniliitiif. ' . ' iiiiiiiuijn; ;u L ' iiiiimiiiiDiinininiiiiniiiiiiiL I O ratonral I AH00riattim I i OFFICERS gy Francis W. Wozencraft p ... President iS Walter G. Miller -i- . . Vice-President §. Eugene H. Gavin )li . . . Secretary Amos Peters S ... Treasurer Cofer Cavin Miller Wozencraft Krey Keen Shurter Meachum Stamps Reynolds Potts DEBATING COUNCIL Dr. E. Dubois Shurter a Chairman Senator R. E. Gofer «. Kk Dr. Lewis Haney »J ■xJ I Mr. John R. Keen I ' " iH Mr a. G. Krey s Hj Dr. E. T. Miller S Professor G. S. Potts E. H. Gavin 41 W. W. Meachum 1 Amos Peters t ' fl Hugh Potter h 9 P. P. Reynolds r fl R. E. Seagler t fl DoDSON Stamps » jH F. W. Wozencraft •H m- ■ ' ■ ■ " i;y :: • ■ ' i ikj 1 19U i bal ra MISSOURI TEAM Hugh Morris Potter Douglas E. Tomlinson Question: ' " Kesolved, That the Efficiency of State Universities Would Be Increased by tlie Granting of Honorary Degrees. " Won. ARKANSAS TEAM WiNFREE W. MeACHUM, Jr. Charles I. Francis (Meachum resigned. IJupree filling place.) Question: " Itesolved. That the Federal Gov- ernment Should Adopt a Progressive Income Tax. " Won. ■. i LOUISIANA TEAM Allen R. Grambling James D ' Aubigne Pickett Question: " Kesolved. That the Federal Govern- n ent Should Adopt a Progressive Income Tax. " I-OSt. THOMAS B. RAMEY, JR. Winnoi State Oratorical Contest. Subject: " The University and the Com- monwealth. " PENTAGONAL LEAGUE OF SOUTHERN STATE UNIVERSITIES. Record 1911 — Texas won from Tennessee and Mississippi by unanimous decisions. Arkansas won two debates by majority vote. Mississippi won one and lost one. Louisiana and Tennessee lost in both series. In the annual Missouri- Texas debate each school has won four debates. Record 1912 — Texas won from Arkansas and lost to Arkansas. Missouri lost to Texas. Texas leads the league. ALTERNATES Geo. W. Dupree C. Edward Mays Jr. " " " •SP " iStttitiUM ' TT- ' mtm tflifim : ■ : : 0: ..mismi mkk ' M r lS: -: r ' :v iA S -- ' ■OCSUt .-f-.. Knox Hardie Nicholson Wythe Jackson Pickett Faust Ross Vance Bleaker Scott Thompson Parten Morrison Speed Rouer Brown Clark Francis A. Ellis Hamilton Landrum Ellis Bailey Reed Fowler Myers Jameson Tirey Lassater Garrison Goodman Peters Feuille Goldsmith Reynolds Meachum Black Miller Shelton Fall Term W. W. Meachum . E. M. Davis Hugh Potter M. G. Blaylock J. E. Shelton P. P. Reynolds Hal Goldsmith President Vice-President Critic Secretary Auditor Treasurer Sergeant-at-A rms M OFFICERS Winter Term Spring Term Jake Tirey . . . . President George Wythe President ■ ' ■:■ ■■.■ " - ' ■■ ; ' -yi F. L. Vaughan . . Vice-President W. 0. Murray . . Vice-President Si. ;-- ' C. I. Francis . . Secretary Tom Ramey Critic Paul Brown W. G. Miller . Secretary Critic . mm P. P. Reynolds . . . Treasurer P. P. Reynolds Treasurer W. W. Meachum . Sergeant-at-Arms Jake Tirey Sergeant-at-Arms ' j s §§ ' -::M | piii gf ?f| ;|55 |:5gJ ,s ' m ffi i!fPi? v S ggs S ? « $»l ' " tfs ' ' ' W " ' ' ; § 4 S Ki ?: OFFICERS Fall Term Harvey H. Woolfolk President Fred Bennet Vice-President W. T. Andrews Secretary H. L. VOORHEES Treasurer Allen Grambling Critic W. T. Neblett Texan Reporter R. E. Seagler Sergeant-at-A rms Thompson Gano Lokie Shepperd Wagner Smith Spence Johnson McDonald Taylor Caldwell Bowman McFarland Summervllle Gillespie Phillips Andrews Winkleman Nelson Swearinger Brown Stamos Wozencraft Seagler Frank Hinton Millican Upchurch Brin Fleming Gavin DoDSON Stamps President W. Trenckman Vice-President W. M. SOMERVILLE Secretary H. L. VoORHEES Treasurer Douglas Tomlinson Critic Martin Allday Texan Reporter ' Fred Bennet Sergeant-at-Arms Spring Term D. J. Brown President B. P. Garvey, Jr. Vice-President Julian Gillespie Secretary Charles R. Tips Critic Q. C. Taylor Texan Reporter DoDSON Stamps Sergeant-at-A rms .ii-- ; ' A : III 1 1.1 j;i!«J!MnplMiit«« ;.■:■■., -- iitittm ,,TV J i -; ' .- ; 8igK; , s pi v 3,|,!«J335a-«(S ' J ' gJ5:.; ,i : ' « j-im:,- ' Pm Judge Hildebrand P. Ballowe A. L. Bevil S. B. Carr A. M. Chaney F. A. Chapman Miller Stephenson Gallagher Dugger E. H. Cavin N. H. Clark E. L. Cocke L. T. DUGGER C. P. Engleking C. E. Enlow King Jackson Underwood Strother Enlow Gulley Milliken Cocke Heyser Hildebrand Bevil Carr J. B. Farley J. A. Gallagher D. Gulley S. Heyser C. Hollingsworth J. C. Jackson B. King Q. V. Miller C. H. Milliken B. H. Rice H. P. Shead K. W. Stephenson A. O. Strother F. L. Tiller W. Trenckman P. R. Underwood J. P. Wagner W. Ware ■liiiiiittkilradHiil ■iMiiiaiiiiiii % s v.- p. .-..- . . g :-1tl1liiiilllilWl¥Wffl 51Tv :- ' ::: ' Christian Potter Tanner Wythe Dealey Davis Feagin Bryan Smith Le ' y John Morgan Knight Leonard Fleming Marion J. Levy Walter Dealey Dick Fleming Jean John Randolph Bryan Hugh Potter R. B. Feagin Wm. Tanner E. M. Davis O. Leonard Editor-in-Chief Athletic Editor Associate Athletic Editor Society Editress Associate Editors A. K. Christian K. K. Bettis George Wythe Amos Peters Morgan Vining Will Morgan Tom Knight Laura Lettie Smith Business Manager Assistant Business Manager i ■■:-.mS )sS S IM piiQl nUUHIUIIlHUB : X ' T? ' . : i SiSSSSvSSs iS i liSfel Robinson Kelly Perrinot Morgan May Keasby Smith Felts Breuer Tanner Jones A. M. Felts Sam Kelley JoNNiE Jones W. M. Morgan Georgia Robinson Annie B. May Cornelia Keasby LiBBiE A. Breuer Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Ray Perrinot Laura L. Smith E. O. Tanner ..SS; " ' " ' " ' " ' ' ' ' ' ■■ . !s sf ii |f |i||i|| ?.6ITy COYOTE Sr x: W. Rex Byerlee Shaw Editor-in-Chief W. M. Morgan Business Manager George T. Lee Art Editor T. S. Henderson Associate Editor fer; Henderson Cli Morgan Shaw The Pup Lee Associates Marion Levy J. K. Torbert E. B. Ingraham H. Cartledge H. W. Claiborne R. K. Simpson M. Burroughs 5 " ' S3 Levy Torbert Simpson ' ' iffi . ■ Qi ,4fM ' ' ' r.m x rli;t ;S- . ' iir ' r?ir.V.iv- ' i ' V ' . ' j ' ;;i ' ' 4oSii-.r.v; j ti ' i ' j5 iJii. ' WUW;if , " p;ii i nSi ' iC ' ;V- . ' M ' .w ' is-V-Jt-i ' i ' ' V ;i: tr;; " . 5 : ' i ' -X ijI!i-:, ' :. ' i ;!i i ' ifc fc; ' ' . ' i i»ci« f THE W CAC V VOLUME XIX., 1912. ;?»S5 ASSOCIATE EDITORS. LiBBIE BrEUER Ethel Barron Alberta Fetterly Annette Hardwicke Francis Walker T. Hardie H. W. Claiborne T. A. Knight F. W. Wozencraft R. B. Feagin M. J. Levy R. T. Fleming Rex Shaw K. K. Bettis Walter Dealey T. S. Henderson, Jr. Feagin Lightfoot I.awther Thaxton Cook Knight Fetterly Wozencraft Dailey Levy Hardwicke Claiborne Barron Dealey Vining Breuer Hardie Lee Bettis Shaw Harris Smith Fleming Walker Henderson Read (Toothache) . Editor-in-Chief Assistant Editor in Chief Managing Editor Athletic Editor . Thorn Editor Thornton Read, George Lee Laura Lettie Smith J. M. Harris M. F. Vining H. P. Lawther, Phil Cook ART STAFF. Jack Dailey J. von Blucher Roger Small W. Lightfoot R. C. Thaxton S. J. Files A. D. Halporn V Art Editors Editor Co-Ed Affairs Business Manager Assistant Business Manager . Photographers S5 sg ;|v:pgs? f |5 ;;;? ' :; : : ' ® ;§ !SSjs Pa ■■ ■■ ir..jB ' fi ' - 0 0 ' ' « ' V WIMMM tA4 , 5 ' V Jk ' fi i-i. t j - mwm- •l-a-it " -flf A " j ®h Ir BB dlub OFFICERS R. T. Fleming President M. J. Levy Vice-President K. K. Bettis Secretary T. Hardie Treasurer MEMBERS. K. K. Bettis R. E. Bowers R. Bryan F. P. BURDICK W. Burnett F. R. Cotton W. A. Dealey R. B. Feagin MEMBERS R. T. Fleming A. M. Felts C. I. Francis T. Hardie T. S. Henderson H. F. HiNEs R. M. Jameson John Keen T. J. Landram Geo. Lee M. J. Levy J. A. LOMAX W. M. Morgan L. R. Pearson W. T. Read P. P. Reynolds Rex Shaw D. Williams F. W. Wozencraft . " hlii ' -« " ' ; ' -- r ' i v . . Vining Hines Cotton Williams Feagin Wythe Landrum Felts Francis Keen Burdick Reed McGee Pearson Lomax Bryan Reynolds Bettis Dealey Levy Bowers Hardie Jameson Wozencraft Henderson Fleming Morgan -irfe afC WM ffl7 , r- -V i?M( !M ' W! ! !rMi ' St :i JlMKSS?v-43l?v« 5 ' !i«« -«St!t.s ' 3te »K ' SS ' 5! « ASO!S te«i.!- 4»=A.-:r.Sie«te - ;! Sil« B S«!i.A !Si ' «rfSV«- S«R K ' ' -i A- i»fe ' i . « ' s fe. JF ' AM •A ' 3 i!S-- ' ' ,.; ' l (i:%fes " - ' i« i tM«ftj . v; ' V.W. ' N im ILJ n mm r nvi MEMBERS Hugo F. Kuehne Jack Dailey Earl Dallas Norman Arlitt Howell Duncan J. F. von Blucher R. C. Goeth W. T. Read MEMBERS Miss Ethel Barron Miss Margaret Boroughs Miss Stella Shurtleff Miss Libbie Breuer Roger Small Will Lightfoot A. D. Halporn W. E. Zuehl Halporn Kuehne Small Read Dailey Dallas Shurtleff Barron von Blucher Prof. Hugo F. Kuehne .... President Miss Margaret Boroughs . . Vice-President Miss Ethel Barron Secretary Will Lightfoot Treasurer W. T. Read Monitor . ' ' , -« , ' . ' ' ' ' ' }, ' ' - " , ' i f: ' il ii ii}§:0J !i 0£ e§iiS CAP W.LISMTFOOT . - ■■ SSiSS ?K©;iSils ' vS??SiSS SS 1912 A. M. Felts A. R. Lawther H. B. LOFLAND L. R. Pearson S. I. Strickland ' ' ■;: ' T. S. Montgomery E. Heinsohn H. P. Lawther J. Montgomery , ' ;; P. P. Reynolds :M J. B. Upchurch .- ' -. ' -y.- i.-.r .v.s- f = t -f ' - f J .1 1 lb K n jy Wi r 1 1 f r • t i ,-? T. Montgomery Hoover Felts Capy Matthews J. Montgomery Highnote Pearson H. Lawther Heinsohn Strickland McComb Upchurch Voorhies Runge Lofland R. Lawther Wade Reynolds 1913 F. W. Denison J. E. McCoMB H. L. Voorhies C. Runge T. L. Hoover D. E. TOMLINSON J. C. Welch 1914 P. L. Capy G. E. Matthews L. G. Highnote B. B. Wade ' -Is. y « . ir;;} h E! i-M°! _ 01. A. 1. 1912 - 0. R. Brame 0. A. Pratt R. W. Stoddard E. M. Davis 1913 -.V J. A. Bain M. B. Blair C. R. Sutton " R. F. HiGGINS E. E. Davis D. S. Perkins 1 P. 0. Settle 1 M. J. Calloway P R. D. L. KiLLOUGH fe I ? I If -ri Da ' is Higgins M. J. Calloway Dupree Weems Stevenson Sullivan Yerby Sutton Brown Russell Brame Killough Perkins Pratt Blair Stoddard J. G. Callowaj 1914 R. Bat rier J. G. Calloway B. F. Russell R. L. Sullivan O. Brown G. W. DuPREE R. F. Stevenson F. L. Tiller 1915 M. C. Elliott W. Z. Weems W. H. TOMME W. T. Yerby - SVJ-;--.;;5:75C?j ». -:- ' v ■ ? ' f W ' =- ' ' mumW ' J " j iuM ■ — i W» i ' g H ' - SITy - M-:;- t.i: i. ?i. 01. MEMBERS George Peeler ' 13 Q.V.Miller ' 14 O. K. Green ' 14 William Burnett ' 14 W. Burnett Perry D. Murray Miller W. Murray Green Wm. Burnett Kebelman Peeler McGee Kirkpatrick Krahl McEachin Rockwell Blanchard A. L. Kirkpatrick ' 12 C. J. P. T. B. Blanchard ' 13 J.P.L. Mark McGee ' 12 j.P.R. K. Krahl ' 12 Goat J. M. Rockwall ' 13 Osteopath RuFus Perry ' 13 Rooster J. S. McEachin ' 14 . . Outside Door slammer Frank Kebelman ' 13 . . Inside Doorslammer MEMBERS Walter Burnett ' 14 W. O. Murray ' 14 D. P. Murray ' 14 :: -. " ' -:.: ■MtiiiiHiiMiBHMiiilMitfii Ataliiiittiiiiiiii .« -s ' rv i l ' s - ' y mfd (E t Attripnt mh l|nnnrablp ( thn nf lusti (Huhbph RUBES WORKIN ' FOR WAGES E. Ca rsner W. H. Cade J. W. Davenport Neal Erwin B. M. HiCHT W. S. HUNNICUTT R. O. Jameson E. D. Johnson L. Johnson G. C. Knaur A. J. Lewis F. A. LoFTUS J. H. MOSELY M. Payne A. G. Phillips M. A. Ramsdell T. B. Reese Ray Rodgers G. B. Ross W. SOMERVILLE RUBES WORKIN ' FOR THEIRSELVES Cos Smith C. C. Truitt RUBES WORKIN ' ON THE HALVES W. E. Adair J. P. Cooke I. Burney G. Calloway M. Calloway A. Le Fevre W. C. LOONEY J. E. McCOMBS J. P. Newton H. Porter M. C. Crawford L. Porter W. H. Harris C. A. Ramey E. Harold J. P. Wagner OFFICERS OF THE BARNYARD Landlord . . Overseer Cotton Weigher Store Keeper . . " Hu Hen Setter Pig Stopper Water Boy Roust-about Plow Shaker . B Cow Juicer " Big " Harris A. Jack Lewis " Fatty " Knaur NNl " HUNNICUTT " Teddy " Reese Matt Payne " Hink " Mosely " Kid " Loftus iG Foot Johnson " Algy " Phillips Erwin Reese L. Johnson Wagner Higbt Burney Harris Moseley Johnson Jameson Summerville Lewis Hunnicutt Phillips Davenport Loftus Cade Payne Knaur speach of a rube on rusticussedness, at a SPEEKIN. (coppied ree portted verry battum, Buy a rube what wuz thair) Feller Rubens feller Reubenesseses: you aul have heerd erbout this Heare bein ah Harde yeer — butt i Auint goen ter tawk on er harrd yeare ner nuthin, I ' m Gona tawke own whatt is ah rusti cuss en whye (aplaws) ? in the fust plaice, i kin ast yew, What duzz thuh Rusticusses stand fur? Too bee plumbe kurreck eggzackley rite, i druther betterd sa what wonnt a ruebe stand fer? a rube dont stand fur nuthin much — cept what is Wright, (aplaus) Fer enstunts, a rube Doant stande fur woamun suference — ef Any rube aint gott anuff Pride, an is cawt lettin hiz wimmen fokes sufer fur anny thing, why the hole barn yarde seez to it thet hee Istended two — Bein made to grubb kut Sprowtz en git up an billed a flre Fead for uh hoole week and when it is a harrid case he haz to churn Wash dishes, (moare Applaws) agin Further — the rubes dont stand for slowchy ness. Awl ov em have " some Priede " — sum more ' n others — and thay all beleave in the 5 points of livin and movin havin there bein. (stompin Hollerin) feller peeple Theze here rubes has bin stablishd in that there bee Hall skool fer moar ' n 101 year and we aint never stood for nuthin Yet. but what aint faire square — . jest yistiddy one of thim their citty fellers com up too me an sez sezzee — Aire you fer this here dis-Franch-eyesment ov the fresh men? i sez sez I Befour he got thrue, I dont no what you aire tawkin uhbout, butt i ' m agin it, en i wuz to. (more Hollerin en stompin uv fete) En i want aul of us ruebs ter be thataway when sum of theze Polly tisshuns comez eroun. thats annuther thing the rustycusses dont stanned fer — polly ticks — i Think that the united States done a good thinge buy tryen to end-vestergait thes hear pollytix Ef the u. s. wood come doun to that there Schule by Beehawl, Y they wolde find politicks thicker ' n hare on a dawgs bak — But US rubes are agin and we dont stand fer um. And us rubes wont stand fer a feller what goze out and gits drunk and Karowzes eround and eround and cums home late ur dont come home atall. it Is ruenous to a manz consstitushien karackter besides it throws a slur on his folks and feller rubes — (Stompin of feet and hollerin Agin) we stanfer Singin an hollerin an the showin of the Sperits that yu aire gladd you aire liven and feelin yore Keapen some, singin never did hurrt noboddie yet. we stan fur goen tew sundae skule and tendin meatins like a gude citty zen awt too on Sunday, i aint newer yit heerd of anny meennes in a Meetin-house, (waivin uv hankkerchiefs hats), the Last what i Wont tell you abowt is — The rusties stan fer larnin. We doant stand fer noeboddie what woant reed an righte some, take me fur instuntz, wye I wuz as ignurant if knot iggnorunter as any of you when i kum down to this Here school does to b. Haul — Butt now jest luk at me. you bet yore sox it paiz to lurn sumthin. now less us does buy singin: shad. Roe shad. Shad cant walk shad caint tawk Shad cant ete with a nife an fork. U better se me now, U better see me now Tl bee gon terreckly. So long Bo |[rilkfjia|ttR |ll iVMliM4M(tf. ■ -■ - ■- ■■■-- p p. i . j— 1-i. Ll£- " • - The Ancient, Honorable and Mysteriously Mystic Order of the Gruesome Gory Goo-Roos Founded at Alexandria in 329 B. C. MEMBERS A. L. KiRKPATRICK Otto Armstrong Geo. W. Polk Frost Woodhull OusLEY Miller Con Tarleton P. B. Garrett A. B. Ellis C. C. Trabue C. Muse M. Pollard f k 9 -- ' -Jfj 1 L £m m |V 9i mm f J- ' -t. 1 1 -■• ' ft mm 1 1 9 ' 3k - i - ' i(AF= ,, - Ka iS - ■1 " -|k . ' Pl » ■Kft ifO H 4 - ' ■: mM ■ w P- ■■.iLJi-. " " " WMP " MEMBERS N. Puett S. G. Roberts S. A. Kennard J. E. Edmondson T. H. Downs S. Leftwich T. Harte W. Morrow Joe Boot he Ralph Goeth Ellis Leftwitch Kennard Downs A orrow Roberts Edmondson Boothe Garrett Polk Kirkpatrick Armstrong Woodhull Harte Puett Pollard Trabue ,•4 . ,. ' y i ' p ' r a jifc jjja! MEMBERS L. C. Barrell F. W. Davidson W. J. Farthing W. Fink K. G. Howard F. L. Kebleman S. L. KONE L. Long R. E. McMeans J. O. Miller L. Mohrhardt J. Montgomery H. Porter W. P. Rathell m KWEHEIES. (Founded at the University of Texas in 1907.) Kebleman Cunningham Heitzler Tyler Mohrhardt Fink Upchurch Farthing Barrell Capv Roberts White Rathell Stricltland Pace Howard Montgomery Long Smith Kone White Porter MEMBERS W. A. Smith S. I. Strickland R. G. Tyler J. B. Upchurch Joe White Phil. Capy H. V. Cunningham A. H. Heitzler L. G. White S. Roberts L. Wagner G. Blucher N. Pace m ;atVjjkv 9 M « 4 i MrMt FACULTY MEMBER T. Coffin MEMBERS E. P. Woodward, ' 14 A. S. McMaster, ' 14 S. N. Gaines, ' 12 R. E KiLLMER, ' 13 ' TEXAS ENGINEERS CLUB. (Organized 1911.) Killmer Newhall Vinson Woodward MEMBERS E. C. Sinks, ' 15 E. B. Robertson, ' 15 L. D. Snow, ' 14 C. G. Vinson, ' 14 A. W. Harris, ' 14 M. H. Newhall, ' 14 E. R. Hoppe, ' 15 i w . ' : ' . : -i ' fe ' f M%T " ' ' - ' M ' SMi Sr -,::;_ . Tv-;i:::,;.i :,: ;;. ' : .■ ' :..L BiB»aa$j y ? -W fiS -Sft-n 4az;-e WWi U. OF T. BR James A. Correll Dr. Newton H. Brown H OF A.I. EX. Chairman Secretary and Treasurer - " i: ui. MEMBERS J. F. VON Blucher, ' 12 A. A. Evans, ' 12 ji S. N. Gaines, ' 12 K V. M. Green, ' 12 H. Leverence, ' 12 W. C. LOONEY, ' 12 J. H. MOSELEY, ' 12 A. W. Young, ' 12 Green Moseley HRtwij Qasij ii.iiiiimiiiiHiiuHRfniiimiimminiiranHiRmTmniuHftii) Hiu nnuuiuiMuiiMinmniiiiiui : - = ?- ' - 3 cas ; sir . o ■■ ®iS m s m ' APPLIEPc?.6§? MICS MEMBERS E. T. Miller L. L. Wilkes C. B. Austin 3. !. Reinhardt R. F. HiGGINS L. G. Denman k K HL L. H. HANEY mr ' mm Fleming Patterson Crow Reinhardt Vaughan Lowrey Dealey Griffin Rushing Wilkes Denman Miller Haney Austin Higgins L. H. Haney Chairman R. F. Higgins Secretary L. G. Denman, Jr . . Treasurer Walter Dealey ..... Corresponding Secretary MEMBERS W. A. Dealey r R. T. Fleming 0. J. Rushing R. E. Patterson F. I. Vaughan G. D. Crow M. H. Griffin t. F. V. Lowrey ■ m ' m ' i-ff i :? - l? -; -T fViOT.1 ' «« ' S»i-.-;. .■-,--■■ ' i MmMi: ;if;SSSftaaSsiSiSfesssii; ■4-fJ r i iiwwc ' Mj u.l S w.3Uli3i .MiX tf a. ».i?si 6iry . ..v ' HI CHESS CLUB lO U:- MEMBERS R. M. Anderson Grady Callaway W. P. Crouch J. T. Gano Frank Garrett F. E. Greer J. D. Haeuslein Sam L. Kelley MEMBERS Nelson Puett H. R. Park Guy p. Sherrill L. Rosenberg V. H. Russell John Vesey F. W. Wozencraft Greer Ganj Rosenberg Haeuslein Sherrill Anderson Vesey WozencrafI Puett Park Calloway Russell Crouch Kelley Garrett ■?5g ;f? jiiS!?3?|= P «5 ;5»: :;S? . ' 3 !?? yrv5- ' §S??Si ; SlTv z o ax ■iJO ACTIVE MEMBERS Dr. S. Primer W. E. Metzenthin Dr. E. p. Schoch Dr. J. M. KuEHNE S. L. JOEKEL C. E. Dannheim H. KUEHNE C. C. WURZBACH F. L. Vauhan Paul H. Streit M. G. Werner G. Menkes, Jr. A. F. RUEBSAHJW L. Jordan A. G. Walker L. A. Shuddenmagen Walker Menkes Jordan Kuehne Joekel Engel Wurzbach Shuddenmagen Schostag Dannheim l.owrey Studhalter Winkleman Kleberg Runge Kuehne Schoch Trenckmann MEMBERS W. E. Engel Q. V. Miller Carl Runge W. A. Felsing E. Oelkers R. a. Studhalter Wm. Trenckmann E. L. Schostag Paul Helker C. R. Tips PASSIVE Max Bickler E. W. Winkler C. F. Rumpel W. A. Trenckmann Mrs. W. a. Trenckmann First Term Carl Runge Hon. Rud. Kleberg R. A. Studhalter W. A. Felsin j President Honorary President Vice-President . Secretary OFFICERS Second Term First Term E. L. Schostag . Corresponding Secretary Herman Kuehne J. F. Saegert W. A. Felsing Paul Hilker . Carl Runge Paul Hilker Dr. J. M. Kuehne C. E. Dannheim Louis Jordan Librarian - . Critic Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Second Term Louis Jordan Wm. Trenckmann C. E. Dannheim Paul Streit ; f S ?S : ■imt. . w i wij ifc iii j ii Mi i I ii i, ii 1 i mt i mmi ( Ji B» i g 9 i XA ■ .V .. ' m.Vt-.-..J ■.vila.t ii- ■Wki " • ' ■ tiW ' y ' ' ' : -jCJ LJ 1 5 A HI Pl ; ■ 1 The Cechie is a society of Bohemian students, organized with the aim of keeping up interest in the Czech language, and an acquaintance of the members with the best of the Czech literature. The entire business and program is carried on in the Bohemian (or Czech) language. MEMBERS LlBBIE A. Breuer Frances Horak Miss Kanak Angelina Krenek MEMBERS Louis Mikeska Vladis Mikeska HONORARY T. Lukes Vladis Mikeska OFFICERS President Louis Mikeska Secretary Chas. Chernosky . . . . . LiBBiE A. Breuer Warden Critic Angelina Krenek Librarian S : ? R. C. Harrison D. H. McCOLLUM N. L. HOOPINGARNER R. E. Davis H. L. VOORHIS R. N. Burrows T. D. Jennings W. H. McWhirter N. E. Palmer Merrill Condron Womack Wilkerson Jennings Palmer Davis Good ; Hoopingarner McWliirter Rushing McCollum Harns- n Sutton Hicks Miller Moers Hoopingarner OFFICERS R. C. Harrison R. S. Hicks D. L. Hoopingarner D. H. McCollum President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary G. C. Good, N. L. Hoopingarner, O. J. Rushing . Executive Committee S.H. Condron, D H McCollum, D.H Womack . Program Committee i:,i m z:gm ' i«-JWt.Aw-«-.i ;n- ' r-.i. ' ' ' -- ' -.-.rJ ' - mmiS m Ms ' mmmmmmimmammmBmm . t.-iJ i. ' - ijS fj ' -S-.- ' g Hwa OFFICERS LiBBiE Breuer Nucleus R. A. Studhalter Nucleolus Ethel Tucker Centrosome Orphelia Wesley Vacuole FACULTY MEMBERS F. D. Heald M. S. Young I. M. Lewis C. H. Winkler CHARTER MEMBERS LiBBiE A. Breuer EUBANKS CaRSNER Annie Clark CHARTER MEMBERS TiPPORA English Josephine Huppertz Ethel Tucker Gaston A. Porter Orlo a. Pratt Emil L. Schostag Pauline Schostag R. A. Studhalter Ophelia Wesley Membership is confined to those who have been converted to the Botanical faith as indicated by alle- giance past or present. THE CREED I believe in Linnaeurs, the Father of Botany, Originator of the Binomial System of Nomenclature, and in the Giver of the Mendelian Law, who descended into obscurity, but rose again to prominence and now sits on the Biological Throne. I believe in the Engler and Prantl System of Classification, the origin of species by mutation, the sexuality of the rusts, the continuity of the germplasm, and in the autonomy of the lichens. I believe also in the Forestry Conservation, the Campbell System of Dry Land Farming, and in the fixa- tion of nitrogen; in heteratypic mitosis in the pollen mother-cells; the reduction of chromosomes; Xenia and double fertilization; alteration of generation and in the evolution of plant life from the simple to the complex. ■K3iii " " »G te., ' «jr ' i 1 vj y ' i- -5 v ' " f i. v - !! % §§EL - : F " , i " ' ■voii •« . Ns- AM ««?H« K « i4!isfe ' S i» . Vt . C .;■-■. % £« %0 ■ ' • Asl|b?l Utt rarg i orUtg FOUNDED 1888 HONORAY MEMBERS Mrs. Haney H H Miss Julia Young H H Miss Julia Pease H H CITY MEMBERS H ■P Mrs. H. Y. Benedict 1 W ' Miss Grace Byrne 1 B " Miss Lilla Donnan 1 Miss Helen Garrison 1 ' w Mrs. Will Hart H ■ -d Miss Clorie Hill H Miss Mary Mobley 1 mm, M Miss Lizzie Rutherford 1 Wi M Mrs. Tom Whitis 1 ■1 vjB Mrs. Victor Brooks H ■• f Miss Luise Bruneb Mrs. 0. Caswell Ellis P [ Mrs. Ireland Graves : ■. Miss Nina Hill 1. . Miss Alice Harrison Miss Florence Randolph Masterson Har Mrs. Chas. Stevenson Mrs. Tom Wyse Sykes Pre Miss Sallie Belle Weller FALL 1911 Mrs. Taylor President Miss Belle Porter Vice-President Miss Rachel Foote Secretary Miss Fannie Preston Treasurer Miss Julia Cooper Warden Miss Mattie Go( 3CH Warden b nt i . ' . m. k M». iwicke Barber John Thornton Davis Foote Neilly Batts Lipscomb Breuer Wells Walker ston Young Donnan Gooch Maverick Taylor Cooper WINTER 1912 SPRING 1912 Miss Mattie Gooch Miss Aileen Sykes Miss Banks Neely Miss Julia Cooper Miss Rachel Foote Mrs. Taylor President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Warden Warden MEMBERS FOR 1911-1912 Alda Barber Julia Cooper Annette Hardwicke Aileen Sykes Alice Bird Monette Colgin Adele Glasgow Mildred Saunders Mary Batts Lucille Davis Jean John Banks Neely Mrs. C. Taylor Lulu Wells LiBBiE Breuer Rachel Foote Virginia Lipscomb Belle Porter Dora Thornton Kathleen Young Willie Pearl Gardner Berneta Minkwitz Bessie Bell Tips Mary Broad Mattie Gooch Reba Masterson Fannie Preston Frances Walker Jean Figh Georgia Maverick ill Miss Libbie A. Breuer . President Miss Jean Figh . Vice-President Miss Annette Hardwicke . Secretary Miss Virginia Lipscomb . Treasurer Miss Alder Barber . . Warden Miss Mary Batts . . . Warden " 1 . ■;. ■ ?XA= - - 8: ii! ' A- ' X ' ' " ' ' V ki ;!kt;:i ?;??i;;?-:; :?i MEMBERS Anne Aynesworth Beulah Baker M:-U Mary Brown $ ii Frances Burnett ws Robbie Carman SSS : ' - Mary Campbell Hattie Greer Carrie Goldbeck ' •f-r- ■ ■ ■ Ruth Harwood ?S " -; ' ' ;--;-. WiLMA HiGGINS Hattie Higginbotham Elinor Jacob ?r " . Mary Kirkland --; " ■ Margaret Levy ft- Elaine Lewis Vivian Mayheld . Margaret North ifckr f Ray Perrenot " f p. Ruth Randle H ' m fi Organized June 7, 1900 The object of the society is two-fold, viz: (a) Helpful, pleasant intercourse among the members, (b) the establishment of a Student ' s Loan Fund. Christine Schott Robbie Carman .... Mary Campbell Ruth Harwood President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer 1 Trueblood Aynesworth Bro hn Sjoberg Greer Handle Baker Goldbeck Higgins Williams North Jacob Burnett HiKginbotham Carman Sthott Harwood 1 evy Perrenot The work this year has been a study of the modern short story; its history and its structure, ' 0 : with representative stories of English, French, Russian, American and Norwegian writers. MEMBERS Christine Schott Rosa Sjoberg Maud Thomas Gladys Trueblood Margaret William Ethel Taylor HONORARY MEMl Mrs. Helen M. Kii Mrs. W. L. Prathe Mrs. Joseph D. Sv Miss Jessie Andre Miss Lillie Casis Miss Alice P. Hubi Miss Agnes Kirklj Miss Roberta Lave Miss Maud Smith Mrs. Leonidas Pay Miss Ethel Barrc Miss Isabel Kelle ' ■■?.0 ;?. ' - --ai y £3ft:-ist;S= i «se? se i ' M OFFICERS Fall Term Miss Doggett President Miss Clancy Vice-President Miss Bell Secretary Miss Dozier Critic Winter Term Miss Faust President Miss Barrett Vice-President Miss Harrison Secretary Miss Rawlins Treasurer Daisy Barnett Lucille Bell Leslie May Clancy Maud Cartledge Kendall Barrett Douglas Robinson May Muse Norman Rogan Rogan Davis Lenz Kaapke Field Bell Doggett Klett Murrah MEMBERS Rachel Doggett Florence Douglas Gertrude David Miriam Dozier CosETTE Faust Kate Feuille Florence Harr.son Marion Weeks EsTELLE Klett Beulah Kendall Janet Kaapke Evelyn Lenz LuciLE Morley Benonine Muse Hilda Norman Julia Nott OFFICERS Miss Nott . . . Critic Miss Klett Parliamentarian Miss Doggett Sergeant-at-Arms Spring Term Miss Nott . . . President Miss Feuille Vice-President Miss Bell Secretary Miss Cartledge Treasurer Miss Norman Critic Miss Faust Sergeant-at-Arms LuciLE Rawlins Georgia Robinson Mary Lee Rogan Lena Rogan m$. m feyfa Sifeik: .kW 4!A ' ;! ' :ff i ■IMSSm ! -- i A M MEMBERS NoNNiE Bush Ella Harris TippoRA English LuciLE Nance Teresa Coates Hamah Smith Ruby Smith Anna Megee Ruth Robbins %. English L. Smith 1 1 Bush Hill Nance R. Smith Walker Harris Megee Whitehouse Coates Lambie Jones Megee Wilson MEMBERS Elizabeth Walker Willie Megee Helen Hill May Whitehouse Louise Lambie Louise Smith JoNNiE Jones Al Jtt Charlie Wilson Una Jackson H. Smith Robbins OFFICERS: Anna Megee Charlie Wilson JONNiE Jones Una Jackson Hamah Smith Helen Hill President ■ Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . Critic Sergeant-at-Arms 7 Ty.i ■ ' ■ ' 61T , •W l W. S. HUNNICUTT Director E. P. SCHOCH Treasurer CORNETS A. H. Heitzler J. A. FOCHT I. Shaffer W. G. Stacy E. O. Rushing W. S. HUNNICUTT CLARINETS C. G. Palmer R. W. Neel D. A. York G. Pond G. T. Robinson J. Perkins BARITONE H. P. Harber S. A. Glaser Meyers Martin Bruce Lot ' Iand Tomme Harber Manseil Stacy Heitzler York Hunnicutt D. Schoch Latham Schaffer Focht Capy R. Alexander Pond Robinson Neel Palmer Widen TROMBONE B. M. Myers W. Brueggerhoff T. B. Ramey B. G. Mansell BASS H. B. LOFLAND W. H. TOMME ALTO Ross Lawther H. L. Bruce C. L. Martin O. S. ROSENBURG OBOE E. N. Widen SAXAPHONE C. G. Haschke DRUMS P. L. Capy C. H. Alexander m ' K ' - it t mf; i II m ' mMMsmk m, 5KC - S?«?K»! SB jpBBBSWPW— " mS Sk n ;iS ij:;; -. " m • " F, TT i ' -Ct- J -! i. ■l- C ' vx JA--V-V. ' iTf ,««-- »(. ■v i- ttj.fl. v „• ' t «■ V-. - ' - ' ' -S .-i, H» r. tevit il OFFICERS Holmes .... President Grambling .... Business Manager Atkins Secretary-Treasurer W. E. Metzenthin Director QUARTETTE Peeler .... Scott Wheless First Tenor Second Tenor First Basso Atkins Second Basso SOLOISTS Holmes Brenizer Corrigan Atkins Ramey Peeler Jackson Holmes McKay FIRST TENORS Peeler Corrigan Holmes Carter SECOND TENORS Scott Keck Anderson Ramey FIRST BASSOS Wheless Exall Kuehne Bleker SECOND BASSOS Atkins Morrow Speck Jackson Exall Bleker Grambling vSM gf l wgg gSggi is? " -■ ' - ' ' ' ■i S ' i ' iS ' ijijS - i .t? ' - ' ' - W _ tiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiUii nnmni g|||||gy|||g|g|||g|| . SITy y -f r .■;ft -.v;-.:.j (;_i!-,-f.- ' ; S MM ' . mm Hi mm B px- " : " :.- ' !.; W ' M MEMBERS ' •• ■V--i;- Y Barnhart ?M? LIE Clancy ift-i ESA COATES na Miller i! ' ' ■. ' ' ■■ ' ' -■ ' " ivjsfjiJv! MEMBERS Sylvia Moczygemba Louise Small LuciLE Rawlins Rose Zelosky Small Wright Coates Barnhart Miller Davis Zelosky Clancy Rawlins Catherine Wright Mary Barnhart . ... . President Secretary and Business Manager ' ' ' ' .r- ' .r ' ' - ' ' ' .- ' - ' ' - -? V m T mmm ' ■WSS W??r SSf! ? s ssmr?:. . ' . -v. : ■•■.■»r ■l;- ;7f -!■.;■-; ■. ; ,_.,«5iV. " ;; ' Xt«? ;::tfr - - =ma m am mmi l m ■ ii i ii ■ iaa » pii wn i ■■■!■■■■ ibi ■ i aii i, j,w-HBiaii ■r itfv ' ' ?-? " i5K ' ' T«; I MEMBERS Helen Hill Eva Brown Josephine Huppertz Mabel Hare Gertrude Leonards Janet Kaapke Georgia Streeter Irene Miller Lena Pettit Hester Townsend Thekla Pfeuffer Lavinia Rawlins Clara May Redwine Annie Kate Taylor GiNEVRA Dean Lydia Gohmert Katherine Gray EsTELL Kling Pauline Rex ■■■::. ' ,-it Hill Brown Huppertz Hare Leonards Kaapke Streeter Miller Pettit Townsend Pfeuffer Rawlins Redwine Taylor Kelleher Jones Lipscomb Haskell Lieb Masters Adams Shepperd Holmes Gerland McGee Kuehne Stanley OFFICERS Irma Lieb . . Enola Shepperd Natalee Gerland President . . . Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS Vl RY Alice Kei JoNNiE Jones Lily Lipscomb Irma Haskell Irma Lieb Ethel Masters LovEDY Adams Enola Shepper Miss Holmes Natalee Gerla Anna McGee Helen Kuehne Carrie Stanle ' Eleanor Blaki Ima Van Zandt Helen Higginbi Ruth Witte Sylvia Mocyzgi ! ' jm miim =! V Ty - " ' . ' T ■■ ' j 0i . ' - ' ' - :z ' i?:T ' - --;y ' -.vt.. ' .. . ' - ' - " i!ii}Jf: !::i J: Sf i ' : i Mj ' ' . ' ■ v-: ' iiis£;.r ;i:Ai3; ' " .v, ' iiiw;i-a. - (Ht;? OlampuE ii Womans ' Building Chemistry Building Library Main Building Engineering Building B-Hall Law Building Power House r " MAin ' sri A -c- ' -% ijijzr ! 0 ■ i« -Wh,. gS ' r -M i f- a?JJ. " . ' ii-i, ' , M r i -!l ' - i ,jjj.i, ' a JW.. . u - u u,ii.. mjMi Jgg i atJipt •UJ:i. ' ' -: _. |Mi 1 ' ' ■ ' B sssm «■..;; ?«?S» ..-.. S " i-- OFFICERS 0. Tanner, ' 12 President 3. Montgomery, ' 11 Vice-President G. Smith, ' 11 .. . .., ,,. Recording Secretary W. DUPREE, ' 14 Treasurer iiiii ItlliflJili Grambling Crockett HeJnsohn McCollum Dupree C. G. Smith Stuckert Montgomery Thomas Currie Tanner T. Knight COMMITTEES Thos. a. Knight, ' 12 Membership D.F. McCollum, ' 12 . . Mission Study R. C. Stuckert, ' 14 . Bible Study Edmund Heinsohn, ' 12 . . . . . . Religious Meetings C. L. Crockett, ' 13 Practical Needs A. R. Grambling, ' 12 Social H. R. Thom s, ' 12 . . . Announcement I l SSi Jr ' ; ; S im lM f::i yi m B M , 7 I ' X.C:;iImML I: liu .i :J miJMy .. UJ! !! ;S?33?® ' S ' »?S!3? ;?sf5? eiTy tkfa ' - ■ ' ' ' ■ - ' " : = ' - ■ -■ ' X ®Ijp Npuj Intupraitii |. H. (E. A. lutl ing TTTHE Y. M. C. a. Building is at last comple 1 and has taken its place permanently as integral part of University life — a part vital that the students find themselves wonde how they did without it so long. It is situated across the street from the campus, only two i utes from the Main building, and is a club-r( chapel, and swimming pool combined, besides taining rooms for a small number of students, is a three-story structure, with a basement, sir in style, but at the same time, imposing and ii ing. The over-hanging eaves protect the wine just below from the rain, and give the entire bi ing an air of coolness and hospitality which is onded by the large windows, and broad, ar front porch. The third floor is devoted to the roomers. T are about twenty double rooms on this floor, shower baths close by. The apartments are elaborate, but are attractively finished, and furnished. The second floor contains the chapel and var committee and Bible-study rooms. These sm rooms are neatly furnished, with a view to 1 utility. ¥ s. m mm !■,$. :: ' jCU t ' Z ' Z ■ • ' i-cjjs- i«as« ,i . s ' v - x- mS J iS % ' 4 ' ' S ' -5r .Sl 3? .-? ' v- : . - ' " : ?- -f- •tii " 5 The chapel, or auditorium, will accommodate between four and five hundred people. It is large and airy, with a high ceiling, and large windows on both sides of the room. The platform is of medium size, set back in the wall; above there is a white drop-curtain for use in giving illustrated lectures. Opposite the platform, and just above the entrance, is a hanging balcony, with a rest for a lantern, so that the auditorium can be, and often is, used for public lectures given under the auspices of the University. The auditorium is finished in tan, and the woodwork is all stained oak, to harmonize with the walls. The chairs, made in pairs, are of the same material as the woodwork, and can be folded up and removed. During the Y. M. C. A. convention, the auditorium was converted into a banquet hall, and served the purpose admirably. The floor is of polished hardwood, and the windows are of stained glass, so that the effect of the whole is decidedly pleasing. The ground-floor is even more attractive than the others. In front is the spacious, uncovered porch; as one crosses it and enters the building, he is struck by the plain, but artistic interior. Straight ahead, at the end of a broad passage is a huge fire-place, with seats on either side. On both sides of the passage, just inside the building, large reading rooms are situated, each having a fire-place at the end. A large table piled with magazines and daily papers, is in the center of i room, and all about are large, easy-chairs, inviting the loiterer to rest and recreation. The lobby is lighted in a novel fashion. Suspended from the cross beams of the ceiling by :e chains of bronze are bowls of the same material, in which are the lights, thus casting in the Tis only the soft glow of reflection. The system is not only exceedingly pleasing, but is quite ]ue. Just beyond the reading rooms are the offices, opposite which are the stairs leading to the er floors. Past these are two committee rooms, and then the passage opens out on the game ns. In the center are four pool tables, and on each side of the room is a kind of raised bal- , one devoted to chess and checkers, the other to dominoes and similar games. In the basement is a large swimming pool, forty feet long, and lockers for the bathers. The I is lined with white tile, and has a varying depth, so that all may be accommodated. There is irrangement for having a constant flow of water through the pool, and on one side are shower IS for the prospective swimmers. The new building is complete in every detail, and furnishes a lounging place in which the ents find associations with moral companions, and those means of relaxation which are so neces- to college life, being at the same time in the wholesome environment of the Y. M. C. A. - jV Kr ii;»: j gfc • ?5 J «afrr«f ' j;;y.. , ,v ' « -Q ' - ;:VSKv ■ ■--«T : .v i ' J. - ' v gjcr-: | MS MiifeM iW . lMffi ii g . :S. Frankie Cochran Georgia Robinson Janet Kaapke Mrs. Taylor Mary Campbell Taylor Robinson Thornton May Whitsitt Brodbent Dean Campbell Barnett Begg Smith Cochran Kaapke Anna Belle May President Laura Lettie Smith . Vice-President RowENA Barnett Secretary Josephine Brodbent Treasurer COMMITTEES Membership Laura Lettie Smith . Bible Study . . Missionary Social Service Practical Needs May Whitsitt Ginevra Dean Pauline Thornton Edleen Begg . . Religious Meetings . . . . Social . . Information . . . . Music . . . Finance 4- - ' ti ' i!k i ' Mk0- 7- ii ' - ' i 3 - • i ' i: ' ii .- .y . -js . - ' :S - " " C •y - ' »t S :,m iy!SiSL ? ! JS fe ' ; SlTy ,ii EINEWMAN CLUBm Anthony, Lillian M. Blakeslee, Elenora R. Borden, Lucile Brown, Irene Bruce, Alice Coates, Teresa Carey, Rev. M. J. Delebarto, Pete C. Delhomme, Geo. A. Drought, H. P., Jr. donoghue, d. Dixon, Addie F. Evans, Walter T. Field, Bernardine Fischer, Antoinette FiNCK, Ed. R. Flume, Mary C. Guerra, F. D. GiLCREEST, Emma F. Gibbons, Ellen Gallagher, J. A. Hardey, Burton A. Hardey, F. J. HoLTON, Margaret [ohnston, Ethel May Kelly, Sam L. A S»ortPtii ISiirutteb from ll|p (!lali]olir twiuJipnlH uf il t Uniurrfiily Field Peters Nitschke Kavanagh Kelly Delebarto Buckley Kirkpatrick Bruce O ' Connor Coates Mulcahy Kavanaugh Qualia Gibbons Johnston Kirkpatrick Mocvzygemba Kelly Borden Blakeslee Brown Sykes Loftus Thornton Carey Holton Gallagher Monahan Drought Kelly, Jos. B. Kelley, Isabel Kavanagh, Elizabeth Kavanagh, Mary Kirkpatrick, Elenita Kirkpatrick, Mrs. E. T. Lineham, W. J. Lange, Ed Loftus, Frank A. LoEF, Jos. W. LovEjoY, John Monahan, Mary C. Myers, Raymond M. Mulcahy, David E. McDermott, Lorena M. MOCZYGEMBA, SyLVIA M. Nelson, Joe C. Nitschke, Hill Nitschke, Alla B. ' O ' Connor, Arthur Peters, Amos Qualia, Chas. B. Randolph, May Sheehan, Aileen Sykes, Aileen ams nmTr ' irraf inttf- t r pwfiiKttB i i- ' .rii- ' ' -xr ' ici - ' i :S!fJT - x ■M j ' l " -. " Jif; ' ■ji. ' ' fcE ■ ' ' .■i Pfti»«i» ' ' ;.-- ' .:-.;rJ ' i tu fntB pipbm»Ji for iltBBtnnary Bnrk MEMBERS Wm. M. Anderson, Jr. EII . __ _. Edna Bosche H VB V -r ji l Aifw Hb R. F. Cleveland C. L. Crockett Mary Dodson Annie Gabriel W. C. Gardner Katherine Gray M. F. Hill ' Mary Kirkland McEIroy Kirkland Ramsay Taylor Anderson Wharton Bosche Gardner Wharton Spears Crockett Cleveland Miss Mary Kirkland President C. L. Crockett Vice-President R. F. Cle, eland Secretzry-Treasurer • MEMBERS W. F. McElroy J. C. Ramsay S. J. Roach J. S. Sleeper Ida Spears Ethel Taylor T. C. Vinson C. T. Wharton L. H. Wharton ' %5P55;g! jS l ,«®if?:?--} ' v,:- i?SB:3SJv- K- ' -:;: ;.i.v:-?. ' Tri,5J« ' , " . ' SV JJ J JS ' " ' - ' ;? ?r7 vt-i ' = ' . = J.(Kvv;r ' . - :s- v: .. Jif SW ilSS!??? - - ' ' M) -X ' ' . •■; ki- ' ' H- ' t ' -ti ' i -Mffr -- : • ' ' :- ' " e ' i:rrji 9?fe«5f?M»::r7,! ,=.- " -, " ' ' - ■ ' - ' - " Tsf-c ■:: ' ' - ' " ' ;f =r »- ' ' " " " tr -5 " ?5! " ! 74 ' ' f ' - ' ' ' ' r ' ' r -? ' j » " fXA Uiljp Olurtatn (Elub MEMBERS lORNTON HARDIE ERsoN Garrett CK Rutledge IM Ramey R10N Levy F. Atkins L. Dunn ;ster Brenizer MEMBERS Conrad Landram DoDsoN Stamps Crowley English Hugh Potter George W. Cole Fred Hughes G. C. Campbell Leonard Barrell Hardie Landram Rutiedge English Potter Atkins Dunn Brenizer Ramey Cole Hughes Campbell Barrell Garrett Stamps Young Levy OFFICERS Marion Levy President George Cole Business Manager Tom Ramey Assistant Business Manager Thornton Hardie Secretary Stark Young Coach ■■ ' ■ fe ' -Sa t .-;-:v.v ' i« ' ' j.-- --j.iiVMrti3 i S ' fi-s ' J ' ' :«i.- ..,it ' i ' :-Liri_iic.i-y-f:: ' ic . " .;;;; ffg?;T?!?!ffi ' !ff!!? ' ff 31 entaslin antJ tfte Curtain Club f ( j 1-TF FAN, " as translated from Goldoni ' s Italian by Stark Young and ni presented by the members of the Curtain Club, proved even more interesting and amusing than did their French play of last year. The Miser. The plot centers around the possession of a fan which the con- ventional young lover buys with a view of presenting to his sweetheart, but which he eventually gives to a daughter of the " peepul " through pique. After many vicissitudes, during which all sorts of humorous and semi-tragic situ- ations are depicted, the fan is finally returned to the hand it was intended to grace, and all is merry as a wedding bell. For the first time in its history the Curtain Club chose a p ' ay which called for an outdoor setting, the scene being laid in an Italian public square, and fraught with difficulties that called out all the stagecraft of the man- agement. Their success in obtaining, as they did, a very charming repro- duction of Italian atmosphere and manners of the early eighteenth cen- tury, is the more praiseworthy, on this account. The Inn with its Florentine suggestion and cu stomary Madonna, the variegated colors of the other buildings, the children playing in the streets, the doves flying about, all gave that touch of reality and life which is so difficult of attainment with amateu actor and scenery. The dialogue throughout was snappy and very amusing, especially a showing up the foibles and petty passions of all of us, whether we be th Candida in the palace or the Giannina in the street. There is somethin quite amusing in seeing other people ' s failings so realistically portraye particularly when these other people are not Anglo-Saxons. For then w can laugh unrestrainedly at their antics, and this the very large audienc proceeded to do. Judging by all standards. The Fan is far and away the club ' s best wor to date, and whether it be the newly adopted practice of producing one pla a year instead of two, as formerly, or some less apparent cause, the ind vidual acting has greatly improved in technique, force, and the ability to " ge things across. " ASHBEL AND THE PIED PIPER. However difficult it may be for men to don skirt and French heel, an assume the grace and graciousness of the eighteenth century belledam( their troubles are as naught against the self-imposed trials of kilt skir patent leather legging boots, and glued on moustachio, which the Ashb( ■ " ' : ' !T " ' ' ' v7:. ' rC " . ' - " re ' ' i: ' - ' -? ' - ! ' ' " •■ ■ ' -o:5; ' ' :V ' :-x--f ' ;-r ' «. ' := ' ' r ' ' : feJuJ-i-rfjC -!!ii! ' j :, i M3»@ i iU girl is forced to don singly or en masse when she maintains her ancient custom of appearing before the public as Sir Gorgonzola or as Billyco, the mediaeval office boy. And, in the words of the poet, we have to hand it to the Ashbels for their continued success in the face of such obstacles. Our only quarrel with them is that they do not attempt something along the line of modern drama, in which, we venture to say with submission, they might remain clothed in their minds and habilaments of their brother eds. The Pied Piper is too well known as a play to need comment here. As for the Ashbel ' s interpreta- tion of the drama, it may be added simply that they surpassed their usual performance both in the matter of scenery and of acting. The setting was an extremely hard one to manage, being the public square in Hamlin, but notwithstanding difficulties of construction, it was faithfully and creditably repro- duced. In the cast, the Society was fortunate in having as the Piper, Miss Donnan, who played the title role in Jean d ' Arc with such cleverness last year. Miss Maverick, who has also taken part in several former productions, appeared as Barbara, and her acting was exceptionally well spoken of. Indeed, the whole cast showed up well, there being very few weak spots for so large a company. But perhaps the thing that will be remembered longest by those fortunate enough to have seen the performance, was the very clever handling of the children, who appeared wholly natural and unrestrained in all of their scenes. i " ' ' ?fl ' S!S?S?vJ ' J ' -:i? s? raia?;sv?s 5 ffirT! ? ' ! vV ' SW ' ' S? ' " i ' W: sv.: ' ■.-V- ' - ' - ' i ' ' ' " ' " ' - ' i- . ' ' - ' ' " ' " " ? ' ' -r SS ' J;»?il:V ».. ' ' t . ,,,.-;f,- fV ' ; " rt ' A ' ' )y-J :- mm.. «i . -5 ' V IP ' X v . : . ' i ' KS- oii»--t «.,»« ' W. v»,,-,iv.i« w-sf-t, -Crf!6i« rfT j ' if«i i-S;S fSiiiiJ,iN Jk jirJivSj ' ? J.3iJ H»i w:li|!Iii sS 4W£f ' i- .Stj!! VA ' J ' i|afe(?-i« «i£i ' JJ ' »t- is -Tts j!.-i J .- -ir. i ((. ?0er (0ermama anD Mt anna Hijeic. |j N Monday, April 8th, the Germania Society presented their annual Xfj play in German, this year ' s selection being the rare " Die Anna Lise " of Herman Hersch. The play has a special historical value, as well as a literary and dramatic one, being based upon the love affair of the German prince, Leopold, who showed his heroism not only in battle, but who went the limit in those days and took a wife far below him in station of life. Miss Huppertz, as Die Anna Lise, gave by far the best account of her part of the whole cast. Her acting was natural and convincing and she had the peculiar ability of getting all her lines across the footlights. Hern- Kuehne, as Prince Leopold, acted opposite Miss Huppertz, and carried role in a very creditable manner. Felsing, as Foehse, the pharmacist, g£ the audience a most difficult short scene with great ability and is to be loot to in the future. Germania is the only dramatic organization in ' Varsity comprised both men and women, and its great success, even though hampered t( very appreciable extent by producing in a foreign language, should be fc for thought for the wiseacres who oppose a further union of forces ale dramatic lines. - i ' -»-,- S-i ' ?s«a»B ' - ' ' E». ?S3 SE5 r l ar itt ©auDebille AH, covered grandstand, what crimes were not committed in thy name! Yea, verily, and the greatest of these will go thundering down the ages as ' Varsity Vaudeville of 1911, perpetrated by Garrett, Shaw, et al. Anticipating the 1912 lab fee of $100.00 foisted upon student attrac- tions using the grand old auditorium, that hallowed hall of former forensic efforts and memorial tablets, the aforementioned managers collaborated with M. George Walker, well known chorus girl connoisseur and man about town, and secured the local temple of Mimes as a background for their :ombined efforts, It is not known exactly what division of spoils resulted from the two very well attended performances, but after tendering the athletic council some hundred and twenty-five iron dollars, Garrett was presently seen in a new pegged top Norfolk, while Shaw was frequently observed setting his co-ed friends up to the Beermint. Hence, we have our suspicions. Of the personnel of the company, as to beauty, grace, and dancing ability, not to mention their very excellent singing, much praise has been heard. About thirty of our prettiest co-eds (No, RoUo, they could not have al! of our prettiest in the cast, of course,) participated in the beauty chorus, and such stellar comedians as Toombs, Hamilton and Kleberg brightened the surrounding firmament. The singing and dancing of Lyndal Finley and Garrett in the " Yum Yum Tree " were especially good. So, also, were the opening numbers by the ensemble. The skit by Brownlee Company needed some censoring — and got it afterwards. Toombs, Kleberg, Garrett and Shaw in " The World is Only a Merry Go-Round, " a local hit concoction, covered themselves with glory and dust. But the finale, a well planned and extremely well executed club cafe scene, introducing several tuneful and up-to-time song hits, was perhaps the best number of the whole even- ing ' s unusually good offerings. ; ' ri9 SiM sr. i KV. iiiiiigiiiii :!LX pa , :3?i4 «l;iv» j!,as£ i!!b . -j;s; «« i Charles R. Tips G. W. Polk H. M. Potter T. P. Harte . L. G. Denman F. WOZENCRAFT L. G. Denman Harte Upchurch Hannay K. W. Denman Callaway Wozencraft Embrey Tips Boothe Potter ®f)c dfinal 13all President Supervisory Chairman Chairman Arrangement Committee Chairman Finance Committee Chairman Decoration Committee Chairman Reception Committee Joe Boothe Grady Callaway K. W. Denman A. B. Hannay W. J. Embrey J. B. Upchurch Chairman Refreshment Committee Chairman Program Committee Chairman Music Committee . . Chairman Floor Committee Chairman Invitation Committee Chairman Alumni Committee « !i.„ -(. y - " C ■» A ' S ' m. ,— ' -e -- SJ. % •• ' _, 1, " ' - ' - ' ' ■. r:-: ' •■■. vO ' :-»|f ' r;f?T(V ' -V " r? -.: ' v-::?i ! ?f f ' ' .. : ' , ' . - i- f-r ' f-- ' fif !v? ■miMm, xmjiS, ■,J0.-: Uabbtt-J00t 1912 Laura Lettie Smith Stella Tompkins Francis Walker Mary Agnes Wahrenberger 1913 Mary Batts Belle Porter English Jean Figh Tharon Thompson Pauline Thornton LuLA Wells CITY MEMBERS Winnifred Bosche Brown Grace Byrne Helen Johnson 1914 Annette Hardwicke Cornelia Keasby Mildred Thatcher 1915 Clara May Brooks Marie Burns Clara Chrisman Sue Campbell Alberta Fetterly Laura Johns Marie Harrison LuciLE Harrison ' M i kiUl-Sj ' s miis sj:- ' 1 „ _. f I ' y " V;]iWiSiammmimiSS££m 8RB5t7; m WKItKtlitess m m Zi SS iiUhlUM- ' A.tllJl.UM-L..Kl..)l.U JUJ i m ■j " " -™ iiuilli ' ij;.— .,v.,.,— — ,-.-.-:: C .; aag gg-- Uli " ' ' ' " ' " ' " ' ' ' ' " ' ' " ££as$; , ■ .ri?K3vv; ;J.J:Ssr«J f ! ' " • r 5 ' 5S ' iVJ |? ' r:» ' ? ' ' ' ■C .iih:iS ' :§» 4ii!JV -j!C v jti mm - ilil Geo. W. Cole ilil Rowland Rugeley ' ■ -r ' ; ' -:. : 0. R. Armstrong ■■, ' i ' - ' ;i;-- R. W. King Pii Lawson Long Mark Lemmon Hii ■ ' V. W. Lackey I ' g: T. B. Ramey, Jr. ?vSsS F. T. Baldwin ml ■ W. J. Farthing L. G. Denman M ' ?s 5? rr;;; ; Rutledge Wood Dealey Farthing Exall Lackey Jones Ramey Lemmon Knight Denman Russell McEachin Stedman Baldwin King Rugeley Cole Pollard Armstrong Garrett Mason Pollard N A. Stedman, Jr. P B. Garrett T A. Knight Joe Russell W. Wood J S. McEachin, Jr. W. J. Rutledge, Jr. E M. Dealey H Exall E 5 ' V MEMBERS 1912 ■ . ' 5i---vr- DELLE Campbell ■M - RGiA Maverick DALL FiNLEY ■ ' V ' : H Randle ' ' If i:- NiE May McLeod ■.■■■- ' ' ■. " ■-: ' ' .- ' " ■-• ' 1913 HI NE Lewis mm hleen Young NIE Preston fxmm 1914 ffiii DEE CaUFIELD a Farrell ' -. ■ )RED FiNKS f Johnson ii mr-A A Clinton SARDINE Field 2 Grant IAN Sutton 5 ■3 k , ' Hl i IKk. l£ fx 7 ' P|k ' ' ftr .. v V . ■ Lewis Rathbone Field Farrell Colgin L. Jackson Grant Sutton Randle Jordt Risher A. Jackson Johnson Clinton Finks Campbell Yarrington Finley Thornton Caufield McLeod Young Thaxton Preston 1915 1 Monette Colgin jr. Lois Jackson i Beryl Rathbone Annie Jackson ¥ Marie Jordt r; Ci ara Thaxton - Anne Risher TOWN MEMBERS Bpssie Filers Alma Rather Mary Thaxton Anne Thornton Josephine Yarrington 1 • . c . r 5f d rman Club FIRST TERM Gko. W. Cole ;■ ' :...,: ' .. President Allen Hannay . . Vice-President Ralph Goeth ' . . Secretary and Treasurer DIRECTORS Nelson Puett LONNIE McKeAN Hugh Potter Tom Henderson Rowland Rugely Sam Ramsey SECOND TERM John Abney . Pres K. W. Denman Vice-Pres Ardon Judd Secretary and Treoi DIRECTORS WOFFORD RaTHBONE Tom Henderson ' Dodson Stamps Tom Harte Joe Boothe Hannay Rugeley Goeth Ramsey McKean Cole f- S?| : ' i5J;»« ? g!;|sfirs?K ,-. . ■.■j ' _ ' j-; ,(V;j; i- ,( -,;.;i ;-r-;»j;;.vy-; sft « , v.,-! ij.y.;-»... ■ W«K «« -W ' ' i ' ' vWal-i rr ' i s- id til I f f mtva. ' i - .Jifja»« a S( rt ' . iJiH. Stedman Knight Miller Denman Fowler Rheinhardt Settle ACADEMIC RECEPTION Wilkes Tips Solon I ' . Rheinhart J. G. Miller C. R. Tips Wynne Lay L. Denman N. A. Stedman P. O. Settle L. L. Wilkes Wm. Fowler Tom Knight President Finance Arrangement Entertainment Decoration Program Refreshments Invitation Reception Floor rinan C7 ' p mmm LEE ENGINEERS ' RECEPTION Julian Montgomery S. I. Strickland Lawson Long R. C. Thaxton Louis Mohrhardt A. F. Daniel J. B. Upchurch J. H. Moseley President Smoker Decorations Arrangement Floor Illuminations Finance Cartoons Moseley Thaxton Mohrhardt Long Strickland Montgomery Daniels " " " : . .-. ■o ' (;«»f;»»Jf?R ' ?r?i; » ' V?S " ;3 HKHBiuinUHaHIUmUUUnilUIIUHUIMMSIittlUliniHOMIiffilWU ssiiife? SOPHOMORE RECEPTION W. T. Andrews Myron G. Blalock Grady Ross B. P. Garvey Geo. Wythe E. L. Buddy Q. C. Taylor B. L. Parten WOFFORD RaTHBONE R. M. Swearingen President Finance Arrangement Decoration Program Refreshments Invitation Reception Floor Music Hoopingarner Atkins Wozencraft Ramey Holmes Hardie Montgomery Sanger JUNIOR RECEPTION D. L. Hoopingarner Tom Ramey W. S. Montgomery J. F. Atkins F. W. Wozencraft B. J. Sanger Pat Holmes Supervisory , Arrangement Finance Reception Program Invitation Amusement Garvey Rathbone Parten Ross Taylor Andrews Wythe Buddy Swearingen Blalock ■■ ;5. r| ? -i l ■v. ' ' -.- ' ' i t Jr tx " ' KK- ' k r : .C ' -a-aSj •rfiliikfiV J. W. Calhoun R. L. WiRTZ President Manager The Co-Op was founded in 1896. No one connected with the Co-Op gets any money from it ether than the salary earned. The Co-Od acting upon the almost unanimous vote of the student body has agreed to give $10,000.00, in ten equal annual installments, to the Gymnasium Fund. The object of the Co-Op is to sell goods to students as near cost as is consistent with good business methods. I ' t ' m m s sm 7wVisr55a ' i«)?S5svsf t.» - ' . r ' »-V iM « «. rf-- 1 tf f.v i x., , ' ' ? ' , ri - rSt-— •i_■ ■ ' -■ iT- 5ITv o - Xa! AV Vt -4- If - - - ' - f - - _»■ - ' .j t Cft»er ' r GC O.T.L 2(2 ■■; " p ? 5| pp5j; 5t;54 5? x ' l " S - " : ' ' ' :%f! " :i!3 ' ; $ ji ,• ' ' » " ?i mi. m mmd3 m - . f; ff JBfiWfTH vr ' ,40ciRh.ti±»iuwriAV:. » lai ' a j J— ■ ■—.«»■ l—mMMW " i. k- »fc»-iL.__jik. :_i — i« »-3 4WtlDreD Cl atcl er T 1 Man jHatfielD asertl Eatpone f-?j g 5iK9r » ' g ?g ffffigiSjgrf .v-,-£t ' Si ! ' .-i ' ' ;-« -: ' : ' (-:-,f: . i,H in r.y tc ' - KSi jew I- ' , ' — — r-lf-i- " " r ' iT - ' ' ' ' T-¥1 ' r - ' VF- f rrT-— — — r:i -MrdSktcr Si K 1f - M ' - MMa« j ' ' v..i4« ws ' itifj, .iiCr -, r; -«i- - .-y rf-A3 ' W2 jSTi.— t- " i. ji -.,, ;! - £as» o ' aU ' « « .! ' «. " ns .j ' » -«-- ' tt i!iwi " i4i ' s ii; i -Aiij ir rj ' i:4- 5wHv ' ' - i ' I« ' ■- iiS ' i iSutD BanDle CUcn (15ibbon0 V« .- " , „ - zftS ii •l ' is i3C W:B,ftij vS Jl ' - " ' ' ' ' - ' ' IR ' .f 61Ty ■ ! ' %i-l - U TS ' rjhXyStiSy Co tfje i Temorp of Ki)i S fefttton of tfte Cactufi 10 KegpectfuU ©enitateD ;i ' :N;TcV-:- ' - J5V -? - " ;: ?v?l " -i,V ' ,.,.,y.J ; A,f -■ -(V.a«]; ? ■ ' ■. ' -, ' -:»■i;. 7;; 7,»(s»r ,•; ' ,« | !;V SN?; _,,..-: t;. i; Ei ; . .-,flVi yr ' ur» ;.iv - . ' jww»i«w»«-nrt w « " - " h f St ' sx - carers of tt)c " C (Back Row) H. Lawther R. Lawther Perry Harold Hoover Vining Ramsdell Dealy Sellars Crawford Neblett Bruce Krahl (Front Row) WoodhuU Puett Perkins Rothe Melaskey H. Leonard Foote Thomas Whitehouse Moore Baldwin Jones Bland Barrell O. Leonard Slaughter Niblo Russell Birge Ramsdell woodhull KlRKPATRICK Bland H. Leonard James O. Leonard E. Harold Russell Perry Niblo FOOTBALL Downs Krahl (M) TENNIS Murray Puett Birge Sellars M. Harold Barrell Jordan Slaughter Vining Pinckney (M) OFFICERS OF " T " ASSOCIATION W. E. Metzenthin , . . . President Miss M. Jarvis Vice-President RuFus Perry Secretary-Treasurer (All wearers of the " T " are eligible for membership.) BASEBALL Potter Perkins Estill Hoover Lawther, H. Boot HE Anderson (M) TRACK Bruce Cheatham Melasky Rothe Ross Lawther BASKETBALL James Ross McVeigh Schramm Garrett Vining GYMNASIUM Griffin Crawford Stacy Long Baldwin Jones Fulton Heyser Massingill Neblett Brown, W. C, Holcomb Moore, F. Nixon Moore, H. Platter (M) Russell GIRL ' S ATHLETICS Willie May Kell Rachel Footi Mary Kirkland C. Lowrey Maud Thomas Marion Jarvis Ola May Whitehouse - ,.sas!: • pss s ' j iTj ;:-:;:: ;;? gS S4f S?p5!g? iS fs ?i?a?l?P J ' .- y«.M«J ' ' - iN- O --S - :ilRii Ja-v v.i »J ' • e- -V Hiaearers of tf)e econtiavp insignia FOOTBALL Malone Berry Morgan WiMMER Holt Shale Felsing Pritchett Stuart Crane Rockwell Keck Johnson Garrett (M) Richter Grey EZELL Werner Leftwich Harwood BASE BALL Kirkpatrick S. S. McKay W. A. Dealey (M) R. Lawther Fleming Dudley TRACK James Kirkpatrick Cohn (M) BASKETBALL Lipscomb Cade Lowrey (M) Buddy Gillespie Anderson Seale Burnett Sheppard : ; PP?!S ' f| 5fj :r|:s2iw p;; ' MfX ' iSW fi f i- Wff: ' ' ri p f ..■ ' _i! ' «:« -.v. tVt. ' :j.- 5.K---- -x;v-i: Ji ' : ' •U SIT fev ' v. COMMITTEES. FOOTBALL Hart, Chr. Keen Bland Rix TRACK Ramsdell, Chr. Krey M. Ramsdell Leonard X -f-V ' S y- P ' i3 - - ' J3 ' • w ' ' ' C!)c Httletic Council Seagler Keen Hart M. Ramsdell Puett Rushing Leonard son Gregory Mather, Chr. Connerley Krey C. W. Ramsdell FACULTY MEMBERS Mather, Chr. Keen Krey Patterson Ramsdell Metzenthin STUDENT MEMBERS Rushing O. Leonard Seagler Puett Ramsdell Bland ALUMNI MEMBERS Hart Gregory Connerley :i MJ ' ' committees. BASEBALL Patterson, Chr. Connerley Bland Hoffman Bettis tV?; ; aK j.Ji A , .,?, ' :i5 .n :fl-.-. y ' ;sii v;K ' i; .ii;t ljy - . ss-K- i ;., -rirr m ,.. .X ■■■■ ' l w ' t !3ir.-:?-i j55i vJiM ' » ;iif - ±. iT}p ft L 3- COACH ALLERDICE ;ch Dave Allerdice proved his worth and i same time won his way into the hearts 1 loyal ' Varsity students when, by taking y( the team under the most unfavorable cir- ances — a team whose spirit was subdued ie of the most untimely loss of its leader, et fired by its love for that leader — he tme all obstacles and won for ' Varsity the to the State Championship. Tdice, like Wasmund, was a pupil of Yost, ichigan, and had much experience as a before his coming to ' Varsity. In 1910 ied Yost at Michigan, and in 1911, before cepted the offer of a position at Texas, ached Butler College, at Indianapolis. new coach is one of Michigan ' s greatest in heroes. He captained the team in 1909, lade a most enviable reputation in Western II. He was selected in 1908 for the All- rn team, and in 1909 he earned a position amp ' s second All -American team. He is iderful kicker, and as aggressive in play- s he is in coaching. Allerdice will return season to help ' Varsity win even greater s on the gridiron. COACH RIX COACH DISCH Without a bit of compensation, and purely because of his interest in ' Varsity and her suc- cess in basketball, Coach Rix worked with the five this season, and did for it what Disch is doing for baseball. Rix took hold of the squad when it found itself without a leader, and quickly demonstrated his ability to transform it into a quintette that was as good as any in the State. As coach of track last season, Rix also showed his ability as a leader. He found himself at the beginning of the season with a squad that was by no means good, and this was later cut down to almost nothing by the faculty requirements of scholarship. He deserves the credit for its success. The coach does not confine his work to track and basketball, howe er. After Wasmund ' s death, he volunteered to coach the football team before the new coach arrived. So great was his success, and so thoroughly was he liked by the players, that the Council was petitioned to retain him as assistant coach, which it did. He is to return next season. Probably the most popular coach that ever led a ' Varsity team is Coach Billy Disch. Fair at all times, battling to the last minute in de- feat, and yet modest in victory, " Billy " has set an example to his men of a clean, aggres- sive athlete. Not a man who has ever worked under Disch has ever dreamt of impartiality; and not a man has ever played who wouldn ' t give his heart and soul to " win for Billy. " Disch has now been in the University for two seasons. He gave an idea of his ability by taking hold of the ' Varsity baseball team and literally making a team of what under ordinary circum- stances would have been a joke. His work with the Scrubs showed that his ability extended even further. Disch is a ball player, manager, and coach of wide experience and a thorough knowledge of the game. He has played ball all over the country, from Wisconsin to Texas, and has made good wherever he has gone. He made baseball at St. Edwards, and is now making it at Texas. He has created here a new interest in the national pastime, and prospects for his turning out a championship team even this early are extremely bright. DIRECTOR METZENTHIN Director Metzenthin, formerly coach of the football team for two seasons, and leader of the basketball team for two years, is one of the most able and well-liked men in ' Varsity circles. He has during his short connection with the Physical Training department, made " freshman gym " bearable by introducing the competitive element into what was before mere drudgery and routine work. Metzenthin came to Texas from Columbia, where he won for himself a reputation of being the greatest quarterback that Columbia ever had. He was a sprinter on the track team, a member of the basketball team, a boxer of no mean ability, and centerfielder on the baseball team. Metzenthin ' s success lies in his ability to force all with whom he comes in contact to like him. This accounts in no small measure for his success with the football teams in 1907 and 1908, and for his great popularity with the students. He has been connected with the Athletic Council for years, and has contributed more than any other, to the establishment of the high standard of clean athletics of which Texas boasts. 1-.M =r;-- .- .-. ii i ' i!MMSS JMX:SS S! M :- :i 8re: ' - ■ ' 0- CAPTAIN RAMSDELL Marshall Ramsdell, captain of the 1911 foot- ball team, is one of the greatest tackles that e er played for ' Varsity. He played for two years on the eleven before his team-mates unanimously selected him as leader for the team that took the State Championship from the grasp of the A. M. College. Marshall says that his ambitions have been realized, and that he can leave in peace. Ramsdell is the last of a family of great athletes that have won honor for Texas. He is by no means the least. About six feet tall and tipping the scales over two hundred pounds, he is, nevertheless, active and by no means slow. He has worked with some success on the track team and threatens to qualify for baseball. " Bull " is very popular with his team-mates, and a natural leader. To his encouraging pres- ence, and his inspiring example on the field is due in no small part the success of the football team of last fall. In the game at all times and under all circumstances, he showed himself worthy of the confidence that his comrades placed in him when they elected him to direct them through the past season. CAPTAIN STACY Harwood Stacy, captain of the 191 1 Longhorn nine, won during his four years as a player a reputation for being one of the cleverest ball players in Texas. He easily made the team in his freshman year over some seasoned veterans, and held down the second sack during the rest of his stay in the University, being unanimously the choice for leader during his last year. Stacy is a born ball player, and well-equipped as a leader of his team. He was very instru- mental in holding the team together a couple of years ago, when the captain and several of the best players deserted it, and to him is due in no small measure the presence of Coach Disch in the University. " Stace " was always there with the pep. and could always be depended on in a pinch. He played practically every game during his four years at ' Varsity. To him, as well as to Coach Disch, is due the credit for the success of last year ' s team, and to the rejuvenation of the game here at Texas. Stacy is unfortunately barred at Harvard on account of the four-year rule. CAPTAIN ESTILL Joe Estill, the big leader of the 191 1 track team, showed himself to be one of the best captains, and the most accomplished hurdlers that has worked for ' Varsity in years. He could always be counted on to score five points for the Orange and White in the 120 and 220 yard hurdles, and gained his reputation at Birming- ham, when he established a new record of 16 seconds in the former for the A. A. U. Joe is a big, strapping, congenial fellow, and just the sort of man that makes a success as a captain. His popularity, coupled with his ability, is responsible for his reputation as captain of the team of last season, which is most enviable. Besides being an excellent track man, Joe was a stand-by on the football team, and no mean baseball player, although since his work on track took all his time, he never demonstrated this latter. Everyone was sorry to see Joe leave at the close of the last season, as he had not played his time out for the Uni.versity. He ' s making good now at Fort Worth as an engineer. CAPTAIN JAMES Johnny James, the big-hearted, amiabl tain of the 1912 Longhorn five, and a working an athlete as ever worked on Clarl proved himself worthy of his steel by lead quintette to a point which it has not s since the establishment of the game at th versity. Johnny is a basketball player from th go, and will not tolerate any loafing part of his men. He is in the game times, pulling for victory, even In the t sure defeat, and his assiduous qualities pull very close victories at San Antonio, even crippled team. His nickname, " Dirty, " was not give because of that quality as a player, b other reasons, even though he was tak of the game at the Alamo city. On the | he was known as a most aggressive bai man, and one of the best tackles we ha in years. We all regret that James will with us again next season. ' -«•. ' •_.,,.. « :.,?;( .. .«w oR. ;5- ' ;r;v ' .,.. i- :K-K; - ;- iiliiifi .Vj« " " i- W , . ' J •A-a.- J ' - ' ■,»«-, ' i.-i_A.A.Vif MANAGER PINCKNEY Manager Steve Pinckney is due the credit he arrangement of the splendid schedule Varsity had last season. He was through - :he season an untiring worker, and his ishment of the training camp at Marble was responsible in no small degree for xcellent condition of the team through the n. ckney has set the standard for schedules i first-class, and it willl be a long time be- we see again such teams as he brought istin. In signing Sewanee he accomplished t that has been often tried, but seldom ac- ished. Steve ' s activities were not limited to gridiron, either. He was manager of the ty Circus, and added to the treasure in athletic Council here also. This is his last MANAGER PLATTER Lingo Platter managed the baseball team through the most successful season it has seen in some years, financially and otherwise. He ar- ranged a splendid trip through Oklahoma and Arkansas, playing T. C. U. at Fort Worth, the University of Arkansas, and the University of Oklahoma. ' Dad, " as he was called, worked under an unlucky star all during the season. About the time that the trip came off, he was striken with appendicitis, and unable to accompany the team. Platter was a very popular student, and was deeply interested in all athletic affairs. He is said never to have missed an athletic contest on Clark Field during his stay at the University. He justly deserved the office which he so creditably filled. MANAGER ANDERSON Manager Anderson, full of pepper, despite his proverbial hard luck, managed his team creditably. He had meet after meet scheduled, only to have them rained out at the last minute or called off for varied reasons. Conn was a hard worker; nobody will deny that. He was down on the field every day, superintend- ing some sort of construction, whether it was necessary or not; he just liked to " keep going. " He took the team up to the meet at College Station and pulled out a second place, and that ' s all that coulld be expected on A. M. ' s home grounds. We are sorry that Conn has chosen to sell life insurance rather than return unto his own again. MANAGER SCHRAMM Manager Schramm, too, deserves a great deal of the credit for placing ' Varsity on the basketball map. He took hold of the team at the begin- ning of the season .under the most unfavorable circumstances when the council had but meagerly provided for that sport and conducted it with much financial success. " Tex, " besides being a manager, was a player that contributed largely to many victories during the season. He was a hard worker, and no man- agerial difficulty proved too big for him to handle with credit. He brought some of the best teams of the State to Austin, and worked up a senti- ment in the student body regarding his sport that has ne er existed before. Because of such men as Schramm, basketball is sure of its place in our midst. ' T f :: ' ( - f ;5 i? ? ' . - " S - " - " t . ' ' r • ' ■t-eV » - ' ■ k:- w; - Ti:? v-- i.r - I i lUIHIMUUIUMUilMBMWmUHUUIBHHnHHtUHinHnHuniiuniinnnHinia 10 s9 i 3| ?S3 Sfeg sfi ' es yi : %-lfy V, ' »w7J ;r;-?: -,™i4f ' t!.Vv.- ' v ;;, J j(:;J5. j7 -.;.- " ;-- - - »: .■ j. " .T ' -f i 4,AW, «i7,7 -;- ' •; " .y «i:- ■ ■: ■; ' v i: 7.;■ ' ::- : f ' ;= " . ' r.;v.;:: ■.■.■; !:■■■.;- -;r $ -■■■r■■f•.:!■4•• " . ,- ■: i2. -$; ' ! . " i , ' . . % I B ' ' m mam mmma mmm. i Garrett (Asst.Mgr.) O. Leonard Bland Disch (Trainer) Murray Kirkpatrick Allerdice, Coach Barrell Birge Woodhull H. Leonard Puett Niblo Perry Jordan M. Harold Ramsdell (Capt.) E. Harold Russell Sellars Rix, Ass ' t. Coach James Pinckney, Mgr. «MH UltMHUUUlW SITy --:-;jiK jJK ' i " « i ' .i S - ' i t .-i SiCJ i . -vSIwaii -r M.-i. ' c; - n •-«7 - 5 ! -54.jiS:L " J e-r- - ' « ' - ' a JSM: i-if.-» ' . ' aes---jiitac!E ics i ' j»s !«i " v!«u ic ' ' - ' !!«w ' a, s;i»s «. (UllP 1911 Jiiolball Mann In reviewing tlie season ' s aclii3vements on the gridiron, it is to be remem- bered tiiat while two defeats were suffered, yet, considering the fact that the schedule was the hardest ever played by a Texas eleven, the season was successful in the extreme. True, the honors of the Southwest went to the Sooners, yet the Longhorns gained a well deserved victory over the Farmers and trotted off with the State Championship. The first defeat, which was administered by the plucky little men from Sewanee was not deserved, yet the visitors administered it in such a pleasant way that no one could take offense. The final defeat on Turkey Day was a clear-cut loss. The Oklahoma eleven was a mighty team, and boasted the fastest backfield in the Southwest. There was honor rather than disgrace in losing to such worthy opponents by so small a score. After all is said and done, and all of the season ' s battles fought and re-fought, the victories counted and the defeats explained, we all agree that the greatest achieve- ment of the season was the fostering of clean athletics and true college spirit. Not a visiting team left Clark Field without a tribute to the clean sportsmanship of the Longhorns, not a single account appeared in any college paper treating of the games without some mention of kind treatment. In after years, when the heroes of the 1911 eleven recount the victories of this past season, they will remember with pride that they defeated some of the strongest teams of the Southwest, including the mighty Farmer squad, and that not one word was justly said against the tactics employed. nutljhipatprn damp, Wttobn 13 Score: Texas 11, Southwestern 2. The first game of the season was played under adverse circumstances, cer The squad had not fully recovered from the shock given them by the death o: former coach, Billy Wasmund. Coach AUerdice was new to the men an climate, and labored under great disadvantages. The game was played in of mud and rain and was characterized by much fumbling and loose playinj the middle of the third quarter it had grown too dark to successfully contini game, the ball and the men being indistinguishable in their similar coatings of The first quarter ended with neither side scoring. In the second, Puett c the ball across for the first touchdown, and Kirkpatrick kicked goal. Southw lost two excellent chances to score in the third. In the last, Niblo bucked aero the second touchdown, and the attempted goal went wild. Southwestern s( her two points on a safety. Puett was the luminary of the melee. He made two of the greatest runs season, one for forty, the other for seventy-five, yards. The latter was an espi clever exhibition of football. He zigzagged from one side of the field to the making a total of at least a hundred and twenty-five yards. Barrell, Leonard, and Niblo also distinguished themselves, as did also McHenry, Dowtle, Wes Robbins for the visitors. Quite a few changes were made in the playing position of some of the Downs was shifted to tackle from full. Perry from his old place at guard ti Vining from end to half-back, Murray from center to tackle and Kirk was at half. Birge, Harold and Peeler showed up to good advantage. • " %«■-■ ' ' ■?■ " ! ' • ' ft ' Sfesr iP ' - ' ; — ' .- " - " ,%;. ' ' ; ' :fi} ' ' ? " -,- -.f i i— 1. •. , ,_ - -3 , ' -- ' ,»r; ;s - " - -I , ,.j V,- • =-,-,-, W " " S- ' j " - J ,--1 ,?- • Saglnr (Samp, Wctabtx 24 Score; Texas, 11, Baylor 0. For the first eight minutes of play this game promised to be a huge jolce. ng that time Texas had carried the ball over Baylor ' s line twice and kicked one the only scores of the game. The Baptists, on the other hand, composed almost ely of green, raw, men, suffered woefully from stage fright. As the game ressed, however, they seemed to grow stronger, while, on the other hand, ge and disheartening to see, the ' Varsity eleven grew careless, indifferent and lutely ineffective. They loafed; that ' s the whole story. During the time in which ' Varsity scored, ;am could have stopped her; the whole team was playing together and playing snappy ball. It was a crashing, smashing game with every man in it. But the second touchdown, the contrast was too apparent. The team became list- and despite all means brought to bear, remained so. Only occasional flashes of brilliant playing were shown by ' Varsity during ast three quarters, while Baylor got stronger and stronger as the game progressed, contested every point. Perhaps changes in the lineup at the end of the first ter account in some measure for the apparent inability to score, but the main 2 seems to have been quitting. Kirk played an unusually strong game while he was in, as did Johnny James, showed fighting spirit all the way. He was the most consistent player during game. Vining, who replaced Kirkpatrick at right half, showed up to good ntage. Twice after Little had gotten away with a clear field, Vining overtook For the visitors, Mosely, Little and Hahn showed up well. ArkanaaB (Samp, Wctahn ZB Score: Texas 12, Arkansas 0. In a desperately fought gridiron battle, ' Varsity defeated the Arkansas Razor- backs, a team which proved itself a worthy foe in every point of the game. They were well drilled, their formations being made with clock-like regularity and at lightning rate. They were a good match for Texas, the latter winning by good generalship and hard, consistent play. ' Varsity was in mid-season form, and so were the rooters; from this time on, the team was out of the class of the unknown. Every man starred. The work of Captain Ramsdell was especially sensational, and he was easily the star of the entire game. Captain Estes, star tackle for the visitors, vied with Ramsdell, but the latter had the better of the decision. Puett made several good runs for long gains through a broken field. Big Bland fought the most terrific game of his football career. James was in every play. Jordan made his debut at guard, making good from the jump. The hard tackling of Kirkpatrick, as well as the excellent defensive work of the ends, contributed most to the shut out of the visitors. The only work in which Arkansas surpassed us was in her use of the forward pass. The first touchdown came when Sellars covered a long punt by Kirk, a few yards from the line, Niblo, Puett and finally Ramsdell carrying it over. Captain Ramsdell also made the second after a long run by Puett and a few hard line-bucks. Kirk kicked both goals with ease. Arkansas luckily did not attempt the forward pass until the latter part of the game. For her, Bradford, Harrison and Guynes divided honors. M f- w w .% phianpp (i amp, Nohembpr 2 Score: Texas 5, Sewanee 6. Victory turned into defeat in the last moment, but defeat softened by the gen- erous spirit in which it was received, and the manly way in which the entire team, to a man, fought it off, tells the story of the Sewanee game. ' Varsity has no cause to regret a defeat when her student body and her team conduct themselves in as sportsmanlike manner as they did during this game. True, the defeat was bitter, but it was administered through no fault of the team. Every man played clean football until the last whistle sounded, and when the game was finished, not a man left the field without a tear in his eye and regret in his heart. Bland, James, Puett, Ramsdell, Kirkpatrick, Perry, Woodhull, Downs, the whole team, played ball all the time. The visitors showed the true Sewanee spirit, too. Playing on a strange ground, in a hostile country, they are deserving of nothing but the most sincere praise in putting up so manly a fight. The two teams played to a standstill in the first half of the game, ' Varsity having a slight advantage in the second quarter. Texas scored on a fumble by Eckhert, in attempting to skirt right end. Downs came from our right side and tackled him so heavily that he fumbled. James recovered, and went thirty yards for the first touchdown. Kirkpatrick missed a difficult goal. Sewanee came back strong in the last half, and defeat came in the last two minutes of play. Puett called a fake forward pass and line-buck with the ball in our possession on the 25-yard line. Kirk fell back and changed the signal. The change was missed, the pass went wild, and it was our ball on the 10-yard line. The next instant Gillespie blocked Kirk ' s kick and scored, McClannahan kicking goal. all|p 3FartttPr (Samp, J obrmbpr 13 Score: Texas 6, A. M. 0. Profiting by the Sewanee defeat and remembering only too well the sad r of the last Farmer game, the Longhorns went to Houston fully determined to s a surprise on the Cadets. They did; they got the goat. The Farmers, who hitherto kept their goal line intact, and had defeated some of the strongest tear the Southwest, proudly flaunting in the autumn breeze the premature banner, " C pions S. W. ' 11, " came to Houston begging to deposit greenbacks at the rat four to one. They marshalled at West End Park the " heaviest eleven in the world, ' " Champions of the Southwest, " the " contenders for the Southern Champions and the " challengers of the Big Four, " in the pink of condition, not a whit trained, nor injured, nor nervous, but just a trifle over-confident. ' Varsity, oi other hand, had a long hospital list. Kirk ' s toe was " badly sprained, " Puett " out of the game, " Russell was " out of condition with a broken rib, " and Woo was " crippled. " ' Varsity had supreme confidence; they realized that " the eyes of Texas upon them; " they fought every minute of the game, and against overwhel odds and official " dope " and still emerged from the gridiron amid the cheei their loyal supporters with the State Championship, a large dish of revenge, a most favorable standing in the sight of other grea ' t Southern institutions. The winning touchdown came in the second quarter. Kirk punted fron center of the field to Bateman on the 15-yard line, Bateman tried a line-buck Woodhull tackled, causing a fumble, which Kirk covered; in an instant he speeding across the line. He kicked out to Ramsdell, and then kicked an easy The game was hard fought and well earned. ' ' A . ' : v - «. ' Auburn (gam?. Nnbpmbpr IB Score: Texas 18, Auburn 5. Maintaining the pace set in thie Farmer game, the State Champions came bacic t the race for the Southern honors and for the second successive time trampled the Southern Champions from Auburn, score 18 to 5. ' Varsity played the most ;ressive game of the year, until, at the close of the first half. Captain Ramsdell 1 Kirkpatrick had to be replaced by substitutes. Crippled as she was by the i of her veteran end, Woodhull, and M. Harold, her big guard, and Puett, her rdy little quarterback, Texas played the visitors off their feet. True, the Alabamians were likewise handicapped by the loss of Cogdell, Newell, ■ns and Manning, but these were ne utralized by our losses. ' Varsity clearly ted her opponents. The story of the first quarter is told in one word — Kirkpatrick. scored every point made during the game here, as well as at Houston. He yed wonderful ball, fought like a demon, and finally had to be removed over his tests. Russell was seen in the lineup for the first time during the season, he having n injured in practice earlier. He showed up splendidly. His long punts were bably the cause of the Auburnite ' s failure to score in the second half. Barrell 1 Perry showed fine form, as did also Bland, who acted as field captain after T)sdell retired. Davis was the star for the visitors. He was not put into the game until late, when he did get in he tore up what was left of the Texas line for large and 5uent gains until he and Kirley had accomplished a feat that no other team had n able to pull off — cross our line like men, instead of thieves in the night. He is best full back that was seen in Texas this season. After Davis, Cruse comes for special mention, while Allen, the All-Southern tackle, played a good game. ' } " .;« - ' ' i . ■■SSfSSS ? ©klaljama umt, Sijankfigiiiing lag | Score: Texas 3, Oklahoma 6. J As an unhappy culmination of a long string of big games, the hardest schedule J that a Texas eleven ever played, the Longhorns went down in defeat at the hands ? of the Sooners, losing the Championship of the Southwest. It was a struggle seldom ; equalled on a Southwestern gridiron, and the honors, which slipped from our grasp, ' went to a worthy team. The close score attests the quality of the game. The i; Sooners deserved to win; they proved themselves fair opponents and clean sports- men. ? To sum the game up, Texas was up against the strongest team this side of the big nine; a team that had humbled Kansas and Missouri. Texas played hard, des- : ' perate ball, but could not win. Oklahoma was strong on interference; Courtwright ;; was a wonder on returning punts. Reeds kicked effectively and with great judg- J ment. Capshaw hit the line and circled the ends with remarkable speed. The j visitors had the greatest backfield in the Southwest. During the first quarter the Longhorns played a better game than the Sooners. i They scored after three minutes of play. By a twenty-five yard run by Kirk, a S forward pass from Kirk to Sellars, netting fifteen, and a sensational twenty-five ;■ yard dash by Puett, the ball was carried to Oklahoma ' s twenty-five yard line, where S Kirk kicked a perfect goal from placement. Kirkpatrick played a heady game; S Puett was very effective. E. Harold was the star of the line, getting several blocked punts. In the second quarter the Sooners played us off our feet. Courtwright returned Kirk ' s punt eighteen yards. Reeds bucked for ten; Capshaw went seven, Court- wright two and Reeds the distance by a fraction of an inch. Courtwright and Cap- shaw buckled for eight, and then the latter went over for the winning touchdown. utiMnuummwM iiw HiiHiwmniiMniMninnTHCttinimMwmfHiiniiWWinmtf •sg jfer 4 «l ' fZ ' SSi Wo A f,5 ' 5dS.tJ " ' W X» " i So be the proud possessor of a football " T " is not an empty honor, as it would perhaps seem to the casual observer. Much natural ability is required and much more hard work is prerequisite to this distinction. The man who works on the football field every afternoon for one, two, or perhap s three seasons until he earns the coveted letter, must necessarily possess some of the qualities that go to make up a real man. With one hundred candidates on the field, it is truly a survival of the fittest, and the chosen nineteen who finished with first honors must be looked upon as men among men. If you will pierce one of these monograms, you will invariably pierce the heart of a hero, for it is not the savage desire for supremacy that incites these men to go out upon the field to fight and battle and tug with all their might and main, day after day, month after month and year after year, only to be rewarded with a " T. " It is more than that— it is the loyal desire to uphold the name of their Alma Mater, and earn the commendation of their fellow students — it is the Texas spirit. RAMSDELL The Captain of the 1911 squad, Ramsdell, the last of the mighty house of athletes that have contributed their share to the upbuilding of Varsity ' s athletics, played his old position at tackle, dealing his opponents misery in the line, carrying the ball for telling gains, and leading his team-mates on to victory after victory, and yet suffering all the while with a game knee. Marshall has left an indelible impression on the hearts and minds of the 1911 rooters and all lovers of old Varsity. WOODHULL Though one of the lightest men on the squad, played his position at end in a most phenomenal ner. His getting down under punts and his ace tackling have given him a berth on the All-State the All-Southwestern. His ability as a player a leader and his popularity as a man won him the u mous election to the captaincy of the 1912 el Frost began his football career at Varsity years when Varsity made the memorable Chicago trip. came back to defeat the Farmers. He did. KIRKPATRICK Rounding out the most successful season of his career. Kirk, Captain of the 1910 eleven, played his last game with the Longhorns on Thanksgiving Day. His brilliant work throughout the entire season, and especially in the Auburn game, his unerring toe, and his all-round qualities justly entitle him to a position on the All-State and the All-Southwestern team, and caused his name to be mentioned for half-back on the All-Western. The name of Kirkpatrick will be handed down to future heroes as that signifying a great athlete. mm ■ygi .-, a ft ' ?iC g;j t?f fe- rib • 1 _ - ,5 Aw f - . c: . _ 5 . . BLAND Among the Longhorn veterans that will be missed from the 1912 eleven is big-hearted, big-souled Bland, All-State and All-Southwestern center. This, the last year of Bland ' s career, was likewise his best, and his terrific defensive work will long be remembered as the telling feature in more than one game. Bland has, justly won the reputation of being the best center that has played in a Texas suit. In recognition of his qual- ities as a leader, he often took charge in the absence of Ramsdell. H. LEONARD [arry Leonard was unfortunately ineligible for most he games, yet he will be remembered as a most ific end. He was always in the game, never letting never loafing, and playing his best at all times, win- ; or losing. His cool, deliberate headwork served well in solving the formations of his opponents and ingling out the man in possession of the ball. On offense he could be counted on in most any emer- ;y to advance the ball for considerable distances. JAMES " Johnny " James was, perhaps, the most consistent player on the entire squad. Never loafing, never seek- ing to star, yet not infrequently placing himself in the limelight by his ferocious tackling, his sure gains, and his merciless aggressiveness, Johnny won the admiration of friend and foe alike. His fingers on an opponent ' s jersey were like a steel trap, and more than once he plucked a souvenir from the back of some fleet runner, and incidentally brought him to the ground. He will be greatly missed. O. LEONARD " Lickey " Leonard was one of the most faithful utility men on the squad. He suffered throughout the season with a game leg and was unable to participate in many of the games. His work at quarter and half was up to the standard of past seasons when he proved himself one of the gamest and grittiest men on the gridiron. His long punts and his accurate drop kicking will be missed by the 1912 team, and Lickey played his last game for Varsity this season. He has made an enviable record. E. HAROLD Edgar Harold will be remembered as the fast line-man who blocked so many punts this season. Not infre- quently he broke through the line and tackled the run- ner in his tracks. A mighty and aggressive man on the offense, a tower of strength on defense, Harold will be missed from the frame-work of the 1912 Long- horns. Harold showed splendid form all during the past season. RUSSELL Joe Russell will be remembered as the only freshman to win his letter season before last. He will also be remembered as a football p ' .ayer possessing an unusual amount of nerve. Joe was unfortunately injured early in the season in practice, having his rib broken. Later, he had his collar bone fractured. In spite of these in- juries, he was one of the best backs on the squad. He was at his best in the Oklahoma game. PERRY The Coaches made a wise move when they si Perry from his old position at guard to left end. quick work in going down under punts, as well ; sure tackling, won for him a warm place in the 1 of the entire student body. His fleet feet were oft« telling factor in many a sensational play. His asset was his nerve, coupled with his natu.-al in and bull-dog tenacity. NIBLO Niblo was one of the five Reserves of 1910. He worked this season at full-back, and though he suffered a broken nose which kept him out of several games, yet he remained faithful throughout the season, and could always be depended upon to plow a hole through the opposing line. He is a tower of strength, and will be a material part of the 1912 machine. m ■fe= ' ' - ' ,» i Mr i »M tf W to M{ ww ■iK »wiy W3aiaaw»ns«rwp-aH rCT» vXt j i.-t « • ■asS S, -j? S4pal !vS-li i5s-« ;: l - ,v i DOWNS " Judge " Downs, who was ineligible last year on ac- count of the one-year transer rule, made good from the jump and played a strong game at full-back. He will long be remembered as the man who was directly responsible for the touchdown against Sewanee. He was one of the hardest and most consistent players on the squad always digging. t :3l) hk.KirC . -j.K - i PUETT Nelson Puett, who was ineligible last season on ac- count of the transfer ru ' e, is well-known in football circles. At Baylor he won the distinction of being the pluckiest quarter-back in the State, and with Varsity this season he easily excelled his former record and se- cured a berth on both the State and the All-Southwestern selections. " Nels " will return. . I MURRAY Bill " Murray, who hails from Denver University, also ineligible last season on account of the one-year ser rule. His weight and strength peculiarly fitted for a position in the line, and he played at guard, was a bulwark of strength in the line last season, should next year prove one of the strongest guards le State. J BIRGE Birge, the husky Scrub center of last year, played a strong game at guard and center this season. His work in the line was always telling, and more than once he stopped the advances of the husky backs who pounded against his side of the line. At center he made good, passing the ball with accuracy, and defending in great style. He will return next season. •sr |. S SS% ps « S® S : ft:g si ?ay|;® i ;Sg3 ||f?gg? f " ,;gjg5 g. ,«aSf ?!S« .,:n«a ffap ?5 i pp UUIUMMUUUTU . J: , smiMsM SELLARS Sellars worked. He worked hard. As a Scrub last season he worked, and as a regular this year he worked. Always faithful, always alive and ready for the fray, he won the admiration of the Coaches and his team- mates. By hard work he shaped himself into one of Varsity ' s strongest ends. He was a demon in breaking interference. He will help materially next season. M. HAROLD Marion Harold suffered perhaps the most unfortunate accident of the entire season. In the game at Houston he had his leg broken just above the ankle. His work up to this time was almost sensational. Like his brother, he was one of the strongest men in the line, and one of the steadiest players on the squad, always dependable in his position. BARRELL Fleet of foot and daring, Barrell made good at back. At times he plowed through the line lil veteran and made some sensational runs ar end. This was his first year on the squad and he be one of the stand-bys next season. Barrell uses toe to much advantage and in the absence of proved our salvation last fall. JORDAN " Big Jordan " was the only Freshman to make his let- ter. He well deserved it. In the game against Arkansas he made his first appearance and played sensational ball. His work during the entire season was highly sat- isfactory. He is a big, husky man, with plenty of speed for his size. With three years before him, his record promises to be a great one. iid - ' : ■: -r;f:i;3 ' i? :.«- »Jf;vv- ;«gfc : 5 ? ' ;: TfV :i: ??u A ;) ' i::a?:: - J ;-i_v: ; ' -;:v:?vn CJ- ?: : ' 5»J llP " ( ; ii ii i li .i ii i i ' m - i Sj«B4iKra«s»wrasaOTiiia«KiMK!!» -■■M ' iMi 6 ' y : j ; ■r-.v j f ! .- ait Jr v. ' V? ii wM ' i ' ii V:- ?. " . f .- i i:c oi s-ri ' y : y 7riits: ,-Xfi ' -5ri;j i i ' »«-:iii5, ' v ' --:; fer ' .•ij;:K:ti " ?r: ' -Si i ' ?- ' . " ' . ' 5% » « _ ■: ' ;?lis ZK? ■ »■ ' ■s.■; ' . Creacre ' ' •l y j , .,_■ ' ». ■ " 1 ' %Jm . t i Efejaj lione itennarD l?ollanD carbrougl) SIjF V tYWtB The " Reserves " are the utility men of the football team, and while they are not used in every game, and some, perhaps, not in a single game, yet they are the chosen few who are recognized as possessing the ability to replace the older men if necessity demands it. The Reserves of this season were especially strong, and among their ranks will be found more than one who will number as one of the regulars next season. Peeler, who played at end, participated in several games and made good every time. Kennard, who hails from Southwestern, was a line- man of merit, and Krahl, Manager of the 1909 eleven, played a con- sistent game at end. " Choc " Melasky has in him the makings of a great quarter-back. He is sensational, and very fleet, and after a little more experience, should make good. Treacre, in the line, played a consistent game, and Kone at full- back, showed real Varsity form. He seems to possess a bull-dog te- nacity and a pile-driver locomotion that enable him to hit the line with telling effect. Dealey is a very promising man, and one that is always in the game, ready to do his best at any position on the squad. Another year should find him one of the regulars. Vining was shifted from one position to another in the backfield, handling himself well in all, and coming to the rescue more than once with his trusty toe. Holland and Scarbrough were Scrubs who won their " R ' s " on account of especial merit. •?fss; m 7: I :i .J yes3i i. ?.SITy n " - ' isSr ' ; " i ' iiXt6- %ik%l ' ■jr ■■ ' r ' i ' i. ' jf - " A-i XdSr- ' ' ■ J- «1l ' S§?Kj Pii rrub Jfflotball (H arn The 1911 Scrubs were given the best coaching ever received by a second team in our history. Mr. Disch has proved himself to be not only a coach of ability but a remarkable handler of men, and a trainer of unusual worth. Through his attractive personality, more Scrubs were coming out at Thanksgiving than in any previous year. In Scarbrough, Malone, and Morgan, Disch developed three ends who were fast on going down under punts, good on receiving passes, and vicious spillers of interference. Holland is a strong defensive cen- ter. Berry and Keck are two especially strong tackles. Berry never played football before this season, and his improvement was the talk of all the coaches. Wimmer played throughout the season at quarter, and steadily improved in his work. Seale is, perhaps, a trifle light for his position at half, but he is very fast and a determined fighter. Leftwich was a very strong man at full and a wonder on defense. Though twice defeated, the 1911 Scrub team was one of the best second teams we have had in some years. Much of the success of the Longhorns is due to those much-despised Scrubs. There are two rea- sons why " Disch ' s Demons " failed to make a better showing in their games: first, the high and preparatory schools of the State are improv- ing rapidly in football and second, this year the team was composed almost entirely of young, untrained men, and weakened by the loss of those constituting the Reserve squad. Leftwich Hieat Richter Lightfoot Holt Delebarto Rockwell Stuart Johnson Grey I.oftus Ezell Felsing Wimmer Wimer Crane Pritchett Coach Disch Morgan Seale Holland Malone Berry Mgr. Garrett Scores of the season: October 23, Scrubs 20, Dummies 0. November 11, Scrubs 5, San Antonio High School 6. November 20, Scrubs 18, San Marcos Baptist Academy 0. November 25, Scrubs 5, Houston High School 10. T;f 7 5 ?. ' T;,-,V, i,.V JB -trfSjK;;? ; ' . ' v? ' t!? ' - ' ■ ? ' ■ ' ? •.-sff- ' ■i»» « i r s-ss -wMMSta iRes fiKWfte ■ ■ r-ss iwrTawiJj ej s -ss ?: ■.- ? p O V v-- o ' -;t iT? ; v " I ' r ' 7 ' j ' iT ' " , „i— Sir«_ -r«; ' ,:r3j " aiI|F (ElaBH d am a of 1911 For the first time in six years, the Freshmen walked off with the ss Championship, although to win the honor they had to play some the hardest fought and closest games of the year. The Freshmen some difficulty in defeating the Sophomore team in the first in- ice, and thus upset all the dope, which was to the effect that the ihs would win out, as usual. The four quarters were played to a tie, ) 5, and by agreement, the game was extended until one side or the ;r scored. This was done after about eight minutes of play when :chett broke through the line, blocked Dealey ' s attempted kick, and pt down the field for a touch-down, winning the game. The Junior-Senior game also ended in a tie — this time scoreless — all attempts to score later proved likewise futile. A couple of days r, the two classes again clashed, and in this contest the third-year 1 proved their superior endurance. For three quarters they battled I standstill, and then Wozencraft broke up the game when he cov- i an on-side kick by Holt and dashed down the line some thirty Is for touchdown and victory. Long and Melasky for the Seniors, Green and Hoover for the Juniors, showed. up to good advantage. In the final Junior-Freshman contest, the Juniors were clearly out- sed, in spite of their game fighting. They were unable to penetrate Freshman line, while the first-year men had little difficulty in rush- the ball down the field. The game was won in the first quarter :n Pritchett sent the ball between the posts on a drop from the 20- 1 line. The Juniors fought desperately, but were unable to score. Gray Johnson Ramsdell, Coach Holliday Jameson Ham Scores of the games: December 6, Freshmen 10, Sophomores 5. December 7, Seniors 0, Juniors 0. December 9, Juniors 5, Seniors 0. December 11, Freshmen 3, Juniors 0. ■fc " I; m S k0S 0 ! S S Wll0M0?? S r ?pS«S»! : ,:: jSS»rj ■ 2 - i.tMM ' S® ®. " ■; . -■.;(-: ' c-; Ci-:ti5;- " .- ' BASEv? BALL ,- : ' ■nff-. ' i ! ' ,- Sj iS FX.- St-:i ' -k 4i:%l k-i r ' : ' . H. Moore Holcomb Fulton Brown Platter (Mgr.) Russell Neblett Massingill • Disch, Coach F. Moore Jones Stacy , (Capt.) Long Baldwin US ;• : I ifevl — wii •JcSs? ?-. y.- ' .. .-r f. R viri V-- • Kilfwi tevjffij ' S i i CM ii i - ' iviwyiy ' -.- xv €{)e 1911 38aseball Reason tE: ' ' HE 1911 season in Baseball was more successful in many ways than it has been for several years. For the past several seasons, due to an almost infinite number of causes, the interest in this sport had been lagging, the teams had not been up to the standard set in the early days of the University, when baseball was the leading sport, and when championship teams were common. Prospects were none too good in the way of material, and everything bid fair for a repetition of the same condition, when the Council found the cure-all in Coach William J. Disch. From the first the coach had difficulty in the way of pitchers. The squad contained very few twirlers, and the best of these, after the second term, were barred by the Faculty on account of deficient scholarship. Six out of the first eight games of the season were lost, and it was not until the trip began that the coach had his men in anything like the proper condition. By this time he had picked out of the ranks pitchers that few people dreamed of as such, men who had in some instances been here for years and never been considered as fitting candidates for places on the team. Considering the difficulties under which the team labored, the trip and the remainder of the season were very successful. A comfortable majo of the remaining games were chalked up to Varsity ' s credit, and the sea ended with Texas in the .500 class. Manager Platter had arrangec splendid trip through Arkansas and Oklahoma, playing the universities each state, and the team made a very favorable impression throughout t region. The weather during the latter part of the season prevented the te from fulfilling her contracts with Baylor University and with the Texas Ch tian University. This was particularly unfortunate in view of the fact t Baylor had demonstrated a strong claim to the title of State Champions. 1 strength of the Varsity team in the beginning of the season as compa with the end is best illustrated by her contests with Southwestern, v pushed Baylor hard for State honors. The first game, at Georgetown, suited in our being shut out by a score of 8 to 0. Later in the season. Van managed to defeat this team four to nothing, and the last game was a tl teen inning contest, the visitors finally winning. Season tickets were put on sale for the first time in the history of University, and these resulted not only in financial benefit, but in an creased interest in the game. For the first time in many seasons, baset fell only slightly in arrears; the support of the students was not what deserved, but still gratifying by comparison, and indicative of even m ' success during the coming season. .Vu3 ' cr;S:i,3 ?A ' ' iiJ;vV C -« |S ! ' f ' ' ' ;r. ' A- - ' i ' 0 ' ' ' ' V- ) ¥ ' r -Vt " v :g, ' VfT. ' ' ?!l. w ! ■ri «,- ' - «P? ' . ' i.? im -.4 STACY Captain Stacy, for four years Texas ' s star second base- man, and one of the best infielders that Varsity has had, played his last and best ball for Texas last season. In spite of his being an infielder, he was well up near the top of the fielding list. He made an excellent captain, and was well liked by all his team-mates. It is to be re- gretted that the four-year rule will bar " Cap " from the Harvard nine this season, as he is now at Cambridge. i BALDWIN Star played his first ball with the Longhorns last sea- n, being ineligible in 1910 on account of the one-year msfer rule. He played excellent ball all through the ason, and is best remembered by his performance in s last game of the season, with Southwestern, when planted the ball over the left field fence in the elev- th inning with a man on base making the game a tie. ;ady and cool at all times, he was the unanimous oice for the captain in 1912. T E X A 5 I " M i». G- ' . jSf iv " X-rfT; MASSINGILL " Happy " wasn ' t a ball player — he was several of them. During the season he played every position on the team with the exception of second base, and made good every- where. He was discovered as a twirler at Southwestern, and when his " spitter " was in good shape, one and no-hit games were common. He began his career as a catcher on the trip, when the back-stoppers were shy, and he made good there. He finished the season in the outfield, and in the box. BROWN Little " Brownie, " outfielder and catcher, was good wherever he was placed. In the game at all times, never discouraged, and always up to the notch in a pinch, he made one of the most consistent players on the team. Clark was at his best on the trip, when he surprised everyone with his fast fielding and pinch hitting. He will be out of the game next season, on account of ill- ness, but he will make one of the regulars on Disch ' s 1913 nine. •J ; ■irns -fjBat ' 7 s Ti ' , ' r- " f ' ' ' Ji ' , ' , ' ' ' ' iys!!V,r-i. ' -x; ' ' i-cv v ' v:» " " V r ' ' -T .orv .% " . v icf ' ' ' - ■f " . ' fC- SlTy O X 15 « r,Ae=«i-iei. «ii; i««r: .-„iM«cj %is ' i ' 3s ' sS ri3f- ; sj ' «vis? 2: £S k i i4 sfe , t V.g r s Cv fe, , F. MOORE. Frank was a Freshman, but he soon overcame that fault, and showed himself to be one of the best infielders on the team. Beginning on the trip he de- veloped a hitting strealc that planted him at the head of the list at the finish. Frank played good ball at all times, and could always be relied on in a pinch. On account of illness in his family, he will be unable to return for the 1912 season. H. MOORE. " Herb " is another new man that Disch planted in the outfield. He can cover more ground than any man on the team, and made but one error during the entire season. He was in every game in which he was able to participate, but missed a few on account of a sprained ankle received in the second Arkansas game. Besides leading the team in fielding, Moore gained entrance into the .200 class with the stick. RUSSELL. Not content with carrying off a letter in football, Joe went after another in baseball, and was more than successful. During the season he played in the infield, twirled some against the Farmers, and finished up by playing a star game in left field. Joe was one of the best base-runners on the team, and was cool and collected at all times. He was one of the best all- round athletes at ' Varsity. Last season being his first, Joe has much still to contribute. i LONG. Buford played his first season with ' Varsity last year, and made good in every way. He is a good man either on the first sack or behind the bat. Long led the infielders in fielding with an average of .962, and played in every game of the season. He astonished the natives at Oklahoma by planting the first ball pitched in the second game over the right fielder ' s head for a homer. He is back with us this season. • sTpti ' -M •v " ' -- ' ,;,. . ■» ' ■ ' ' . ' ■ ' ' ' A ' " - ' - ' ' ■JIS • ' • f- ' v :«:- ' - ' -- • ' ■ ' " " ' ' :; -■■ ' S£ T- JONES. Robert Halley Jones, the " find among the finds, " was in his fourth year at ' Varsity before anyone sus- pected him of being a ball player. Disch discovered him, and his first game was a no-hitter. He soon de- veloped into the " premier " twirler, and has the honor of defeating Southwestern in a shut-out contest. Bob will be back next season, and is to be one of the main- stays. He almost hit .100. HEYSER. " Dad " Heyser, an import from Polytechnic, and an old captain of that nine, played his first ball for Texas last season. He has plenty of pepper, and is a handy man either on first or behind the bat. Dad fielded well up along toward the top last season, and his hitting was up to the average. He has two more years here, and should prove to be one of the strongest members of the 1912 team. NEBLETT. " Willum " Neblett, the " big boy, " played his first ball for us last spring. He pitched fine ball, but was out of condition most of the season on account of a bad arm. He has the distinction of beating Morton, of T. C. U., on the latter ' s home grounds. Neblett has plenty of steam and a good head. With a little more experience he should make one of the mainstays in the box next season. FULTON. " Renzo " Fulton, another big boy, played the same good game for us last season that he has before. Ful- ton hails from Austin College, but the way that he sailed into his old team-mates showed that he had forgotten his duty to that team. " Renzo " was probably the headiest pitcher ' Varsity had last year, and he relied on his control more than his curves. He has the distinction of going through the entire season with- out an error, having thirteen assists to his credit. HOLCOMB. Roy Holcomb, outfielder, made good during the lat- ter part of the season last year. He didn ' t make the entire trip, but the mistake was soon discovered, and Roy joined the bunch at Norman. He played star ball there, and was a regular during the rest of the season. He was the fastest man on the team, a hard hitter, and a good fielder. Last year was Holcomb ' s last at the University. ' ' ..•■ii ' . ... -.- stii ■ - ' «,v«;. ' f.iiistsisSS, eii ' S f:JiM Si. « 6.r , z -I . - ■r;.r j:-?» ' is» i ««!» " .», .--x ' v, .- ' »- - 5!SL»- »tlw-AiJS7» w t feii ' ,, - - «-«A» Sfe lS,ij!;- ' 4i»i ' -,--iSSiiafet 4i ' SS ,;i«!SS rS a%-@!a»!«-5-SS3»fe 0 .• ,w ' , wffi ' jiftMfe «i fet% ' Ci«!»- j2 ' ' ., . 1 « ; (El|f Entirii 0f % iCnnglnirn xne, phbou 19U March 2- March 6- Station. March 10 March 1 1 March 20 March 29 March 30 -Texas 4, St. Edwards 2, at Austin. -Texas 6, A. M. College 13, at College —Texas 6, Austin League 1 1 , at Austin. —Texas 2, Austin League 3, at Austin. — Texas 0, Southwestern 8, at Georgetown. —Texas 5, Austin College 3, at Austin -Texas 1, Austin College 3, at Austin. April 1 — Texas 6, St. Edwards College 5, at Austin. April 7 — Texas 3, Baylor 7, at Austin. April 12 — Texas 8, Polytechnic College 1, at Austin. April 13 — Texas 5, Polytechnic College 4, at Austin. April 19— Texas 0-2, T. C. U. 1-0, at Fort Worth. a?S=s5? April 20 — Texas 4, Arkansas 5, at Fayetteville. April 21 — Texas 1, Arkansas 2, at Fayetteville. April 22 — Texas 7, Oklahoma 1, at Norman. April 23 — Texas 3, Oklahoma 7, at Norman. April 28 — Texas 8, Daniel Baker College 3, at Austin. April 29 — Texas 3, Daniel Baker College 0, at Austin. May 1 — Texas 4, Southwestern 0, at Austin. May 3— Texas 5-1, A. M. College 1-1, at Austin. May 8 — Texas 3, Southwestern 6, at Austin. May 10 — Texas 7, Trinity University 2, at Austin. May 11 — Texas 10, Trinity University 3, at Austin. May 13 — Texas 3, Southwestern 7, at Austin. Games played 27, won 14, lost 12, tied 1. " ■■■■ v: . -v ■■■-i :V■ ' ■■-; ■{ " -f ' ■■;.■. ■fLi- ' .r x- ' : ' " ■ ' -i -J-- - -V-Caj? x latttng anil iFtHJitn Aurragps, 19U BATTING AVERAGES Name. Games. At Bat. Runs. Hits. Pet. McKay ' 3 6 2 .333 F.Moore 26 80 18 24 .300 MassingiU 25 83 11 22 .265 Howard 14 1 .250 Holcomb 10 20 3 5 .250 Lewis 3 8 12 .250 Long 26 104 17 25 .240 Brown 20 66 6 14 .212 H. Moore 23 70 8 15 .212 Russell 24 81 11 17 .210 Heyser 14 32 3 6 .188 Baldwin 26 98 12 18 .184 Stacy 26 88 10 15 .170 Smith 2 6 1 1 .167 Neblett 5 7 1 .143 Jones 8 22 2 2 .091 Ramsey 2 10 .000 Nixon 2 5 10 .000 Fulton 4 10 .000 Team 26 791 104 170 .214 FIELDING AVERAGES Name. Games. Outs. Assists. Errors. Pet. Nixon 2 2 1.000 Howard 110 1.000 Fulton 4 13 1.000 H.Moore 23 30 4 1 .971 Long 26 262 11 11 .962 Heyser 14 60 9 3 .958 Stacy 26 50 58 7 .939 Brown 20 86 23 7 .939 MassingiU 25 42 60 9 .919 Lewis 3 27 8 1 .919 Smith 2 11 1 .916 Holcomb 10 7 1 1 .889 Russell 24 24 9 5 .868 F. Moore 26 47 43 15 .857 Baldwin 26 23 50 15 .841 Jones 8 4 19 5 .826 Neblett 5 2 12 3 .824 Ramsey 2 10 1 .500 Team 26 654 319 84 .905 K wm Wl ' S ' mnii " - ' ' ■:? i y - - T :if: S!:j!pJS ' - ?:p:t ' f ' ' ms iM mvi um i » i j_ » " iW ' jsr lA , •iRJnCS ' ?.6 ' fy o Tl I S « ' ■ ■ ' i. I r i w ' i; o i --? ! u »- _ _, . , .j„jj,; wj »ifO»S ;S»i;jJ - X ' m X i i A 4 ' OiiijrXS ' tixf ii ni - ' t iii ' f.iiiiii : ' . , f Rix, Coach Bruce Holcomb VARSITY TRACK TEAM Cheatham Toombs Boothe Cohn, Ass ' t Mgr. E. Harold H. Lawther R. Lawther Niblo Anderson, Mgr. Hoover Estill, Capt. Rothe Graham Vining ■ . ■.. ' - " :■)■•. tf|;| " g?Sf ' ' ' Pn M - ' i M. 0tmml l e )ie D of %vuk Reason SHE track season was somewhat disappointing last year, despite the early promises of continued success. The team was fortunate in having Joe Estill at the helm, and Mr. J. B. Rix as coach, and had it not been for a combination of unfortunate circumstances, the season might have been very successful. Manager Anderson had meets scheduled both with Southwestern and Baylor Universities, but both meets were called off at the last moment. On April 1 a combination track meet-baseball game with Southwestern was sched- uled, but was rained out, and the Methodists found it impossible to contest later on in the season. The meet with Baylor University was postponed first on account of rain, and finally called off entirely. A meet was proposed to the University of Arkansas, at Fayetteville, but it, too, fell through. Of the great championship team of 1910 but few had returned, yet Coach Rix and Captain Estill set to work with such zest that before the season ended a very creditable showing was made. In the Intercollegiate Meet, at College Station, despite her poor condition due to injuries, ' Varsity managed to fall into second place with a total of forty-one points to A. M. ' s forty-six. ' Varsity easily won the relay to this meet, which was the only one held during the year. The record of events follows: RECORD OF EVENTS, INTERCOLLEGIATE MEET. Hammer Throw— Schadel (A. M.), first; Lambert (A. M.), s Niblo (Texas), third. Distance 116 feet, 10 inches. Hundred Yard Dash — Eagleston (A. M.), first; Cock (Daniel I second; Rothe (Texas), third. Time 10 seconds. Discus — Lamber (A. M.), first; Headrick (Southwestern), s Coley (Daniel Baker), third. Distance 108 feet, 2 1-2 inches. Shot Put— Lambert (A. M.), first; Coley (Daniel Baker), s Adams (Baylor), third. Distance 37 feet, 1-4 inch. Pole Vault— H. P. Lawther (Texas), first; Abbott (A. M.), s Snipes (Southwestern), third. Height 11 feet. 220-Yard Dash— Eagleston (A. M.), first; Sheffield (Southwester ond; Holcomb (Texas), third. Time 22 2-5 seconds. Broad Jump — Smith (Austin College), first; Boothe (Texas), second field (Southwestern), third. Distance 20 feet, 2-10 inches. Quarter Mile — Hoover (Texas), first; Little (A. M.), second; H (Texas), third. Time 52 3-5 seconds. High Jump — A. R. Lawther (Texas), first;. Coley (Daniel Baker), s Klug (A. M.) third. Height 5 feet 9 inches. 120-Yard Hurdle— Estill (Texas), first; Sheffield (Southwestern), s Dreiss (A. M.), third. Time 16 seconds. 220-Yard Hurdle— Sheffield (Southwestern), first; Estill (Texas), s Millender (A. M.), third. Time 25 4-5 seconds. Half Mile — Little (A. M.), won; Cheatham (Texas), second (Southwestern), third. Time 2:04 4-5. Mile — Eagleton (Austin Col- lege), first; Bruce (Texas), sec- ond; Chamberlain (Southwest- ern), third. Time 4:55 3-5. Relay — University of Texas, first; A. M. College, second; Southwestern University, third. Time 3:26 2-5. Final Score— A. M. 46; Tex- as 41; Southwestern 18; Daniel Baker 10; Austin College 10; Bay- lor University 1. . ©-H A ' K l! lW m ms m H i -:? ! S!MiBiSSi:i, WP ' 3lnter2ic!)olasttc JHeet of 1911 w ' HE Interscholastic Meet of 191 1 was successful. The team from Mar- shall Training School easily won in the Academy Class over Austin Acad- emy, Carlisle Military Academy and St. Edwards. The meet in this class is notable in that two State records were broken and one tied. In the High School Class, Beaumont with difficulty wrested the laurels from Temple. Max- son of Beaumont scored 26 of his team ' s 45 points. Taken as a whole meet was well up to the standard of former years. RECORD OF EVENTS. 3EMY Fifty-yard dash— Walker (Austin Academy). Time 5.3 seconds. One hundred and twenty yard hurdles — Coin (M.T.S.). Time 15 seconds. Eight hundred and eight-yard dash — West (Austin Academy). Time 2 minutes. One hundred-yard dash— Coin (M. T. S.). Time 10.1 seconds. Shot put— Jacks (M. T. S.). Distance 46 feet 111-2 inches. Two hundred and twenty yard dash — Coin (M. T. S.). Time 23.2 seconds. Mile run — Starnes (Carlisle M. A.). Time 5.22.4 minutes. Discus— Jacks (M. T. S.). Distance 100 feet 1 inch. High jump — Harwood (Austin Academy). 5 feet 1 inch. Pole vault — Forfeited to Marshall Training School. Broad jump — Brown (M. T. S.). 20 feet 6 inches. Four hundred and forty-yard dash — Coin (M. T. S.). Time 54.2 seconds. Hammer throw— Stieler (M. T. S.). 153 feet 6 inches. Relay race — Austin Academy. Time 5.52 minutes. 1 Schools — Fifty yards — Maxson (Beaumont). Time 5.4 seconds. One hundred and twenty-yard hurdles — Massey (Orange). Time 16.1 seconds. Eight hundred and eighty-yard dash — Tinnin (Orange). Time 2.18 minutes. One hundred-yard dash — Maxson (Beaumont). Time 10 seconds. Shot put — Haynes (Austin). 40 feet 11 inches. Four hundred and forty-yard dash — Maxson (Beaumont). 57.1 seconds. Two hundred and twenty-yard dash — Maxson (Beaumont). 23.4 seconds. Mile run — Wilkinson (Beaumont). Time 5.40 minutes. High jump — Willis (Temple). 5 feet 4 inches. Pole vault — Eastham (Beaumont). 9 feet 10 inches. Discus — Davidson (Temple). 96 feet. Broad jump — Arnold (Austin). Distance 19 feet 8 1-2 inches. Hammer throw — Calloway (Temple). Distance 117 feet 2 inches. Relay race — Temple. Time 3.59 minutes. ' iS Vl : ; !w -;rti : .V-ti■ S-J -,i?;Sii ilijAV■...v - ' - Cf)e Class XTrack ilteet had little trouble winning the meet 72, Freshmen 30, Juniors 28, and Seniors 5. RECORD OF EVENTS. Fifty-yard dash — Vining (S). Time 5.3 seconds. 120 high hurdles— Vining (S). Time 18.4. 100-yard dash— Holcomb (S). Time 10.3. Half mile run— Billings (S). Time 2.2. 220-yard dash— Holcomb (S). Time 22.4. Shot put— Harold (J). 37 feet 4 1-2 inches. Mile run- Atkins (S). Time 5.12.2. 220 low hurdles— Ross (F). Time 28. Discus — Harold (J). 104 feet 2 inches. 440-yard dash — Holcomb (S). Time 54.4. Pole vault — Sherrill and Fleming tied. Broad jump — Vining (S). 20 feet 9 1-2 inches. High jump — Baugh (S). Height 5 feet, 7 inches. Relay race — Sophomores. Time 2.53.3. The usual interest in the Class Track Meet was lack- ing during the last season, and as a result the meet was below the usual standard. Despite this, a fast meet was held. Morgan Vining, of Austin, was awarded a hand- some medal for the best in- dividual athlete, winning out over Roy Holcomb by a score of 24 to 18. Both these men were members of the Sophomore team, which The total score was: Sophomores rfSJB ' - ' ' . ' S? , , gia La!feg ¥f SpAjl . . ' --■•- - ' - " " ■ -- £u m W MiMi -A K ' l! S ' ' iMiM ' i%i i s: i VK: Qlrark attli 3 i y Hiun ra ESTILL. Joe Estill, the big captain of the Longhorn Track Team, was one of the best men ' Varsity has had to represent her on the cinders in some time. In the larg- est meet of the year, the Intercollegiate, he won 8 of the 41 points scored by Texas, getting first place in the 120-yard high hurdles and second in the 220-yard low hurdles. Estill is no t back this season, and is greatly missed. 15 » ' ri-i; N HOOVER. Tom Hoover, the captain of the 1912 team, has as pretty form in sprinting as the next one. Hoover ' s specialty is the 440, where he is practically always the victor. In the 100, and 220, too, he has time to turn his head and look at the second man some yards behind. Tom was the unanimous choice of his team-mates for the helm in 1912 and will make an excellent captain. CHEATHAM. Cheatham also has fine running form. His ability is shown in his half-mile, which he inva wins. Cheatham uses his head as well as his f all his battles, and the results are telling. He at the Intercollegiate Meet at College Station las son, but in spite of this fact managed to make with a second place in the half mile. He will i seen this season for Texas, 1911 being his last y ROTHE. Short and sturdy, and possessed of much speed, especially in the quarter, little Rothe is expected to do much for Texas on the cinder path in 1912. He was one of the best men representing the Longhorns last season, and in spite of his inexperience, showed up to good advantage along side the best quarter-milers in the South. Aggressive and fighting at all times, Rothe is a most valuable man for the team in the quarter and relay. ' 5g? S; gK!iffvv;i 7 P ff v.m J-S .-v if ,j if-i-% - ' JiAlI- M.1 V - ' .- S ' -rv X ? •? " 1 XA L-Vl V J, t JJs,rf x - — O ' i. ' K.-irJ- a ' Z " » i, t — 4 ' 3 v - «» J • ' . W R. LAWTHER. Ross Lawther, high jumper, well deserves the name, for he is a high jumper in more than one way. At College Station last season, in the Intercollegiate Meet, he won first place for the University in the running high jump, at the same time equalling the State record for that event by going 5 feet 9 inches. In Coley, of Daniel Baker, he defeated a very formidable opponent. Ross is back this season, and is already showing up in old time form. BRUCE. Bruce earned his letter by sheer hard work and assiduity. He is plugging hard at all times and never gives up. His best ability is shown in the mile, where he is a very formidable opponent. In addition to his other good qualities, he has very good form, and pre- dictions will have it that he will develop into another Ayres. Bruce is back again this season, and will re- turn again next season also. H. LAWTHER. Harry Lawther is another of that class of record- breakers. In the Intercollegiate Meet he surprised everyone by defeating both Abbott of A. M., and Snipes of Southwestern, and clearing the bar at 11 feet. This eclipsed the former University record, which stood at 10 feet 10 inches. Harry has good form in the pole vault, and is getting better all the time. He is back again this year. BOOTHE. Joe Boothe is another worker. He is especially good in the broad jump, having fine form throughout and being a sure point winner in every attempt. Joe is getting better all the time, and he is looked upon as being one of the strongest men on the team this year. He has yet a couple of years to work for ' Varsity, and it is expected and believed, that he will continue in the future with his past success. I S i-- ■:i SSsiS | Jf " ;r ' 5S 3j | -;;5s p s®gS:|l gs ir i sfe w - !Sf jj ? f -l- --- - ' -- -i !- ;y i r-ff ;-:5; ' :-;»S i ' -, y .; ' ' i ' •: : i i Sijn ¥ ' f%0 ' mW. -y; 5«gi ffiS: aS £ r Ee )ietD of 1912 Baskettall Reason « [VE victories out of six games played tells the story of the 1912 Basket- Jf ball season. Under the superb coaching of J. Burton Rix, the old Dartmouth star, Captain Johnnie James gathered around himself the greatest team that ' Varsity has ever boasted. There was not a man on the squad who was not a star in his particular position. There was not a game played that was not hard fought, and not a victory won that was un- deserved. The only defeat of the season was suffered at the hands of Baylor, who walked off with the Intercollegiate Championship. The Baptists had an unusually strong quintette and were a little too much for the Long- horns. The season opened with an All-Star Five picked by Matthews, playing under the name of St. Edwards. The basketball tag day was instrumental in raising a goodly sum of money and bringing to Clark Field a fair crowd. The exhibition was rather ragged, both teams displaying the lack of c sistent team work, but Coach Rix realized that he had plenty of champi ship material on the squad. The game was fiercely contested on both sic The final score of 24 to 7 in favor of ' Varsity is a terse comparison of real strength. Next came the 22nd Infantry, who went down in defeat by the score 39 to 33. This was the first defeat that the Soldiers had suffered for I years. The weather was extremely warm and the game lagged at tirr Captain Johnnie was in the game with his usual fighting spirit, and pla; an unusually strong defensive game. Ross made some difficult goals i scored twelve points. Schramm, who played a snappy game, was compel to quit the game with a sprained ankle. The entire squad showed g( form. The real victories of the season were won on foreign courts. With having practiced on an indoor court, the Longhorns journeyed to the Ala City, where they met and defeated the San Antonio " Y " by the narrow mar of one point, and the Turners by an equally close score. Both games w played indoors and closely contested. All of the boys starred, Schrai winning one of the games by a sensational goal. Anderson did sensatio work while he was on the court. Returning with a clean string of victories, the Longhorns met Baptists with perfect confidence. As is their wont, the Baylorites brou rain, and the first game had to be called off after a few minutes of p with ' Varsity leading by score of 10 to 5. A few days later they retur: and from all appearances, " after much exceedingly hard practice, " snatched the Championship by the score of 38 to 26. True, the Bapt had a strong team and their little McConnell was a wonder, yet the Lc horns were playing at a disadvantage. " Tex " Schramm was out of the g£ and McVeigh, the star center who set basketball circles afire this seas was suffering with a " game " knee. The season ended with a brilliant victory over the San Antonio Y. M A. Texas had only three regulars in the game, McVeigh and Schramm be on the side lines. Captain James was in fine form and the final score an indication of his firm control over the squad. The score : Austin, January 15 — ' Varsity 24, All-Stars 7. Austin, January 26— ' Varsity 39, 22nd Infantry 33. San Antonio, February 2— ' Varsity 32, San Antonio " Y " 31. San Antonio, February 3 — ' Varsity 37, Turners 35. Austin, February 15 — ' Varsity 26, Baylor 38. Austin, February 22 — ' Varsity 41, San Antonio " Y " 22. 5n. .y» ; ; fe% 55 «. ;y:: ;., ■ .jsO|W i; ' i-; ii% ; .i v ;-AV:;»i:: v- ' pj5i«t TBss- Mp:ar;Tft? A: .i -TCiV .v ; ' -, h%i i - ' ' ' X " - -■K-t. ifitJSf -iS- x i. » . S4tt ■ " yd ii-rit ' !- Sii!--iSfi yi ' r ' -i ' lki - Cade Lowry, Asst. Mgr. McVeigh Rix Garrett James, Capt. Schramm, Algr. Vining Ross S ' ? SSSg»K . ; : .y:5 :■.y,vi . . L S K r; -S!p| 5 a iS» ;. gg:c £x i-jSi S M ' VEIGH. At center, McVeigh, the long, lean and lank jumping- jack, set at naught all of his opponents. No man in the State could successfully jump against " Mc. " The speed and dexterity with which he sent the ball spinning through the much-coveted rings from every conceiv- able angle of the court — these and all the clean tactics employed, won for him the admiration of all. He has been elected Captain for next season. JAMES. Johnnie James, Captain, is a player of recognized ability. His work at guard this season was always steady, consistent and telling and at times sensa- tional. His superb generalship was a telling factor in all of the games. The consistent team work of the squad was effected by his headwork. A clean sport through and through, Captain " Johnnie " quits college basketball with his name indelibly written on every court in the State. • . ■ f ' :v- «: " r «?i!ESiite: r ....- . ....rSf..-:::--:-v:..v....,.., . X ' . ROSS. Those who watched the progress of the 1912 season, watched with equal interest the success of Ross. This little fellow, who played the position of forward, was a wonder in his way. Quick to grasp the elusive sphere and loath to turn it loose, except at the psycho- logical moment, he was recognized by all as a man of inestimable worth to the team. He was one of the mainstays and could always be depended on. GARRETT. Who doesn ' t know Jack? His popularity on the campus would have made him a favorite with the grandstands regardless of his worth. But the alacrity with which he handled himself on the field and the way that he eluded his opponent redoubled his popu- larity, and justly so, too, for he was one of the re- liables on the Quintette. He will be found on the squad again next season, and should easily make an all-state man. VINING. Morgan is well known in college basketball circles, and well feared, too. His spare build, coupled with his natural speed and elasticity of movement make him a man among men and a veritable slippery eel on an indoor court. He played good ball throughout the season and was always ready to play any position on the field, being shifted several times. He, too, will find a berth on the 1913 squad. SCHRAMM. " Tex " is an old favorite goal-tosser. Playing the position of forward, Schramm put up a strong game this year, but was disabled during the second game on account of a " game " ankle, and never recovered from it, though he did manage to get in form for the game in the Tamale City, where he broke the tie with a sensational goal from a very difficult angle. Coach Rix is fortunate in having him for another season. I ; .r: .,...£tw;, ■,i S- ■■■■■ ' . -.iSiii tjSiijs?ii®A is ... 1..IH..WJ1.. ' iiv.viv ■■; ; l? fe fe:;;: v.: x ' • v. ' Mr iV. ' jjiS.7ti ' ft; i-r!-ii ' ' " i; ■H " " .v-»w»i ' i ) ' iSiwbii«i; ' " ' l ' iR-i-i. ' » .■l jW i ' - ' i ' ji; ' -i " ' ii ' i ' l ' " -. " " Ji i[ . ' « jn " - ' i iiiitirJ y ' .:-: Centtis SHE Tennis Season of 1911 was marked by an interest unusual to that sport, and some of the clean- est and fastest tournaments that the tennis-loving public could desire. The University Tournament was the first to talce place, contrary to the usual cus- tom, which demanded that the Novice Tournament should precede. On Monday, April 24th, Perkins and Potter began by winning from Holland and Wells in two straight sets — 6-3 and 6-3. Estill and Tucker won from Hutcheson and Taliaferro in two straight sets also — 6-4 and 6-3. G. Stacy and Gunst finished the day ' s games by de- feating Hamilton and Lemmon — 6-3 and 6-2. stacy On Tuesday, Perkins and Potter defeated Lee and Summerfield badly, the score standing 6-0 in both sets. Wednesday, Estill and Tucker won over G. Stacy and Gunst in the best played match of the entire meet. The losers started things by winning the first set 6-3, but Estill and Tucker rallied and took the two remaining sets, 6-3 and 7-5. In the final match, for the best three out of five sets, Perkins and Potter managed to win over Estill and Tucker, 6-3, 8-6 and 6-4. In the singles, some of the best contests of the season were had. Stacy, the winner, showed surprising form and determination for a first-year man, and though he had a very hard fight, he managed to defeat both Potter and Perkins, the holder of the title from last season. Stacy is a southpaw and showed evidence of some very deceptive strokes. The details of the singles follow: Stacy Estill Potter Moers Gunst E. Key Tucker Wells Stacy Potter Gunst Tucker Stacy Tucker Stacy Ct)e iSobice Cournament anti a. Si iW. Snteitollegfati Cournament • T OMING as it did after the regular University Tournament, the Novice Toi U[, ment was devoid of a certain amount of interest. This was true because ; of the first-year men, who would otherwise have entered the Novice Toi ment, were barred therefrom on account of the participation in the University Toi ment. However, in spite of this fact, some of the warmest, and also some of loosest, games of the season were played. In the doubles, the Stacy Brothers i aged to win the doubles without much trouble. In the singles, G. Stacy, on account of his participation in the University 1 nament singles, was barred from playing. Moers got the decision in this de ment, and defeated some classy rivals. In the State Intercollegiate Meet at College Station, Baylor University se team that was too much for us, and rain prevented the playing off of the sin Bunkley and Strickland were the victorious pair representing the Baptists. The Novice Tournament is in a manner of great importance. Men who are i about entering the larger contest do not hesitate to try their luck in this tourna and in this way men are discovered who are most capable. Tennis is fast co to be one of the leading spring sports in Southern Intercollegiate athletics and therefore, of first importance that ' Varsity maintains her prestige in this departr Next season promises much for us, and it is to be hoped that new and better ma( will be discovered. Finals for University Championship: Stacy won over Perkins. PERKINS POTTER ?€®SS S S ' ' ■ «?? . ' ' ■ v sx r nnual 3n 3itation tournament ' HE Annual Invitation Tennis ToLirncmsnt, wliich was played on the University courts on Thursday, Friday and Saturday, May 18, 19 and 20, resulted in the complete victory of the Walthalls from San Antonio, Walter Walthall winning singles and with his partner, L. Walthall, taking the doubles also. The prettiest nis of the tournament was when the two came together in singles, and W. Walthall 1 out in two deuce sets, 10-8, and 9-7. The runner-up in the singles was D. S. Perkins, who played W. Walthall in the lis, and lost, 6-3, 6-1 and 6-3. In the doubles, Penick and Benedict were runners- One of the closest and fastest matches of the tournament was in the semi- ils of the doubles, when Penick and Benedict defeated Perkins and Potter in two 3 out of three, 6-4, 6-8 and 6-4. This was the only faculty team which won out r student opponents; in almost all instances, when the students met the faculty, students came out easily in the lead. A consolation tournament was played for the benefit of those who lost in their first match. It was won by Moers in singles and Moers and Boggs in doubles. There were a number of handsome trophies for the successful players. A large silver cup, the gift of G. A. Bahn, went to Walter Walthall for the singles cham- pionship. The tournament was a most creditable performance in the way of good tennis, and has given the University reason to be proud of the best aggregation of amateur players in the State. The prospects for a successful tennis season in 1912 were never brighter. With Perkins and Potter, Stacy and Boggs, Gunst and Moers, our chances for success against other colleges when the intercollegiate tournament takes place, mount high A great many new men have joined the association and it is confidently expected that many " finds " will be added to the above list of notables. OFFICERS TENNIS ASSOCIATION. H. M. Potter, President. Jack Wells, Manager. -i-rf4it Aj- ' t -j-jftitflT ii -h ' «c». ?- : i- %.i :a,s tVf. .i -fA-c,, ■■I m m iX4 I -iuttiK u1 ' ' ' i ' i%ai ' ' J ' .-jJm, " v ifXfli . " ®Ij 1912 Olamnaatum ® am A NOTHER season passed without the team being treated to a trip. In spite of this, and the further fact that several of the old men did not come back, among whom was missed especially Z. S. Armstrong, last season ' s Captain, yet the year ' s work was profitable. Perhaps never before have the Freshmen taken such an active interest in the stunts, and certainly they made the most creditable showing in the Exhibition that Freshmen have ever made. The season, as a whole, was a success although only one Exhibition was given during the year. Among the favorites of last year ' s team will be remembered one M. H. Griffin, whose work last sea- son won for him distinction on the horse. He was Captain of the squad this season. He proved a capable and efficient trainer for the other men, and his untiring efforts go to prove what a man can accom- plish when once he consecrates all of his spare mo- ments to one common end. He deserves much credit for his sincere efforts to develop his squad. Too much cannot be said in praise of the work of Directors Crawford and Dudley. Both of these men have had considerable experience in the work, having coached the team through last season ' s work. They gave their attention especially to the new men, the Freshmen, and judg- ing by the part that the beginners took in the Annual Exhibition, ' Varsity bids fair to boast an even more successful team next year. Among the hold-overs from last season were to be found on this season ' s squad Capy, Gaines and Neely. These men will be recognized as men of rare ability. Their work was even better than the record they (Cajitain 6rtfftn made in their previous exhibition. They all contested in the Annus Exhibition, and won distinction, especially Capy, who won second plac( On Friday night, March 29th, the University Auditorium was th scene of the Annual Exhibition of the Gymnasium Team. Under th leadership of Captain Griffin and the staunch co-operation of Coache Crawford and Dudley, and the loyal responsiveness of the individus members, a most creditable showing was made. In add; tion to the regular stunts that are staged from year to year, new fea tures were added, all of which tended to enliven the program and t make more interesting the well-arranged contest. -::; :5-{lfvj ' j BS ■.P i . pSSS ' ' ' ' " " ' vM i- ' ' ' -- ' S% 54c ffisa i ,l- ' 1? ' : ;j fi ■-■.■■■ ■V " rr,-%-; ' .9 ' ir; ,vtv ' 2 ' .. — - ■ s-j i ' S x-iz ' fifi ' i ir ■ii-r.-H ' r. ' -U .-i Sia;cc ' •v ' wVJ ' .iiA- ' tj:i " ; iiii. ' ' ' ' i M. H. Griffin, Captain of tfie team, won tfie fiighest number of points in the contest, and was the only member of the team to earn his coveted " T. " P. L. Capy won second place, and T. H. Dowlen came third. The contest was on the horizontal bar, the parallel bars, the horse, and tumbling. In each of these events the contestants showed considerable skill and dexterity. The ease and repose with which they handled themselves in doing even the most difficult feats were indicative of many days of hard, consistent work. Griffin ' s giant swing and wonderful work on the horse won the cup for him. In addition, he showed good form in doing the tumbles. Capy proved himself a good all-around man, winning well-earned praise for more than one hazardous feat. Dowlen deserved to do better than he did. He unfortunately slipped a time or two in doing some of his stunts. Clark, Gaines and Neeley deserve mention, as do also the Fresh- men tumblers. Seldom is a better set of tumblers gotten together than was exhibited on this occasion. In addition to the usual flip-flops, these beginners did lion ' s leaps and back flips. Among the special features which added life to the program were the clowns. While the apparatus was being placed, they kept the audience in a roar with their " terrible tough tumblings. " Another feature which was not only interesting but extremely unique was the performance of the three blind youths, R. C. Brown, 0. R. Van Zandt, and J. C. McKallip. Their work was wonderful. They pulled off all kinds of head springs, shoulder springs and back flips over the horse, and did several difficult stunts on the mat. The waltzing lady was the distinctive hit of the evening. Crawford, mounted on the shoulders of Dudley, wore a long, red dress, and the two appeared as one long, lean and lanky dancer. The applause with which they were greeted bespoke the appreciation of the audience. Of the total points Griffin won 18, Capy 12, and Dowlen 6. Under the conditions as they now exist, the Gymnasium Team deserves much praise for its work. They are hampered by not having any of the up-to-date facilities of a modern gym, and some of their apparatus is not the best. It is hoped that these deserving men will continue to persevere in their loyal work for the University of Texas until they gain recognition for themselves and the institution from the Regents, the Legislature, and the state at large. A commodious gym- nasium would be a fitting and well deserved acknowledgment of their efforts. m Dudley McComb Neeley Griffin Gaines ' ?w Capy Broad Dowlen Seurlock Clark • ?2 - - ' aF fiia«iarf- sa fe m r. - »tc =i .S S?£. ' j:. .?( . -■■?! S5WI i - " " •FttJ • ' " ' iiilC iBu! " ' ' Me gee Dav Mnm n ' s Atljlrtira WOMAN ' S ATHLETIC COUNCIL Lipscomb Whitehouse Harwood Johnson Miller Brown Broadbent OFFICERS WOMAN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION. May Whitehouse . . . President Ruth Harwood . . Vice -President Kath ERiNE Wells . . . Secretary WiLME MegEE .... Treasurer ;,. - ' y-: .-f rF V i W SC :!i i -i- -- .., tia„jfiittisMiau i ' ' " iirir lU ' Tirim ivi- ' i- ' LiS Vi ' f..v ' " .»ivii- " l " - ' -T jCi wi il iC.VjV ' ' - ' ii- ' ii •■7 ii ' f- .■ -i.i. -. " i. ' ; ■w.-in " - ' ' : ' :■ ' ; ■ ;: -vW --T-sa ■•s- .-i. ' j ;.,-cS . ' : - x ;-»3«i- ( ' ;r.i K. ' . ' iv- ' i ' -. ' . ' ii« ' - w . wm S jSitmV Ql0- b Attjl tira It has been said that " Co-ed athletics do not thrive in the public ye. " And true it is. The ' Varsity girls have splendid organization to leir athletics; they are possessed of a council dignified in the extreme; leir basketball team is of the prim and peppery variety; their coaches re well-chosen and of great reputation, but rarely, very rarely, do they how the effects of this organization, this enthusiasm, or this coaching, his is due to a variety of causes. Some say that the financial condi- ion of the council will not permit the importation of teams from a [stance, but this could read- y be corrected by charging small admittance and ad- litting all comers. It is lid that the rules regarding le admittance of the oppo- te sex are so strict as to iclude even the coach of le opposing team. It has Iso been urged that it is elow the depths to which Varsity will stoop to per- lit the Girls ' Basketball Team to play high schools, but the latter have demonstrated marked ability when given a chance against their superiors. However, whatever the cause, it is true that Girl ' s athletics do not occupy such a position as they should. There was but one Basketball game played last fall, and historians among the fair sex are divided as to the score of that; it resulted in a tie somewhere in the vicinity of 26-26. This was played with Southwestern University, and a return game was never schedu ' ed. It is expected that the game will be re- vived next season and put on a more solid foundation. The success of the game among the men of the Uni- versity should afford an ex- ample that might be fol- lowed to advantage. The team this season was of no mean variety, and were a little more interest worked up. Basketball among the girls might be made an at- tractive feature of the Uni- versity calendar. THE ' VARSITY SQUAD Baldwin Megee Dinsmore Whitehouse Lovelace Grabow Minkwitz Butts Harwood Aden Lipscomb Davis Corley Whitehouse Anthony Schostag Hemphill Blakeslee Pettit Thatcher !-. ' ; V . -iSv ' " V. " - ■ ' ■ ' -Wa W M M M . M siisiSmM I ■m y . -M ' -U iidiuiuuiuiiiiMiiiMi«)iittmitwtii«Mtt8 .S ' T-y £Xf " -sli Ps Several minor games of Basketball were played by the University Fresh- men Co-eds against the Austin High School and Kenilworth Hall. In the first game, the High School won out in two contests, by scores of 34 to 18, c nd 30 to 18. The University managed to defeat Kenilworth Hall by a good margin, running up 36 points to their opponents ' 6. In the game with the Sophomores the Freshmen were defeated 24 to 17. An attractive feature of the Girl ' s Athletic department is that of fancy dancing. A great number of girls are engaged in learning the dances, which are ably taught, and a great amount of benefit is derived from them. Tennis among the girls seems to have been more popular than ever before last season, despite the bad weather during the week of the tourna- ment. Miss Willie May Kell, tennis champion of the year before, played Miss Maude Thomas the runner-up, for the single championship and won easily, taking three deuce sets. Both Miss Kell and Miss Thomas were awarded letters by the Athletic council. In the doubles. Misses Willie May Kell and Mary Kirkland received letters as winners, and Misses Rachel Foote and Clyde Lowry received T ' s as runners-up. Another feature of the girl ' s gymnastic course is that they are required to learn how to swim. Certificates are awarded to those who are able to undergo the prescribed test, which is as follows, for the first-grade certific 1. Ability to swim fifty feet, common breast stroke. 2. Ability to swim twenty-five feet on the back. 3. Ability to change from one to the other at command. 4. Ability to float two minutes. 5. Ability to jump into the water from an elevation of two feet. 6. Ability to dive from the surface of the water. The contests last held, judged by Misses Aden and Donnan, and J dames Benedict and Haney, resulted in first-grade certificates being awa to the following contestants: Misses Chella Hendricks, Louise Osbc Valine Leachman, Wilma Higgins, Bessie Davidson, and Mary Elizabeth This department of physical training is without a doubt the most impoi part of the women ' s athletic department, and more interest is manife therein, and more enjoyment obtained from it. It is to be hoped that the girls in the future will take more intere: athletics. In the past, their activities in this line have been almost notl In the last two years, a faint beginning has been made in the right direc but much more might be done to interest a larger per cent, of the wc of the University, and to place women ' s athletics in the front rank. ¥S v ' yyfsSiv " t ' ! ' 5!?:? r ' %[5S .-t ' :ySW?;t ' ? - ' ?p ' ?,S?S cWhat Makes the Farmers Sore? Texas 6, A. M. iiK .:r r ' i ? ' !d r HA Vlftf55rwH. ' rs-. " - -- S " " ' F " Jit » " -?„• ' ■ . 1 • w m mm is now . HlliiD HI WORK 2 VICroRYFOBS.W.U. ' ;© m WrtLSS LOHBHOIIKS Tmnts % J? " t!U " ' i:;: - ' . M1 111 fl t m S: :- " ' ; . ' J t . •J ' V % ' ■■ikrBjttiTnW WlLLlABi iVASIWUNO. FAMOUS ■ ' " ..-.. «S J »« 5« COACH OF LONGHORNS. DEADPfeSg " " ' " j | 2 y ,5 services Held Thursday Mornin,, « ' ■ ffl5«i msi y:. » « Student Body Attends. Tafcig ' •n«n»i. Ofifft , ' •«i«,j ' j ;. ■.-rf?;S=a ac .3J-w% ' !J-W% " --. H i ,-(-;;V:.-i« yj-:; fk j ; ' ;.j, « :-::: ff v. - ' ■ ' " ' ' ' ■ T ' i ■rl::» H :if. ;;J.v_;; •J 3 " • . ;..1l !fV ;-• ....-;? 4 f; |;•;Jg?;.T . f-■ W W9 « " SW . •.. " .rv ...VV,,:V ,,.,...s,.,.,..,.s.;.i. ;,.:.v;,..,:i,c.V.:.V mppip MeDIGS. - ' ft ' s v t V s. ' !■ ' 1 J ■0 ft «« fcjii ■ii ' Jfet5 -iSi sS ' -.i - - j.jrfi ' a»- ' iiS j|; SITy «j- ii ar-f ,to Si! £S ,•.i4 ' ,l1-«. ' Jr(»« F «. i runi: It rises in the waxing light, Before the eyes of men, A shining structure, broad and bright, And springing to exalted height, In skies beyond our ken. Founded on huge beam and block. As fixed as the hills that sleep, Unmoved before Time ' s mighty clock, And stirring not, though tempests rock. And tremblings trouble the deep. And wondrous upwards from the base. And beautiful throughout; Arch and column, frieze and chase. Shining dome and airy spire, Grow more glorious rising higher. Like enchanted fabric ' s grace. Delicately wrought. And still it ever grows and grows, Still larger, broader, higher; Upon it move its builders, those Men within whose hearts there glows A concentrated fire. Dim centuries their lapse have lent. Through which its walls have grown, A million dead, love ' s labor bent; And many a toiling lifetime spent To lay one single stone. ' Tis ours, this heritage of time, Which men of old begun; We give our youth, its top to climb; We spend our years and add our mite; We hand down to our sons our right; It rises on to heights sublime. But ne ' er the task be done. — Miles J. Breuer. i«iMMttUUlliuUtiiitHiiilifili)MUiUUUtfii« •i i ow- r ' 1- ■■■■i iS - ' r JU«: Vw . ' r " ■ -.f ' -vjixi j K. ' Ai ' - ti SiiiM -l ' 1 -a- " - -. " " ' --ASm V X ■ ' ■ t -- - ' n ' i « iiy - uxm ■ vj- . ' " " " f «, 3n iHf moriam S. ®. Utlfinn, air. lorn O atFautlliN ©pxaa Jfbruaru T, 1912 K ■ ' g |i |!|f| fr r||: ®g f pa tiMMMllllliUUUUiiltliltlil«i«MiHWlil)llUtlH»UlhM ' f ' li i S ' :! J. W. ANDERSON, M. D. alpha kappa kappa Waxahachie " ANDY, " " DR. BATTLE " — Chairman of the bald-head committee and discoverer of the now well-lcnown hair restorer, Dr. Anderson ' s 6OT 2. Andy is thought by his class-mates to be of Swedish extraction, but is thoroughly Ameri- canized now — an excellent student and a prom- ising young man. ROGER ATKINSON, M. D. alpha mu pi omega Gonzales " SON " — Little, but Loud ! He is smooth, affa- ble, and a maker of friends. He is true hearted, end his soul is sincere. Alexander Hamilton de- fined a genius, and Roger is living up to it. C. W- AYDAM, M. D. p h i b et a p 1 Houston Editor Medical " 12 " SHORTY, " " JAMES, " " BENEDICTINE JIM " — Only great characters ha e a nom -de- plume for every occasion. " Nuggy " and " Bassett " belong in the list. He was the lead ox to the band wagon at the Main Department on the night of March 2, 1908. He once ga ' e a lecture on the " femur. " H. L. BROWN, M. D. , alpha mu pi omega " - Hamilton " HUBERT " — Study is his principle, ai li es up to it. A polite gentleman, well who knows the right thing, and does it right time. His merited favoritism amoi class-mates is but a natural consequenc " All the ivorld lo ' es a lover. " C. H. BROWNLEE, M. D. kappa sigma, phi alpha sigma Austin Vice-Pres. Students ' Council; Pres. Soph. Class; Honor Committee; Manager Base- ball Team ' 09-10. " HAPPY " — Studied baseball for several years at the Main Department, then came down here, and has led the bunch studying Medicine. He tried to prove himself a tri -cephalic monster by arguing on all sides of the great Final Ball controversy. He is a bad sailor, but a good student, and has lots of College Spirit. F. E. CLARKE, M. D. Atwell " FLOYD " — He is a conservative of the most sensible type. He has been in love with the same girl for ten years, and will not suffer anyone to write his love letters for him. He distinguished himself in Chem. I, and has spec- ialized in that branch. We expect great things of Floyd. P. J.CONNOR, M.D. PHI CHI, T N E Madisonville Sergt.-at-Arms ' 09, ' 10, ' 11, ' 12; Sergt.- at-Arms Students ' Council ' 09, ' 10, Ml, ' 12; Mgr. Co-Op. Acacia Club. " PAUL " — A junior member of the firm of " Paul Silas, " a student of unimpeachable integrity, the hope and pride of Madisonville. His recent report of conditions in the Panama Canal Zone reads like Jack London ' s stories of Alaska. He is an athlete of undisputed quality, and besides that he is Dr. Schaefer ' s assistant in Biology. WILLAKD K. COOKE, B. A., M sigma chi. phi alpha sigma Galveston " eccentric, " " the microscopic ge MAN " — Chorister, sailor, deep sea na ' artist, and weather prophet. He is a I student, and his friends predict for him a career in Medicine, if he escapes the w Aeolus and Neptune. ■Mii -It ' i feu - . ' •== I- j.cjjS ' «s , 5 " ' -,- - ' ' r-te» -?t i " - t . ' ' »- ' !, ■ ' HOMER DONALD, M. D., B. S. alpha mu pi omega Dallas IE GRAND OLD MAN " — He is a man of 1 repute, noble carriage, excellent bearing, magnanimous estimation — a fellow student alt admire and respect. His greatest philoso- is that Love is not to be reasoned down or in Ambition ' s selfish struggle. T. E. DUNNAM, M. D. Spring ■ ' THOSS ' " — Tom graduated in " Pathology under Thayer, " retired to practice awhile, and is tak- ing post-grad. ( ?) work. He ranks second among the benedicts, has the biggest head mirror in school, and savs he used it in his practice. He got heart failure going to clinics, but has appar- ently recovered. DOUGLAS S. EDWARDS, M. D. alpha mu pi o.mega San Marcos " EUGENIA, " " VALENTINE, " " TUB " — The fat- test, fairest, funniest in the class. Maintains bachelors apartments, li ' es on stewed prunes, and it is said he will support the " Suffragette " t ' cket in the coming campaign. " Tub " is a model student, a good fellow, and has the good will of everyone. J. G. ELLIS, JR., M. D. Denison " taft, " " president, " " big ellis " — he owns the Katy railroad, and is a social lion. In spite of excess weight, he is a thorough- bred racer, and we consider him a good bet for a degree in Medicine, and a successful career thereafter. L. C. ELLIS, M. D. Denison FTLE ELLIS, " " J. G. ' S BROTHER " - A good erman, and a good fellow. He sometimes s the class in Operative Surgery, but enjoys ne equilibrium in spite of it. He takes from each day life ' s full measure of pleasure. THOMAS FREUNDLICH, Houston M. D. " TOMMY, " " TOMMY WART " — Of the Tribe of Judah, wholesale and retail dealer in wood; all orders given prompt and personal attention. He loves, but the story we cannot unfold. As a student, " Tommy " has maintained for himself a place in the front rank. J. WILL GOODE, M. D. ALPHA MU Pi O.MEGA Plainview Sounding more natural with the prefix of " Doc- tor, " he having acquired this when a Freshman, but now deserves it. All one can say of Goode is of the very best. He is a courteous gentle- man, and some popular with the other sex. ROY T. GOODWIN, M. D. phi kappa psi, alpha kappa kappa Moscow Acacia Club; Corn Club; Pres. Sr. Class; Pres. Soph. Class; Asst. Business Mgr. Cactus M 1 ; Sergt.-at-Arms Sr. Class. " ROY, " " FINANCIER " and politician. He holds the distinction of being the first member of the Class of ' 12 to satisfactorily demonstrate the physiological action of the cadaveric alkaloids. Aside from the abo e honor, he maintains a fair political record, is good looking, good natured, and well liked by both sexes. ; -:.j : f ; 0 ig s : i Om i -. p ; i if. i ' ! m m ii tm " ' Ml._S.J i r m f-M mi _ ' ' m-fm ' .. ■ ' . ' -,» ' ■ ■) - ? ' r 9 ' ' y -V ' l4 ' |}Mcv " i K ' ;4?v:: G. M. GRAHAM, B. A., M. D. kappa sigmi. phi alpha sigma Austin " MANNY " — He tries all day to rub his hair off, as he doesn ' t want a beard. He entered the I rohman-Hammerstein Class by staging a skil last October with Goode. It was a success in every respect. " Manny " is a member of the " Boy Blue " sextette. He surged some on Feb. 2nd — just hard luck, and not a lack of knowl- edge. " The faithful consort of Hap. " J. H. GRAVES, M. D. PHI CHI Waco " JOE HENRY " — The Baron Munchausen of the Class. A famous narrator of stories which ha e been a constant source of entertainment for his friends. He can produce a new one to suit every occasion. " Joe Henry " is a man in every respect, and by his genial, good nature and straight forwardness has won for himself a most en iable place in the hearts of his class- mates. R. M. HARGROVE, M. D. phi beta pi Beaumont Acacia Club; Rep. Medical ' II; Sec. Soph. Class; Honor Committee; Sec. Students ' Council ' 10. " REUBEN " is a great political economist and an exponent of democratic form of government in the Students ' Council. He believes that the elected should reflect credit upon the electors. He is a humorist of the best type. O. F. HARZKE, M. D. Ledbetter " otto, " " the flying dutchman " - White Man ' s Hope ! He spent his youth ing coons on the banks of the Colorado, acq thereby a patience and stability of temper coupled with his innate good nature, has him from making of this school a ht ground for bigger game. Everybody likes R. A. HASSKARL, M. D. Galveston Acacia Club " BOB " — He served as Sergeant Major in the Cook ' s Department of the U. S. S. Kilpatrick, detailed for scrubbing decks and dishes. A long distance runner in his youth, he has become the Mercury of the Class — the unofficial verbal news- paper. Of noble birth, he has dropped the " von " in the interests of democracy. ROY F. HERNDON, M. D. alpha mu pi omega Galveston A married gentleman with genial courtesy. He l nows the right road and uses it. ALEX J. HINMAN, PH. G., M. D. New Braunfels Sec.-Treas. Senior Class; Alumni Rep. Medical ' 09. " ALEX, " " HIMMONS " — The only representative of the " Kaiser " in our class who speaks and reads the mother tongue with exactness. Alex has an enviable record as a student, is a jolly companion, and a good fellow as well. During his six years in Galveston he has developed quite an attachment for the John Sealy Hospital. I. E. HIX, M. D. Tyler Editor Cactus ' 12; Ass ' t Editor Medi cal I2; Corn Club. " THE CANDY KID. " " PEKUKAH " — Youi years and tall in stature, which, together the multiplicity of his vocabulary, has ha desired influence over the fair sex to kee sanctum sanctorum supplied with " Fudge ' " Divinity. " He is quite an explorer and gator; honorary member of the Psychol Society, and a passionate collector of sea i ' -r -r;Sft -- s ' - " 15 .-;v-J r :M, W. H. HOLLAND, M. D. Galveston Mgr. Co- Operative Book Store ' 12 3L1VAR, " " SILAS " — Although a demonstrated ever in Rooseveltian theories, he is the head the Chocolate Trust, and of the firm of lul Silas. " He is head benedict of the ool. " Frazzlin ' Scoun ' I Beast " is his favor- phrase and vilest cuss-word. Singularly clean speech and life — " no credit on books. " UNA HOWE, B. A., M. D. DOUGLASVILLE Associate Editor Cactus ' 08; Vice-Pres. Class Ml, ' 12; Vice-Pres. Students ' Council ' 12. Being our only girl, Una occupies quite an enviable position. She says she is in love with the whole class, but in the end it seems it will be a case of the survival of the fittest. " ' Tis better to have loVed thee and lost, than ne er to have loved at all. " V. R. HURST, M. D. alpha kappa kappa Center " VESSIE " — Student assistant In Histology ( ?) during his Freshman year. Aside from one political campaign, one love affair, many day dreams, his course has been as serene as a day in June. East Texas should be, and no doubt is, proud of him. L. S. JOHNSON, M. D. phi chi tn e Richmond Acacia Club. " LEVY, " " JACK " — In spite of the suggestion in his given name, he denies allegiance to the Israelites. A student of the type we all admire, and a fellow class-mate of whom we are proud. It is said he was good looking from his very birth. SAM KENNEDY, M. D. phi beta pi Grapeland Business Mgr. Cactus 1 1 ; Ass ' t. Editor Cactus ' 12; Acacia Club; Corn Club; Class Pres. ' 10, Sergt.-at-Arms Senior Class, Executive Committee Dining Club IGH POCKETS " — Sometimes politician and all und good fellow. " Just such another thing was :rates; for to have eyed his outside, and es- med him by hts exterior appearance, you would have given the beard of an onion for him. " It is i he won a prize at S. H. N. for his good looks. R. B. McBRIDE, M. D, delta tau delta, alpha mu pi omega Denton Vice-Pres. ' 10; Sec.-Treas. ' 11; Interne John Sealy Hospital. " BOB " — His qualities are: Wise, poetic, good looking, energetic, popular, excellent reasoner, grafter, politician, (strong on the latter) ; and last, but not least, he is very fond of the ladies. (Should the latter be plural ?) W. F. McCREIGHT, M. D. Quitman Acacia Club; Sec. Dining Club ' II; Vice- Pres. ' 11. " FANNY, THE DUKE OF DOUGLAS " — He pulled the wool over the eyes of the dining club once and got elected Secretary. He made a reputation for himself once by being rescued from the briny deep. He smokes good nickel cigars, preferably " Mexican Commerce, " or " Cuban Baled. " " Fanny " is a favorite among all his friends. J. FRANK Mcdonald, b. a., m. d. phi alpha sigma, t n e Celeste Acacia Club; Corn Club, Pres. ' 09; Rep. Medical ' 12. " PEUTCH, " " SCOTCH, " ETC.— Being of Scotch ancestry, amiable, of diplomatic disposition and mature years, he is a favorite. He is a politi- cian of good record — the W. J. Bryan of the class. His favorite means of conveyance is a milk wagon. As Captain of the " Helen B, " he is a navigator of ability who can weather any storm. ,fi- ' - ' ? • i ' ' ■- " r fi- ' v - ' tvi ' t ' 1. m mmm. S? tv ' i£A ' ZI Jh- - ' ■ ■ «w .L, ' iJ;S , ' vwiarK f ' ,. 4 ' i f t. ■m w ' m€ z | ,pf9 i .S:? Kp A. M. McELHANNON, M. D. Belton Phi Chi, TNE; Acacia Club; President ' 10, Honor Committee. Compared with ordinary men, Arthur has the impressiveness of a bright, silver dollar in a purse of slick nickels and dimes, and it has been said that he was fair to look upon from his very youth. JOSEPH McIVER, M. D. NORMANGEE Phi Beta Pi; " Proprietor of the Dining Club Smoke Factory. " " The time I ' ve lost in wooing, in watching and pursuing The light that lies in a woman ' s eyes, has been my soul ' s undoing. " 1 JULIUS McIVER, M. D. NORMANGEE Phi Beta Pi ; President Dining Club. " DICK " — " A good, portly man, i ' faith and a corpulent; of a good, cheerful look, a pleasing eye, and a most noble carriage — and as I think, some Anatomist as well as being a good farm hand. " His specialty is solving the problems of the high cost of living. A. L. MILLER, M. D. Weimar Phi Beta Pi; Acacia Club. Alias " Dr. Krompecker Cotton, " alias " V Ozone; " sleeps in the open air; visits Hoi in time of peace and war, and at other ti and is famous for his rosy complexion, s disposition and absence of hair. EDWIN T. MORRIS, M. D. Bastrop Acacia Club, Vice-President Senior Class. " ED " — Ed is good natured, generous-hearted, and is everybody ' s friend. Has a way of doing everything that is all his own. Wears his hat at a bewitching angle, and steps forth with a military stride. Is that why the girls all fall for him? JUBAL A. NEELY, M. D. Denton Business Manager Medical ' 11 " JEWBALL " — Jewball is a ladies ' man, but does not believe in one sided hypertrophy. He is very studious, and it is said that he lived in Galveston two years before he knew that the city extended west of Tremont Street. ■: - c ? 5; ? 5 ii5 E. H. NEWTON, M. D., B. S. Hondo Phi Beta Pi; Rep. Medical ' 10 He is often called " Cy. " Sings tenor, belongs to the Y. M. C. A., is Chief Surgeon of the " Boy Scouts, " and never uses stronger language than " Dash Bing. " His even temperament and suavity of disposition, his studious habits and irrepressible optimism, have won him the uni- versal friendship of all who know him. JULIUS NOLL, M. D. Kerrville Secretary-Treasurer ' 09. " JULES " — Straight as the proverbial w: wand in stature, he bears out the part in A cotillion leader, and by my faith, a hands one. Always of good cheer and bouyant in s[ he is a companion delightful. s?mw ■,--.? ' ?5 - ' ' ' ? : ' S£ ' ■■•J .i! .;».f t ' ' 1; ' ■« ,_ ' ' - ■ar 51Ty Z ■P Wiif r, g ' ' , --„.j JS E. M. OUTLAW, M. D. Palestine Secretary ' 12 Corn Club. INCLE DUDLEY " — He lost his chance to get h by missing the Houston game. He is a lliant student, especially in Physiology, having educed the best Traube- Herring Curves on :ord. His nautical record would make good Ik lore, as many a hair breadth escape had , while serving as Skipper of the " Helen B. " B. F. SMITH, M. D. HiLLSBORO Alpha Mu Pi Omega; " Head of the A. M. P. O. Note Trust. " He is full of business, energetic, and manip- ulates his own affairs. He is of serene temper- ament, straightforward in his dealings, practical in his methods, and has won merited good will of everyone. Studies hard and deserves the grades he makes. C. W. STEVENSON, M. D. Victoria Phi Chi, T N E; Business Manager Cactus ' 09; " STEVE " — " And it came to pass that after one year ' s sojourning in a far country, he returned unto us and was made as one of the Class of 1912. And he was honored. And of his doings, of how he did flourish and pass, are they not written? " C. F. YOUNG, M. D. Bowie Phi Chi; Acacia Ciub; Vice-President Dining Club. " CY " — Like many other great men, began life as a rail-roader, and has engineered his way to a prominent place In the Class of 1912, and an en iable position in the hearts of all its members. His winning characteristics are his genial nature and sunny disposition. C. C. WILSON, M. Gatesville D. A man not content with doing things as well as others do them. His studious habits and scientific turn of mind commands the admira- tion of everyone, and prophesy for him a benefi- cent career. S. H. NEWMAN, M. D. El Paso " HARRY ' Out-Door Clinic, great things for surprised to see He is the official interpreter of the No doubt the future holds him, and we would not be him Chief Surgeon of the Mexican army next year. ii R. T. WILSON, JR. Born, Gatesville, Texas, October 12, 18S1. Died, Galveston, Texas, February 7, 1912. SSIsf fspg gp Vri ' .-■it- ' ' i " IS 8Si Ss i «Sfe »s iS» liSSS m mf}t ■Witii .1 . 1. fi - w»fiut .u.- jgKa;i¥ gx- agfim ;a ;- ' ? ' Tv o i . r-r;. ;W . w .■;,;.. . il lO i lll JM I ■■ , ■■ ■; ■jii-r. ' SiSi?- ?«■- An Analysis of what we l-cally are — In Schaeferology — The Freshman ' s Delight 1 y ax 3luut0r iifbtrttt? OIUfiB First Term OFFICERS Second Term John P. Howser Rennie Wright Ellen Cover P. O. Lowe Rosalie McAdams President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Reporter Sergeant-at-Arms Jared Clarke A. C. Surman Rosalie McAdams Magnus Ignatius Seng Third Term Ellen Cover President John P. Howser Vice-President W. M. DoDSON Secretary and Treasurer Bascom Kavanaugh Reporter M. D. Levy Cactus Representative C. E. Collins Honor Man . . President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms -J . i ■-]« !Cr, ' i . I ' jt -JF- m ... ..- ' v - $m mi ?if m 3x% i ; .v s ' fti -■■-as; ■SSS f: !!? ;;;-.;:;,-;,.. W . ' H -f ' ii ' ' - ' ■ ' - ' ■f ■1 ■■••s;s . J 1 ' ' , -jtv-C ' jf . w ■ A ■ „— ' :!: -.4 iJ .aw ' ' . . -■i - .s-«j rj.?, - „iV»i i» fc 5 try •p - " ' :?. D. C. Williams W. H. Grey Violet Keiler F. H. Newton R. H. Crockett u rliomor Mthxt ' xnt (HIubb qf? OFFICERS First Term Second Term President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Reporter Sergeant-at-Arms F. L. Story R. H. Crockett Mary Lou Shipman Miss M. L. Maffett D. C. Williams President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Reporter Sergeant-at-Arms Third Term E. V. Powell President E. H. Bursey Vice-President Clara G. Cook Secretary and Treasurer F. L. Story . . . . . . . . Sergeant-at-Arms :f ii» -,Si! ! Mft tfS«?,S ' S ti7-7 :iSsHiSil K m ■T: iY iy.t ,;y :J-piCi - .: i ;;,i;;:V.: - " .- - OFFICERS First Term Second Term C. O. Bailey O. A. Smith Edda Bose J. C. MOOAR President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms C. T. Stone . F. O. Calaway Miss G. Burson H. B. Smith . President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Third Term A. H. Neighbors President J. D. Blevins Vice-President Perle Penfield . .... Secretary and Treasurer A. H. Potthast Sergeant-at-Arms Miles J. Breuer . . . Medical Representative -i ' S ysfi5?ft?is ' !®S3feS s IWIWUU ■■.! «ii I IP ■i W ' A ' m .P .11 :- -7Vtc i V, ' - qsS« ; ss te6 ' -- ' «i lw5«H " «SS - ■ ■ •t " , ' .M " ■ ■II " ■■ ' •■ ' ......ij i j iiwi iMi «i ii-» i ' ii ' ' i i ! " ii ' | " m ' j: ' II.II Hi 1 ' mtm0iim mmKmmm i fmmmm ■ ■•■■••■■■■IPPPIPMBIIIHBpWHIipi -:i ii ; ffi SiSl SiV: " HS.-i ' lSWSr rf j. ' iite ■-.i acje ; " ' . W3-«gfei;?%iV¥»j4?i -is ' ' V SITy ?X ' First Term Chas. Parks, Jr. Eustace Cernosek Miss Mary Lee Powell Claude E. Hill Marcus A. Halsey H. M. Ryan . OFFICERS President T. M. Dobbins Vice-President R. C. Carter Second Term Secretary and Treasurer Honor Man Reporter to the Medical Se rgeant-at-A rms Miss Mary Lee Powell Claude E. Hill Marcus A. Halsey H. M. Ryan . Presiden ' . . Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Honor Man Reporter to the Medical Sergeant-at-Arms Third Term W. T. Glass W. A. Menke Miss Mary Lee Powell Claude E. Hill Marcus A. Halsey H. M. Ryan President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Honor Man Reporter to the Medical Sergeant-at-Arms .;ri ' ,; fei v1 r s i?; r :4» n e ■■I " I J M. I m — iT " " " nw fe -%5K 2 p 5iry XA . :jJMiv(t - ; - »v " I - V ' a- , i ' i. w ' ;-i ' ' .-v ' ii ' ' rt:ri ii " « ' ' v- rir .•■v-: ' ii t { " ' -t ' ' - fr-i ' -9t ' S: " -- ' iJ ii-AfcB " _ V-Uv ' .if- v - Mv i. ' _ J. F. Willis . H. H. Sams . Mrs. Olive Dunnam F. L. Haskett E. C. Phillips Sluntnr pi|armary OIlaaB OFFICERS First Term President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Reporter Sergeant-at-Arms B. H. Griffin E. C. Phillips Mrs. Olive Dunnam Oscar Oates T. E. Randal Third Term Second Term H. H. Sams H. C. Jeffries Mrs. Olive Dunnam Oscar Oates E. C. Phillips " Shine " Phillips " Microbe " White President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Reporter Sergeant-at-Arms Class Nurse Class Mascot President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Reporter Sergeant-at-Arms ■ ' • -W ' : vwT- ' ■v■ ' ' J« ' ■ • ' " ' ■ ' -!- " j $iS:3m0i f S -J s: : ■ ■- ' - - " - ■■ ' :■-• .■ ' jfi- ' fL. ' . m timmt mmmkmmtmtli A 1 ig rssjSiS-- ; ' ?-;-Vjfei4 j -J- v;. - . ik.t,-! A- ' -.-ar- , 6 ' V lAJR J ' " !! , i rI|nol nf Nuratng JIf bIjp Ijahf gibptt bark our Btrk again, Anb tn tIjF brraat tl e hieakltng lipa rfatnrp , 31a it a littb tilling tijat sl t l|aa tarnugl t? ®brn 2jifi? anJ» S atlj ani ilntl|prl![aol» be Nnugl t. — SCtpUng Ji :.v J J - fr r |?apwCT5 w li " ' I miiu " I -turf ■ " --- ' .Lt ...■■.. it L.utij.M«uAiAt. .....t iLlU li lt.lmi,t«l..i.. i-.:» ii. ;.iutW.4m.. flWMfllBWffflHlHIIWPWIIHUWIII ij yi ' ' ' " " - ' ' - " O -■v - --; ' ; ;; ; v;- " : " r :r ■ ■ M : ,,;■■- --v: -; ' :; .:: sK ■ rv P • £ u£m Miss Ella McCord van alstyne, texas. Here happy could I be with either. Were other fair charmer away. Miss Sylvia Tellier dalhart, texas. The smiles that win, the tints that glow But tell of days in goodness spent. Miss Myrtle Thompson sherman, texas. When pain and anguish wring the brow, A ministering angel thou. Miss Hattie Von Pelt navasota, texas. She with all the charm of woman She with all the breadth of man. l IeThQmp5on Miss Willie Wilson corsicana, texas. ' Cause I ' s wicked, I is, I ' s mighty wick ed anyhow. I can ' t help it. Willie Wilson - N SITy -■ " jj- ,:ariS ' " ,i ' v,: -a %.-i jic - y «%fei-= ' , ' »-sk-o,AiS. i ;;. ■•5 Miss Isola Appling corsicana, texas. Much is she worth, and even more is made of her. Miss Will Gean Bivins corsicana, texas. And so a little woman, Tho ' a very little thing. Is sweeter far than sugar And flowers that bloom in spring. Miss Lutie Lacke Cooper fayette, mo. Who grew not alone in power and knowl- edge, but by year and hour in rever- ence and charity. Miss GRACfi Freeman BRYAN, TEXAS. A fellow farer, true through life. Miss Genevieve Hutchinson galveston, texas. Where thoughts serenely sweet express how true, how dear their dwelling place. CeneOieOe UuichirisorA " S ' ' - rf- - t-. ,« -- " ?pa! ;S? ' ; ' ' ;;s S ' K5 !5w K iiuUMiiUiMiuiiwuitiHiuiUuiUiiluilMllliiiMUlituUlliltitUitHiuihtHiiw jftiSm!H;aCiiffifP;t Wwt i mil ' WP ' ' vjMl ftji ' SiSi; -■ " }? ii ' ' -- ' ■ ' • ' ' ?• ; ij ' E ' ' , tx 1)1 Belta CI)i foundf.d in 1883 at thf. university of michigan Established November 8, 1905 Chas. E. Witherspoon CITY MEMBERS Paul Nesbit H. R. Robinson FACULTY MEMBERS R. R. D. Cline W. T. Garbade J. C. BucKNER Geo. F. Gracey R. C. Carter B. H. Griffin F. L. Haskett Claude E. Hill STUDENT MEMBERS M. W. Miller O. E. Gates Chas. Parks, Jr. T. E. Randal Paul Slator H. H. Sams J. F. Willis Paul Van Pelt (Picture next page.) wmamBmmmmmm m c ' y X. - x s -, ,- j;i ' , ■-■. " Ki. «aaw4iilini «lilUliiiMiiiU4il4»iUiitW U4rtMUlBukll»t«lbitrttuUiiKiiMiull«»»lluilliHlMrd iU..» W fi«» |vHB! MW«IWi|»iWfHWnr ■ , " «; m ' " iM tM .,5 « !-w «s =«»?»-ft ' -j.i«-j«r ' 4.s)S «t ' L .«r: .««itii3S¥:; ' fe§ Svfefievj --«®ig « y,«r ? ' jfiS .- ' .3£ il «?%i l - i £, v 1 asffii;-; ■ " x?l " ?? ' ' -iPI, ' S?P? ! f ' ' ? ' ;S- " ;»r {! J- l?5SK5fl! 5!;K;V5?5!SV?iVviS-Si - S ??T " - ' r?r ' T:v ' " ' ? " ' V ' - ' ; ' ■? " -: ' •i ' 7M? i m. ' :- wmtssa rmmmmmmi t] HpJiirpl Jffratprnttg Founded in 1891 at the University of Pennsylvania. UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS CHAPTER Established in 1898. I CITY MEMBERS W. C. Fisher, Sr., M. D. M. Wm. Gammon, M. D. Walter Kleberg, M. D. W. C. Fisher, Jr., M. D. , E. C. Northern Guy F. Witt, M. D. J. P. McAnulty, M. D. J. P. RuHL, M. D. W. P. Breath, M. D. J. G. Flynn, M. D. STUDENT FACULTY MEMBERS Edward Randall, M.D. J. J. Terrill, M. D. James Greenwood, Jr., M. D. R. R. D. Cline, M.A.,Ph.G.,M.D. G. H. Lee, M. D. D. H. Lawrence, Ph. G., M. D. S. M. Morris, M. D. G. C. Kindley, M. D. August Streit, M. D. MEMBERS Roger Atkinson, ' 12 Douglas Edwards, ' 12 Homer Donald, ' 12 R. B. McBride, ' 12 R. F. Herndon, ' 12 J. W. GOODE, ' 12 B. F. Smith, Jr., ' 12 H. L. Brown, ' 12 W. L. Garnett, B. S., ' 13 D. P. Wall, ' 13 Joe N. Parke, ' 14 J. R. Whisenant, ' 14 J. S. Cooper, ' 14 Ross Jones, Ph. B., ' 14 W. B. Reading, ' 14 W. M. Martin, ' 14 C. M. Hall, ' 15 P. M. KUYKENDALL, ' 15 H. R. Robinson, Ph. G., ' 15 J. L. Kee, ' 15 I J 1 ' " f S S -, - " _ ;7 -5= .v:. ' iJlaLA. ... . .. ' y ii! V ' y . ' ii: ' :. l. :iL..f . . ' -. JBi T■■: " ■ ' rr;i ' •■. ; 5? ' ■■■ ■■ ' " ■ ' ,■■ " - ' ■■l ' :- ' ■- ' ■■ ' ■ ■g m. S ' V o x iUfhUal Ji ratfrnitg Founded at Belleview College, New York, 1888. EPSILON CHAPTER Established 1903 CITY MEMBERS Henry Haden, M. D. S. P. Beeson, M. D. FACULTY MEMBERS W. S. Carter, M. D. J. E. Thompson, M. D. W. Keiller, M. D. a. G. Heard, M. D. H. R. Dudgeon, M. D. H. O. Knight, M. D. J. S. Jones, M. D. A. D. Singleton, M. D. STUDENT MEMBERS W. R. Cook C. W. Weller F. H. Newton C. H. Brownlee O. R. O ' Neil Tom Vaughan G. M. Graham S. M. Taylor C. T. Stone J. F. McDonald H. A. Briggs R. E. Dyer D. Spangler D. R. Aves E. W. Clawater M. I. Seng Wilbur Carter v.- .■ ' W.:0- M • - ' ' - ' :rii iiA-: ' ?:r ' ii: J- ' ■ ' • ' ' ' ■ ' ■■ ' ■ ' ' -i - - «i k 3 5 1agSfc yS-g-SvSK;-? ' . ' - -jt ' iSt. ; M: Dr. G. M. Guiteras Mthitul 3Fratfrnttn ZETA CHAPTER Established 1903 CITY MEMBER P. J. Connor J. H. Graves L. S. Johnson A. M. McElhannon C. W. Stevenson C. F. Young C. E. Collins FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. M. L. Graves Dr. H. 0. Sappington STUDENT MEMBERS M. F. Kreisle C. O. Bailey . W. N. Lipscomb F. 0. Calaway C. R. Miller G. B. Foscue, Jr. R. L. Ramsdell R. Wright J. R. Beall E. W. Breihan R. A. Hale W. LiGHTFOOT L. Nicholson R. F. Zeiss .; . Sg fe- : ' ?iii, i S-- ' , ' . ' 1 5«5? g;o;:i:§?li ■MMi ?1 SSj ?i s;s ?§i 3?P§| ! ' : ' , P- ' v g-; .7.V.; KPSmKiP " " ' ' " Alplja Kappa Kappa iMrJitral Jffratprnttj} Founded 1888 at Dartmouth College ALPHA THETA CHAPTER Instituted April 20th, 1906 CITY MEMBERS T. W. Nave G. E. Delaney FACULTY MEMBER George Fay Gracey, B. S., M. D. STUDENT MEMBERS J. B. Anderson, ' 12 R. T. Goodwin, ' 12 V. R. Hurst, ' 12 R. L. Davis, ' 13 A. A. McDaniel, a. B., ' 13 R. M. MuNROE, ' 13 C. W. Raetzsch, ' 13 H. W. Williams, ' 13 F. L. Story, A. B., ' 14 L. E. Chapman, A. B., ' 15 R. K. LowRY, ' 15 L. W. NOWIERSKI, ' 15 W. E. Ramsey, ' 15 Merit Reagan, ' 15 ,1. W. Reid, ' 15 O. A. Smith, ' 15 S. C. Venaele, a. B., ' 15 ii ' j S s ■;;Sgs?| |?«;; ::j ™5!S ' 1Ct„- ' -s- — 7 mat S ' iSS isSSi V iSi- WS SITy ;. i ' SS i 3«!fe » v2®j- P S. Sr 55e SJ iiSSS8i ' SSi jwS.!: S fef i» S«fe JBchiral Jfratrrntty Founded at University of Pittsburg, Pa., 1891. ALPHA KAPPA CHAPTER Established 1910 ■ ' ' i 9 CITY MEMBERS W. P. Starley, M. D. W. F. Spiller, M. D. W. J. Jenkins, M. D. Claude Mathews, M. D. J. A. Flarett, M. D. STUDENT MEMBERS C. W. Aydam J. D. Blevins U. C. CUTHRELL C. W. Gray M. H. Glover R. M. Hargrove Sam Kennedy E. H. Marek A. C. Surman D. C. Williams Julius McIver Joseph McIver A. L. Miller E. H. Newton Cranz Nichols A. H. Potthast O. J. Potthast J. J. Robertson H. R. Smith W. C. Wright l iif J jjI- JS e fS ggS iiftS g J»na¥iv:«SWfi;.sii35B; s» 5a! ' ' ' .J !! l MVr.Ji- l.l m I?:,-. ' . ??aB»i ■T ?5p 3: ' ;?.V ' ' ' ' 7;:. -, ■■bMi f§ ! h i 6 ' " rv o n ax r -vv - ' Q lft QIartua Staff (Medical Department) I. E. Hix Sam Kennedy Claude E. Hill Miss L. L. Cooper C. W. Weller A. A. McDaniel Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor Associate Editor Nurses ' Representative Business Manager Assistant Business Manager 1 lutmmujfWKn - ' -tsca I «! :,■••?■ -■■■■ " ■ .a ' S ' sa ,, 5IT , IHH rir ' Vi1 5.-ri,0 ' : ' ji ' k ' jivi- ' . Medical Department C. W. Aydam Editor-in-Chief I. E. Hix Assistant Editor R. H. Crockett Y. M. C. A. Representative Dr. J. J. Terril Faculty Representative Miss L. L. Cooper Nurses ' Representative J. Frank McDonald Senior Medical Representative Jared Clarke Junior Medical Representative F. H. Newton Sophomore Medical Representative Miles J. Breuer Freshman Medical Representative M. A. Halsey Senior Pharmacy Representative Oscar E. Oates Junior Pharmacy Representative Dick P. Wall Business Manager ■T S£i» ■ :i ' Wirf- ' i " ' ' , ' a IMIiHH m « ■ ' ■M M if i m!- -::. 6 v. ;,lJ !» ' " ® 5 r ' Ai ' ■■i ,_ - -■ ' SSt - z - i;; n ■-. ft -Sp5; ji;.;fj3.sj5si« 5 ;tfj» - »K5 5 ;v-vjlf;?fi:;3aft tt: ?4tej t?r:K2aSfi; ■ x « Jinal lall Olnmmttt mpn (Medical Department) J. H. Graves President C. H. Brown LEE Floor Committee A. M. McElhannon Finance Committee R. B. McBride Invitation Committee Roy T. Goodwin Reception Committee T. E. DuNNAM Program Committee J. G. ElliSj Jr Music Committee Paul H. Von Pelt . . . . . . . Decoration Committee R. M. Hargrove Arrangements Committee ■ W i r tWWI? r ' ■;vi vi ' " v ' 2S - ' ' ' -i?- ' s ' ' " .-..ii-.St ji ' V ' ; ' £r; ' : " i: ' ' M ' S S S Mi ii .% ri ' Sjii £LS M-. :ii ' S ■p t .«?% ' fc gft%?M ' t??iiaf iS f i r 3i. 7 B »a ?« §l i -:isi ' i«? ' rt " - XA Mm ' B itning OLlub Officers. Julius McIver President C. F. Young . . Vice-President F. N. Haggard Secretary-Treasurer Executive Committee. Julius McIver C. F. Young W. A. Menke Auditing Committee. Order Committee C. F. Young R. L. Ramsdell JosE McIver Bascom Kavanaugh x hSi 4 ! « 4 ' —■fpy r " - y StrsVK s 5irv 7 !r? ; 5A ' UMT o Beall, J. R. Blevins, J. D. Breuer, M. J. BuRSEYj E. H. Chapman, L. C. Crockett, R. H. Officers. J. R. Beall President V. R. Hurst Vice-President E. H. Bursey Secretary and Treasurer Miss Ellen Cover .... Pianist E. W. Breihan Chorister Chairmen of Committees. C. W. Raetzsch .... ... Bible and Mission Study P. O. Lowe Membership B. F. Smith Religious R. H. Crockett . . . . ' Finance V. R. Hurst Social Active Members. Deal, O. H. Glover, M. H. Lowry, Kasky Newton, F. H. Dickenson, G. W. Hurst, V. R. Martin, J. H. Pressly, T. A. Dobbins, T. M. Kindley, G. C. Miller, M. W. Raetzsch, C. W. Fay, S. S. Kopecky, Jos. Mooar, J. C. Streit, Dr. A. J. Frey, Conrad Kreisle, M. F. Neily, J. A. Ramsey, W. E. Geer, R. H. Lowe, P. 0. Neighbors, A. J. Reid, J. W. Jr. Zeiss, R. F. Smith, O. A. Smith, B. F. Stone, J. N. Terrill, Dr. J. J. Venable. S. C. Wilson, T. M. ' - " t- ' " -- ' -- ■ iflrnrVAfCacia i •s- t tt, r tJ ' mkk:: . rt-L ' HL.c.J J . s Cjje Cactus Cjjorn The Real Cactus of the University of Tejca s iflia Fired by a spirit of innate honesty and filled with the perversity of human nature, we, the Thorn Editors, have endeavored in these few pages to set aright the erroneous impression of college life that is created in the preceding sections. Tear wp the rest of the book. It is a willful perversion of the facts, a bending of the neck to mere tradition. Only in the Thorn will you find a true portrayal of student life at The Uni- versity of Texas. 1. Dominies and Domineers. II. Driftwood. 1 . Grads — Post and other tim ber. 2. Seasoned— Juniors. 3. Slabs (Preferably Slobs)- Sophomores. 4. Green Timber — Freshmen. III. Follies Here. IV. Gangs. V. Cheap Sports. DEDICi TION As a Token of our Regard, as a Feeble Effort to Show our Appreciation and as an Acknowledgment of a Great Debt, we DEDICATE this, THE CAC- TUS THORN, to our Best Friend, our Comforter in Distress, our Bulwark in Time of Need, our Con- stant Companion in Prosperity, that most Agreea- ble of all Men, OUR LAUNDRYiWAN. We owe him Much. I3 5irv O Tl - Professor Charlemagne de la Pomme de Terre Contiss, K. M (Kitchen Mechanic). Professor Contiss is one of our most highly valued men, being the presiding genius of the grub foundry department of the Cafe de Chateau de la Femme. He is the author of that delectable cuisine which makes the male visitor forget his table manners, and a delightful little monograph on the sub- ject of " The Woman ' s Building From the Inside; or, Whoever Saw the Like of This. " Professor William Jambes Warhorse, B. A. (for other degrees see the catalogue), the greatest comeback on record; he went all the way to Greece, and got back. His farthest journey was in search of a Sanskrit root. He has not since caught up with modern times. He has also played the role of voyageur on the sun-kissed Colorado. Author of the Catalogue, a neat exposition of the fact that there is no royal road to learning, and co-author of the new Curriculum. It is said that his Sunday School Class is interesting. Augie and Freddie, the Parallel Reading Twins. The rne with the " beautifulest eyes " is Augie. He knows all the History 2 Freshmen by heart. Said to be very shy. Author of " The Pursuit; or. Why Should a Man Be Pretty? " He is the man who made Mil — {censored by the Athletic Editor.) Freddie is the one with the foolish smile, the glasses and the cigaroot. He, too, knows all the History 2 Freshmen, but not by heart — by eyes. Is not shy. Author of " The Festive Co-Ed. " This thesis is partially the result of studies in connection with The Largest Class In The World, instructed by Augustus B. Cray- fish, A. K. N. U. T., and Frederick Dunbull, Q. 1. Z. Dr. Patterson, (the other one), Curator of the Chemistry Building. The Doctor has been in the University so long that he is thinking of re- tiring on a Carnegie pension, and, according to Dr. Bailey, his eini- nent confreree, has breathed enough arsine gas to kill the political hopes of the whole Phi Gam Fraternity. THE DEPARTMENT OF CAMPUS EN- GINEERS Howard Buncombe Beck, Chairman; Dr. Robert Bruce Jenkins, Dr. Amos George Booker Black, Rev. Dr. George Washington Johnsing, Assistants. Campus Engineers. The Department has lately increased its duties, and is now the author of a delight- ful stonemasonry study entitled " The Long- est Way Around the Girls ' Basketball Field Is the Shortest Way Home; or. Touting Up Trade for the Eye Specialists. " T Junior Law: " I weigh 167 pounds. " Senior Law: " You ' re light for a jackass. " mHiiii iiiiliiiiiii . w-iJir- »Si| •i ni- V. ' it tiit -c? " J-Ka li ijio W «- ' «S " -l. ' « i ' JJ ' £K ' «?»i«lSi i -, HE CHAMPING PE-DOGS They Gotter Quit Kickin ' My Dawg ound. By. Dr. Hashe Yancedem inedict, Poet Laureate of the Drom- ary Club. -y time I come to town boys start kicking my dawg aroun ' ; es no difference if he is a houn ' , y ' ve gotta quit kicking my dawg aroun . College of Arts is void of sand, hangs together, a fearsome band, es no difference he ' s a little houn ' , s scared the band most out of town. ry time we gin to talk band raises an awful squawk. Makes a difference when you ' re afraid of the houn ' , You try to stop us from talking you doun. Battle wants the dog tied up, Mather ' s cruel to the pup, Barker never will turn him loose. Worst of all is Peregrinus. Every word that Ellis said Caused Dean Battle ' s head to shine with red; Wakes no difference if we own a houn ' , We ' re not afraid of Battle ' s frown. Every time that Law arose He fought our dog with all his toes. Makes no difference if we own a houn ' . They gotta quit Barkering the dog aroun ' . Every time that Eby spoke Penick seemed almost to choke. Makes no difference if our dog is weak, They gotta quit cussin ' our dog in Greek. Every time we ' re at the Club The College of Arts starts some flubdub. Makes no difference about the degree, They gotta quit catching the p-dog flea. Barker barks so awful loud, Wants to chew up all our crowd; Barker ' s a bull-dog, Pe-dogs ' s a houn ' . He ' s gotta quit chasin ' our dawg aroun ' . Every word from Sutton ' s throat Nearly got th ' opponents ' goat. Makes no difference the words that he said. We ' ve gotta put quickly our dog to bed. And we ' ve gotta aim high and stick to the post. TORO. L -. A FACULTY REPORT. 5jf EAR, O, Dromedarians, the report of the never-to-be-forgotten CURRICULUM COMMITTEE appointed to set forth the proper ways of acquiring the venerable de- gree of Bachelor DROMEDARIUM. Chairman Squattle reports that, on account of no one being able to agree even with him- self, the Committee finds itself in a condition of harmony pitiable to witness. Some desire to reach an agreement, some do not; some desire to arrange a set of consecutive and related courses while some favor a wise scat- tering of attention and recommend the dic- tionary for consecutive reading. Chairman Squattle further states that he is unalterably opposed to scraps, scraps, scraps, scraps, taken in the edible and educational senses, while fond of scraps in Jeff Johnsonese. Being Chairman, Dean Squattle regards himself as a majority of the committee and reports that he will require the Faculty (1) to require 18 courses in 9 different languages; (2) the remaining two courses being freely elected from those offered in Greek art. In this connection he calls attention to the power that one may acquire by studying languages and Qites himself, Bill Shakespeare, Abe Lin- coln, and Homer, as examples. Professor Squarker, in his minority report, recomrnends that two courses in Arts be taken away from any student for each course at- tempted in Education. Professor Squeeby, in his minority report, recommends that every one major and minor in Education. In case any course remain they are preferably to be taken in subjects which the student does not intend to teach. Professor Squaw, in his majority report, ■ recommends that no one vote for anything for fear that there may be a bug under the chip. Professor Squather, in his minority report, recommends that we adopt stringent rules, and then proceed not to enforce them. Professor Squownes recommends, in his minority report, that the Marquis of Queens- bury rules should govern all Faculty meetings of whatsoever character, and wheresoever held. Suggestions handed in unofficially by va- rious persons. From Professor Talkalltheafternoon Squel- lis: To do nothing until the Faculty of the P-dogs has learned what ought to be done. From Professor Squeenick: To allow no one to talk against any motion. From Professor Squalldwin: To mix the twenty courses in accordance with all known psychologic, pedagogic, and physiologic laws, taking into account the various bearings of adolescence, senescence, and obsolescence. From Professor Squay: To make any changes in these degenerate days will cer- tainly cause no improvement and will very probably make things worse. From Professor Goldarnit Young: To fan out the P-dogs or, preferably, to blow them up. ;; gi!Ss:ftJj:;»j(g3t «p!S SgS •:pSSP?S?| B ' «fv :gS0m - S e; Sf ::- 1 il-inill-Jiii am n-fi ■ ' i-we ' - s; ' ' «— T -t.-3 ' 5,{jrt3: wa, •■ i j.vaf l j»« - 3jKMCt ' L. INAUGURATION Of Da.v j.xmeTHeti, ai paesioeNT of thc 0Niv;e«.5iTY ecu© W.t MATHEfL- KINO. HAYNlt V poTta I TBlKW-or DSPiea , coo COLOR. SCHEMI ■CEG ttflia WIG3 SETTING ■ROMWM63 SCENt-FncOWTY C TIME £ P.M. COOTOMES FU1 SHEB T THE G i?LflSKeR . — TOKcnea b " ' " tr «KMS AMP flCOOSTR yet I. i qoetti BY " ' ? ' g ' ' tf- ' ' O ' ' " ' W j pS ' ' - T, ? l ) ■■■ ' - ?, -v .v5;V; ' :it ■- ' -■ : -:i ;s . . ..,. _.---, .-,,-.... SfevjtSr-lfc 1 P -Hq RraNE.- ' THE Cnnpus Berutifvju? g The. -Hq 1 G arden the Cic y a =Soiai ■ DE.C-onaTior 5. 5Si ;? s ! Pj ;sfcfv; p5iS ' ?s?| p? ;5f ,rr? ; Sss y ssi£ j«2 :s ' ,-;.««:»« EK :;v?i» aa a - ; iaaM i:-: fiiiriniliiii.iMi Kfa. ■ " :. " ■; .i. ■■::. ....•• l liliUiaLifflll:! . | j:iii.,|. r-rTr;7j.iAuH| ' »ia... ■u..,x,.- .i ' ■ " ■ ' -■■■i- - : " tf t ' l ' .Vt ' !lt ' ' il|0piJflLiiJf6i ME ' ' ' Sm;mm ' X-: MiS M ■■i iirJFr-iiSTrttffifiiiliyrift iW ' - - ' ' ttlttttUMMliHtiMttlUllilUtQtUllUWllittMi = .6 ' ' V .aiiaii«;w?r niTii ' !n ' j3HcwKJ -; l i;s iiM iiJv-;.v THE MISERY QUARTETS When the Spring time hits the Campus And Deep Eddy draws the crowd, And the jay birds and the tree frogs Are singing glad and loud. When the moonlight ' s shining softly And sweet romance fills the air. Just come outside and listen to That sound so sweet and rare. The coyotes and the torn cats Sing a sweet and soft duet Compared to those four Phi Gams And that misery quartet. Considering their politics Tis quite a wonderous thing. That they should pick this song out, For this is what they sing: " Sing me a song of College Life And tell me where to go; The Alpha Delts are pretty girls, The Kappas they are slow, The Zetas for the rough house, The Thetas to get wise, The Chi Omegas sit and spoon, So us for them Pi Phis. " The hour was late, the night was dark, and from the Phi Delt servant s house there stole the sounds of cautious revelry. The click of " bones " broke the stillness of the starry night, and the muffled tones of " Baby needs dem shoes, oh you seven, " were wafted o ' er the breeze. The dusky minions of the kitchens of the Beta, Delta Tau, Phi Delt, and A. T. O. faded each other in pursuit of the goddess of Luck. There was a knock at the door. " Who ' s dat knockin ? You can ' t come in. " " You shet up. Tse a Chi Phi. get a right to come in. " He got in and the bones clicked on. Austin, Texas, February 27, 1912. Mr. Amos Peters, • University of Texas. ♦i ■ Dear Sir : President Mezes and Dr. Benedict say that the Hall must be decent or vacant. If you wish to co-operate with me by making the Hall desirable I shall be glad to give yorf another trial. 1 have watched you several weeks and I ha ' e .been ashamed of your conduct, and the way y6u have treated the porter. If you wish him to do the work in your room you must give him a key to keep on his ring, otherwise you will be obliged to take care of your own room. You must improve your conduct in the dining room or leave the Hall by the first. This letter is alt I wish to say and I shall not discuss the matter with you. Yours very sincerely, KATHERINE C. SMITH, Manager. THAT THETA PHONE. If you ever phone the Theta house Be careful what you say. Don ' t tell some girl you Io e her, Or talk of things that way. Be general in your talk, my friend; Discuss things like the weather. For if you don ' t you ' ll surely find That bunch will get together And discuss your con ersat!on. And all the things you told; They ' ll know everything about it E ' er it ' s two minutes old. Take my advice and follow it. Although it may - sound poor. Talk carefully through that Theta phone; They ha e one on each floor. ' i s : ??=fjr ' t " =y?y? ?r ' :;; ' n.r . .;-: " !..y a f;if.K- WM )l ' ' %h V- r j- , ' ! i S: ' i - V S itf iC-i ' i; ' l ' i; V J - - r Mr- ?j.-v - - ' ■■ «ftK.S I - - W - 7a f ? Af sfa Te " Ho afjntj h s oi n lwr ' J y ' t f ' " ' ' ' ' . | V Wy 7i7ef a Oeofy a iVoJff you a dr nH t , P O c o if- ' ' - ' ' sfe. " ?-- " " ; ' . PROFESSWNfiL TpE SUBUR. This is Mr. Jawn Keen, Treasurer of the Athletic Council, the Dromedary Club and several other things. He is also the author of our schedule for next year. That ' s why he ' s treasurer. SOME OF THE LATEST POPULAR MUSIC " Cuddle up a Little Closer. " The Chi Omeg;; favorite. " Everybody ' s Doin ' It. " The Bunny Hug special. " I Got Mine, Boys. " Sung by the Finance Com- mittees, en masse. " Every Little Movement. " Zeno Ross and the " Open Boston. " " Angleworm Wiggle. " Phil Cook and the " Turkey Trot. " " . 11 Alone. " P. A. Anderson. " Lonesome. " The Alpha Delts. " Put Your Arms Around Me. " Freshman Flowers. " I ' m Going Crazy, Don ' t You Want to Come Along? " Freshman Jester. " Washington Waddle. " Ralph Goeth at the Ger- mans. " Let Me Call You Sweetheart. " Doc Duncalf Extra. " Love and Politics. " Tom Henderson. " Every Day Is Ladies ' Day With Me. " Les Shelton. ■•Hot Time in the Old Town Tonight. " T. N. E. ' s. " The Flirting Princess. " Zeta Tau Alpha. " I Want Someone ro Flirt With Me. " Tom Harte. " The Slim Princess. " Billy Lewis. " Spend Something Besides the Evening With Me. " Lizzie Leftwich. " For God ' s Sake Play a Waltz. " Mark McGee. " Kiss Me, My Honey. " Pi Theta Theta Pi. " I Wonder Who ' s Kissing Her Now. " Your Last Year ' s Girl. " Here We Go Right Down to the Bar Room " THE QUESTION SETTLED. T SHALL I LEAD IT WITH A KAPPA OR A PI PHI? The candidate was worried, His head was in a whirl. In politics love ' s really blind, And considers not the girl. The candidate was anxious To lead that Final Ball. He had answered all the questions But the hardest one of all: Shall I lead it aith a Kappa or a Pi Phi? 1 ne sororities in question Were both peaches without doubt, And the candidate was worried Just how to make it out. His dreams at night were troubled; Every day he worried more. And yet the question still remained Unanswered, as before; Shall I lead it with a Kappa or a Pi Phi? His nerves were fast becoming A shattered, tangled wreck; His troubles hung as weightily As stones about his neck. At last the strain became too much; Although the man was brave; They took him in the ambulance; Just listen tn him rave ! Shall I lead it with a Kappa or a Pi Phi? THE PRIiWE MINISTER. We could not help printing this beau- tiful little life-like sketch of P. Holmes, Prime Minister of the Phi Gam Govern- mental System. Pat has a mellow voice. Comparing it with other things that are mellow, we cannot reconcile its mellowness with its young and tender age — it must be artificially aged, or adulterated in some manner. He is poetic in his nature, and his conversation is redolent of green fields and meadows. He also sings some, his favorite selection being " Baby. " T Methods of Instruction in The University of 1 Prescribed by the Education Department; pro by the History Department. Specimen Topic: The University Band. Assignment: Read two hundred pages of " The tory of Music. Read and brief first eight chapti the " Life of Dr. Schoch. " Memorize fourteen of ter Hunnicutt ' s best known jokes. Lecture: The University Band is a worthy oi zation formed by Dr. Schoch when he was a Fresl Howard McMeans played the fiddle that year Tom Henderson tooted the flute. Eugene Harris denied admission. It produces noise of several varieties and a je Red Hunnicutt; also an annual deficit that mu met by the student body. It is composed of men, boys, and Tom Ramj one time several girls were members. Its purpose is to root for the football game: furnish the Woman ' s Building girls with an exci remain out after dark on Tuesday nights i Spring Term. Quiz Section: Fellow Knight — " Mr. Jester, is a bass drum? " Fresh Jester — " A bass drum is an article ma the hide of a bull, and filled with air for the pu of making a low, rumbling noise, and — " Fellow Knight — " That will do. I see you kn Miss Shsehan, what is a cornet? " Miss Sheehan — " A cornet is a small corn. " ' ■■- ' ' ■■ ■y ?!!fi i S :V,p rfs., z , XA r r .. idy Visitor at B. Hall: " Mr. Rhine heart, won ' t play for us? " linie: " Certainly. " Strikes up his favorite " Ala- j Bound. " T ;ek Atkins (8:30 a. m.) : " Alright Mac, I ' m ready ny breakfast nov. ' . " T is sounds like one of those Prep School jokes, but on the square. Miss Jalonick (in Registrar ' s of- : " Please, sir. can you tell where I can purchase : elevator tickets? " AMONG THE LATEST BOOKS Ihaperons I Have Known. " — By Ted Cole, in col- ■ation with Allen Hannay. Prospective presidents le German Club will find this book invaluable, peed Laws of Texas. " — By Alonzo Tecumseh Mc- I, B. A., LL. B., B. S. U. This work is beautifully :rated, containing, among other things, a detailed of Whitis Avenue and Nueces Street, and a table of est distances from anywhere to the Law Building. fe Can Do It. " — By Solon Iwantit Rhinehart and ; James Miller. From the press of Foster, Rushing, ly, and Co. This book is an elaborate exposition resent day tendencies. Adrian Pool says of it: book was a complete revelation to me. " Bob day writes: " I never thought of such a possibility. " ilated by subscription only. THAT CHI OMEGA BURGLAR The beauteous Chi O ' s " hit the hay, " And sweetly " pound their ears, " Untroubled by insomnia And burglariferous fears. One queen alone is troubled. And, e ' er long, she awakes And hears the burglar down below, Stealing the Sunday cakes. He is out there in the kitchen. And he ' s conjing through the hall When suddenly this dame awakes, .jt« ,. - - And, howling, wakes them all. What chance would a harmless burglar Have with that queenly bunch ? He knew he wouldn ' t have a show And quickly got a hunch. He crawled into the closet Underneath the front stairway, Determined to remain there ' Till that bunch should go away. Suddenly, his heart stands still; He hears some maiden yell: " Hey, get a cop, and telephons The Delta Chis as well. " The burglar couldn ' t stand that. He made his get-away. He jumped right through that closet door Without a word to say. ■;■ Some awful screeches rent ' tlie air; That burglar saw a sjigi . I ' ve seen him since, and he is sure He ' ll ne ' er forget that night. He says he ' s going to reform And be good if he can. THAT ' S ONE MORE CHANCE THE CHI O ' S LOST TO CAPTURE A SURE ' NUFF MAN. ' .Sf-S We beg to announce to the Universitv public the revival of " The Three Twins " — Potter, Bri ' n, and P. A. Anderson. The leading roles will be played by Mr. Eddie Daugherty. This space is dedicated to the Good Old Days, whose death knell was tolled by the Hazing Pledge. !.iafoi«« 4itii iit i siTTTIJJO A " T«rOn.«en, ' tV »Tc ' 7l ' l« so. ,!;fl 5SYjlKJiy . : ' 3; S aiSsiSvSS ' p; SB II ■IPI zm i .. ■ iz. ii ' " ' ' ' ■ ' ' J ' ' yrX ' 7 ' v ' y ' h. ' --X ;: - ' ' - mf wmMum: ;SS ' " -iftfr ' - ' " " - " M i a»!?vaaw: vri »- siry i ' ' :i il -A. WA W.- ' ' ' " ' . ' SxSi M M !)S MS Ms MiM ' siKii- {i Sii U}iSii i .S. ' - Jilj " file. rrtlem Jn Lhho lone. ' S or 3ee me.? N MX -tAJLjft o tt t» C«, V Taken from the Bulletin Board. HIS MASTER ' S VOICE Through the cold and starry stillness Of the moonlight night, Float the noises of a conflict That presage a B. Hall fight. Through the windows gentle freshmen Come a-sailing out in pairs, Followed by the shouts of sophies That are trooping down the stairs. Sulphurous cuss-words reach us, Mingled with a fiendish yell, Almost muffled by the clanging Of that awful B. Hall bell. Then comes the clarion voice of Polk Sounding above the fight. The turmoil ceases, all is still. And peace reigns o ' er the night. IRELESS FROM HELL SIGNED BY OLIVER CROMWELL le Curriculum Committee: — :nfs: — The Rump Parliament will have to take a seat and have its trowsies half-soled, now that lave resumed your sittings. Most of us down here lajoring in fuel testing. EXCUSES. This is one of the most complete issues of the Cactus ever published, but there are some things that will be found lacking. Among the most startling omis- sions might be mentioned the following: There are two or three persons that are not men- tioned; they usually pay for their advertising, why not pay the Cactus? There is not a grind on the Editor, the Managing Editor, the Manager, the Athletic Editor, the Grind Editor, or the Football Team. There are no pictures of Gebrge Lewis and Eleaiior Jacobs, Phil Capy and Ellen Gibbons, Leroy Denman and Jean Figh, Sam Crawford and Alberta Fetterly, John Abney and Tuggie Robinson, Luke Hoffman and Alma Speer, A. K. Christian and Ethel Tucker, or several others who are keen on exercising the Perip. B. Hall jokes do not occupy more than half of the Grind section, as they usually do. There are none of the usual boasts about A. M. We whipped them, so what ' s the use? There are no advertisements of the Kappa, Pi Phi, Zeta, and other Matrimonial agencies. The usual English 1 jokes are changed to History 2 jokes. There is no cause to whip the board. T HOUSTON BOY HONORED Elected President of University Freshman Class At a meeting of the Freshman class of the University of Texas, consisting of about 600 members, held last week, John Lovejoy, Jr., son of Major John Lovejoy, of Houston, was elected President. Mr. Lovejoy is a first-year student, and his selection by a class of so many members is considered quite an honor. — Houston Post. We are glad that Mr. Lovejoy is a first-year student. It would be rather embarrassing to be elected President of the Freshman class in one ' s second year. It would place one in the same political category with Sam Kyle, Morris Givens, and those other gentlemen of brunette tendencies who so often in the past, have graced the Presidential chair of the Freshmen. ■s:: «5- " Sf -i2, ' ??i-!« 7J ' -:: iv.r,,_v- " V -v- r -v. ■ . j;w «• " if t -« v Scene in the Old Library, Snapshotted by Our ' Artist - The Pi Phis all solemnly declare, :;■ With wise and knowing glancs, $ That there are but two men in school, -i Who, if they had the chance, T Would not kiss some lovely damsel. This is what we want to know — ' :.: Do they know this by experience? U Harte and Woodhull say it ' s so. c ' - T ' ■•■ George Polk: " Why, Mrs. Smith, I have a certificate -- from the Doctor saying that 1 must have a special v diet. He says I can ' t live on what you feed me here. " ' ■-■ Barefoot Kebelman »«-4 ■ ' : £»:■;:■ Mi: S?:- - ' -.,: Barefoot Kebleman: The back to nature capitalist, will eat fire or walk on ice for a nickel. Washes his feet only in crushed ice, and this is not often. i ' - " -T« :; ' «-,v-t " ' t;?-, " " ' ; ' Jc.- ' ■ " -Sf •5S! i,:: ' • 5iga . » . nffwypf»fi - ■ j jBij i .gTSt ' ri ' . : aT MflRRS. — " l CAUGHT Ohf BEFORE VrORlfir G HMLF AM HOUR. " JvB. KWIGHr.-IBORROWEP on tmI STRENCTH OF THIS JOB, so 1 COWl TAKE MrGIRUTCTME SPmr SMf • i,T?- ■ M »rfiffi T|iaiii tilt - i « ■ f i niWi.fT.! . .f iiTitritfrfimfig . t " - ft ,h -SlJ Su T. W " - ' C- " " " ' ' ' -5 1 l-sj— - t « . " ■ « ' j j; ' " ' iy » ' THE EXODUS. " ?V " 3 " jiVv.j:--v-4 f . ' - ttSi mMMmm K ui««Uli cWMtMluliutuuullLU«iuiM«llu»miu li«l UttlU lih M HMill " i«iiilt ' ihlMU« ■jg M g gBP;j-r - ■1 THE VINDICATOR GKc— Vi ' ' " s o« Behold, O Children, the Palladium er — no we don ' t Icnow what that means — that guardian knight (not Gor- dian Knot), of Freshman freedom. In private life he is only Amos, the Editor of the Mag.; but in the public eye he is Sir Aimhigh de Felts, defender of the weak and innocent, champion of unborn genera- tions. He it was who, by the might of his eloquence, forever vanquished and sent down in ignominious de- feat, those skulking cravens who would have en- grafted upon us a system of upper-class aristocracy to the everlasting shame of Texas democracy. All hail! Sir Amos, the Knight Errant of Democ- racy! ;■ jjSgij ■ Frosh — Did you know Mutthead had pledged Beta? Miss Wise — Well, I never would take him for Beta material; he doesn ' t think enough of himself. THE HALL-COMEDO A Drama in Half an Act. This picture was drawn for last year ' s Cactus, but came in too late. We print it here to commemorate " The Good Old Days, " which are gone, and will soon be forgotten. There was a com- panion picture to this, but the Grind Editor cried all over it, and it became so blurred as to be unrecognizable. Scene — A room in B. Hall. Time — Half-past Dramatis Person ae. J. P. Wagner Th Gray Ross Th Slush Palmer Tl; Walter Hunnicutt Low T. B. Monroe Katrina C. Smith Lead! Freshmen, Proctors, and other pests, A Pot Plant. SCENE 1. Wagner — Cut loose. Freshmen, make a noise firecracker. Ross — Water them pot plants, Freshmen. Hunni — Don ' t do that. 1 don ' t like it, so don ' t SCENE 2. Enter the Lady Manager, followed by Ju( Proctors, and the other pests. Ross — Douse the glim. Wagner — Turn ' off the water, Freshmen. Palmer — Beat it, guys. ( Beats it. ) Lady Manager — There goes one low-down, i cowardly scoundrel. Hunni — ( sotto voce ) — And here goes another, it, stepping on Lady Manager ' s foot as he 1 No Curtains. mim p. A. NDE VOTE PORCirAW ' Battle Rambles. Note from the University Bulletin : " One of the most pleasing features of the lecture course for this year was a lecture de- livered by Dr. Battle on ' Rambles Through Modern Greece. ' " MUtnPTY 3 oti-PTY AMDta- ■ l ■ (y,F{) SOY ONE- FORj THE CMlLBfetW . TrlE rnORE XOO t Noc« HiKi powN -rwe ' rtotie ' he MENINC This corner Cactus is ded P, A. Anders to have been " The Texan. " m iiiM ;}•:;; ; - ' y ' M M - i W; .J:r.=te :T-— .. --V : Xi ;3;teSi S ' r£Si ' »fe ' ' .KA ' il!iiC ' iSi Cl;r iTririibs of iflr. Chitrtrs It. iTi is ninioiiiirr Itis mniiiiiiitn foe Jrrsi rnt a( l!ic JTiiinl 3Srcf}ittaii nnSi rrqurst tjoiir su}i)3art iflir. i ipa Ijns liccii nil nrtiiir tiiti iajtal iTfXiis stiiticnt far four jtcnra nni his rtcorii (tropes lljat l;c is jtre ' Cminciitlit qunlifirb to Irnb a filial lierrfitian that luill bt toarthi) of the Unilicrsitji of iTcxiis tin- trii-itis of Hr. ©rornr W. poll; ntmnuurr his ca:ti»iiinf fur trcstitcitt ut " ihc il- ' iurtl Dail aitii iiibitc luni Ux meet hiitt nt n ;Smnltcr i ilicu in Iiis Imu in the (Aitiitojiiim nf tlip dCatti i ' iiiittiiitt Ttirng StcmBcr riijhth, ?:3ll p. Jtt. ' . ' i-ii yjtii;; .i£ ;. ?A ii- , . ' ti - ' .i i - - y J-wtfv j ' :t- f- ■yTsJ ' i - .- i i -. " w • f - :-■ ' -M ' ifC ■ » %»- K ' Mtu «uU»uMMiUtluli Speech of a Self-Made Junior Law, Delivered Before the Student ' s Association during the Considera- tion of the Honor System Amendments. " Mr. President, where I come from — that ' s Poly- technic, where I worked my way through for four years, and I ' m going to do the same thing here — I had some experience with the Honor System. (Laughter from the rough-neclc section). That ' s all right, I mean I was on the Honor Council. And if you don ' t give the Student ' s Council some way to find out who ' s cheating, you can ' t ever convict anybody. I work my way through school, Mr. President, and I worked my way through the school where I came from, and that ' s my experience. " Mr. Strother continued at some length, but the foregoing is the burden of his remarks. Freshman Jalonick: " Oh, Mr. Hamilton, you are the funniest man; your name ' s a regular household word. " — This is a private joke of the Pi Phi ' s and Sigma Chi ' s. We fail to recognize it. If a Theta met a Beta, Would a Theta sigh? No, a Theta dance a Beta Bunny Hug or die. W. Mark McGee was the first white child born in May, Texas. May is a thriving little city a few miles from Brownwood, and since the advent of the railroad and Mark, it has been shoveled into prominence. I once heard it said of Ted Cole — When the German Club went in the hole — • That he and Ralph Goeth Both loved the same " skirt, " And the boodle all went as their toll. T We have long wondered just why the K. A. ' s ex- isted. But now the secret is out. The answer is to be found in their song book: " The K. A. ' s Came to Texas Just to Rush the Kappa Girls. " Lucile Ware: " Oh, yes, I like moving shows; but they just won ' t continue them if yc your hat on, and you just can ' t take your 1 if your back hair is at the hair-dresser ' s. T EQUITY Equity is like a bee, The cussed little thing; All innocent seems its intent, But in its end a sting. EDUCATION IS FRtL. ' ■ ' i . ' v VL i jSSsaSv SlTy A ' Ca V " ' M ' ii — ' ' V K:-i ' . 1 ' - tjSSi iu iZ ' -i ?V e Cactus Photographers had laid a great le, and the denouement was at hand. Yes, they there, in the car-shed. It was eleven o ' cloclc, le sun was out; there was no chance of spoiling cture. Fatty Knaur, the human shadow, sneaked lily over the grass, and stepped behind a tree. Ked his focus at fifteen feet and cautiously ad- d. Walter was reading out of a book, and neither sm even heard the click of the shutter. The was done « :1c « alt, " said the Editor, " I wish you would stop rs. Elliott ' s and bring me out some pictures. " 4: « « iot any pictures, Mrs. Elliott? " es; here they are. " et ' s see them. " id then the harm was done, for the " Best Picture " was on top. It was never seen again. at, gentle reader, is why our artist had to draw from memory, as they appeared that morning, lat is why Walt bought us a drink. King Potter and His Freshmen Christine Schott: " Jean, why do you always say such silly good-nights to the boys? " Jean Figh: " Because I ' m afraid they won ' t come back if I don ' t. " On ' cjPt " - iier " n aicA. OFFICIAL BALLOT CACTUS BEAUTIES Write Nam es in Order of Choice This is a sample vote from the Beauty Contest staged by the Cactus during the Winter Term. It was voted by Chas. R. Tips, " who has had all his educa- tional training in Texas, " and who should therefore be a good judge of Texas beauty. This vote is also indicative of a spirit of great gratitude on Charlie ' s part. Of course, he might have chosen three particular beauties out of the 284 who voted for him, but his sense of gratitude deterred him from slighting anyone. Marion Levy, in History 2, Quiz Section: Why-er, Mr. Jester, would you mind closing that door and holding it a few minutes? That deputy sheriff might mistake some of us for somebody else. T Second Loafer: What is Reinalyendis? First Stude: Why, some new kind of Bock Beer, I suppose. The hatless wonders — Rex Shaw and Leslie Shelton. Beta Picture: Great big chair, little bit o ' Hugh, and the Beta Freshmen grouped all around. - ;? 3ffi»jj. ' _ ' r;i:- ' i vv. ' ;j j . ' i WM -;: ■ A-- .-r. ;-vnrfAr ,Vj 7.,:l- , " r-i- 7-v ' . . ' 2r ; : fc . i»t a «H tM nt i ' it i ii iM nrtM i Mi ti «ti «i rtni iM»i iMUat «iajBtiithitK IS TO THE " KEY " OF KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Dear Sisters: — Beta Xi has opened another year, and bids fair to prosper. Of course, we have not been very lucky in rushing season, but we know of several right nice girls that we can get if somebody else doesn ' t go after them. We are planning a large social and political campaign this year under the leadership of Sis Lindy Finley. Of course, we used to lead all the big dances, but we can hard ly expect to do that much this year. We may be able to get one, though, as Charlie Tips promised to lead the Final Ball with one of our girls if his sister should take the toothache. Then there is the Academ Reception and the Easter German, and some others — maybe. Sis Lindy says that we should not let anybody know how we are voting this year, because we may be able to get some promises from both sides. We are also running two candidates for vice-president of the Freshman class with a faint hope of possibly getting one of them elected. Sister Johnnie John is a perfect democrat. If you don ' t believe it, ask Lonnie McKean. Lonnie sends violets and copies of Keats every morning. We show them to the other boys, but we don ' t seem to be able to get any results. Sis Lou Borden hasn ' t cured her hay fever yet. She continues to say " God bless you " in the same old way. The matter of courses is a great worry to us. When we seem to have a man pretty well broken in, he either busts out or gets put on probation. Sis Jen Bennett has been cross and grouchy for a long time. She is very lonely. With loving hearts we send our greetings, hoping that some of our other chapters are having better luck than we are. JENNIE BENNETT, Correspondent. TO THE " ADELPHIAN " OF ALPHA DELTA PHI Dear Sisters: — Texas Alpha is still in existence. We have a cute little house in a retired neighborhood, and enjoy much quiet and solitude. We are looking for some more Northern girls. We got one not long ago, Georgia Earheart. She wears a big, white coat and looks aw- fully enticing. Sis Hunter comes in once in a while with her auto and wakes us up. The other sororities say that an auto is a great help during rushing season, but we fail to see the advantage. Sister Ethel Barron still goes with Morgan Vining, Assistant Manager of the Cactus, so you see we almost have an office. We also have a sister who is Student Assistant in the Pedoggy Department, Sister Many Winters. We are all taking courses there. We are doing very well socially. There were sev- eral visitors at our last Open House. Margie Harper is right in the ring for the popularity championship of her class. There is no question as to her class. Sis Miller still entertains the Faculty Set. LEE. Grandma Monahan says the boys in her class are too particular. She continues her hunt. Kat Moore is right fretted. She wants someone besides her frat sisters. We miss the Sigma Chis since Steve Mona gone home. The Phi Gams are our only ho Rather faint hope, that. Mrs. Kirby is still one of us — by adoptic coaxed her again this year to have her pictui with us, but for some reason she seems very Well, your correspondent is getting sleepy revoir. ADELE WATSON, Corres T TO THE " KAPPA ALPHA THETA " OF ALPHA THETA Dearest Sisters: — Alpha Theta sends greetings. We have i of old Kats and some kittens. We were a littl at first, of the consequences of allowing a Biri with them, but the power of Kappa Alpha great enough to preserve order and decorur any conditions. College Widow Jean is still holding her ow ly Freshmen and Leroy Denman. Allie Sykes fully peculiar; sometimes she wears her P pin, and sometimes she don ' t. We wonder wh year several of our sisters have inadvertently engaged, and Mame Ketchum has foolishly married. Dutch is going to lead the Bunny Cli ' ' !i ' ' j _- ' illi ilwniriiiifiiin r iTminini niTmiiOHOniliWrt- SlTy S-V ' ia«w«S, S lsfe »-«f%-i ' i.- j( saJ. ; •jsivj i " ' .«1; - " iiihiSfMrVi iAit i year. All the Betas are invited, and Sis Em will feature the latest dances, le of our Freshmen are fair this year, and as rest, " errare est humanum. " and the Pi Phis are touting up a new inter- ter-sorority internal discord organization, the ta-Theta Pi, for our mutual social gratification, ily thing we have done so far is to have our taken and refuse to go in the Senior Parade. :ided it was too common. The Pi Phis agreed . How else could we uphold our aristocratic here? answer to your kind inquiry, we state that gnes did not injure herself when she skated he Beta table. Hugh rescued her like a hero. Red Speer announces that she has hopes of ig one of the greatest chin salve artists in Of course you know Kittle Wells; she has St lovely Easter Egg eyes, h abiding faith in the surpassing greatness of Alpha Theta, we sends lots of love. ELAINE LEWIS, Correspondent. T O THE " ELEUSIS " OF CHI OMEGA isters: — e two orphans " returned this year, and are now engaged in kidnapping Freshmen. We have led in abducting twenty-three of the unwary, ve several more victims in sight. We had to ;dge ribbon by the bolt. Phi Gams keep on draping themselves over hnisters; looks like some mutts never can tell hey are not wanted. They are always running, from here. Cavin Muse and John Abney are est things. They have promised to buy us a irch swing when they have worn out this one. Ware and Lou Slade are unable to agree on ig, and so we are going to make them room r next year. Guess that will force them to get r. Maybe Gough is talking, as usual. Maggie and Lou Slade have their hats in the ring for ;avy lovers, " but the boys seem to think there icks under the hats. Mil Thatcher voted for , and lost ninety pounds of candy and innu- e dates. She is rushing the Thetas now. ■ chaperone has to use a club to chase our vic- T at study hour. feel that we must do something else to attract attention, so we are arranging another burglary. The Delta Chis promise to help us. We are living in hopes of leading the Final German, provided the Delta Sigs don ' t get cold feet. During the annual rushing season we annexed three fiddles, some piano players, and several lemons. Love from Iota. RED FETTERLY, Correspondent. TO THE " TRIDENT " OF DELTA DELTA DELTA Alpha Zeta makes its first bow. After long months of pleading we are in the fold. Now watch us grow. Next year, when we get a house, we are going to make somebody get a great big move on. We think we will take in about forty girls, so as to increase the possibility of getting some good ones. We rushed in where the Thetas and Pi Phis feared to tread, and made good on a long chance. Believe us, Aileen was sure some catch. She has exhibited a marked change since we took her. She doesn ' t care for Flowers like she used to, and shows other indica- tions of good sense. Sis Eleanor is wearing Sigma Chi jewelry, and hav- ing her night-letters read by the manager of the Woman ' s Building. They are censored to prevent sil- liness. Sis Georgie Streeter always causes a sensation at the Germans. It was necessary for her to get a patent on her style of hair-dressing, for fear of its being copied. Little Bessie Denning tried to run for the Beauty Page, but all the other sororities and frats had already traded their votes, and so we didn ' t get a look-in. We have decided not to have the Southwestern girls over any more; they got all the dates. You ought to see Co Lochridge and Grady Ross dance those peculiar dances. We are going to make her teach the rest of us how. What we want now is popularity. So far we have not recovered from those " love-ly " affairs the other sororities gave us. Pretty soon we are going to begin at the first and give them all a party all the way round. We will all be broke by then, but school will be out, so we don ' t care. Just wait till next year, when we get a house. JOSE BRODBENT, Correspondent TO THE " ARROW " OF PI BETA PHI Dear Arrow: — Texas Alpha is a little disfigured, but still m the ring. Sisters Lizzie Leftwich and Addle Eggerson are running the frat and most of the University this year. Although we will not get to lead the Final Ball this year, we are managing to live on the glory of Sis Laura Burleson, as reflected from the Washington Society Columns. Laura is a suffragette, you know, and is going to make a big speech about suffrage this spring. We are subscribing to all the Washington papers, so as not to miss any of her doings. We had to take in a lot of excess baggage this year in order to fill the house, and are afraid we are stung on some of it. We annexed the child next door, so as to arrange for more porch room. Bill Battle says it ' s a hard year for " power exams " and improve- ments on our house. He ' s just the meanest land- lord. We still think we are It when it comes to Society. We don ' t know what the lowly rabble would reduce society to if it were not for our refining influence. Our social popularity has not diminished a bit this year. Ralph Goeth and Tom Harte have put in their aoDlications for the positions of foster-brothers Tom Knight chaperoned our annual reception, which we gave as an excuse for the Try Delts. We are also maintaining our usual formality. Our callers wear dress suits and send their cards up by the maid. Yes, Georgia still has them all guessing. Clara May Bell Esther Louise Brooks had fine luck in choosing her instructors. She is still among us. Sister Mary Watts mopped up on the Thetas in the Marathon talking contest. She now holds the world ' s record. We have hopes of getting three of our number on the Beauty Page; that is, if they don ' t pull off one of those silly elections. We know we never would have a chance with the hoi polloi. As a matter of fact they ought to put us all on, including Sister Addle. With best love and hopes for further prosperity. ANNIE GARRISON, Correspondent. T TO THE " THEMIS " OF ZETA TAU ALPHA Dear Themis: — We are looking for some more sweet little stubbv girls, like Billy Lewis and Jean Vaughn i V- . , ' , » " ■ ■ ir fi.ol lip ' ' . j-j ' l? ' -■? - ' ' JrAs ' ; - ' 7- - .. -- .;?S!S=«:--36=P r-- C - ' « t ' ,- t -■ 5 ' A ■■ -. ' - - Ki»ii» « J aMi « liilM M( ii iti n ii M Aiii «rt M«li r iliiiU ti uM«UtMWUwhllMl iiAluiitMi«imiw«iniHhAl uJ ift y ii iiii ■ 1 1 II irtiii hilii :mn SITy - --ST: We have revised the house rules, and don ' t have any more of those smokers in the kitchen. Our chap- erone also laid down a stringent rule against putting the Freshmen in the well. Billy Lewis has lost many of her satellites since she changed her disposition to the frigid. It is a long year for her now that Stacy has joined the church and quit dancing. Yes, we had one girl at the Arrowhead dance; little Mary Young is still a favorite at Protection Hall. Truly, we are gaining socially. We have had two wed- dings already this year. Freshman Faust decided that it was better to be married than a Zeta, and Sis Belle Porter took Shirley English in self-defense. Sis Burns of the Freshmen decided that her beauty was being wasted on an unsympathetic public, and gave it up in disgust. She left us. The Coyote roasted us about our rough-house, but that is not why we cut it out; Sis Zeke Corley was too strong for us. We remain in favor with the Kappa Chis, a town frat, who come to disturb our neighborhood every week. We hope that by having fed them well we will be able to rope in a few invitations to their dance. Sis Lou Wells is becoming awfully troublesome. She has a meningitis scare every day or so, and has us sending for doctors at all hours of the day and night. The S. A. E. ' s came over the other day to look at our house. They are thinking of renting it for next year (we are going to have a new house). Sis Kat Young cleaned up her room for the first time in three months. Much joy to you, dear sisters far-away, from WILMA HIGGINS, Correspondent. TO THE " PHI GAMMA DELTA " OF PHI GAMMA DELTA Sorores Carae: — Tau Deuteron is having the sweetest time this year. All the boys are nice to us, and Sister Lucy Tips is going to lead the Final Ball this year. Patsy Holmes has made all the arrangements. We have the nicest pledge. Sister Augie Krey, of the Faculty — the beau- tifullest eyes, and such a power among the girls. We hope to annex some more nice young instructors, and maybe our pledges can all make their courses. Sonnir 9ran Sister Wilhelmena Morgan is matron this year, and gives us the nicest desserts. And she saves money on them, too, so we can pay something on the house. By the way, Sis Lutcher Stark says we must take up another note, so we are looking for several new mem- bers; we have only forty-five. We certainly are pushing ourselves this year. Sis- ter Winnifred Meachum is taking anti-fat, so she will look sweet at the debates. Sis Marie Brenizer is getting asked to sing at all the weddings, and Sis Doddie Stamps has taken the Curtain Club by storm. Sis Artie Surkamp is inclined to be a bit wild and unruly, but we hope to have her in bounds soon. We have decided to follow the Kappas and not have any window curtains up stairs. Will someone please tell us what to do with little Bennie Rice? She has the Wild West fever, and keeps forever talking of cows and horses. Patsy says she doesn ' t consider cows and horses as proper subjects for conversation. According to our usual custom we are going to have a house party at Commencement. Sister Edwyn Shoiter, of the Department of Expression, y is going to chaperone it. It was such a pity we had to gum up the I we got Little Duvie West, but she is so S ' English that we think she was worth the rebi Love to you all, dear sisters; we are pinin other election, so we can run somebody. THE WHOLE WHITE FAMILY, Corres TO THE DELTA CHI SIREN. We ' ve stomped and screamed in the " buzzar And yelled at the " Rallies, " too; We ' ve attended Schoch ' s Chem. classes — Sat Hunni ' s concerts through. We ' ve heard every sort of noises That give virgin ears the deuce; But nought compares with the awful sounds When they turn that siren loose. Ul ' Vf w — ' i VoJ lA itt at K : ' ' ■ 3 «. ' SI-fif " " j(r SiS«r l!i£j( ?-3iSf " NE,J.iS%t - «atAlr4i3 JjrfSh-lJf 1.% Uj ? IT ' y " i. kfymt rjrj TWO NEW GANGS. Pi Theta- Pi Soror- -raternity formed the Win- in for the ;e of ad- g the so- ttractive- of some le wealc of the his and , and a nany of the weak brothers. The Pi Theta ' s are sed of girls, and the Theta Pi ' s are mostly boys, ilors of the Pi Thetas are Black and Blue, typi- iorrow, moroseness, sadness, etc. The colors of eta Pi ' s are Blue and Black, typifying sadness, mess, sorrow, r-e ' s, etc. The flowers are prim- ' or the Pi Thetas, and Four Roses for the Theta The L a w- breakers Club, of all our Uni- versity organi- z a ti n s, is closest akin to A. M. It was formed last Winter by the most prominent members of the Junior Law which class has been discovered by Judge Sim- ) be the most perfect aggregation of jackasses athered together in one place. In the course of tudies in Animal Husbandry the E. D. B. M. ' s, stical Dam Bad Mutts) as they choose to call ;lves, have arrived at the height of perfection eral assininity. The S. a. 4 f }. w %w. 4« r: MMMBir ..-. ' E. ' s Most Prominent Member This is the cause of many and various troubles both to the S. A. E. ' s and the " Aus- tin Tribune. " He got ar- rested for general vicious- ness. Thus, you see, littls children, the power of asso- ciation. SiG This Picture Has No Title For the best title for this picture the Cactus will pay the sum of forty-eight dollars and twenty cents in unredeemable Co-Op. checks. All titles must be sub- mitted to the Grind Editor not later than three days be- fore the appearance of the ' Cactus. This rule is made necessary by reason of the fact that the Cactus Board will not be approachable after that time. Still, we sure would like to know who they are. ' State Machine, all This Is Eph. Ephraim Money Davis, his middle name is " Money. " He says of himself that he came to the University without mon- ey and expects to leave in the same manner. Perfectly cor- rect; he can do anything with- out money, because he always gets the money first. That ' s why he is manager of the " Texan. " (If necessary, use " reverse English. " ) Uncle Eph is also a fine poli- tician. He got himself elected, and then didn ' t have sense enough to stop. He is now- running for County Something. He bids fair to rise from the head of a county gang, through the district organization, to the under the guidance of Eph. Lillian S. says that all you have to do to get dates is to buy a car, and keep giving dinner- parties. If that doesn ' t work, hint. Board Member — The Phi Gams gave a din- ner-dance at the Driskill on April First Grind Editor— Well, who was the joke on? The bone of contention between the Kappas and Pi Phis— Rathbone L ?• ;•;? ,v t4 -vf- . -■• — ■thiiii»iiJtitiri»tiiTti iwnttTri»iiiiMt MrtlMiiirtiUii lilitiniinHimii»ilMihhitiiririiiiniulthiiniHiNttMMiuB lUlliiiliilihaiiiliiiriliiaiii uiMiHa -■£■ 7 -? " V ' ? :r. i:: ? ;t-,f-; ' ; ri • . ■3- r T. -r v-.- iK.g .i«f Lw« irw»v-vr ' y»»;?-iy ■; - v -» -- ». ,»w« ' ■. " ,. KSny o Ws S M M Ln Sexns re gol4cn,SonS Sw««rf r fMoons This beautiful little senti- ment was submitted as a dedication, by the Poet Lau- reate of the University, Mr. Vicarious Socrates, late of Damopopolis, Greece. Con- sider its beauty and tender- ness. Let it soak into you, especially that moon busi- ness. Ah, such pure and unalloyed beauty of senti- ment, and grace of expres- sion. Go into ecstacies over it, if you can. And the brev- ity of it; such a display of perfect taste. Think of what he might have handed in. i - -f-X ' f r A. Williard — Anybody that can sit between the t Twins and get anything to eat could make a )n a rock in the middle of the Pacific Ocean. No, gentle reader, these B. Hall Freshmen are not being hazed. They simply wore their bath robes to the Freshman meeting so as to escape the deluge they knew was awaiting them on their return. And by the way, aren ' t they a " rafty looking lot? " And they are the best B. Hall could do, Wonder if they ' ll ever grow up to be upper-class- too men. Some B. Hall Freshmen don ' t. If you want to get a heart-thrill — See a sight that ' s sure a beaut — Just watch the damsels coming down The Woman ' s Building Chute. The greatest of a 1 1 comebacks — Ned Pendleton. Jimmy Hanway — W h y sure, I know the " Tee Hee Girls. " Lex Smith — (at the new Library) — Have you Gofer ' s Lectures on Plead- ing? Dr. Phil. M. Fullerbosh, Ph. D., was instructor in a dinky little course in the U. It was a perfect crip, and everybody always made their freshmen jump right into it. Dr. Fullerbosh didn ' t know this. But one day he found out. He only smiled. Next year the Fresh again invaded his classroom in increased numbers. Then they got a. jolt. The poor thing was so overloaded with " excess baggage " that it could hardly stagger along. Of course it didn ' t go any deeper into the subject, or cover any more ground (that would have put Dr. Fullerbosh to some trouble) ; but there were notes, and parallel readings, and outlines and a lot of other stuff that never did help anybody — only impeded them and took up time that might have been better spent. Still Dr. Phil. M. Fullerbosh was satisfied, and he now smiles a be- nignant smile. Moral : every " padded " course in the University were stripped of its excess baggage, the average stu- dent could make one every two weeks, and then have time to acquire some really valuable knowledge. Diana at the Woman ' s Building Bath. 4A -rTS MMfffaB K y vM " : ' « il l:MQ« ir " ' • ' MdM :;c E ' m B ' ammt nn §nm Ciianga Austin, Texas, Sunday. SEAR SARAH JANE: I have thought of you of- ten since leaving home, but I have been having such a time that I couldn ' t spare any time to write. I have been to all the Prat houses and most of the Sororities. I had hardly got here when a fellow in- vited me to come over to the O. A. K. house. They are not a Frat yet, but he told me that they would be Pi Kappa Alphas .some of these days. I couldn ' t see such a far prospect. I met a fellow down at the cor- ner of Sixth Street the other day. He said he was a Delta Sig. I guess he was; he looked it. I thought I never would get anywhere, but some fellow invited me up to the Phi Gam house. When I went up he wasn ' t there. I told them he said his name was Rice. They had to look him up in the catalogue to see if he was a Phi Gam. Said he was so little they didn ' t notice him much, specially when there were so many around. They must be something like the Odd Fellows or the K. of P. ' s. They told me confidentially that they had three likely looking Fresh, locked up in the attic. Funny what lengths some people will go to associate with a nice fellow, isn ' t it? I went to the Sigma Chi house the other day and Lackey and Denman went over my family tree with me. I fear they thought I was hiding son ething from them. Don ' t look like there is much chance over there. The tree goes back only four hundred years, you know. While 1 was there, the Delta Taus came over to take me riding. They are a jolly bunch of fellows. Feels like getting right back on the farm once more. They have a fellow named Hoffman that nearly runs the University. He wouldn ' t have any trouble at all if Prexy would just go on a vacation. Had a good night ' s rest before the Delta Chis showed me around. They took me to the Law Building and the Supreme Court Li- brary. They say that all the best lawyers are Delta Chis. Joining them must be like joining the Con- stables ' or Justices of the Peace Association. I went out with the Sigma Nus Sunday afternoon. Sure did feel rotten the next morning. They must be a kind of a side degree to the Elks because they took me to the Elk ' s Club. Guess I won ' t make any more dates with them. The Kappa Alphas must be old timers. They tell long stories of the days when Fritz Lanham and John Dinsmore and those fellows were here. One of them says that he saw Lump once. They are almost as fool- ish about the Curtain Club as the Sigma Chis and Marion Levy are. They dress up and wear gloves on Sunday. The Phi Delts are democratic. I was over there a few days ago, and they really have a right nice Club, but they ought to get better acquainted with each other. I do not understand that fellow Johnny James at all. He must have idiosyncrasies. I was going to write you that night, but a Chi Phi came over to my room to get me to go to town with him. We walked down and he didn ' t know he was broke until we got in front of a saloon. That didn ' t bother him though, for he went by Van Smith ' s, and borrowed some money from a fellow named Matthews. I lost him pretty soon, however, and a little crooked faced guy named Tom Harte took me out and showed me his Freshman. They didn ' t look good to m though; it reminded me too much of kindergarten day An awful man named McGee took me to a danci He goes to all of ' em, and the Kappa Sigs always rus that way. Those S. A. E. ' s are sure nice. They bougl me several " cokes, " and made me promise to vote f( George Polk and to rush the Pi Phis. I sure wish I had a rubber arm. That little fello named Potter almost talked off my good ones, ar told me all about Harvard. He must own that hous out on University Avenue. A fellow named Pearson Garrett showed me ho to do my math and the Thetas. He sure thinks he funny. I don ' t. Puett and Schramm took me to th roof garden and told me all about what their Frat use to be. It sure must be " used to be, " and no " going i be, " or " is. " This morning two funny looking boys took me arour to a place called the Capitol Club. They call it thi because they can see the Capitol from their front pore Said they were all going to be Dukes, or Deeks, something like that, some day. Don ' t think much i them. They are hopeless " would be ' s. " I went out with a whole bunch of boys last nigf most of ' em T. N. E. ' s and all the other frats. Whe I woke up this morning and brushed away the be( suds I found a funny little button on my coat. I dor know what it is, but I guess I am pledged. Suppos I ' ll hear from it later. I ' ll write you when I find o who I ' m pledged to. Lovingly, SAMMIE. • • rj " ;-?,- f ;% ' ;r ? : ' J;is; V::?gA- ; ' fr-!i ' ---_ _ r,; --jij, yi.jif.i ' ■■Mi ' wamm mam . ' v ,-fff! ' i; - ii S S iiggiVi f -S: : ' j : ' C. " rA. l ' c ::-;;:;.r-;;b;i-i ' »;. ..■..;-£:i;v s . ' rtj» .. E nmmm U; S lS MMiMiMiMi:MM M i: ■ ■;cSV- " iSJte PHI DEUT OATTING AvcHAGC JOO% TtOiHIMCi 3S.AaoKI NEVE a MIND TOM BETTED. HE tT YEAO C THESE FBE3HMEN NEVEU K ' O ' WHAT THEYBE OoinG ' . FELLOWS TOMJflnS TAKE MIM ANP M£ MUST DO AS HE. 3RX5 » 8: vJueoGt HE ' 5 A 3Ati TW- ER , so LETS WSL- COME HIM INTO 00 a. MIDST Aft A BROTHER. , A: T LOKt HorrrviM THOSE FANCY ONE DANCE FAVOR3. OHE TO H ir-A Ht ' a MOT HE. isn ' t ONC or TH» setter AMOSLITtj - l . ' ' V i M ' 4 . ' i t ia 125 - 7 s is ' i ' i -C " ■• ' , V -fs- ' ' ■;::« iJ ' =i; " -!MSi ' S ' " jiv SS? e have trying to out what is a pic- of, any- but so far e f f r ts been un- c e s s ful. the correct mation we 1 give a ;e course :ation, entitling the holder to pay the Auditor one AL NOTES FROM THE TAXEM OF MAY, ' 11. . John James, who came from no one knows 3, has withdrawn from school, and gone to San lio to look for a job. s Pi Theta-Theta Pi ' s are soon to entertain in • of the Kappa Kappa Gamma ' s. . Zeno Ross has gone to Fort Worth for a few He will not return till after next Thursday. . Randolph Bryan is visiting in Manchaca. Hall announces the advent of fresh spring vege- 5. Hash was served en casserole last Wednesday. . Tom Knight will be out of the city for some He has suffered a nervous breakdown since the interruption of his history class last Thursday. . Marion Levy is spending a few days in Gal- n. Galveston is entirely surrounded by water. ly should a fellow leave town to avoid the sub- i servers, when he can effectively disguise him- n one of Moore and Morrison ' s new Squeedoode- suits? . Terry Scarbough is confined to his room for V days, with a slight attack of escapium servitis. e engagement of Mrs. Katherine C. Smith, Man- of B. Hall, was announced this week. Mrs. 1 will be with us again next year. Drink, drink, drink, And we ' ll hallow the bubbles too; Be it Bismarck, Senate or Driskill, The bunch will see you through. But it ' s duck, dodge and run, boys. On the campus or the green; And the devil catch the hindmost When subpoenas are on the scene. T What we want to know is this: When a girl comes around and asks the editor if there is a grind in the Cactus about her, does she want to tell him one herself, or does she want him to ask her room- mate? T Post Grad. — You can lead a Fresh to classes, but you can ' t make him think. Subpoena — Yes, and you can glide down the Avenue, but you can ' t get a drink. T TO THE DELTA CHI SIREN. We ' ve stomped and screamed in the " buzzard roost, " And yelled at the " Rallies, " too. We ' ve attended Schoch ' s Chem. classes; Sat Hunni ' s concerts through. We ' ve heard every sort of noises That give virgin ears the deuce; But nought compares with the awful sounds When they turn that siren loose. T The following card was found on a bunch of flowers recently received by the Kappas: We, the undersigned, realizing that this is an auspicious occasion, hereby send these flowers to the Kappa Kappa Gamma. Signed: Mark McGee, Star Baldwin and Allen Grambling. P. S. — We are snooted. First Stude: Why do the Phi Gams serenade the Zeta ' s ? Second Mutt: To help Lawson A. Long, of course. First Ditto: Understand that Lonnie bought a parrot for ninety-eight cents? Second Stut ' ■ Well, talk ' s cheap. McKean Hush, Mabel, I stole his dance. Excited Alumnus (walking up to Ted Cole, at the Easter German): " Say, I ' m familiar with the Tur- key Trot, the Bunny Hug, the Kangaroo Clasp, the Polly wag Wiggle, and the Angle Worm Squirm; but for the sake of Adonis, what the Hell ' s the Hogg Movement? " T THE PUBLICATIONS. The Texan: The Business Manager ' s playground, Moore and Morrison ' s checker-board and the Editor ' s move. The Cactus: A thorn in everybody ' s side. The Mag.: The proof of the rag is in the reading thereof. The Coyote: Every dog has his day, but some of them come late. T Dr. Parlin: Why, Mount Bonnell is an example of the most beautiful scenery of nature. Stude: Aw, that ' s only a bluff. POPULAR BIOGRAPHY. Artie Surkamp. Artie was born in San Antonio, and looks down on most people. He came to the University to give it the benefit of his broad general knowledge and ex- perience. Some day Artie may grow up. We merely hope that he will outgrow it. , -MS -jfjaB jM rw, " Vrf ' r ' :? ' " : : ' ' f ' ??? ? - - ' ' ; ' i? - ' ' ' ' ?:! ' ' ' ' ' V. " - ' . i? :5f::V . ' ;V.; ' tiT- " r ' " ' ' x - ' ' ' V - ??? ' ' .f " ' ;• i- ' vv :: ' -■ ' ' " . : ' t ' 5 j ' - ' Cv ' .?ft? ' -: ' ' " v . ssss mttfrnmrnSmiiimli 4 » li f te- i FIRED FROM B. HALL. Mule Harris, for calling the meat " mule. " J. P. Wagner, for hazing Freshmen and watering the pot plant with warm water. Os Green, " 1 read his lips. " Fatty Knaur, for being disrespectful to the nigger porter. Freshman Cade, for going on too many " rampiges. " Freshman Debenport, because Cade had to go. Fred Holt, for using too much catsup and other Hall supplies. T. R. Smith, " You ' re not wanted. " Mac Elliott, because T. R. went. Dug Allen, for breaking the water-throwing record. Cal Estill, second in the water-put. Hink Moseley, " Because he ' s an Engineer, that ' s enough. " Dike Deichman and Slush Palmer, ditto. Banks Carsener, left because the Hall was too quiet. Jamie Jameson, likewise. Willis Howard and Les Shelton, left while the leav- ing was good. The whole Track Team, for throwing rotten potatoes. Query; How did they get the rotten po- tatoes to throw? One man was fired because he was too good to stay, consequently, he is too good to be mentioned here. George Polk and Lokey are still there. -,6ardeisi. I ' -i ' feraiiBBJItev , mt.. .., -,iS i l triNG BAKING CO. 1 P i " The Passing of a Landmark. O, woe! O, sorrow! Wail, wail, wail! O, crimes! O, misery! O, murder! Jake ' s is gone! The Jake ' s of our boyhood revels — the Jake ' s we knew in the " Good Old Days. " Closed! Closed by order of the Comptroller. Closed for ing to Students. Closed in May-time, when days ' bright and nights were cool. Closed when joy rife. Closed when the student heart was yearning gladness and music. Closed in the first wild burs merriment that is a forerunner of Commencemi brilliancy! Closed! O, weep, ye students! Weep, ye alumni! V bitter tears of woe and misery. Weep for the hoi our sorrow. Weep for the hour of our gladness is gone. Weep for the dear, departed dead. W weep! Our temples are profaned. Our idols are cast c in the dust. They have snatched away our have rest. They have killed our mirth and merriment. ' have taken away our booze. And in its place they us bread. Fie, fie, fie upon them! These really d want to for Charlie he insisted, just would them ovei the new lib ;j;S hiiJ fe??5 . ? . ■ ? ? ' ? ' V? f? S ' S SS0 Sv¥ 5 fSSS;i? r ' ?■ ' " ' " vS! S?5! 5 ' S !S;Sif?S i c ' r ' ■ " . fi- ' M tif :sS ■diiitta ■ ' ?3iS i;. •HEr8i JC C3TeN lN£E ' HWN ' TH£-W0FiLD ■:- ' :Jb fc- ' z- vl- ' -v.-- f ■ •-vtA.-iv: - ,Vt jyw-v.- ' ' " ■T . ' p " - ' ' ii.- " • - ' ' .• ' ■ ' -- I ? ' - ' •Jfc, »«» to i.»irt iiMMMa uim aiUi 4iu-rt«i l.««l«»aiimim s ' v Water He successful Dr. Henry Aloysius Jing- baum Reeves, Director of Athletics in the Wheatville Academy for Boys, Over- seer and Custodian of the Athletic Field, chief adviser to all the coaches. Dr. Reeves has been with us for many years. Under his guid- ance our athletics have grown from scrub football to the holders of many championships, from sand- lot baseball to pennant win- ners, from rabbit-chasers to World ' s Champion racers. He has lived to see us wipe out the sting of three de- feats in a single glorious victory over A. M. Dr. Reeves predicts even more for the future. March 18, 1912. Mr. W. J. Disch, University. Dear Mr. Disch: — Mr. Meacham has an engagement with the delegates of the State Oratorical Association this afternoon; so will you please excuse him from baseball? Very truly yours, E. D. SHURTER. This space is reserved for com- ments on the New Schedule THE FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM, CHAMPIONS 1911. The Freshman Track Champions had their picture taken in Prince Albert coats, top hats, grey trousers, yellow spats, and tennis shoes, with boutonieres of pinic wistaria, but it was too late to get them in this year ' s Cactus. The Athletic Council Helena Matthews: " The scrubs played the Dummies this after- noon. " Laura Lettie Smith: " Yes, wasn ' t it nice? The scrubs won. " Helena: " Well, what ' s the difference, they are both University teams? " lOTiyiap- ;jjiS , -smi-a-fSV-t - ' lark oil th0 3lnb The Human Form Divine WE WANT TO GET BACK AT SEWANEE Among the year ' s athletic events might be men- tioned: The pursuit of the Delta Chi burglar. The pursuit of Stark Young. The pursuit of knocking the team. Making eight o ' clock classes. Hunnicutt leading the Band. Stealing the Chi Omega turkeys. Taking Senator Gofer ' s quizzes. Boarding at B. Hall. The Football season was a success. The Baseball season was a success. The Track season was a success. The Basketball season was a success. What will the knockers do now? Why, knock the new schedule, of course. We ' ve whipped A. M. Now let ' s go aftsr bigger game. Mr. Krey ' s feet are ten inches long. Enough en- ergy is expended each day in carrying them around to run a sewing machine long enough to make three pairs of pants and a sweater vest. If that isn ' t athletic, what is? Some of those fellows that dance the Boston, the Dip, the Turkey Trot, the Angle-Worm Wiggle, etc., could make the Track Team in a walk. Think of a Turkey Trotter in the broad jump, or a Dipper in the pole vault. If they can dance these things all night, they ought to be able to run a mile in no time at all. OMn coTHt « f fiot h«fior3 «t the rc«nt i " " " " Ncw5 Itentv S .Vi ot last put4 o,.. a wionina teani. . T Last A. M. Puts Out a Winning Team The Premiere Danseuse of the ' Varsity If you want to fight, join the army But please don ' t whip the editors ' :f. ' .-7 ? ;v ' , ' J- ' ' Kv ' ?KK!F ;v: !Ei=y a?yrcg SE ■ ' .irl- ' ja - ' ...i i. p;;: !SMr m- T uUuM iMUiunnutmiiMti MttftUmiiiiiUUUMiumuMUnitiiitiUlirkttiMi IPPW yi M: ' ■■■iJM. " i Si . u g ? tX -rf- THE A -■yr: " ,y:-i:i: ■. ' .ivir .,, ■ aafc- . " ■■ ' - .•J -X.t.. ' .. ,,.,. In (Unndmwn As the last forms of the 1912 Cactus come back for proof the Editor begins to realize that his work is almost finished, and so wishes to express his thanks to those people who have been of chief assistance to him. First he wishes to thank the Cactus Board in general, and particularly those upon whom the greater part of the work fell. We tried to make the places on the Board competitive, and have succeeded as best we could under the conditions. Every member of the Board did something; none of them loafed. To Karl Bettis, ' 12, the Editor is most deeply indebted. Without his practical knowledge our work would have been increased ten-fold. We camped with the job together. Leo. Lee, ' 13, coming in at the last moment, worked to the sacrifice of his courses, and rendered services the lack of which would have made the book an impossible achievement. Miss Margaret Boroughs and Prof. Hugo Kuehne, also rendered valuable service with their kindly criticism and suggestions. The members of Brush and Pencil likewise were of material aid in the art work. The Editor also wishes to thank Mr. Sher, of the Bureau of Engraving, Min- neapolis, Minn., for the preparation and execution of any artistic qualities the book may possess. Knowing full well the needs of an annual, he lightened our burden many times. To his company, too, we are grateful, we always findini; them ready to do anything for the sake of the book. Of Mr. A. J. B oedefeld and Mr. H. C. Earle, of the Exline-Reimers Company, we can not say too much, as nothing was too great a trouble to be done if it would add to the mechanical attractiveness of the book. The Elliotts won our thanks by their untiring efforts to get the copy in on time and by the excellent quality of their work. And now as to our work. You have gone through it; your opinion is to be taken, not ours. You may criticise it to your heart ' s content, but with it all we do not believe you can convict us of not working, for we have done our darndest, within the limited time we had. We had a three months ' late start, but we won ' t ask any commiseration; take it and if it is not good, may it serve as a stepping stone to better ones, is our wish; something worthy of Texas. R. T. F. UllMUAMW Mt ;1 Mil U) U«iutM » hMUMuliMLiUAi k dMM It LAtJltS AND • GEMTUS,M£K : — T.HE i.ASTI)t LlGHTrui, ACT :e.irrEKrAiNKEHT WE. -WILL KOW V. ' ON TOE fOLLOWlNQ PAGES WILL m FOUND Tra A.D5. 0? ThOSE fimS Wno nAVE I A E THIS BGOtl POSSIBLE PAT20IMIZ TMEH ! ( omQuoDocj©: Geo.T. THE tXLINE-REIMERS COMPANY MANUFACTURING STATIONERS FORT WORTH TEXAS I rt- MRS. MARTYN ELLIOTT MAKERS OF FINE PICTURES MR. MARTYN ELLIOTT ytiA Ti i ' ' .■wm- ' . JUJMMBnj!. r . " r ' . . i «i ' ;- . ma ■ ■u ' jwiifaafc iAiwiiiiart ' tiik- ' E. P. WILMOT, President WM. H. FOLTS, Vice President M. HIRSHFELD, Cashier J. W. HOOPES, Vice President C. M. BARTHOLOMEW, Assistant Cashier Official Statement of the Austin National Bank AUSTIN, TEXAS at the close of business February 20th, 1912 UNITED STATES DEPOSITARY RESOURCES Figures What Tliey Mean Loans and Discounts ..... $1,976,311.84 Money safely invested for business purposes Real Estate, Furniture and Fixtures - - - 18,900.00 Pleasant, convenient accomodation for our customers U. S. Bonds and Premium ..... 453,000.00 Goverment Bonds to secure our bank notes in the hands of the people Other Stocks and Bonds . . . . . 183,502.58 High Grade Investments Cash, and Due from Banks - - . 1,450,750.23 Reserve Fund and available Cash to meet the demands of our depositors Total - - $4,082,464.65 LIABILITIES Capital Stock ......-$ 300,000.00) , ..,,., ,„„ .„„ „„? Investment of Stockholders Surplus and Profits ..... 400,496.30 ' Circulation -----..- 300,000.0(1 Bank Notes with our names on in the hands of the people Reserved for Taxes - 10,000.18 Deposits _..---. 3,071,968.17 Proof that business Men and women have faith in and approve of our methods Total - - $4,082,464.65 IttiutMiut ■ .-liii ' iff ' i-CTiwi ' iiiikfimiittJf Established 1847 John Bremond Wholesale Grocer Importer and Roaster of High Grade Coffees in bulk and packages ' ' Improved Process ' 109-113 E. Sixth Street, Austin, Texas TRY IT IT ' S GOOD Southern School Book Depository MtfE represent 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 Inter- national Dictionary, and Little Gem Dictionary. Write us for special prices and catalogs. 1818 Main Street Dallas, Texas ■■mi ■ ' " i V ' ' r " ' v ' ■ ' ■ " ' ■ " ' " i:fL2J i vVWi;ig;v , j EASTMAN POUGHKEEPSIE New York Prepares young men and women for positions of trust and responsibility, and assists them to Paying Positions Comprehensive courses of study Liberal policy Faculty of specialists Strong lecture course Excellent record of 48 years Ideal location More than 47,000 alumni Prospectus and Calendar may be had upon application Address: CLEMENT C. GAINES, M. A., B. L., President POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y. ' i " ' Uilr ' - — ■—■■- -■■ Pi THE OIL BURNING ROUTE NO SMOKE NO CINDERS DIRECT ROUTE TO THE EAST AND SOUTHEAST Making connection at Houston with all Fast Trains And at New Orleans with the Palatial Steamer of the S. P. S. S. Co. for New York and Havana, Cuba. Ten days stop over in New Orleans on all through tickets. Superior Service all the Way. For further information, call on any local agent or write the undersigned. W. R. SMITH, D. P. A., Austin, Texas T. J. ANDERSON, G. P. A., Houston, Texas Austin Street Railway Company FREQUENT AND RAPID SERVICE TO ALL PARTS OF THE CITY Special Cars for Trolley Parties Furnished on Short Notice at Reasonable Rates Our aim is to furnish the best possible service under existing conditions, and would thank you for any information that would assist us to better the same OFFICE 113 1-2 WEST 6th STREET Telephone No. 273 W. J. JONES, Pres. and Manager - ' tT- ' r " r I " Tfijfflg-tft -j ' Tf-ffi; rrV ' r-ritm i .; .u ' i-i i»ii ntufitiiiMi TheDRISKILL American Plan Rates from $3 up Pure Artesian Water Used Throughout npHE MOST COMMODIOUS AND ATTRACT- IVE HOTEL IN THE SOUTHWEST gEST CUISINE, COMFORTABLE BEDS AND DILIGENT ATTENTION GIVEN TO THE WANTS OF THE GUESTS :::;::::: American Plan Rates from $3 up An Up-to-date Laundry In Connection With the Hotel SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO FRATERNITY BANQUETS ig-fei rr isw THE STELFOX COMPANY Jewelers and Opticians OF AUSTIN, TEXAS S A Y S WHEN YOU THINK OF GOOD JEWELRY THINK OF US mmmm ' I " I -in rTiViiiTi mmm m S?;: ???igi;g:::i ' Vgr-: -:; " - aagS ' -:-. rv? VI ;r;Kgaa«. - NIXON-CLAY COMMERCIAL COLLEGE C-: - Corner Ninth Street and Congress Avenue (7= = The School Largely Patronized by University Students 1 1 1 1 1» I I— » DRAUGHON ' S PRACTICAL BUSINESS COLLEGES The Largest and Strongest Chain of ' Business Colleges in the IVorld. HOME OFFICE, NASHVILLE, TENN., U. S. J. Bookkeeping, Shorthand, Spanish, Etc. BIGGEST and BEST AUSTIN, TEXAS DALLAS, TEXAS. DENISON, TEXAS. ST. LOUIS, MO. PADUCAH, KY. GALVESTON, TEXAS. EL PASO, TEXAS. GREENVILLE, S. C. FT. SCOTT, KANS. DOUGLAS, ARIZ. AUGUSTA, GA. TEXARKANA, ARK. THE BIG -52 SPRINGFIELD, MO. LITTLE ROCK, ARK. MEMPHIS, TENN. KANSAS CITY, MO. HOUSTON, TEXAS. MUSKOGEE, OKLA. COLUMBIA, S. C. NASHVILLE, TENN. EVANSVILLE, IND. FORT SMITH, ARK. SHREVEPORT, LA. WASHINGTON, D. C. SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS. 5:2 JACKSONVILLE, FLA. MONTGOMERY, ALA. OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA. ATLANTA, GA. JACKSON, MISS. KNOXVILLE, TENN. AMARILLO, TEXAS. CHARLOTTE, N. C. ABILENE, TEX. ROCKFORD, ILL. BATON ROUGE, LA. ALEXANDRIA, LA. BILOXI, MISS. HOUSTON, TEXAS A Tower of Thoroughness, A Pyramid of Progressiveness, A Monument of Genuine Merit, An Obehsk of Great Popularity RESTING ON A SUBSTANTIAL FOUNDATION Incorporated $300,000.00 capital, 22 years ' ' success. Diploma from T). P. B. Colleges represents in business what Harvard ' s Yale s and J exas ' represent in literary circles. POSITIONS SECURED OR MONEY REFUNDED LEARN BY MAIL Bookkeeping, Banking. Penmanship, Shorthand, Business Letter fVriting, Commercial Law, Business English, Business Arithmetic. MONEY BACK if not satisfied after completing Draughtn ' s Home-Study Course by Mail. DIPLOMAS issued. Write TODAY for prices on HOME-STUDY. FURNITURE Can Interest You. I Have a Special ' roposition for Clubs and Fraternities A. C. ELLIS 00-202 E. Sixth Street AUSTIN, TEXAS yOUNG men are clothes enthusiasts; and it ' s a good thing they are; good for them, and good for the older men who like to feel young, and find that clothes help to it. We expect a good deal of enthusiasm this Spring among the young men for Hart Schaffner Marx clothes. There ' s reason for it in the styles we show of this make; and for the ex- ceptional quality by which the style stays stylish. SUITS $20 to $40 OVERCOATS $18 to $30 Come here for your evening clothes. Full Dress Suits $45 BOWEN STEBBINS CLOTHING HOUSE 620 Congress Avenue AUSTIN, TEXAS H « .M; b «Ui i BW mm r • ' I " The J. R. Reed Music Company JOHN S. CALDWELL, Manager a QD gD oB DO OB Get Our Special Offer on Player Pianos and Autotones to Fraternities go go go on on BB IVE HANDLE EVERYTHING IN THE MUSICAL LINE go gg go OB on on SniTH WILCO 618 CONGRESS AVENUE AUSTIN Clothing, Hats, Shoes and Gentlemen ' Furnishing Goods CORRECT AND EXCLUSIVE STYLES ARE OFFERE IN OUR DIFFERENT DEPARTMENTS AND THE ASSORTMENTS COVER THE WIDEST RANGE OF GOOD TASTE Bush Temple AUSTIN, TEXAS FULL DRESS APPAREL Our department devoted to Evening Suits and all the requisites required to make man ' s evening attire complete is showing the newest and authoritative styles sniTH wiLCo; FACTS ABOUT THE " CO-OP. " The Co-op. sells books, athletic goods, college novelties and other students ' supplies. The Co-op. was founded in 1896. The Co-op. adds all of its net profits to make assets. The Co-op ' s, assets consist entirely of accu- mulated net profits. The Co-op. has no capital stock, and there- fore pays no dividends to stockholders. The Co-op. pays money to those connected with it only for salary earned. The Co-op. has a high commercial rating. The Co-op. has no debts and pays no interest charges. The Co-op. acting upon the almost unani- mous vote of the student body, has agreed to give $10,000.00 in ten equal annual in- stallments to the Alumni Gymnasium Fund. The Co-op. has purchased the house and lot at 2210 Guadalupe Street, and at some future date will build a modern, well equipped store. Total sales, 1896-1912 $328,962.42 Total sales, 1910-1911 36,311.26 Total sales to May 1, 1912 36,490.90 Rebates paid members, 1910-1911 463.55 Assets, August, 1911 17,709.42 The Go-op ' s, object is to sell goods to the students as near cost as possible. We invite you to compare prices in detail on the same goods at our store and at other places. J. W. CALHOUN, President R. L. WIRTZ, Manager Trustees:— T. U. TAYLOR, Chairman; C. S. POTTS, Secretary; S. E. MEZES, R. E. COFER, NAT PACE, ROSS LAWTHER, N. L. HOOPINGARNER ¥ JCmiouaUiuiH C. M. MILLER Dealer in Wall Paper, Paints, Oils, White Lead, Varnishes, Window Glass, and Painters ' Supplies AGENT Sherwin-Williams Paints Estimates on Painting, Paper Hanging and Glazing Cheerfully Furnished PHONE 266 711 Congress Avenue AUSTIN, TEXAS Picture Framing a Specialty THE NEW HOTEL BRISTOL (FIREPROOF) HOUSTON . TEXAS IN ALL ITS APPOIN EUROPE A N PLAN 60 Rooms @ $1.00 75 " (( 1.50 75 " ( ( 2.00 20 " U 2.50 10 " U 3.00 CAFE IN CONNECTION A Business Education TOBY ' S Practical Business Colleges WACO, TE XAS hoorporaMj Capital $50,000.00 NEW YORK CITY Scdool of Gorr., IS6 Fiftb Ara. Bookkeeping, Banklne, Shorthand, Typewrltlns Penmanship and Academic Departments F„. THE HIGH GRADE SCHOOLS Enter cataioBu. FOR HIGH GRADE STUDENTS Any ti™. SNORTHDND BT HtlL ■ Specialty V .A B m. . . . T " ' Trill 1 FOR YOU zomm Set — BOOKKEEPING BY MAIL III Specialty QQ FH Lessons and ■n.i.nil et of Books ' " " ' ' " Tou Can Write in IntelMslbto Letter in Shorthand Alter Jrd Lesson—iNIESTIBtTE J. A. JACKSON, COL LA T ERA BROKER Dealer in Jewelry, Diamonds, Watches, Silverware, Musical Instruments, Clothing, G Pistols, Ammunition, Sporting Goods, Etc. C, Great bargains in unredeei pledges. Old Gold and Silver bought. Watches and Jewelry repaired. 619 Congress Avenue AUSTIN, TE Printing, Engraving, Embossin Invitations, Programs, Calling Ca rds, Announcements, Etc. All work is done in our store by Home People State Contractors Keep Your Money at Ho TOBINS Architects, Engineers AND )raughtmen ' s Supplies RIEFLERS ' PATENT ROUND SYSTErt DRAWING INSTRUMENT Blue Printing and Blue Print Paper, Drawing Boards and Tables, Transits, Levels, Tapes, T-Squares, Triangles, etc. SEND FOR CATALOGUE F. Weber Co. Manufacturers and importers 823 Washington Avenue SAINT LOUIS Aain House and Factory PHILADELPHIA, PA. Branch BALTlnORE, AD. verybody ' s Doin ' It WHAT? Trading at Jackson ' s 20th CENTURY DRUG STORE OSCAR ROBINSON Clothier and Furnisher 704 Congress Avenue AUSTIN, TEXAS W. A. ACHILLES CO. DEALERS IN Groceries, Wood, Feed and Country Produce Headquarters for Everything that is good to eat " it ' s good to eat we have it ' ' and " we have it, tt s good to eaf I6th and Guadalupe Sts. SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO FRATERNITIES and SORORITIES PHONE 394 AUSTIN, TEXAS mm UNIVERSITY STUDENTS I. G. N. RY. CO THE BEST IN TRAVELING TO AND FROM AUSTIN 4 WE OPERATE TRAINS DAILY 4 BETWEEN HEARNE AND SAN ANTONIO And make close connection for all Points in Texas The only Dining Car Route to St. Louis, Train No. 4 " The High Flyer " For any desired information, call on, or write D. J. PRICE, General Pass. Ticket Agent Houston, Texas P. J. LAWLESS, General Agent I. G. N. R. R. 103 E. 6th St., Austin, Texas - 500,000 (HALF MILLION) MOORE . - Prescriptions by actual count. Proves the Doctor trusts us. You rely upon the Doctor he relies upon us. y WE MUST BE RESPONSIBLE MORRISON . GRIFFITH DRUG COMPANY WHERE QUALITY COUNTS PHONE 26 -i m-!ju iim «p THE OLD ORIGINAL Mc Alester Coal Company Our patrons of thirty years standing attest the fact that we handle only the BEST COAL McAIester, Alabama and Pennsyl- vania Anthracite Kept in Stock PROMPT. CAREFUL DELIVERY Both Phones 246 Office and Yards South of I. G. N. Passenger Depot LONE STAR ICE CC MANUFACTURERS OF PURE CRYSTAL ICE FROM DISTILLED WATER ESTABLISHED J 885 BOTH PHONES, wann Furniture Carpet Co. THE BIG STORE 401-402-403 CONGRESS AVENUE Ye carry in stock at all times the most :omplete stock of house furnishings in outh Texas. WE FURNISH HOAES COAPLETE ON CREDIT FROM AILL TO MAN Our Woolens come direct from the mills, from the sheep ' s back to yours — with but one profits. Little wonder we are $10 to $15 cheaper than the ready-made fellows. SHIRTS TO ORDER UNION AADE $ 15 ALL WOOL No questions to ask, any pattern in the house at the one price. NATIONAL WOOLEN AILLS B. D. FORD, Manager MILL TO MAN TAILORS 814 CONGRESS AVENUE NEXT TO KRESS P. W. McFADDEN DRUGGIST TWO STORES UNIVERSITY DRUG STORE 2300 Guadalupe Street UP-TOWN DRUG STORE 1610 Lavaca Street AUSTIN TEXAS ■H i " m HOTEL SUTOR (EUROPEAN) Best Cafe In City Clean and Well Ventilated Rooms Everything Up-to Date rM J. W. SUTOR Proprietor and Manager NELSON DAVIS COMPANY WHOLESALE G ROGERS ¥ AUSTIN TEXi GO TO FHE UNIVERSITY SHOP For All Kinds of SPORTING GOODS Pennants a Specialty- Close Attention Given to Mail Orders 610 LAVACA STREET 1610 STACY-ROBBINS CO. REAL ESTATE General Insurance, Loans and Surety Bonds 14 Congress ' Ave. AUSTIN, TEXAS TOM T . SMITH " THE OLD RELIABLE " FOR FANCY GROCERIES )6 CONGRESS AVENUE PHONES 114 Condit Davis Importers and Dealers in HIGH GRADE DRY GOODS DRESSMAKING A SPECIALTY Also Leaders in Ladies ' Tailor-Made Suits and Ready-to-Wear Garment: of all kinds. 718 Congress A ' ve. AUSTIN :: TEXAS McKean, Eilers Co. IVHOLESALE Dry Goods, Notions and Furnishing Goods AUSTIN c TEXAS George Miller Livery and Boarding Stable The Finest Light Livery in the City Carriages in Connection 208-210 East Fifth St., AUSTIN, TEXAS Telephone No. 25 Your Trade Will Be Appreciated Wagner ' s Cozy Corner -HIGH GRADE- Chocolates, Ice Cream, Fancy Cakes and Fountain " Drinks Ladies ' Ice Cream Parlor in Connection Opposite Northwest Corner of Campus AUSTIN, TEXAS JIH Wells Fargo Company Express MONEY ORDERS AND TRAVELERS CHECKS The former a cheap, safe and convenient means of making small remittances; the latter the up- to-date and modern way of providing one ' s self with ready cash while away from home. No endorsements or identification necessary. When traveling either on business or pleasure, carry Wells Fargo Company ' s Travelers Checks. You will find them cheap, safe and convenient. Your hotel, bank or merchant will cash them without charge and without indentifi- cation. Fee 50c per one hundred Dollars For additional information inquire of any agent of WELLS FARGO COMPANY. C. G. WUKASCH CONFECTIONERY Candies, Fruits, Cigars, Ice Cream, Fountain Drinks hunches Served at All Hours 2218-2220 Guadalupe Street Phone 1071 AUSTIN, TEXAS FOR SAL] j Slightly Battered but Well Known Reputation E. F. LOKE Jesse French Piano Compan MANUFACTURERS AND DISTRIBUTERS HIGH CLASS PIANOS 716 CONGRESS AVENUE AUSTIN, TEX DALLAS, AUSTIN, SAN ANTONIO, FORT WORTH mm ww The Exline-Reimers Company MANUFACTURING STATIONERS Lithographers, Printers and Embossers BLANK BOOK MANUFACTURERS THE MOST COMPLETE PLANT IN THE SOUTH Wedding Invitations, Society Stationery, College Annuals and College Stationery and Class Supplies. The Current Cactus and numerous other School Annuals in Texas this season are the product of our presses. FORT WORTH DALLAS ;f |ltul. ui idaU Ul ii w iuu sUlUl ii ffiijiiiiaiiaai u THE OLIVER Standard Visible Typewriter ROY A. BARBISCH 511 SCARBROUGH BLDG. AUSTIN, TEXAS tarn k iu.ii ; VillwA lcMUtM !l UCI I :.b , uu. uui «iiiiffiikiUmiiaiiuiiiaffi SCARBROUGH HlCK! SIXTH AND CONGRESS JHE S TORE where the tastes of the most exacting can be satisfied with complete satisfaction. EXCLUSIVE READY-TO-WEAR GAF MENTS FOR PARTICULAR WOME] Our mammoth stocks provide for women ' s every need, and our styles are authoritative and PRICES RIGHT HIGH-CLASS CLOTHIN( FOR MEN AND YOUTH; of superior style, fit and finish— pro- . ducts of the foremost style enactors MAIL ORDERS FILLED PROMPTLY r = urner ' s Barber Shop Burnham Fehr THE BARBERS Palace Barber Shop " THE OLD RELIABLE " 806 Congress Ave. Austin, Texas Wn. F. WOLF, Proprietor Central Barber Shop LITTLEFIELD BUILDING AUSTIN. TEXAS HARRY REASONOVER PROPRIETOR 312 Congress Avenue Also importers and dealers in all kinds ol Barbers ' Supplies Manufacturers ol " Dander Nit " Hair Tonic and Dandruff Remover The Monarch of the Hair Tonic Family. Stops itching scalp and will save your hair. EVER YTHING FIRST- CLASS STRICTLY UP-TO-DATE SHOP SIX FIRST-CLASS TONSORIAL ARTISTS HOT AND COLD BATHS Barbers ' Supplies Everything Sanitary and Modern. TEN CHAIRS ASK THEBARBER 113 EAST SIXTH STREET W. A. TURNER. Proprietor HOT AND COLD BATHS TURKISH AND RUSSIAN BATHS ilite Barber Shop asement 6ih and Congress Avenue Under Drug Store ZIM ' S BARBER SHOP Everything New and Up-to-date It ' s a Beauty MORITZ SILVER ED. ALLEN Silver Allen ' s Barber Shop AT THE DRISKILL HOTEL NEW AND SANITARY The Avenue Hotel Barber Shop J. H. GASSAWAY. Prop. — 5 — FIRST-CLASS BARBERS 717 Congress Avenue AUSTIN, TEXAS The Oldest Barber Stand in Austin Skilled and Polite Barbers EIGHT FIRST-CLASS BARBERS STRICTLY UP-TO-DATE AND SANITARY fVe Earnestly Soiicit Your Patronage SANITARY BATHS Five of the Best Haircutters in 920 CONGRESS AVENUE E. E. ZIMMERMAN. Prop. the World Your Patronage KesperlfuUy Solicited Finest Fitted Up Shop in the State Id Phone 1827 S. A. GLASER, Prop. Sineqte - — nil ' inifl Mitt ' •- l ' " " " " " ; ,: i ' - Afctiis, ■,:aiii::i«;n ' i;;il!lJlfi::vj.La.k;iLia Five Important " New Features of New Model 5: TWO COLOR RIBBON BACK SPACER TABULATOR TILTING PAPER TABLE HINGED PAPER FINGERS And Other Improvements ' I " » ' ' I ' HE New Model No. 5 Royal comes to you with the unconditional guarantee that it will do highest grade work for a longer time at less upkeep expense than machines usually listed at 33 1-3 per cent, higher in price! Think what that announcement means to type- writer users! Here you have typewriter insur- ance -something you have never before been able to buy— and this insurance costs you nothing; in fact, it save you money! With this big money saving, you deal with an organization that is willing to stake unlimited resources on its claims and on its machine. These are the powerful facts that have led large concerns everywhere, and im- portant departments of the United States Government, to adopt the Royal. For the same reason YOU should at least investigate it, and by all means learn about the new improvements. ' Phone or Write for " The Royal Book, " and Get a PREE DEMONSTRATION Typewriter users of all classes are having the NEW MODEL 5 demonstrated in their offices. Let us do the same for you— absolutely without obligation. MODEL 5, $75.00 ' tTh¥abXt ' NO EXTRAS W. S. HART, Mgr. 109 W. 6th St., AUSTIN, TEX. Typewriter Sales Co. EE HIS space was reserved for our comment on the 60-horsepower, six-cylinder y ball-bearing generosity of the ATHLETIC COUNCIL, and our opinion of the 1912 Foot Ball Schedule " But the Printer was a Church Member itmm , ' ■! ' ■-■ ' ■ tt!!n;:: ' ' ]iin-:{ ' ' vi:-di;i-;: ' -i ;i!w ' i ,!iy : i OFFICERS: R. U AVERLY SMITH, Prt,. CHARLES FOURIER, rut-Pr,,. W. N. STOlfE, rUe-Prii. FRED ir CATTERALL. Cashier F. ASDLER, Am. Cashier E. KELLNER, Asst. Cashier ■DIRECTORS: R. IVAVERLT SMITH IV. N. STOIVE CHAS. FOIVLEU I. P. ALyEY J. H. HILL C. H. MOORE B. -D. MOORE THE First National Bank OP GALVESTON THE OLDEST NATIONAL BANK IN TEXAS Capital Paid ------ Shareholders ' Liability - - - Surplus and Undivided Profits $300,000.00 300,000.00 190,000.00 fVe Solicit Your ' Business and Promise Satisfactory Service Southeast Corner Strand and Tnuenty-Second Street Walter Whitemar u The Students ' Friend " Dealers in Courteous Treatment, Prompt Service and Square Deals GALVESTON, TEXAS 414 Twcnty-First Street PHONE 190 A MAN ' S CHARACTER YOHK May be judged by the company he keeps. A Store ' s Character by the merchandise it sells. For over 38 years this house has been the center of attraction for " College Boys " and their legal " Clothes Adviser " . Surrounded by " Mark of Merit " clothes, Edwin Clapp shoes, Knox hats, Lion collars and other such makes, our charac- ter, as merchants, as time has proven, is beyond reproach. We not only give you value, but always oflfer a selection full of fashion ' s newest creations. Ask the " Old Folks at Home " about our reputation. " The Young Man ' s House of Character " . Uncommon dadittay Vlark of Merit uon Iiirts The Model Market A. S. Newson L. E. Gotthiel Proprietors PRIME FRESH AND CURED MEATS FREE DELIVERY AND PROMPT ATTENTION Phone 388 Southeast Corner 20th and Market Streets •JIte t; :. il Jiiiiu iyiililk ii HOME PLATE CIGAR STORE W. H. PERRETT, Pfoprietor Shoe Shining Parlor All the Leading Magazines and Local Newspapers 408 Twenty-First Street GALVESTON, TEXAS O. K, LAUNDRY The Laundry Cleaning and Dye Works of TEXAS You Are Always Welcom And your Patronage is Appreciated at the CASINO j VAUDETTE THEATERS and leader) JVe Show Only the Best and Latest Pictur Special Rates To All Student PHONE T4S MORRIS, The Photographer GALVESTON TEX 3 1 IHE COLLEGE CHAP That doesn ' t know us — we ask him to call and get acquainted with us. The college chap Junior will always put in a good word for us. The college chap Senior has traded with us for years. Now, as you are pro- nounced a good Physician, we know you recognize us as the best Tailor in the State. As usual, we lead on $25 SUITS AND OVERCOATS P. NIELSEN 2124 Market Street GALVESTON, TEXAS DENTISTRY Years of successful operations have placed us in a position to handle your Dentistry to your entire sat- isfaction. Allow us to convince you. New York Dental Parlors 2215 1-2 Market Street GALVESTON, TEXAS DR. J. A. BLACK, Manager STORE: Trust Building PHONE 2112 J. D. PRUESSNER t -. I FLORIST Greenhouse and Gardens Seventeenth Street and Avenue K PHONE 813 GALVESTON. TEXAS . ita iitmmL. ML ' t::i- tii:yi;miii£iM Mi2i Elite Restaurant N. L. BALLICH, Proprietor Everything Up-to-date Prompt and Polite Service Lunch Room, 2214 Market Street open Day and Night Phone 266 Cafe, 2208 Market Street Phone 612 GALVESTON, TEXAS ith. Heart y Complim ents Rex Steam Laundry G. A. AMUNDSEN, Jr. President Phone 2000 GALVESTON •. ' TEXAS Langbehn Bros. TEXAS-EUROPEAN STEAMSHIP LINE Galveston, Texas To Liverpool, Havre, Bremen, Hamburg, Antwerp, Rot- terdam and Other Points CUBAN STEAMSHIP LINE MONTHLY SAILINGS TO LONDON Galveston Coffee and Spice Mills FRANCIS J. WILSON, Proprietor Roasters and Grinders ofHigh- Grade Coffees Teas, Coffees, Spices and Extracts 3315 Ave. H. Phone No. 1448 GALVESTON, TEXAS OPEN DAY AND NIGHT FIRST-CLASS SERVICE =The= Saratoga Restaurant A. L. MAZO LOUIS LaBARBERA Proprietors Ladies ' Dining Room in Connection Regular Meals Short Orders F-RENCH D-RIP COFFEE A SPECIALTY Phone 3172 2113 Market Street GALVESTON, TEXAS Fox Steam Bakery Manufaciurers of High Grade Bread and Rolls Shipping Supplied Promptly PHONE 146 1906-8 Market St. GALVESTON Paul N. Naschk Artist Phoiographer Studio Fifteenth and Church Strei GALVESTON, TEXAS Koehler ' s Caf Ladies ' and Gents ' Dining Rooms Banquet Hall Upstair 415-17-19 Twenty-Third . PHONE 1943 SAY! THE cr., H. oc H. R. R. HAS THE SAME OLD SUNDAY TRAINS " BETWEEN Houston and Galveston Don V Forget " The Old Reliable SEE SCHEDULE IN DAILY PAPERS 99 Wm. Parr Company GALVESTON, TEXAS DEALERS IN Portland Cement AND BUILDING MATERIAL Lehigh Portland Cement, Demanded by Engi- neers and Specified by Architects ; k.-k J. J. SCHOTT THE LARGEST RETAIL D R U G STORE IN THE SOUTH Phones 300 and 1800 We Never Close GALVESTON, TEXAS TUSSUP GROCERY CO. Quality and Price Tell it All Twenty-Second and Postoffice Streets Phones 12 and 422 GALVESTON, TEXAS COAL COA] WHOLESALE AND RETAIL E. O. Flood Co. GALVESTON, TEXAS Supply Households, Factories, Founderies, Blacksmiths, Railroads, Interior Dealers, Steamships, Etc. ALL KINDS FOR ALL USES Office: 2113 and 2115 Mechanic St. Yards: Eighteenth and Wh: 2113 and 2115 Mechanic St. Telephones 800 and 100 Gonzales Schaper IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN Fire Arms Ammunition Fishing Tackle Bicycles and General Sporting Goods Repairing of Fire Arms a Specialty 2122 Market Street PHONE 7: GALVESTON, TEXAS mmmmm. ass ralveston Bremen North German Lloyd Steamship Co. Host convenient route for travelers from any points west of the Mississippi to Europe by the Steamers Bradenburg, Breslau, Cassel, Chemitz Frankfurt, Hanover, Koeln, 7500 ' Ji g. Tons each. Passengers using this route are saved the trouble and expense of long rail- road journey to and from Atlantic Seaports. Send for Sailing Lists and Rate Slieets H. CLAUSSENIUS CO. General JVestern Agents lumber 107 North Dearborn Street Chicago, III. ALFRED HOLT, Genenal Agent Gal ' veston, Texas RO-BERT KAPELLE, General Pacific Coast Agent 250 Poivell Street San Francisco, Cal. I M MIGRANTS ' or the Southwestern and Pacific Coast Territory using the North German Lloyd Galveston Line have the benefit of cheaper railroad rates than from any port in the United States. W. L. Moody, Jr., Pres. F. H. Petlibone, Vice Pres. S. T. Hanson, Cashier THE City National Bank OF GALVESTON, TEXAS OUR DIRECTORS-YOUR FRIENDS: DR. EDWARD-RANDALL W. S. KEENAN W. L. MOODY, Jr. JOS. LEVY M. C. BOWDEN M. 0. KOPPERL F. 0. PETTI BONE T. L. CROSS J. P. Mcdonough H. E. BARDEN S. T. HANSON Ik mHum Aj ' :i i::v4iii.:j: :£:!i!k:;:::£.!-:i;! lai Phone 1698 Special Rates to Students M A U R E R Artistic Photography 418 Tremont St., Galveston, Texas M. O. Nobbe Co. OPTICIANS and JEWELERS Market and Tremont GALVESTON . ' . TEXAS L. W. CHARLSTON TAILOR Suits Made to Order $14.00 Up PHONE 2826 WAGON WILL CALL FOR WORK 1823 Market Street GALVESTON, TEXAS S. SGITCOVICH CO STEAMSHIP AGENTS GALVESTON TEX A AGEINTS: Ho an Line to Havre and Bremen Globe Line to Bremen Sykcs Willis Co. Freight Brokers and Forwarding Agents SECURITY BUILDING Let us book and handle your export and coastwise shipments and secure lowest ocean rates, prompt and careful handling of your property at Galveston. Our services in this connection are free to shippers, our commissions being paid by steamship owners. Galveston Texas Cafe Ritteri Opposite News Office Ladies ' and Gentlemen DINING ROOM SERVICE UNEXCELLED Private Dining Room 2109 Ave wmm HH All The Year Round MEN ' S DLSLSG CLIIR " THE PLACE WHERE THE BOYS EAT " BOOl HE LINE GALVESTON TO LIVERPOOL Two Blocks from College, on the Car Line AUSTRO- AMERICAN LINE GALVESTON TO TRIESTE Board Reasonable in Price and Good in RIPLEY LINE Quality GALVESTON TO HAVRE mm ■KjSyl DANIEL RIPLEY CO., Agents 5ALVESTON . . TEXAS Patronize the Student Organization h» ! i X i miui ■ Texas City Acreage No investments at Texas City have netted the purchasers better returns than our acreage tracts, of which we have a few choice ones left that are well located. Will sell or ex- change these on reasonable terms. Correspondence solicited. Texas City Realty Company Galveston, Texas and Texas City, Texas Edmund ] Cordray Graduate PharmacisV PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED ACCURATELY Phone Us Your Urgent Orders 673 ST A R T RIGHT Students ' Supplies of every description must be Quality Goods. You want to excel in your pro- fession, and the certainty of results and satisfac- tion 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 ROBERT I. COHEN Market at Twenty-Second Street GALVESTON, TEXAS " The advertising value of a good appearance cannot I overestimated. For it may be called the advance agent our personality, and it will either Favorably dispose the pe pie with whom we come in contact toward us, or it w create in them an antagonism which our personality and oi speech will have to overcome. " f e Meet Every Dress Requirement from Head to Hee ROBERT I. COHEN YOUNG MEN ' S COMPLETE OUTFITTER The J. F. Fink Stationery and Printing Company F. W. ERHARD, President and General Manager Stationers, Printers and Blank Book Makers 217 Trcmont Street GALVESTON, TEXA Kahn-Schaper Ice Cream Company Phone 162 WILDER, MICHAF.LIS and HUGHh:S ' ' PURITY BRAND ' ' When you cat Ice Cream, insist on getting " Purity Brand. " Nothing better made. STAR DRUG STORE Tremont and Postoffice Streets GALVESTON, TEXAS Factory: Twelfth and Postoffice Streets GALVESTON, TEXAS Model Laundry and Dye Works CLEANING, PRESSING CHAS. FOWLER JAMES A. CROCKER W. A. McVITIE FOWLER McVITIE Steamship Agents and Brokers DYEING iH li! lii Safe, Sanitary Electric Throughout PHONES 78 and 79 IFholesale Coal Merchants Office, Second Floor Cotton Exchange Building GALVESTON, TEXAS lb. II I, igiiii iaj ■ ■U4l; : ' ;i:fei«Jii;fii»i-!i:i ii; ' ; !ii: ;!j Chas. E. Witherspoon DRUGGIST ' ' Meet Me at the FOUNTAIN ' ' SPECIAL ATTENTION SHOWN STUDENTS Corner 21st and Market Street GALVESTON Phone 254 TEXAS MODEL DAIRY COMPANY 208 Tremont Street PHONE 984 PWRE MILK CREAM BUTTER EGGS ESTABLISHED 1856 W. M. Shaw Sons (Unincorporated) M anufacturing Jewelers, Opticians and Importers of Diamonds Corner Tremont and Market Streets GALVESTON, TEXAS Peter Gengler Co WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GROCERS ? m 2005 Market Street GALVESTON, TEXa Sam J. Le-vy Jack M . Levy EslaUiihtd 1S68 J. LEVY BRO. Livery and Sales Stables UNDERTAKERS AND EMBALMERS Telephone 321 Church St., between 22d and 23d Sis. GALVESTON, TEXAS Mrs. M, A, Hanse] The Floral Artist Y. M. C. A. Building TELEPHONE 1912 THE COLLEGE CHAP " E sell clothes of such Smart Design that practically all the " KNOWING Young Fellows " will be here for their outfit. HIRSH, WICKWIRE CO. R. B. rASHION Clothes are known wherever good clothes are worn, as the best ready-to-wear clothes MY YOUNG MAN COME TO SEE US The Best Is Here Leopold Shafer PHONE 2970 2311-13 Market Street GALVESTON, TEXAS HOTEL GALVEZ GALVESTON, TEXAS Surf bathing and golf twelve months in the year. In summer the Atlantic City of the South. The rival of Cahfornia and Florida during the winter months. Location unsurpassed, over- looking Galveston ' s famous Sea Wall Boulevard. 250 rooms— all outside THE FINAL EXPRESSION OF COMEORT AND SERVICE Under Management of J. F. LETTON S J i m.. ! . mam = a«MMMM««i|MIMMwp«tWI|BlBsaMBMilMaHaM n iiJ ' P " w ' ! ' W I! im»i ' ,( ' n

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

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


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


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


University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1


University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1


University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1


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