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

 - Class of 1913

Page 1 of 398

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 398 of the 1913 volume:

CACTVS 8 ill I I I 11 7 m e m ' - %kA k , i ' .. v ' i i . , .Miy -.f vM -fe V ? " -v Af ? ' iSy£Ht jiiS Siai ' r-. ' r4.i L «! ' YSiaEi9S!0. ' 5»?,«5M ' karT(it« m?w.ai!3rt a( ' -i " T mm- m i tSBMi-r- : ; ' ?ai.-H. ' f Wx- ;:, V ' V ' ■,; ' ;: .;; " " . ' ■ -.-. M-m ' ' ' -- ' ' ■- ' : ' -. ' ' ■■ ■ ■; " ' ■ ■ ' , sme • ' • ■■• . ■■■. J ' .;}: ' - - ■ ■.;; ;, ■ ' ■■» ,;-.---3. ' .■ ' ■ ■ t, %,A , : ' . ' ' .■■- ■ ' " ■ ' : " ■■-.- ' ! ' ' " i ■;,■;.,■; " ■■ ' j,i%, - ' :; ■ ' ■ ' - V ' -. ,:V ' ' . - ■ ; " ■ " ' . ' «.-i. -- , ' ■ ■ ■ , .- " " -V ■ " ' .■;■ , ' -. U : •. ; -■ . ■ i r? u. ri ttng Cijc Cactus i)S pourg. We fiabc cnbeatjoreb to mafee it an accurate, reprcsscntatibe memorial of tf)e pear. Wt fjabe also enieaboreb permancntlp to incorporate in Cfjt Cactus, as a matter of tradition. Some of tte features tofjiclj toe tftinfe Sijoulli be stanbarbijel). gour reception of tfje tioofe toill be ttje beci ing; factor in tfje matter of tlje perpetuation of tljoSe features. Cfje Ijopc of success in pleasing pou is onlp an abbeb impulse to us to bo our best. Cljat best is pours. Cake it or leabe it. ®l|0ma0 lluan ©aylor, M. ( . IE. Jffnr Qltu ntg-iffttti ' f pars mh of tl t Srpartntrnt uf lEnginprrtng, 0 1)10 HolutttP of OIIjp OIartit0 is rrapprlfuUp ipJiir atp . dntttfutB Section I. Section II. Section III. Section IV. Section V. Section VI. Section VII. Section VIII. Section IX. The University. Alumni. Graduates - Undergraduates. The Year. Organizations. Athletics. The Thorn. The Medical Department. ®I|? (EartuB Holume XX Editor Managing Editor Business Manager Assistant Managing Editor Assistant Business Manager ARTS Thornton Read J. W. Thomasson W. H. LiGHTFOOT D. R. Williams George Lee Jack Dailey R. C. Thaxton Julius Wright THE THORN Howard Claiborne C. Ray Holland J. W. Thomasson 1913 Tom S. Henderson, Jr. R. T. Fleming, Jr. Morgan Vining R. F. Scott, Jr. Scott Klett ifpartm ntB ATHLETICS R. B. Feagin BuFORD Jester CO-ED AFFAIRS Anne Aynesworth Jean John ALUMNI Marion Levy DRAMATICS J. F. Weintz SENIORS F. W. WOZENCRAFT KODAKS P. P. Cook Richard Mather LITERARY ASSOCIATES Z. Star Armstrong Pendleton Howard J. L. Lipscomb Nancy Rice K. K. Bettis Elizabeth Leftwich May Ralston Julia Nott xhmv i marJi M eph, pi). i., HI. i. ®ur rwiftput i ilatn lutlbing ,. ICtbrarg B B " ' : ' ■ T_ li Id ' ,• • • -i Mt ■v ' lip..L:9BeiiN ji «4«s«r . Jr r.., ppiP!»f- --- ' -» ' ' ' -«-, Haul Suilfiittg Wottmna ' IButlfting i£ttgiuprrtn0 IBuilbing « darriur fflualru Oscar Branch Colquitt, Governor. Clarence Ousley, Fort Wortli, Chairman. William Henry Burges, El Paso. Fred W. Cook, San Antonio. Joseph Faust, New Braunfcls. George W. Littlefield, Austin. Alexander Sanger, Dallas. W. H. Stark, Orange. Joseph D. Savers, Austin. E. J. Matthews, Austin, Secretary. (ifftors m. % lattlc Iran of tlje iFarultg Sidney Edward Mezes, Pli. D., LL.D., President. William James Battle, Pli. D., Dean of the Faculty. Haery Yandell Benedict, Ph. D., Dean of tlic College of Arts. John C. Towxes, LL.D., Dean of the Department of Law. Thomas Ulvan Taylor, AL C. E., Dean of the Department of Engineering. William Seneca Sutton, LL.D., Dean of the Department of Education. A. Caswell Ellis, Ph. D., Director of the Department of Extension. Mrs. Helen Maur Kirby, M. A., Dean of Women. Kate H White, Assistant Dean of Women. Lula E. Bewley, Assistant to the Dean of Women. J. E. Goodwin, B. L. B. L. S., Librarian. Katherine Searcy, B. Lit., Reference Librarian. Wilson Williams, Assistant in the Library. Irene Blair, B. A., Assistant in the Library. i Helen Devine, B. A., Assistant in the Library. Lenore Dimmitt, B. A., Assistant in the Library. Florence Floyd, Assistant in the Library. Edwin Sue Goree, Assistant in the Library. Anna C. Hill, B. Lit., Assistant in the Library. Martha Maud Smith, M. A., Cataloguer. Mary E. Goff, B. L. S., Cataloguer. Mrs. Neal Carothers, Director of the Womans ' Building. Anna Henricks, Business Manager of the Womans ' Building. E. J. Matthews, B. A., Registrar. Margaret Calfee, M. A., Assistant Registrar. Joe G. Gilbert, M. D., University Physician for ]Men. Margaret Holliday, M. A., M. D., University Physician for Women. H. B. Beck, Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds. John A. Lomax, M. A., Secretary of the Faculty. Claribel Humphries, Secretary to the President. ] Iarie Hartman, Secretary to the Dean of the Faculty. Lena McDonald, Secretary to the Dean of the College of Arts. Annie May Mettenheimer, Secretary to the Dean of the Department of Education. Viola Baker, Secretary to the Dean of the Department of Engineering. Thomas W. Currie, M. A., Social Secretary for Men. Mrs. Lester McLean, Jr., B. A., Social Secretary for Women. I QIl|e JffarultH i . . Srnrdtrt Iran of tlir (flullrgc nf Aria Cnlbg 0f Art0 Botany I. M. Lewis, Ph.U., Adjunct Professor Chas. H. Winkler, B.S., Instructor Frederick McAllister, Ph.D., Instructor Mary S. Young, Pli.D., Instructor Business Training Spurgcon Bell, B.S., Professor Lloyd Garrison, B.A., Tutor Chemistry Henry W. Harper, M.D., Professor of Chemistry and Chairman of Grand Council. J. R. Bailey, Ph.D., Professor of Organic Chemistry E. P. Schoch, Ph.D., Professor of Physical Chemistry C. T. Dowcll, B.S., Instructor D. J. Brown, M.A., Instructor W. B. Duncan, B.A., Curator of Laboratories Domestic Economy Mary E. Gearing, Associate Professor Anna E. Richardson, M.A., Instructor Margaret Boroughs, Instructor Economics Lewis H. Haney, Ph.D., Professor E. T. Miller, Ph.D., Instructor William E. Leonard, M.A., Instructor English Morgan Calloway, Jr., Ph.D., Professor Killis Campbell, Ph.D., Associate Professor Reginald Harvey Griffith, Ph.D., Adjunct Profesor R. A. Law, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor L. W. Payne, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor J. B. Wharey, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor H. T. Parlin, Ph.D., Instructor E. M. Clark, Ph.D., Instructor Absent on leave for 1912-13 English R. W. Fowler, B.A., Instructor A. C. Judson, Ph.D., Instructor Bessie Cochran, M.A., Instructor Lee Ellison, M.A., Instructor Percy H. Houston, Ph.D., Instructor C. S. Downes, Ph.D., Instructor D. W. Prall, M.A., Instructor J. P. Slusser, M.A., Instructor R. E. Holloway, M.A., Instructor Hyder E. Rollins, M.A., Instructor Anne Aynesworth, Tutor Mrs. J. B. Wharey, Tutor General Literature Stark Young, M.A. Adjunct Professor. Geology Frederick W. Simonds, Ph.D., Professor Alexander Deussen, M.S., Instructor F. L. Whitnc} ' , LA., Instructor in Geology and Paleon- tology W. J. McKay, B.A., Instructor Germanic Languages W. E. Metzenthin, M.A., Adjunct Professor. Jessie Andrews, Ph.M., Instructor Louise Spaeth, B.A., Instructor Bertha Renken, Tutor Government C. S. Potts, M.A., LL.B., Associate Professor H. G. James, J.D., Ph.D., Adjunct Professor Greek W. J. Battle, Ph.D., Professor D. A. Penick, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor of Greek and Latin G. M. Calhoun, Ph.D., Instructor (Enlbg Df Arte History E. C. Barker, Ph.D., Associate Professor of American His- tory Wm. R. Manning, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor of Spanish- American History C. W. Ramsdell, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor of American History Frederic Duncalf, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor of Medieval History T. W. Rikcr, Ph.D., Instructor in Modern European History F. B. Marsh, Ph.D., Instructor in Ancient History M. R. Gutsch, M.A., Instructor in Medieval History Eleanor C. Buckley, M.A., Archivist Institutional History L. M. Keasby, Ph.D., R.P.D., Professor J. E. Pearce, M.A., Instructor Latin Edwin W. Fay, Ph.D., Professor D. A. Penick, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor of Latin and Greek Roberta F. Lavender, M.A., Instructor Pure Mathematics M. B. Porter, Ph.D., Professor J. W. Calhoun, M.A., Instructor E. L. Dodd, Ph.D., Instructor Mary E. Decherd, M.A., Instructor Mary Anna Thompson, Tutor Philosophy C. S. Yoakum, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor John H. Keen, M.A., Instructor W. S. Hunter, Ph.D., Instructor Physics W. T. Mather, Ph.D., Profcsor John M. Kuehne, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor Lulu Bailey, M.A., Instructor S. Leroy Brown, Ph.D., Instructor Public Speaking E. D. Shurter, Ph.D., Professor Carl C. Taylor, B.A., Instructor Romance Languages Lilia M. Casis, M.A., Associate Professor of Spanisli E. J. Villavaso, M.A., Adjunct Professor of French F. C. Ostrander, B.A., Adjunct Professor of French and Spanish Guillermo Hall, B.S., Instructor in French and Spanish Alice P. Hubbard, M.A., Instructor in Spanish Helen Phipps, B.A., Tutor in Spanish Nina Weissinger, M.A., Tutor in Spanish Elinor C. Buckley, Tutor in Spanish , Semitics ■ David Rosenbaum, Ph.B., Instructor Zoology J. T. Patterson, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor D. B. Casteel, Ph.D., Adjunct Professor Ante Richards, Ph.D., Instructor Carl Hartman, M.A., Instructor Charlie W. Wilson, B.A., Tutor Physical Training for Men W. E. Metzenthein, M.A., Director Physical Training for Women Annie Lee Cosby, Director Bessie L. Park, Assistant Deceased 3)ot;n d. QIahinpa Sran of tl;r Ham Orpartmriit i parlm nt of 2Iaui Jolin C. Townos, LL.D., Professor of I aw and Dean of tlie Law Department B. D. Tarlton, B.A., LL.B., Professor of Law W. S. Sinikins, Professor of Law Lauch McLaurin, B.A., LL.D., Professor of Law Ira P. Hildebrand, M.A., Professor of Law R. E. Cofer, LL.B., Professor of Law W. M. Cleaves, LL.B., Secretary of the Law Department K. K. Bettis, LL. B., Quizmaster S. J. Dotson, LL.B., Quizmaster R. E. Hannay, LL.B., Quizmaster T. L. Hoover, B.A., Quizmaster iL E. 1. SlaHliir Bran of Srpartmrut nf Emjiurerliig Ai ' i ' i.lED ]Mathematics H. Y. Benedict, Pli.K., Professor of Applied :Matheiiiatics, Dean of College of Arts C. D. Rice, M.S., Adjunct Professor of Applied Mathe- matics T. S. Holdcn, M.A., Instructor in Applied Mathematics Architecture F. E. Giesecke, B.S. in Architecture, Professor of Archi- tecture Hugo F. Kuehne, B.S. in Architecture, Adjunct Pi-ofessor of Architecture Civil Engineering T. U. Taylor, M.C.E., professor, Dean of Department of Engineering E. C. H. Bantel, C.E., Adjunct Professor S. P. Finch, M.S., Instructor W. M. Eliot, C.E., Instructor Drawing Chas. E. Rowe, E.M., Adjunct Professor of Mining and Drawing « Electrical Engineering N. H. Brown, Ph.D., Professor Trenmor Coffin, B.S., in M.E., Instructor in Maiuial Training J. A. Corrcll, B.S., Instructor in Electrical Engineering J. W. Ramsay, B.S. in Electrical Engineering, Instructor H. C. Weaver, B.S. in :M.E., Instructor Mining Engineering Chas. E. Rowe, E.M., Adjunct Professor of Mining and Drawing Dec-eased Mnrtm nt lErnnnmtr O nlngij nnh (ll0rl|nol09 William B. Phillips, Ph.D., Director J. A. Udden, Ph.D., Geologist S. H. Worrell, B.S., Chemist J. E. Stullken, B.A., Assistant Chemist of lE urattan litlliam rnria S uttan JOrait uf IcQutatianal Srpartmrnt Educational Administration William Seneca Sutton, LL.U., Professor and Dean of Educational Department HisTOEY OF Education Frederick Eby, Ph.D., Associate Professor Philosophy of Education A. Caswell Ellis, Ph.D., Professor and Director of Exten- sion Department L. W. Sackett, Ph.D, Instructor Ralph E. Carter, M.A., Instructor Jet C. Winters, B.A., Instruuctor Art of Teaching J. Carleton Bell, Ph.D., Professor C. T. Gray, M.A., Instructor i partm nt nf lExt nstnn A. Caswell Ellis, Ph.D., Director L. W. Payne, Ph.D., Head of the Division of Correspondence Instruction Ethel Barron, Registrar E. D. Sliurter, Ph.D., Head of the Division of Public Discussion John A. Lomax, M.A., Head of the Division of Public Lectures and Publicity Charles B. Austin, M.A., Head of the Division of Public Wel- fare Amanda Stolzfus L.I., Lecturer on Rural Schools Jessie P. Rich, B.S., Lecturer on Domestic Economy m vf B hK ' , (§fCxttt nf tlj Alumtti AHBartatton President ' ice-President Secretary-Treasurer C. K. Lee, Fort Worth John W. Philp, Dallas John A. Lomax, ' 97, Austin lExptuttDP Qlounril Will C. Hogg, Houston, LL.B., ' 97 Dr. D. H. Lawrence, M., ' 02, Galveston Dr. ilargaret Holliday, Austin, A., ' 01, M. D., ' 06 H. J. L. Stark, ' 10, Orange D. A. Frank, Dallas, A., ' 05, L., ' 03 H. D. Audrey, Dallas, A., ' 99, L., ' 01 (§nx SI|trtiftl| Anmu rfiarg The Campus is going to be the scene of a real celebration this commencement. Thirty years of pent-up energy, thirty years of success, progress, " go, " good spirit and fellowship will run nuirathon-like around Clark Field and the Perip, and only those who neglect to come for this, the thirtieth anniversary of the University, will fail to get the laurel wreath at the end of the first lap. To Major Littlefield of Austin must redound the credit for fostering this anniversary movement. The aimable Major, as- sisted by Tom D. Caldwell, has succeeded in raising the sum of five thousand dollars from the merchants and business men of Austin, which sum is to be expended for no otiier purpose than the merriment, jollification, and edification of our returning alumni. The Au.stin Chamber of Commerce, headed by Secre- tary Vining, is also behind this movement, and every physical effort is being made to out-countenance any previous ' arsity reunion. The plan calls for a number of interesting events. Jack Garrett has been asked to again foist his Varsity Circus on an unsuspecting public. Doctors Mather and Kuehne have trans- formed the Physics " lab " into a moving picture forum in order to produce suitable films for exhibition on Clark Field. The campus and the shady lanes will be illuminated ; there will be the usual barbecue at the dam, the usual speech making, perigri- nusings of famous alumni. Even the Globraskers have been prevailed upon to produce a real comedy. Up to this time, however, no provisions have been made for the " Milky Way. " The thirtieth anniversary promises to be the big event. The alumni are making some strides these days. ®lj Mcniht That the alumni have cauglit the spirit of progress is fairly evi- denced by the appearance of the first issue of The Alcalde, the official publication of the ex-students and alumni of the Uni- versity of Texas, on April 5, 1913. The Alcalde is intended to reflect the past and current history of the University, the doings and short-comings of the students, ex-students, faculty, and regents ; and its pages from time to time will contain discus- sions, comments, criticisms, and plans for ' Varsity ' s future. Matters of vital concern to all who ai ' e interested in the edu- cational and cultural upbuilding of Texas and its University will be treated. And it is the idea of the capable and imposing board of editors to make their publication an open forum for the free discussion of those matters that demand a sympathetic, intelligent, and hearty co-operation not only of the alumni and faculty, but of the best citizenship of the State. A glance at the first number and its contents proves that The Alcalde is well founded, and that its high and interesting pur- pose will be carried into effect. Welcome, this newest of pub- lications ! Prngr Bfi at % 099 HHoupm nt From the time of the inception of this movement, the cause of higher education in Texas has never failed in having a stimulat- ing and an intelligent champion. The purposes of the Hogg movement are too well known to admit of recapitulation in this year book. It is sufficient that the alumni know that during the past 3ear the directing heads of the organization have never lagged in attracting mature thought and attention to the edu- cational work of Texas. Student speakers spread this message throughout the State this summer. The secretary of research prepared an excellent comparative monograph, showing how much physical and financial attention the institutions of Texas need in the light of the present status and progress of similar institutions of our sister states. The proof of the activity of the Hogg movement is shown in the vigorous interest in educational affairs which was shown in the recent message of Governor Colquitt, and the delibera- tions of the Thirty-third Legislature. The purposes of the Hogg movement are not complete by any means. Its progress so far is evidenced only by this added interest in education throughout the commonwealth. The work will be pressed on and the alumni and Mr. Hogg, in the course of a few years, will see their efforts culminate in the greatest educational propa- ganda of the age. iauift IFrankltn nuBtnn, CT. i. g wrrtarg of Agrtrulturp of tt|e Inttf i» g ' tatra The appoiiitiiR ' iit of David ¥. Houston as Secretary of Agri- culture in the Wilson regime was heralded throughout Texas. President Wilson ' s choice for this important Cabinet position fell to a man wiioiii tlie University is wont to claim her own. Dr. Houston served as Dean of the College of Arts and a mem- ber of the History faculty, and later as President of the Uni- versity from 1905 to 1908. During his incumbency were laid those plans which are now bringing this institution to the fore- ground in educational matters. Dr. Houston resigned the post of Chancellor of Washington University to accept his new posi- tion. " The ej ' cs of Texas " are still upon him. Albert Bxhmti lurl BOtt, OT. 1., ' B4 PoatmaHtfr-OiiEnrral nf tljf 3lnttP latra When the word came fortli from the White House tlmt President Wilson had lionored our native son, Albert S. Burleson, with a Cabinet portfolio, the people of Texas, with one voice, ratified tile executive selection. The new Postmaster General reflects great credit on this institution, for it was here that he received his LI.. R. in tiic Class of 188-i. Mr. Burleson has always c(nmected himself with the progress of this University, and his many friends among the alumni and faculty who will attest to his ability and capacity are legion. mnrrts i l| pparJi, 1. A. ' 95, M.l Hr InUrti tatPB pnator from utrxaa Morris Sheppard, B. A., ' 95, LL. B., ' 97, has found that he can best serve his constituents as United States Senator at Wash- ington. Senator Sheppard is well fitted to wear the senatorial toga with much grace and dignity, and his many friends among the alumni are looking forward to his rapidly increasing suc- cess on the floor of the Senate. The junior Senator will have ample opportunity to display his prowess in debate in the special session this summer. We regard his elevation to this important post as a distinct honor to tlie University. Mil I arry P gton BU tx, 1. A fla.M. A;04 January 5, 1913, Harry Stoger died suddenly in New York. He entered the University of Texas in 1897, and received tiie B. A. degree in 1902 and the M. A., in 1901., iiaving taught two years in the meantime at Mineohi and at Bonham. A year at Johns Hopkins and two years at Oxford as the second Rhodes Sciiolar from Texas, completed his academic preparation for a life of exceptional richness and value. In the summer of 1908 he entered the publishing house of Doubleday, Page Co., and immediately began to exert a truly remarkable influence in the world of letters — being in a fair way to become, if the term may be used, a literary empresario. Mr. Walter H. Page says : " I have known no other man who in the same length of time made so many intimate acquaintances in the writing world and who gave his friends so rich a return of helpful companionship. I could not undertake to tell you how seriously he is missed (and will continue to be missed) by the literary world and by us. " Though but thirty years of age, he was the most distinguished graduate that the College of Arts has yet pro- duced. He was an able scholar and a brilliant man of aff ' airs, but to those of us who knew and loved him he will always remain a charming, impulsive, delightfully human boy. ®Jf0 " ® xa0 05ang At grljpttprtabg. 2?. % 99 A. A. Evans, ' 13 O. J. Gilcreest, ' 09 V. M. Green, ' 12 Carl Lee, ' 11 I . K. Mohrhardt, ' 13 ;i I • Stemmons Mohrhardt Strickland Evans Gilcreest Green Ward Ijee J. T. Persons, ' 11 B. L. Stemmons, ' 13 S. I. Strickland, ' 13 E. M. Wise, ' 10 J. E. Ward, ' 11 Wise Persons WAOE HAMII.TOX BOGGS, B. A., B. D., M. A. Liberty, S. C. iijor: Institutional History. Minor; History. Thesis: The Tinneh Tribe. WILI.IA.M BKXJA.MIX HAMH ION, B. A., .M. A. Fort Worth. Major: Government. Minor: Institutional History. Thesis: A Social Survey of Austin, Te ens. in Relalion to lleulth and Sanitary Conditions. HKLEX PHIPPS, B. A., M. A. Austin. Major: Spanish. Minors: English and French. Thesis: The Sul jiiiictiiie in the Celest ' na. KUGKXK O.SBORX TAXXKH, B. A., .M. A. Denton. Jor: Institutional History. Minor: Latin. Thesis: Cirero ' n Coutriliution to Political Scietwe. WILLIAM MADDUX TAXXF.U, B. A.. M. A, Denton. Major: Philosophy. Minors: English and General Literature. Thesis: An Invesiiyation of Productive Imay- ination. ITASCA BLOUXT SWEET, B. A., M. A. Brownwood. .Major: Education. .Minor: English. Thesis: The Evolution of the Teachiny of Enyli.ih Literature; a Study in the History of Kducalion. AiJitttnual Olanbtbat H for tl|? MuBtnB irgr ?, 1013 MRS. ANNA IRENE SANDBO, B. A„ M. A. Austin. Major: History. Minor: Political Science. Thesis: The Beji ' mning of the Secession Move- ment in Texas, and First Session of the Secession Convention. EDWARD EVERET DAVIS, B. Lit. Stephenville. Major: Education. Minors: Economics, Institutional History. Thesis: Agriculture in the Rural High School. WARREN RICHARD HALL, B. A. Granbury. Major: Institutional History. Minor: English. Thesis: The Geography of the Yukon Catchment Basin. HELEN HARRISON, B. A. San Antonio. Major: English. Minors: Latin and Greek. Thesis: Studies in the Syntax of the Northumbrian Gos- RICHARD CLARENCE HARRISON, B. A. Joshua. Major: English. Minors: General Literature and Ed- ucation. LORU HAMAH SMITH, B. A. Denton. Major: English. Minors: General Literature an losophy. Thesis: Society Verse in EnyUsh Literature. MRS. CHARLES ST. CYR TAYLOR, B. A. Austin. Major: English. Minor: General Literature. Thesis: Social Ideals of Robert Browning. MARION ELEANOR WEEKS, B. A. Major: History. Minor: English. JOHN GORDON WILLARD, B. A., M. A. Aberdeen. Major: Chemistry. Minor: Physics. Thesis: The Effect of the Hydrogen Ion Up( Equilibrium Constant of the Ferric Chloric the Ferrous Chloride Salts in Solution. OSCAR JOE MERRELL, B. A. Marlin. Major: Education. Minor: English. Thesis: The Consolidation of Rural Schools, with Special Reference to Conditions in Texas. CHARLIE WOODRUFF WILSON, B. A. Austin. Major: Zoology. Minor: Botany. Thesis: The Development and Histology of the JVovencinetum. ii mbprfi af tl|? O ralJuatf B pnrtmtnt, not (EanbtJiat?a for t vuB in 1913 MMETT GKRALD ALEXANDER, B. A., M. A. Austin. AMES KNOX ALEXANDER, B. A. Sherman. OBERT NEWTON BURROWS, B. A. Nacogdoches. .LICE VIVIAN CARMAN, B. A. Austin. ,EROY GILBERT DENMAN, Jr.. B. A. San Antonio. ,LOYD GARRISON, B. A. Austin. IRS. MARGARET AMELIA N. GOODLET, B. A. Galveston. lOBERT FRANCIS GRIBBLE, B. A. ' Waco. )I ' HEI.IA KATHERINE HALDEN, B. A. Austin. ;UGENIA MABEL HARK, B. A. Kirlsland. IDITH HARRIS, B. A. San Antonio. IRS. MATTIK AUSTIN HATCHER, B. A. Austin. GOWAN JONES, B. A. Austin. MARGUERITE JONES, B. A. Austin. MARION JOSEPH LEVY, B. A. Galveston. MRS. ANITA McCLENDON MILLER, B. A. Austin. JESSE GUSTAVUS MILLER, B. A. Bonham. MARY MOBLEY, B. A. Cleburne. THOMAS DAVIDSON MURPHY, B. A. Austin. DANIEL EDWIN PEEL, B. A. Hearne. THOMAS HENRY POLLARD, B. A. Mt. Pleasant. GASTON ARTHUR PORTER, B. A. San Marcos. CHARLES SUMNER RAMSAY, B. A. Houston. JOHN CUMMINS RAMSAY, B. A. Laredo. JOSl ' .PH WALTER RAMSAY, B. A. Austin. WILLIAM THORNTON READ, B. A., M. A. Austin. LENA SAYERS ROGAN, B. A. Austin. OCTAVIA FRY ROGAN, B. A. Austin. THORNTON ROGERS SAMPSON, B. A., D. D. Austin. SHIPP GILLESPIE SANDERS, B. A. Georgetown. JAMES PAXTON SIMMONS, B. A. Austin. DUDLEY FRANK SNYDER, B. A. Georgetown. THOMAS ABNER SPOONER, B. A. Junction City, Ark. MARY CROCKETT SWEET, B. A. Brownwood. MADELLE THOMAS, B. A. Fort Worth. MATTIE LIZZIE TISDALE, B. A. Austin. NELLIE LOUISA YUNK, B. A. Sandaval, 111. i U iiliiiiiliiliiSllliii !,mnmii;iumi;ni!iii;;::mi!i;i; !l!»l!l|!ili I liSliiSi i SEMIOR • CDASS 9i K ' mwv Ktuh m (§ff tnB FAI.L TERM President . . . . H. T. Xeely Vice-President . . Krankie Cochran Secretary- ' l ' reasurer . Xancy Rice Sergeant-at-Arms D. V. Hardy, Jr. AVIXTKU TERM President . . X ' . ! . Hoopingarner Mce-President . . . Edleen Begg Secretary-Treasurer . Mary Lou Rogan Sergeant-at-Arms . . Sam Joeckel SPRIXG TERM President . . . Homer I,. Bnicc Vice-President . . . Alda Barber Secretary-Treasurer Mary Lou Rogan Sergeant-at-Arms . . H. T. Xeely t M MM iiiHitiliiliit! i iiillliliii iliii ' i SEniOR • (TASS KVA FlUKM.A Al.KXAXDER, li. A. Stratford. 4 BK; Y. W. C. A.; Panhandle Club. EVA A brand snatched from the burning. Much obliged to T. C. U. for the loan of her. A direct descendant of the gentleman in litera- ture, a resident of Stratford— slight wonder is It tliat Kva sliould assume patronizing airs to- ward persons less notoriously coiniected. Edna I.ou Ali,E3I, B. A. San Antonio. JXA0; Reagan; Y. W. C. A. EDNA — A B. A. degree has been captured by tliis Kansas product, who has found that Texans are not very ditferent from Jayhawkers. She early discovered that only cowboys wore som- l)reros, and tlnit a semblance In ladies ' liats, the " merry widow, " has long since shrunk into a small basket. JoiixsoN Hose Andekson, 15. A. Killeen. SIMP — He lias hung around here several years, and lias been so qniet about it that he has attained a reputation fi r meekLiess. Blessed are the meek. He argues tliat lie cannot be drawn into an argument. He merely says " You ' re wrong. " Will be a Medic nest year. Zelotes Starr Akmstrono, B. A. Garland. I A( ' ' ); 2 AX; BK; l lar; Press Club; Speakers ' Club; Masonic Club; Soph Pres. Magazine Board (3) ; Kditor-elect Cactus (12); Capt. Gvm Team (3); V-Pres.-elect Y. M. C. A. ' 12. STAIt — He i.s one of those all-round students who are entirely too rare in this vicinity. He may be seen once in a while on Van Smith ' s corner, waiting for a West Sixth car. Was one of the 8tronge.st candidates we ever put up for a Ithodes Scliolarsliip, but It happened to be Baylor ' s turn. A A i IE .Iajiks I ' li.i.MORK Atkins, B. A. Tislioiiiingo, Okla. Curtain Club; Track Team; Mana- ger Magazine, ' 13. GEKK — He has an iiulividuality all his own. 1 a song-bird. wiUi the song left out. In un- conseious moments he has been known to rave in French and other strange and operatic tongues Ignorant is the Freshman wlio knows him not. (iAi;iiii:i,i.A Bai.owin, B. A. Windoni. Y. W. C. A. GAllltlKLLA — She is the most prominent mem- Irer of a Woman ' s Ituilding organization called the " Holy Hollers. " Has been rolling around here for about four years. Takes a Perip coursu now and then, since the rotunda has been ah- lished. Ai.DA GiiACK Bahiikr, B. A. Hou.ston. n A 0; $ B K; Ashbel; Y. W. C. A.; Cabinet, ' 13; Magazine, ' 13; Wom- an ' s Council, ' 13. AI.DA — Atlas the Second. An analysis of her load reveals an incongruous ndxture of the frivol- ous and the " earnest-yoiuig-wonian " activities; or- ganizations, publications and theatricals {rang- ing trcm classic drama to moving picture produc- tions), and the rest of tiie acts of Alda, are not they recorded in Who ' s Wiio ' JVIARY El.I.A Batts, B. A. Austin. KKF; Ashbel; Kabl)it Foot; Stu- dent F.ditor .Mcalde; Texan Board, ' 10; V-Pres. Fresbnian, ' 09; Violin Club. MAKY — She has made lier leisurely way through Varsity, without ever being ruffled. Tock a de- gree In five years because it lasted longer. One of the few Co-Eds wlio has ever been a mem- ber of the Band. SEfilOR • (TASS Kiii.ep;n Hegg, B. A. Austin. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' 13; V-Pres. Y. W. C. A., ' 10; Music Club. EDLEEX — A number of people have wondered how varsity ever managed before Edleen took it in charge; but that problem Isn ' t half as vital as wliat it ' s going to do after she leaves. Not- witlistanding lier numerous activities, she lias found time to " Biock " out a most interesting future. LUCILK BoRDKNy B. A. Angeiitrt. KKF; Newman Club; La Tertulia. l-OU — Half serious, half jocose, it takes tlie subtle arts of psychology itself to fatiiom the wliinis and moods of artful Lucile. She Is with- al a Portia, a Katherine and a Rosalind coin- hlned. wit h some few grains of Lucile thrown in. Heaven lielp the man slie marries. . XN ' A LiCV HOWMAX, 11. A. Austin. Choral Club; Y. W. C. A.; Basket Ball; Tennis. lAK ' Y— A lUiputian with athletic proclivities and jjulnionary strengtii. Else how could she live up to lier title of Pedagogy Header and still be able to out-warble even tlie lustiest of those musically inclined Co-Eds who may be Iieard at Clioral riiil) rehersals lifting their voices witli a vim per- liRps in lieu of a melody. Few Hhkwster. B. A. Killeen. Husk. Kl ' Sl ' ; — Can ' t speak modern English for he has crippled his larynx iiy intensive study of Latin, Creek and Old English. These he sputters with lluency. It seems to come natural, for he never cracks a book. His favorite pastime Is dominoes, but his all-the-tlrae Is the mastication of Tina- ley ' s. A A i Essie BRdiBERo, B. A. Dallas. ESSIE— She lias lived at Grace Hall for so long she can pat Mrs. Leissewlcz on the back She stayed fire years because It was so much fun. If you see a long line of girls walking around the T erip. the middle one is Essie. I ' .DNA Maud Brown, B. A. Laredo. AAA " EDNA — Went to Southwestern for awhile, but it was not lier fault; slie lived in Georgetown. Is addicted to books, and cuts class to study in the library. Believes tliat Browning is greater tlian Ty Cobb, but is a good sport withal. HoMEH Lee Bruce, B. A. Denton. BWrii Friar; Pres. Speakers Club, M:J; Student Asst. in Math., ' IS; Pres. Senior Class; Rhodes Schol- arship; Track Team. DOC— Spelled with four letters G-R-I-T. Such a nuisance in his freslnnan year he was banished from tlie track. Hencefortli became a familiar figure in Manor. Spent so much time running around he carried an " Anabasis " along to while ihe lionrs away. Hence the Rhodes Scholarship. .Mahv Jaxe BuiTs, B. A. Cisco. Y. W. C, A.; Woman ' s Athletic Coun- cil, ' 13. M.VllY JANE— Who readies oidy to one ' s shoul- der. Is full enough of mischief to make up foi fize. One girl who never took a course in Educa- tion, and in answer to tlie inevitable question, " What are you going to do if you don ' t teacli? " she says tliat slie is going to represent Texas at Columbia. Has too many wortli-while tilings to do to worry about grades. Always " in " on everytliing. IHJ ' f iiilUliii!! iiinnii!i.|.inii SEHIOR • (XASS Marcts Julian Callaway. B. A. CoininaiK ' he. Q A K? Hii ' ty Cusses; Civic league; Hogg; Students ' Assembly; Mana- ger B. Hall, n2- ' lS. MAUK— No Freshman allowed In the realms of King Mark, sncressor to Queen K. ( ' . Yea. and no cards, neither. It. Hnll lia» assumed an air if unwonted quiet, aiul tlie rival of the Semi- nary in dignity. Kven Ceke Atkins is subdued. AXXA ClAKA ClIRISMAX, B. A. Con roe. K A 0i H ' lbbit Fool. ■ ' CAKISSIMA ' — To all freQuenters of Open House and nuiny more besides, Clara is known as the girl wlio sinus, but to her closer friends " Carisslma. " Music Is not her sole interest. She lias a profound knowledge i)f the law and mili- tary professions. Site says that a Privateer is a soldier volunteer, aiuI that in a trial, she knows that there is a judge. Fraxkik Cociirax, B. A. Austin. jJB4 i Woman ' s Council; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Treasurer Y. W. C. A.; Music Club; Art Club; V-Pres. Senior Class. FRAXKIK — Treasurer of pretty nearly everything. l)eKinning with the Y. V. C. A. May be seen well up toward the head of all the processions. Is into everything for tlie fun of it, and inci- dentally for the good of it. Lead on, Frankie, we ' re behind you. Balis Kdkxs Dai ley, B. A. Grape land. Kconomics Club. rUKI ' — .Ml hall this unassuming stude. Now Trep In tills Instance Is not the short of pre- posterous, but stands for one of Metz ' s boys. B. K. Is one more Latin ram. He says he took Horace twice to be thorough. We didn ' t ask Dr. Fay, A A i Chari.es Gardner Davis, B. A. Texarkana. KA- ItAHE— Charlie lias such a guileless smile that he has earned the nickname " Babe. ' ' But he has a wise old head behind that smile. Most times he ' s pretty quiet, but has been known to speak freely aiul feelingly Into a shell-like ear. Edward Musghove Oealy. B. A. Dallas. | A© ' Battler; Friar; Curtain Club; Magazine Board; Press Club; Foot- ball team ; Pres. Freshman Class ; " T " Association. ' [ ' KD— Long on looks, wit, scholarship and atli- letics. I ' edoffgied one vacath:n at Metz ' a sum- mer camp. He Is said to have " lost " about as many pins ;is his hrotlier Walt. He has gone ■■•o fur as to lielp out a few of the publications. Fraxk AViLLis Dexisox, B. A.; E. E. Tem|)le. A K Ei Kweehee. DFNXY— Tuck A specimen of a very rare hybrid hird— half Acadein and Iialf Engineer. Clung to his room with the tenaciousness of a Sixth Street merchant. The ( nly time Tuck was seen in pub- lic was when he was beating It to a class in the Kngineerlng or Main building. Beverly STritHLEFiELu Dudley, B. A., Piano. IX. B. Capt. G m. Team, ' 09- ' 10; Asst. Men ' s Gymnasium, ' lO- ' ll, ' 11- 3, ' 15- ' 13. BKV — He has no ideas to suggest to tlie Cactus; he voted for Tom Henderson to do this. Is the strong man ; can not only shoulder the parallel bars, hut could sUng the bovine as well as Hercules did It (cla.s.slcal allusion). " Come on, fellows, get a little |iep. " 4 i A 1 i f ' J ' •? 1 ft f V I «:■ ii IMi iMliHlliilili ' ! i l! 1 SEniOR • CTASS iLiilili Elizabeth Ruth Dukes, B. A. Houston. Sidney Lanier. HLIZARKTH— Demure looking. Her ways, her inoks belie. Interpret that smoothness of hair, (if having her expression braided in for the day, as an evidence of her suffragette inclinations. She furnisiies an example of a progress that can be made in the University — entering as Betty, leaving as Eli3ah3the. Robert I.ee Eaves, ELB.; B. A. Gmpeland. $AKi Rusk; Tarlton Law Society; Y. M. C. A. nOB — Has vacillated between the Law and Academ until he has succeeded in reconciling their differences to his sati9factit)n and peace of mind, " Oh why should tlie spirt of mortal man lie timely? " Eaves will practice law if he ever anlts going to school. It Is thought that time will cure that Pedogy air. Bess Neill Edwards, B. A. Paris. Y. W. C. A. BESS— She lisped her way through college with- out being accused of " talking baby talk. " When suffragettes reach the polls, tliat sweet disposition fnr which she is famous at Grace Hall, will be hist in haranguing the angry mob. XoRMA LuciLE Egg, B. A. Edna. Sidney Lanier; Editor of Magazine, ' 08; ' Texan Board; Y. W. C. A. Cab inet. NORMA — " And everybody went home feeling that the meeting had been a success. " This is his- tory recorded, especially when the recorder chances to be an ex-literaire and a present day journalist. One of the few successful Co-Eds who made the Texan. A 01 A S TippoRA English, B. A. Longview. Y. W. C. A.; Botags; Pierian. TIPPORA — She " halved up " her four years bu- tween Varsity and Trinity. One of tlie few Co- Eds, who are Y. M, C. A. workers. If you don ' t believe it ask the president. If slie walked around the Perip all day. would it Tanner? William August Felsing, B. A. Austin. BK» Germania; Scrub Football, ' 11; Class Football, ' lO- ' ll; Ger- man Play, ' 12- ' 13; Treasurer Senior Class. KAISER — Tlie original money man. Treasurer of everything from his Sunday School class to the German play. Is such a football star tiiat Metz got him to teach German in prep school. Wears a politican ' s liat, but pleads not guilty to any sucii charge. LoNNiE Hill Flewellex, B. A. Belton. [ BK ' Atheneum; Spanish Club; Track. LOXXIE— So far as we know Lonnie iias never suffered the humiliation of making anything less than A. and had Phi Beta Kappa win ied at the quarter mile post. Otherwise he possesses a very steady character without any ot her bad habits. Albert Bevjamix Gerland, B. A. Deanville. Y. M. C, A.; Atheneum; Hildebrand. A. B. — A pedagoggy lawyer; better in each than in the other. Made English 2 by going to Sun- day School, and got tlie iiabit so bad he can ' t stop. Wears an oratorical collar and looks se- rious to get clients. Got the Ijest of tlie Bar Kxam the very first try. SliL it fill nillll! ' H ' i " HiHHIHi.H m SmOR • (TASS Lauka Blake Gikbs, B. A. Navasota. KA0i Rabbit Foot; Y. W. C. A. HLAKF:— The last of llie celebrated Gilibs fam- ily, tliat has contributed so much to the Thetjis. She is their overlord, and even takes the liberty of practicing Domestic Science theories on them. She Is known as the " Acme of N ' eatncss. " Cakhif: (11.KXN Goi.DHECK, B. A. I ' valde. Lanier; Y. W. C. A.; A ' -Pre.s. Junior Class, Sec.-Treas. Academic Depart- ment, 13. I ' .MIUIE — One of those upon whom fell the iii;iMtle of an older sister in ' Varsity. She takes things as they come and absolutely refuses to be r iirred by the ordinary. No post-grad work for iK-rs. Having recently had her heart stolen, she iii;iy be found stealing after it. Grover Cleveland Goon, B. A. Grand Prairie. 4 AK; Pres. Rusk, ' 11; Pres. Bible Chair Classes; Texan, Ml; Y. M. C. A. f JKOVKU A first prize orator. He admits it. M;irried and a prtaclier. Good had more nerve took unto himself a wife while a student. " Two can ' t live as cheaply as one, but It la a lot more fun. " Now Grover has a third member of the family. Harriet Lafra Greer, B. A. Cameron. Sidney lianler; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. HAT— Harriet. Hattie. Hat. This Is not a study in etymology; but a study of an acquaintance- ship with a Hat. She has few acquaintances, because they always cliange to friends. A member of the " crew from Cameron. " She refuses to be called ' an earnest young woman. " A A i -Malcolm Harvey Griffix, B. A. Hillsboro. Friar; Capt. Gym. Team, ' 1:2 ; Gym. Champion, " 1-2; Manager Gym. Team, ' 13; Athletic Council, ' 13; " T " Association; Applied Econo- mics Club. GBIF — An econumkal ram, but his favorite theme is that " the barb girls should liave at least half the beauty pages. " A veritable Apollo in beau- ty. Gave Varsity its first exiiibition of the " one- handed hand stand, " antl the " giant swing. " H. Hall life is his highest ambition here. Dave Wiiitaker Hardy, Jr., B. A. Xavasota. AX; Y. M. C. A.; Rusk; Brush and Pencil; Ge rman Club; Civic League; Pres. Juniors; Pres. Academic De- partment. |).V ' I ' ; — Dave loves to think he looks like Joe Hailey. The liard part i f it is, he does. He is great on explanations, every move he makes he can explain. He Is somewliat addicted to the use of apples and the Y. M. C. A. Dave has a Brazos Bottom drawl. Michael Haroij), B. A. Blanco. Scrul)s, ' 09; Reserves, ' 1: ; Capt. Senior Football Team; Rusk; Ger- mania; Simkins Law Swiety. MIKH— An athlete from a family of athletes. Some student, too. Says he was never a fresh- man or a junior. Originated several methods of taxation that will revolutionize governments. When he was pedoggyiiig lie didn ' t contlne his c rporiil pinii.shment to his students, but met complaining patrons with as good as they sent. Ruth Harwood, B. A. Dallas. Sidney Lanier; V-Pres. Woman ' s Athletic Association, ' 1:3; Kditor Co-Ed Texan, ' L3. RUTH — A contH)isseur of jokes. Interferes with the sale of " Lift " by securing an advance copy and propagating its nit. Pleased with a recent venture into journalism, she is perfecting ar- rangemetits for a daily Co-Kd Texan. The only person In the University who knows all about the girls ' basketball team. iltiii M Mi hi l!l;H SENIOR • (TASS Bess Heflin, B. A. Austin. Y. W. C. A. BESS — She smiles — and you thought that was all ; she miles again — and you realize that there is a difference; she smiles once more — and then she ' s got you going; and she smiles best when s!ie has just made a great big " A. " Robert Fouxtatn Higgins, B. A. Reagan. OAK? Applied Economics Club; Civic League ; Asst. Manager B. Hall; Student Asst. in American History; Debating Team. HIG— He thinks only in economic terms. He Is great on asking the profs, questions which they, or no one else can answer. He always sits up front in class and is strong on making tlie prof, think lie is working. James Patrick Holmes, B. A. Seguin. $rA; l J es. Glee Club, ' 11; Hogg; German Chib ; Pan-Hellenic ; ' Var- sity Vaudeville; yVcademic Recep- tion; Student Asst. in Public Speaking. PAT— He has been designated as Czar of the Phi Gam oligarchy (House Fund Association, Inc.). He is possessed of a voice of much gusto, intermingled with saccarhine sentiment. Pat " was " connected with the Public Speaking de- partment but missed connections. Brother Spurt- er succeeiied In posting his name to the public gaze on Benny ' s prize list, but it ' s bard to meet all t!ie notes anyliow. OwiGIIT I.OWEI.I, HOOPIXGARNEU, B. A. Palacios. $AKi $BK? Epworth League; Y. M. C. A.; Fellow in Philosophy of Fducation; Pres. Junior Class; Junior Banquet; Treas. Ed. Dept. ; Kd. Reception; Students ' Council. HOOP — Now you see the virtues of the Pedoggy school. These Hoops are indispensable and In- terchangeable. Do . Sution has no more devoted disciple. The only politician that has anything on him is his bn.ther. They are the official com- mittee of one for the Pedoggy Department. A A i Newman Leanuer Hoopingarneh, B. A. Palacios. $AK; Students ' Council, ' 12; Stu- dents ' Assembly, ' 13; Secretary Sut- ton Club; Junior Class Orator; Class Orator Education Dept.; Pres. Senior Class (W). THE OTHER HOOP— This is tlie one with tlie spectacles. All tliat applies to tlie other Hoop sticks here. " I may not be able to make as many A ' s as my Bud. but I can get elected to more offices. As alike as two Hoops. WoooFix Gbady Hovveth, B. a., L.L.B. Gainesville. Texas Club; Hildebrand Law Society; Civic League. GRADY— Tills, sir, is Gainesville ' s pride. . man of few words, l)ut of profound thougiits. From that lann of great men. Coffer, Bailey and even Potter, comes another great man. There must be sometliing in that atmosphere. Josephine Huppebtz, B. A. Austin. Botags; Choral Club; Germania ; Pierian. .I0.SEPH1NE— Is a rare dignified blond. Slie lias played tlie leads in the Germania plays witli marked talent and has been tlie mainstay of these productions. She has an Inclination for arclii- tecture and is debating whether to enter this field or star in domestic affairs. " Oh, Jose- pliine. you Botany fiend. " OSCAK CORTEZ InGRA.1I, B. A. Blooming Grove. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, ' 13- ' 13. OS— Old Os is a wonderful orator and deliglits in speaking on " The Salvation of the Midnight Lunch. " When not engaged in delivering those ruthless words, lit lets out those unmerciful ef- flminate laughs that find their way into the dark- est ante-chambers of the remotest dungeons. SENIOR • CDASS John Lewis Jackson, B. A. Chillicothe. I AK! Kundebund; Atheneum; Y. M. C. A.; Students Council, ' 1. ' }; Pres. Junior Class; Pres. Ed. Dept., ' 13; Tennis. .lACK — He has said " It ' s a fine old world " so many times he believes it. He is a pedoggy and is glad of it. His Doomsday Book is covered with Co-Eds ' telephone numbers. He is not mar- ried — yet. Lucie Evelyn Jamesox, B. A. Bellingham, Wash. Y. W. C. A.; Choral Club; Violin Club; Students ' Volunteer Band. LUCIK — The only occasion on which Lucie raiaea her voice above a thoroughly decorus pitch are the limes when the Choral Club meets. It Is rumored that one of her teachers requested her to sins lier aTiswers in chiss. Siie and Robert are twin.s. UonERT Mixov Jamksox, B. a. Belling;ham, Wash. Atheneum; Press Club; Y. M. C. A.; Ft. Worth Club. R. M. — From the great and democratic West, if you please He thinks this climate isn ' t good for his beautiful complexion. Appeared at the Seidor party in a Tuxedo, but sure did hate to dig up tliose two bones. Like all literary geni, is some- what of a freak, but has the A and B habit down pat. Maujorti! Mason Jarvis, B. A. Austin. KKT; Ashbel; Athletic Board; " T " A.s.sociation; Student Asst. in Oology. MAlt.loitll ' : — She spefialized In zoology and ath- let ics. receiving as a reward a " T " and an iisMiHtiiniship. In her deliberate way ahe took her work by degrees and now at the end of sli years, she is soon to become a full fledged alumna. A A i Sam Levinsox Joeckel, Giddings. Applied Economics Club; Y. M. C, Cal)inet, ' 13; Germania. SAM — Unanlniou.sly elected sergeant-at-arms of tlie Senior ' la8s liecause of pre-eminent mental, moral and physical abilities. Has been the mainstay of the Seminary and the Y. M. C. A. ever since he came— and may be after he has gone. Has a shy way with some girls and sly wpy with others. Jean Houston John, B. A. Houston. kkt; ha©; ahah; Foot; Ashbel. JEAN — Jean has been running the " better half, " same being tlie Co-Ed half of the University, for the last several summers. In spite of much un- s()u«ht advice from the " lesser two-thirds. " Slie maintains her poise and Judgment under all con- ditions. Her grades " stand up " as well as dres her popularity, wblcli she has increased even since freshman days. William Hughes Knight, B. A. Dallas. $A©i Globrasker. HUGHES— Hughes is a philanthropist. His mis- sion is to serve as a connection between South- western and Varsity, His work has been a work of love. He has made a reputation for himself as a stunt-maker, a heart -breaker, and picture- taker. He doesn ' t talk as mucli as bis cousin Tom. Emma Lake, B. A. Marshall. KA® EMMA — After several years she has returned, and then gone again, and now she comes back at Commencement for her degree. Slie was here at tlie genesis of Tiieta, and but for the sturdy worn of Luke Hoffman, might have been here at the exodus. She likes to talk, but listens better. ® Kf m iiliiiiPHiiiiiiii ' SCniOR • (TASS fS r " «!% .ill «i« m ■. i I Chari s Edgar LaMaster, B. A. Austin. AK; Applied Economics Club. " LAMY " — " Ho! Ho! That ' s easy. " If you want to make " Lamy " hot, mention changing the name of Arkansas. C. E. is well known on ac- count of Ills stale jokes and agreeable disposition. Also is somewhat of a churcli worker and a pedoggy. Agnes Eouise Lambie, B. A. Austin. Pierian. I.OULSE— Dignified as Dr. Battle, she possesses, besides the charm of femininity, graciousness, beauty and constancy. She might know more about law grades than one would guess, and yet she lias never been known to appear wise In regard to them. Arthur I eFevre, B. A. Austin. ARTHUR— a typical " in and outer, " not In ref- erence to quality or show he puts up, but mere- ly in point of time. Time and again he has left us to l)e transmuted into a pestive pedoggy. But we ' re glad lie ' s back at last. Elizabeth I.eftwtch, B. A. Dallas. nB$; Y. W. C. A.; Vice President Juniors, ' 11; Cactus Board. KI IZARETil — Klie supplies the stately and un- questionable dignity to the Cactus Board. Has never been known to be flustered. Perhaps she learned it from Leroy Deiiman. She doesn ' t try to run everytliing. but if she ' s in it, you can bet slie ' il run it. I fill iV i ' Mi Claha Freeborn Leigh, B. A. Center Point. Y. W. C. A. CLARA — Clara goes from us " an uidesson ' d girl, unscliooled, unpracticed. " as a result of an in- superable aversion to sudy — and other complica- tions. But it is said the Chief Complication would not have her different. So all is well. And, after all. Clara has culled enough knowl- edge to last her until she grows up. Evelyx Hixrike I.exz, B. A. Galveston. Reagan Eiterary Society; Y. W. C. A.; Kundebund. KVKLYX— Evelyn is so fond of fcotball that wlien tlie captain ' 11 was lame she contracted a sym- pathetic limp. Time was when she distributed red roses daily at the Rotunda. Withal that she carries eiglit (8) courses and she has time for " correspondence work. " Gertrude Leonards, B. A. Xew Braunfels. Y. W. C. A. ; Germania ; German Play; Choral Club; Kundebund. GKRTRUDE — Persistence is a winning card. She was confronted witli the problem of getting a de- gr ee, lacking one-tliird of a course in the early part of the year. She found, took and finished one and now beliold her, the proud possessor of a sheep skin. Irma Lies, B. A. Houston. IRMA— Once Irma tiad a brotlier liere wlio kept B. Hall on the jump, and when Irma came she fulfilled the family traditions— she has kept Grace Hall on the jump. You may not think it, but just ask somebody. ■lilli ' ' i ' iHnM m m Illiliiillli SENIOR • CTASS Jeanneite Littman, B. A. Austin. JEANXETTE— Jeannette ' s smiles are in inverse proportion to lier size. Time never hangs on lier hands. She can always find amusement. If nothing presents itself she merely utilizes what she has — the telephone, for instance. Why let it •ierve as an ornament! Vervox Grady Loggixs, B. A. Hempstead. 2Y; Magazine Staflf. VERNON— Vernon Is tho Serious Minded Young Man — original brand — trade mark guaranteed. He thinks! He feels I He talks about It In The Magazine. He looks It every time he perambu- lates across the library. He likes it. No wonder Whittier meanderetli, and where settelh tlie star on sue!) as me! AXNE KaTHERTNE r OVET.ACE, B. A. Austin. B Ki Basketball. ANNE — Slie smiles always when studying, re- ' ' iling, playing basket ball, and also when she ureives her term report. Because she is a :iiod student, knows the question, is an active iilayer, and is always on Benny ' s special recom- mendation list. Fred Vestal I owry, B. A. Hillsboro. Husk; Applied Economics Club; Ger- niania ; Manager Basketball Team, FKEO There are more ways tlian one to kill a chicken, and if you can ' t make a " T " in ath- letics, turn manager. Fred made one of the best inanaKers in recent years, but was often mistaken fur flunkey. Nearly ruined Varsity ' s chances by misjudging the time for a train In Ft. Worth, iMit she never did hear of It, so what odds? A A Henry Myron Lyday, B. A. Austin. Y. M. C. A.; Tennis Association; Ger- man Club; Student Assistant in Chemistry. H. M. — As sweet and Innocent as he looks. Makes a specialty of knowing something about every- thing, and has taken work in every department except " Pedoggy. " Plays a strong game of ten- nis when with a pretty Co-Ed., but has never been known to win from one. Devoted to the Perlp. Vivian Mayfield, B. A. Waco. AA I ' nA®i Angler; Sidney Lan- ier; Art Club. VIV — Miss Indepetidence. has done about every- thing on her own hook that she wanted to do. She can be seen at every Open Jlouse presiding over the Alpha helts in nui.slerful fashion. Oc- rjisioiially she visits the Perlp. Joseph Earle McComb, B. A. Van Alstyne. AKE; I AK ' Rusty Cussses. MC— Has been teaching gym for three years, but liasn ' t received credit for the spring term of his freshman gym yet. Is the joke on Benny or little Macy Is noted for the Konii Divine iiiid rcnnirl-- ahle grace on the mat or the trapeze. Mary McCrummen, B. A. Austin. IT A 0 ; Y. W. C. A.; Secretary Edu- cation Department; Pierian. MARY — She is noted for the pep and vim which she possesses In the discharge of any duty. Noth- ing stops her when the success of an undertaking is at stake. She Is jolly and peals forth wltli an Infectious laugh. Mi m mm iiiiiiiiii SmOR • (TASS William Luther McWhirter, B. A. Frost. $ak; y. m. c. a. MC — " There ' s nothing to me. " but he Is a mem- ber of the Sutton Club, and belongs to the " Don ' t Worry " set. He knows now that Thanksgiving Day comes on Thursday, and persists in the the- ory that more than seven hours of sleep is nec- essary for both children and people. Louis Alois Mikeska B. A. Mikeska. President Cechie I-iterary Socifty ; Student Assistant in Chemistry. MIKEY— Used to be a " hay-maker. " reformed into an " A-maker. " How the girls in the Chem- istry class do love him. A good fellow and a iiithful student, who is bound to make good in Ilia chosen -field of science Myrtij: Estelle Miller, B. A. Austin. Tennis; Y. W. C. A. MYRTLE— One of Dr. Bell ' s cub teachers, who promises to have wonderful professional ability. Slie has played tennis with vim, and has been one of the most active members of the Y. W. C. A. ever since she entered Varsity. HiNTOx Ted Neely, B. A. Amarillo. K ; German Club; Y. M. C. A.; Atheneum Literary Society ; Civic I eague; President Senior Class; President Panhandle Club; gym team. TKD — No grind; far from it. He studies when he must, but that must be emphasized. Loves to meet people, especially girl people. Startled everybody on the 4th of February by having a serious thought. A A i Christine Augusta Neilsen B. A. Galveston. CHRISTINE— She hasn ' t been with us for a year or more, having finished most of her work and then waited so she could have the pleasure of graduating with us. She is literary and also In- teresting, which l8 saying a great deal, but it is so. Charles Joseph Niissle, B. A. I ovelady. Y. M. C. A.; O. A. K. Club; $AK; Fellow in Physics. CHARLES JOSEPH— Even Dr. Mezes hath not more dignity than this man. It is alleged that lie once smiled, but the allegation is not sup- ported by the preponderance of evidence. Would have made a good judge had he not wandered off into the wilds of pedagogy. Hilda I auha Norman, B. A. Austin. I BK? Beagan; Germania. HILDA There is no dormant energy in Hilda. It is all awake, the most of it is dcitig. She hiis more interest in more things than any student In this University. If there is anythng that she hasn ' t done, it is because she liasn ' t got started. Notliing of the world-weary here, not an atom — a refreshing Senior, this. Julia Nott, B. A. San Antonio. XO; Reagan; Scribblers; Cactus Board; Magazine Staff. JULIA Here Is Laina I etties ' successor as mother of the Chi Omega. She writes tlirilling love stories, not altogetlier fiction — true to tlie tendency of lier sex, she lost lier heart to brass buttons last smnmer, so what can you expect of Iier tills next summer? ifr a lilililliiiiiiiiliiiiiliiliiiilil!i lS|{iiii|||| SEHIOR • (TASS Ci.ARA May Parkeh, B. A. Aubrey. Y. W. C. A.; Reagan; Scribl)lers; Fel- low in Latin. CLAItA MAY— " Pax Voblscum " — That is the cor- rect Latin phrase, we believe, to be used in part- ing, but we hear we are to have you witli us jigain next year. Well, " Pax Voblscum, " any- how; we ' re going and you are staying. Del Sullivan ' Peukins, B. A. Austin. OAK ' Friar; Atheneum; Speakers ' Club; Y. M. C. A.; German Club; " T " Association; Glee Club. I KL — The niiui who knows all the tennis In the woilil. Waited six years to graduate because he like.s to be tennis champion. A regular little tin god where the ladies are concerned — has more " affairs de eoeur " than any other athlete in captivity. Ray Elizabeth Perhexot, B. A. Austin. t B K; ' W. C. A.; Magazine Board; Sidney Lanier. KAY— Ray is a constitutional member of the op- lii.sition. Put a motion In Woman ' s Council; she pnipiises an amendment. Would he Senior class have a party? She would like a picnic. It is feared Inat this tendency may l)light Ray ' s fairest prospects, but One Concerned says that. In private life, her policy is one of pleasing ac- (iniesence. Lillian Bryax Pope, B. A, Dallas. LILLIA.N Says 8h3 belongs to Tulane. but we don ' t agree with her. She should have been here those other three years. And anyhow, we would like to see those smiling eyes around here a year or so more. A A i IE Faxxie Rhea Prestox, B. A. Austin. K A 0; n A 0; Anglers; A.shbd; Woman ' s Council. TANXIK — She is a joiner of the first degree. " Angles " in the " Ashbarrel. " Wears a helmet shaped like a bug, and has been known to ad- vise, from an unprejudiced ponit of view, the Itiiard of Woman ' s Council. Also has taken Latin galore and reads Spanish like a scholar. Mrs. Lvbie Crittexdex Pullev, B. A. Austin. Y. AV. C. A. MRS. PULLEX—Botanical research is her hobby. She is otherwise resourceful in activities of all arts — teaches school, goes to school, keeps housf. landlady of the Alpha Delta Phi. and with them all is taking her degree Thomas Boyd Ramey, B. A. Tyler. $A@; Friar; Rattler; Curtain Club; Glee Club; Varsity Band; Cotillion Club ; Speakers ' Club ; Atheneum ; Civic League. TOM — Is small of stature, hut gigantic in mind (his). Quite a cosmopolitan student. Has dis- tinction of winning State Oratorical for Varsity for first time. Tlie blush of mere youth ever lingers on his cheeks, ti-r this he is condemned to Die admiration cf the Co-Eds. Xaxcy Cakteh Rice, B. A. Austin. AA J ; Sidney Lanier; Y. W. C. A.; Scribblers; Woman ' s Council; Sec- Treas. Senior Class; Cactus Board, ' 12- " 1S; Quaid Prize; Masterson Prize; Ca])itol Club Prize. XANCY — FindinK that several University organi- zations had carelessly failed to invle her, and riaving her craving as a " jlner " still unsatisfied. Nancy found a new field Iti the Texas Woman ' s Press Associatiim. It is rumrred that she once had some verses In Life. Confidentially, she didn ' t, but Nancy says there ' s no use correcting false impressions. f Vrtl iiiiiiii: ■l!HI!l!ili! ' wm SEHIOR • (TASS Hutu Tiiajies Robbins, B. A. Reagan. Pierian; Y. W. C. A.; University Cliapter D. A. R.. liUTH— within the bock and tohinie of tlie Hi ly liollers is lier name not hiscrihed? lloth she not lead tlie V. It. adherents ' ? You may rest assured tluit she gives a peifeetly satisfactory reason for her faith, on t-oinpnlsion — " A slltn charce fs all I need to he ' ome lieautlfni. " Mary I.of Rogax, B. A. Anstin. A A ; n A ®; ' ' - W. C. A.; Reagan I.iterarv Society; Sec-Treas. Senior Class. MAKY I.OT ' — Was once asked why she spoke so stld ' til ami replied. " I never suy anythiiiK when I liiive nothing to say. " Does not believe in wuin- an ' s suffrage. f he says. " If man can do one thing all liy himself, for lieaveii ' s sake, let him do it. " Caki, Ui ' xr.E, B. A. Mason. Calitol Clui); Ciermatiiii ; (Icriiian Play; Class Athletics. CARL — Teutonic perseverance, coupled witll the iinderstandhiK of a Kcotclnnnn, has made Carl beloved of his professMs and hesniiglit by his fel- low stndeni.i. ? " 31MET OllHF.X Rrsiiixc, B. A San Angelo. A2 I i Varsity Band; German Club. lU ' SH— This lad has an ambition to be n saw- hnnes. an eye for the fair, and several other ah- tiornial propensities. Savs that he is an Amer- ican, but the ways of Ireland are stamped ( n Ids face. Possesses a grin that even Dr. Gilbert can not relieve him of. A A i Bertram Jumax Saxger, B. A. Waco. Friar; Academ Rece])ti()n Committee; Junior Reception Committee. I ' d ' MtT — Among the test tubes and retorts liert is at home. He has taken iind made g(;od In pre- iiied stiKlies. and will take bis M. I), at .!ohns Hopkins, liert has been too bnsy with his lala lo gad alxiut iniieh, but all those who know will swear by him. Oliver Perry Schoot.fiei.d. B. A. Stony. 4 A K» vStudents ' Assembly; Y. M. C. A.; Tennis Association. SCHOOLIK— liebohi the King of redog;ies . ' ehoolie has accnnuilated a lot of junk wlilcli he intends perpetrating upon the young idea. He 1 ' oks quiet, but lie has a very vohnnlnuus flow on occasion. Jle tlilnks that all law students are wild men, and that all engineers are rouglnieck.- . Otlicrwlse. IIhmc Is nnlliing the matter with biin. FWAII) SciirMAxx. Ti. . Dime Box. (icrmania Literary Society. SCHUMANN— He leaves the Hcink off in ordi- narily wrltng his lunne. but when lie Introduces Inniself he prou lly adds It. He studied under .Mather, too — and wa. (tes a lot of time in tlie pliysi s lali. He is this year ' s cnnlrilaition from Dime Itox. Touts Otto Siiuodemagex, B. A. Sabinal. Germania; Kundebund. .SHUDDIE— Often mistaken for a freshman. Hopes to lie a great mathematician aisd i IncisI if he ever grows up. A cross-country runner, got tlie liablt when taking Freshman gym. A good- natured I utcliman who will surprise us all somfl (lay. ililii SEniOR • CTASS 1 Floyd Smith, B. A. ■ I.ohn. 4 BK! ' Tertulia; German Vcst Texas Club; Tennis. Club; FLOYD— He will eventually buy up all the American financial interests in Mexico, he being an juithority on tlie tamale-makers. His " l.iK " ' vies with tiie real " greaser " IIuro. Runs stroni;- ly til se ' lusloii, tims cIuiracterizinK tlie scliohir. H. E. Speck, B. A. Lone Grove. Student Assistant in Physics. SPKCK— This Is iho Short of Spectrum. Ell Is one more " pliyslcal " prodigy. He says he llhes pliyslcs better than English I Eli. tell us wliy. We don ' t know wliat we ' ll make out of Iiim. so we ' ll let hint solve the r roblem himself. Ai.MA Jane Speeb, B. A. Sherman. KA0 liKJt — Say no more tliat woman is inconsistent, for hasn ' t slie been consistent since we first knew her — same name, same man, same shade of hair and same smile, lias a mortgaRe on the Thein hwing and Is about to sue Alice Bird for " tres- pass to try title. ' JosKPii Carson Stkpiiexs, H. A. Belton. I ' BK; Husk; Student Assistant in Mathematics. .7. f ' .— Popularly knowTi as the Math fiend. Well. it must he play for him. Has actually been known to work at right on wliich occasions he always ( rops by the Cactus office for a short " lest. " Somehow, we always let him in. A A i Arthur Surkamp, B. A. San Antonio. r Ai German Club; Freshman Texan Staff. ARTIE — Teutonic perseverence in studies, coupled with an Irlslnnan ' s appreciation of Iiumor; has made our Arthur a gentleman fit to associate with the Fiji hosts on Twenty-seventh Street. " l eutHchland, l eutschland uher alles, " jawolil uher San Antonio audi. Margaret Aileex Sykes, B. A. Galveston. KA0; Ashbel; Vice Pres. Freshman Class, ' 09; Cactus, ' 11; Texan, ' 1:2; Vice Pres. Woman ' s Council, ' 12. AILEEN — Would have the women select the " beauties " for Cactus, and the council forbid flowers and carriages for tlie dances. Yet she Is not a " militant suff ragette, " but a sincere, wholesome girl, looking out for the interest of her friends. And she lias friends, too. Everybody, whether he be a freshman or a German Prof., likes Aileen. Ethei, Taylor, B. A. El Paso. Lanier; Y. W. C. A.; Cabinet, ' H- ' 13; Student Volunteer; Music Club. ETHEL — Study has always been Ethel ' s minor. Iler major might be any one of a half-dozen tilings, tliough one would be safe in asserting tliat It is Perip Surveying. It is but natural tliat slie should be connected witli tlie Cabinet; lier great admiration for the Ministry is uniyersally known. AxxiE Maude Thomas, B. A. Austin. PBKi Y- - - ' Sidney Lanier; " T " Association; Vice Pres. Tennis Association, ' 12- ' 13. MAUDE — Athletic, even to the tip of her otngiie. Unlike the average woman, Maude is not satis- fled witli the proverbial " last word. " Nothing short of the monologue for her. The query iiaturaliy arises, does her T mark her distinc- tion in Tennis or In Talking? SmOR • (TASS I ■ ' , Pauline Tiiorntok, B. A. Austin. KKr;nA®; Ashbel. POLLY — Side-kicker (pardon the plirase) to Jean John and May Fenet. She is the Kappa who al- ways makes you enjoy yourself when you go to Open House. She accidentally made about 40- odd " A ' s " and thorouglily enjoyed the process. Bert Bryax Tiiompsox, B. A. Florence. Rusk; Woodrow Wilson Club; Hilde- brand. in-SY BEK— " Wliat ' d you make? " B(usy) B(ee) Is from Florence, and a hard worker, too. He Is a good " mixer. " having succeeded in blending l r. Sutton ' s " pedoggogy " with " Simp, on Con- tracts. " He says that he is going to make this institution give liim every degree there Is. TiiAROx Harry Thompson, B. A. Houston. n B $ ; Rabbit Foot. ' I ' HAKON — She is one of those happy mortals wlio loves nothing to do. Everyone seems glad to wait on her. She can listen to Stark Young talk- ing culture, or tlie Sigma Chis talking nonsense. Has even been heard to sit in silence. J)oRA Rogers Thornton, B. A. Austin. KKF; HA®; $bk; Y. W. C. A.; Ashbel; Woman ' s Council, ' 12-13. DORA — There are not many genuinely unaelflsh people about this University. But if Dora Thnro- tnn isn ' t one of the few, she has us all bluffed. She is the sayer of the kindly word, the de- oeiidable do-er of deeds — withal a likeable per- :;on, as likeable as she Is admirable. A A i William Trexckmann, B. A., LL. B. Austin. Hogg Debating Club ; Hi ldebrand ; Applied Economics Club. TIIKNCK — Trenckman, the boy nrator— the Dutch part. He is a mother ' s pride, no matter if he Is a blonde. He made himself famous by staging a German play in Fredericksburg. Trenck moves along evenly in liis own l y-ways; lie was never known to get in anybody ' s way. Brandon Trussell, B. A, Decatur. " BRANDY " — Now Iiere ' s a man whose prelim- inary Alma Papa was Decatur, tlie seat of bas- ketball and Baptists. Don ' t talk about either one if you donH want to " cross " tliis Trussell. What ' s in a name? Our Brandy ' s a prohibitionist. Floyd I amar Vaughan, B. A. Kiowa, Okla. A K; Atbeneum; Fellow in Econom- ics; Applied Economics Club; Uni- versity Civic League. FLOYD — He thinks in terms of " marginal util- ities, " " units of good, " and tlie like, and is tlioroughly grounded in all Economic lore, Wit li liis nose- glasses a-tilt and liis brow properly wrinkled, it is his acme of delight to have you tell liim how much he favors Dr, Hauev. liut lie doesn ' t. Pauline Von Rosenberg, B. A. Austin. I.a Tertulia; Y. W. C. A. PAULINE — Automobiles, even among the ladles, are becoming these days, the means of locomo- tion to and from school. Pauline Is a good driver, and has mastered Spanish, learning choice phrases to ' use on her car when it deserves prdUe. IHtjI.I iiliiiliiliiiiiiil SErtlOR • CTASS K ZAHKTJf i ' STllJ. WaLKEU, B. A. lirownwood. IFACh); $BK; - W. C. A.; Treas. AVonian ' s Council; Treas. Pierian; Sec ' -Treas. Junior Class. KI.IZAniCTH — Some one started tlie foolish re- uort that Elizabeth is coming back next year to do Graduate work. Ilut a lawyer couldn ' t prove it miidi less an engineer. She will probably continue specializing in character study, though. It is said her favorite literary character is Prince llitrry. UowEXA Lee WEiRArcu, B. A. Fort Worth. Y. W. C. A.; Fort Worth Club. UOWKNA — She carried six and one- third ad- vanced courses in lier Seidor year. liuf it only itiude her a bit more resigned, a hit more slowly sucet of voice. It was a hard fate, of a sort t ' -, make her malleable material, fit for the For- fijjii Mission Field. Slie suggests this, hut she ' ll If gentle anywhere. A. Aslibel; Council ; Student I.ui.r Robinson Wells, B Weatlierforrt. Z T A ; $ B K ; Babbit Foot Y. W. C. A.; Woman ' s Vice Pres. Junior Class; Assistant in Philosophy. Lri.r — When one sees tliis list of organizations. it seems a marvel tiiat a Kirl could do so mucti and not forget tiie hook side of the University. Yet Liihi lias acconiplislied it all so easily that we are wondering if she won ' t lie trying some- tiiiiig harder, as Belle did. Ophelia Cle.-mentine Wesley, B. A. Burkett. l B K DPIIKLIA — After graduating from the North Texas State Normal, she came to Texas for a liigher education. Wlio can find a more nppio- priiite eul ' gy than the one written after her name in the annual of tiiat institution for lier Senior year, " ' iJrink deep or taste not? " A A i Sallie Amanda Whitehouse, B. A. Cleburne. Pres. Woman ' s Athletic Association; Pierian. S.VLI-IK — If anyhody thinks Sallie is a slow coacii lie should just see the way she rushes delin- nrent Matli students over hack work. If she could be graded in attiletic-s, site would Ite in tlie Phi Beta Kappa family instead of Ijeing (Hily a sister-in-law? Mrs. Klizabetii Hahtman Winn, B. A. Austin. B K . fRS. WINN— Is one of tliese Austin residents wlio has attended Varsity aiui taken a B.A. degree for tlie sheer fun of it. School is more of a diversion for lier than it is work. She should he happy about it. John Gordox Wili.ard, B. A., M. A. Aberdeen. Fellow In Physics, ' 13- ' 13. JOHN — He descende i from a long line of physi- cists — also a chemist at odd inten-als. He can see molecules and amperes as plainly as an ordi- nary person can see hens ' egss. Made hiiii- aelf famous in a day by getting 13 reactions in one solution. Francis Wilson Wo encraft, B. A. Dallas. SAXi 2Y ' l ' riar; Class Football; Student lecturer in Extension De- partment; Cactus Bofird, ' -2-l3; Texan Staff, ' O-M:}; President of Oratorical Association, - -2; De- batinjc Council, ' ll- ' l;?; Jiniior Kev Orator, ' U; Final Ball Committee, ' 1:;?; Academic Reception, ' 18; Rusk; Ciiess Club, ' 1;?; Press Club; Civic league; German Club. " WOOZY " — Author of the celebrated and illus- trated lecture. " Woozy at the Passion Play. " Francis is the king of " l-jxtensionists " and un- derstands how to advertise. Judge Towties says he hasn ' t taken an exam Tpr three years. If we iiad his nerve we wouldn ' t eitlier. ill iii M iiiifiiliilliil illlif SmOR • (TASS Mantadele Yaruohough, B. a. Aransas Pass. MANTA — A characteristic large pompadour dis- tinguishes lier from the no-puff society of Co- Eds. She is quite a favorite among the cub teachers at the High Scliool, wlio are practicing out the tiieories expounded in Education 27. Herbert Russei.l Young, B. A. Kaufman. 2X; Evans ' Oratorical Contest. ' ■BABE " It is interesting to speculate upon wiiat Itabe will look like when he grows up. There is more sunshine in his face than in all the Indios. Only near-slglited people take him for a Teddy Bear. Has an oratorical trend and is funny. Kathleen Abbie Young, B. A. Aransas Pass. ZTA; IIA®; Anglers; Ashbel, Y. W. C. A,; Magazine Board; Advis- ory Board of Woman ' s Council. KATHLEEN— Those who know her often say, " Katlieleen is the nicest girl. " and indeed, there is no one in school more lilteable. A pleasant, sensihle girl, she has proven a quiet, but strong force vvlierever she has been. A A IE ill Ki.AiNE Chilton I.kwis, B. A. Denton. KA®; Angler; Sidney Lanier; Art Club. [•:LAINE — A successful Beauty Page candidate, wlio has not allowed that fact to make hei haughty. Just the same, her five feet three can look very high on occasions. So Qulet and easy- going that she absolutely abhors autos and other .such things. AJi ittnnal CUan i atpa for 1. A. iegrep, 1313 Jean Figh, B. A. Dallas. Katherine Clingman Gray, B. A. Austin. Elzy Dee Jennings, B. A. Stephenville. Sterling Allen Kennard, B. A. Parker. Jessie Gustavus Miller, B. A. Bonham. Pauline Jane Rex, B. A. Austin. Robert Franklin Simpson, B. A. Austin. iSii Miii in i mi wmmlk SEniOR • CDASS (n ill ill iiiiiiiir •fttuir Ham O fftr ra FALL TERM President . . . Shields Heyser Vice-President . Tom S. Henderson, Jr. Secretary-Treasurer . E. H. Eddleraan Sergeant-at-Arms . . L. S. Hoffman WINTER TERM President ..... Joe Cohn Vice-President . . R. D. L. Killough Secretary-Treasurer . W. S. Hunnicutt Sergeant-at-Arms . . . S. Heyser SPRING TERM President . . . . I . T. Dugger Vice-President . . T. B. Blanchard Secretary-Treasurer . . Allen Hannay Sergeant-at-Arms . . . Joe Cohn ' ml •SL i «!« lit ® i i r- ! w ® W xltjl F yuL SENIOR • (TASS I Oliver Fred Ackley, B. A. Muskogee, Okla. FRKD— Fred hai ' s from the land of the Soon- ers, and has become thoroughly Texanized In his proclivities. Despite this he is rarely ever heard to speak above a whisper to those with whom lie toiiclies elbovFS. He is strong on backing up and comhig back again. Phillip Pearsox Ballowe, U.. B. Richmond. Hildebrand; T. C. A. " SMOKE BELLEW " — Never seen without the fragrant little weed between his lips Hunts down a proposition of law with the avidity of a hound pup after a cotton-tail rabbit. Recites the IT. S. Reports backwards, and has counted the words In Bouvler ' s Law Dictionary. A con- stant and habitual authority for the rights and duties we owe to the " Female of the Species. " ■iilHl rmTiTr «| l ' h Martin Lewis Ali.hay, LL. B. Atlanta. A X; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Rusk; Hil- debrand; Winmer Wilmot Declama- tion. MARTIN — Learned to talk before he arrived and started a revolution by winning the Fresliman Declamation Contest when he was a Junior Law. Can ' t see well enough to recognize girls at a distance. " Slie must be blonde with blue eyes. " Kent DeWinton Allen, I.L. B. Marshall. AKE; Hildebrand; Rusk. KI ' INT — Kent has a perpetual soft. soft, pedal on ills voice. Last year he went to Penii.. but came back to get Texas law. He can tickle the ivories in a very primitive manner, which we can ' t rec- oncile with the soft pedal idea. Otto Armstrong, LL. B. Austin. $K ; $A I ; T. C. A.; Rattler; Goo Roo; Chancellor; Pres. German Club; Pres. Junior Class; Students ' Assemblj ' , ' 13. OTTS — Has led more dances than any other man in Texas, not even excepting Hugh Potter. Sur- prised his fiiends by carrying a multitude of courses one term and making most of them. Is rated as an authority on style, and can tell a season in advance wliat shades will be worn Hence his popularity in certain quarters. Arvel Mobley Billings, IJ-. B. Mineola. Chancellor; Pres. Woodrow Wilson Club. ■JOSH " — Josh is the instigator of most celebra- iions and then some, Niglit-shirt parades lost a valiant leader in him. His enthusiasm admirably fits him for a first-class auctioneer, even if he does aspire to go to the legislature. Thinks lie looks like Woodrow Wilson. Dream on, fond one. Thomas Barret BLANciiAun, IJ . B. Boyce, La. P. E. C; T. C. A. TOM— " Now, my friend Blanchard, what is the low on this point in Louisiana? " Tom says he prefers B. Hall and Jack Lewis to Mosqultovllle, La. Defeated candidate for preijdent of the T. C. A. on the Tinsley ' s Ticket. Julius William Bleker, Jr., LL. B., T. C. A. Beaumont. Gym Team; Glee Club; Assistant to Registrar; Atheneum. IILKKK— " Tlie Bleker Walk " is Varsity ' s new- est rage. Has it copyrighted. Used to be In the Registrar ' s office, but pounding a key-board was too tame when there was real fun abroad. Is an ardent admirer of Judge Hildebrand. VfM liiiJiiii ma SmOR • CTASS Hkiituam Hatiiawav Bi.oor. H. A., I.L. B. Manor. X ; T. C. A. ISHUT — Bloor liaila from Manor, but we won ' t hold it against him An orator, I ' faith; the only eloquent man in Public Speaking. Supplies enough dignity to make up f(ir Jack Daugherty ' s lack of it. Took his B. A. at T. V. U., wliere he ran the college. I-KW ' is Randolph Bhyax, LL. B. Houston. KAi A E J Arrowhead; Texan Baord, ' h2. ■■(iAM Y " — Breezy is possessed of that enviable cliaracteristic known as the gift of gab — situated in liis vicinity, it arouses in the traveler thoughts of-tlie winds sweeping across the torrid desert of Sahara. Combined with this he is always very busy making the eleven, or twelve connses he generally carries. He makes ' em! Samuki. Buown Cakr, LI.. B. Hereford. Hildehrand; Vice Pres. Law Depart- ment, ' 1-2; T. C. A. JKIXJK Wlio nowd oubts the reincarnation of the soul? Here appearetli Diuiiel Webster in the flesii. lie would tickle the man lie condemned to deatli; he could entertain the American As- sociation of Undertakers. Chanipi n orator of tlie I ' anliandle, but too bashful to deliver here. Cham i ' E Goodw yn C ahter , B. A ., LL. B. San Antonio. l rAi Chancellor; Glee Clnb; Kame- ter Club. " CII.VMP " — " The Star of Agency. " W as prom- inently suggested for Hildy ' s place had that gen- tleman clianged his chair for a place on the Iwnch. " Champ " Is sedate, good looking, and has held tlie position of " Master of Ktliiuette " ever since he joined the Phi (iania. 21 A m KrEU a. CHAPirAN " . 1,1.. H. Waxahaehie. A2 J i Pres. Oratorical yVs.sociation, ' 11. rUED— Tills amateur Justinian sits in the back of the room and manages to get by with nice averages, even in Private Corps. His particular delight is Open House. He came from Trinity, and once thought he was an orator. Joseph Adolph Cohx, IX. B. Corpus Christi. " T " Association; Manager Track Team, ' 19; Pres. Seniors, ' 13. " RED " — A " shining light " In very truth. Made his " T " by getting on the good side of the Ath- letic Council, and teaching a girl how to score the meets. He used to have the Perip habit, but has abandoned the course, and now devotes his time to Equity, JoHx Edward Daugheht -, LL. B. San Antonio. X$; Pres. Freshman Chiss, ' 09; Pan- Hellenic Council; Students ' Council, ' 13; Manager Track, ' 13; T " As- sociation; Hogg; Varsity Circus, ' 13. " .TACK " — Became famous when a Freshman and lias kept it up ever since. The girls all hate him — " he ' s so cute. " Has popularized Agriculture I with the aristocrats by condescending to hoe the track during training and when he found he couldn ' t stay here always, brought his younger brotlier down to keep up traditions. Beverly S. Dudley, B. A., LL. B. Piano. Capt. Gym Team; Assistant Director in Gymnasium. BEV — " Gosh, look at that guy ' s shoulders. " Is the first remark tlie Freshmen have been making for four years on reporting to Bev for gym. He has hooked onto t«o degrees this year and walked away with them. He is somewhat proficient in Spanish Athletics, also. iliiUIuj iilM SmOR • (TASS «; t Louis Tai.mage Duggeh, LL. B. San Marcos. Y. M. C. A.; German Club; Hilde- brand. LOUIE — The human fisli wheii lie " goes in " at Y. M. C. A. tank, lie never comes to the sur- face till his swim is over. Knows all the girls in the San Marcos Normal. Can dance anything but the " Sellars Shrug. " Earl Homer Eddlemax, I.Ij. B Joshua. President of Rusk, M.S; Treasurer Or- atorical Association, 13; Hildebrand Law Society; Barb Executive Com- mittee. KART — Knows more politics tlian law. A walk- ing eneyelopetUa where the evlla of the frat are concerned. Aspired for " easy money " as Texan Manager once, but after the votes were counted decided he did not want it. Radical, on the out- side, but a pretty decent fellow under tlie skin. WiLFOHiJ Jackson Embrev, LI . B. Brenham. Xi Final Ball Committee, ' 13; Band. " BILL. ADMIRAL " — It is not through his beau- ty that he won undying fame. " The Admiral " broke into the newspapers and we discovered the awful effects of University life — liow it evolved Bill from Willie to an Admiralship This is the result to fight the Battle of Life. " Ship, ahoy, .Mate. " JoHX Roger Fexlaw, LL, B. Gilmer. Woodrow Wilson Club. KO(iKlt — Another land-mark. He can remem- ber back to tlie time of people who were living when Tom Henderson came to the University. And the marvel of it is that all that wear and tear have not scratched ills cheerful disposition. We all love a grin. 21 A m Edward Reinhold Fixck, LL. B. San Antonio. Chancellor. " ED " — No, this is not Mutt nor Jeff. Its Kd Fink. His predilection for the law will ruin a great career as a negro minstrel. Has a great rapacity to be amusing. Is accustomed to write (iricinal opinons, and is expected to publisli in the near future " Cases I Have Not Read. " Joe Taylor Fly, LI . B. Goliad. X 0; Pan-Hellenic, 13; Cotillion; Rusk. TAYLOR — A most confiding lad. who even believes what Hildy says. Is modest and retiring, but is not bashful when no ladies are present. How- ever, lie may be different when he gets grown. His spliinx-like gaze and his pervading silence fit him eminently for a distinguished career as a J. P. Marcus Hale Golds:mitii, B. S., LIv. B. Fort Deposit, Aln. Athenaum. " OOLDIE " — Vice-President of the American Underslungs, but makes up in work what he lacks ill size. Never known to make less than 98. Was a good Sunday School hoy when he arrived from Alabama, but since then has forgotten where tlie church is located. Owen Daniel Graham, LL. B. Milano. Rusk: Law Librarian. O. D. — Tlie law profs owe this dlf-ciple an undy- ing debt of gratitude. His prompt promptings liave saved them from many a Scylla, deep and forbidding. He Uvea in dead ' y fear of bein :; paddled, and of having a girl speak suddenly to him. iin-i m SmOR • (TASS Ki.ijAii Hampton- Grindstaff, LL. 1$. Poolville. Member Thirty-third State Legisla- ture. IIOXORAHI.E— A Solon, even though a " Barh. " Irreguhir in attendance at the " U.. " but has the politician ' s smile and ha, ' ' :)y manner of meeting every one — and a good deal nitre II an most pi.liticians have to back it up wit! . Henkv Fkanki.in- Ghindstai f, I,L. U. Poolville. (JlilXDY— " Judge. Mr. Grindstaff lias the papers in that case. " But he didirt mind taking the blame for the law ' s delay. Behold the man who does Shurtertcry with a Dntcii brogue, a German a -cent. and a classic gesture. That time he wtpi so long was when be made only i)4 on an exam- ination. Loves to ask questions to which lie has looked up the answcis. .Vi.i.EN Bi ' itiioi ' GHS Haxxay, LI,. B. Hempstead. Director German Clnl), ' 2; Final Ball Committee, ' IJ; l ' iin-He!le:ile Coun- cil, ' 13. A1,I.,K — lie came tu varsity severi-Iy liiiiulieapDed living at IleiniJstead and liaving pone to A. M. He dances as if lie were in swininiing, and liMS never been known to miss a function. His drawl readies ft ' :ni liere to Shangliai. TiioRXTox Haruie, LL. B. hi Paso. ■ A E; Rattler; Chancellor; Curtain CIul); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Presi- dent Athenaeum; Press Club; Glob- rMsker; Basketl an Team; Civic League; Director German Chib, ' l;{; Cactus Hoard, 12; Pres. Sophs. " T " -Slight of statuie. hul firmly knit. wiUi aky- liliie eyes and carth-brnwn Iiair. Tliis emtjryonic Justinian alist)rl»s the law and holds his own iiriionn his cJiin. " T " tried to hiiincli the Pure l ' ' iiod Toiitlcs hoat, hut she met rough seas; Cap- tidii Mardio vent down with the hoat. TX A m Francis Gilmer Harmon, LI.. B. Dallas. Bard Executive Committee; Profes- sional Sergeant-at-Arms. " FRESHMAN " — He earned the title years ago. at the fall election of tlie Aeadomic Depaitmeni. As a practicing attorney he has already won the approval of an appellate court justice, the plan dils rf his fellow students, and the adniinition ol I.entecke. Thomas Stai. worth Henderson, Jr., B. y ., LL. B. Cameron. 2 AX! 2Y; President Freshmen, ' 06; " Texan Board, ' 08; Editor Coyote, ' 10; Editor Cactus, ' 13; Cactus Board, ' li; Globraskers; Kameter Klub; Chancellors; German Club; Press Club. TOM — His fame goes hack to tlie dark ages. H:is been the pet of tlie Woman ' s Building, puller ot political wires, writer of lyrical nonsense, agita tor for aiiytliiiig that meant progress and gen eral dynaniite man for the campus, and as ;iii anti-cllniax to all. lie edited Ibis liook. HiiiEi.ns Heybi:r, LL. B. Putnam. Baseball; Hildebrand; Senior Presi- dent. " DAD " — " Dad " is not so slow as his dignity would indicate. Has a hasebali record that makes tile youngsters turn green and never lets tiie scytiie of time put his eye out of commission during tile season. Presided with great eclat while president. Clyde Walton Hill, B. A., LL. B. ustin. Texan, ' 0.5; Magazine, ' 0,5; Cactus, ' 06: Fortnightly Chil); Short-story Club; English Club; Chancellors; Instruc- tor in English; Texan Ailvisory Board. (•I.YIli: WAl.TO.V— Yes. he was an Knglish prof. It Is sincerely hoped that unsuspecting justices of I lie peace will not he so summarily corrected in their English by him as were ills instructors In law. His literary taste, not legal practice, will cure that. Ik 1 iiMiliiiaii iMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiitiii " ' ■ ' " ' • ' ' " " ' inl SENIOR • CTASS I.tTiiER Sidney Hoffman, B. A., Denton. ATA; A 2 I: ' Ffiar; Civic League; Clumce|]i)r; Arrowhead; Pres. Athe- iieimi, ' 10; Pres. Sophs; Pres. Students ' Association, ' 10; Atliletic Council, ' 10; I)el)ating Council, ' 12; Y. M. C. A.; Pan-Hellenic Council; Ross-Rotan Prize; Wroe Prize; G. A. Bahn Prize; Louisiana-Texas Dehate, ' 09; Texa.s-Missouri Dehate, ' 10. " LUKE " — Costs tlie Tlieta ' s more money than tile Sigma Ciiis spend on tliem, as tiiere tiave to be two tires all winter, as everybody but Luke (and one other), will freeze. Won the debating prize consistently until he took pity ( n tlie strrg- gilng and quit, so as to make room for more. Carl Hollingsworth, LL. B. Crosby. Masonic Club; Hildebrand; Y. M. C. A. " HOLLY " — Author of " Crinding Ccrn, Rooks iin.l Jokelets. " " Hew Does the Little Pedoggy. " and several works in an unknov ' n tongue. Knows f ' iree people besides his roommate. Is the pride of the river-bottom and has learned several ions, dik words. Thomas Leightok Hoover. B. A., LL. B. Canadian. AKE; I A$; Chancellors; Capt. Track Team, ' 13- ' 13; Quizmaster in I,aw Class; Class Football, Ba.se- ball and Track. TOM — lOven like Mercury of old. his winged san- dals make all envialjle contestants in events witli Itini acknowledge him a champion. Good na- tured and brilliant — a prince of good fellows and a man among men. WooDFiN Grady Howetii, B. A., LL. B. Gainesville. Texas Club; Hildebrand; Civic League. " KI ' U) " — There aie many strange things in tlie world, including this. He vacillates between two conflicting ambitions — to be a Supreme Court .lodge and to lead a dance hall orchestra. O thou blind goddess of Justice, lend us aid. His specialties: Music and Love — sometimes together. ?JI A m Roy DeLafay ' ette KiLi.oroit. LL. B. Wheelock. OAK; Rusk; Hogg; Chancellor; Glee Club; .Vlasonic Clul); Hilde- brand; Texas Clul); Students ' Coun- cil, ' 13, ' 13. KILO— " The Man of Melody. " Has a good voice, and uses it mist cliivalnusly on moonligiit evenings. Too much " embonpoint " for the classic pictures, but there wltli the capUvatlng trills. Sang himself onto the Students Cotmcll and near- ly landed tite debating team. Mei.vin Farle Kurth, B. A., LL. B. Keltys. $ A © ; 4 A $ ; Rattler. " POP " — " Mike. " He won at Washington and Lee, where he took his A.B. We call him " Pop. " Old, but not stiff. Devoted to Revised Statutes (Baits ' Edition). Inseparable companion of Ralpii Flagin (sometimes), which is why Ralph makes the grades. Andrew Jackson Lewis, LL. B. Cameron. Chancellor; Pres. Law Department; Ru.sty Cuss. " .T, rK " — Had a " dry " Law IJanquet, altlimigli once a " Rusty Cuss, " Takes special delight in watching tiie Middiers fathom tlie depths of Kquity and Is said to be almost human when properly apprcached. No politic Ian, but a good candidate. Ja:.:es I ivingstone Ltpscomh. LL. B, Crockett. $A@; Atheneum; Cactus, ' 11, ' 13; Townes Law Society; Track Team; Press Club. " .TIM " — One of our physical and intellectual giants. Did his academic work at Southwestern, but has since reformed. Was originally a mem- ber of the class of ' 12. but dropped out last year so as to be one of us. Thank you, Jim. SENIOR • CTASS CiiAiii.Ks Joseph Matthews. PH. CJ., I.I.. 15. Sabinal. X 4 " MATTY " — Matthews is a convert from the pliai-maceutical ranks, but still rolls pills down at Van Smith ' s while resting between 11 p.m. iiiul 8 a.m That shows that he ' ll get there. He belieTea that there is a hi«h taritf on extra words. and that hooks were made to study. JoHX Arthur McXaih, LL. R. Hallettsville. Athenaeum; Texas Club. MC— " He ain ' t busted yet. " Mac has the long- eat strhig of i7 s in the flass; he could play hull-gull with ' em for a long time, even If he should stake the losers. Mac talks through his nose, but you can hid on wliat he says as being 95 per cent pure law. Hfnry Carmack M11.1.KR, IJ,. H. Farmersville. " H. C " — The original c« userver of words. He taught the Sphinx how to !« silent. The one Hubllme thing about him is his indifference. Never addresses another fellow human except to ask for a match. I oves a i»pe and baseball and nothing else, not even Hildy. Herbert Preston Moore, LL. B. Clel)unie. AS i Athletic Couneil, ' 13; Baseball Team; Capt. Ba.seball, ' 13; Serul) Football; German Club. IIKUB— Will practice law if figuring up base- ball averages do not take too much of his time. Mis judicial training has lieen greatly rein- forced hy ju lginK curved halls. Has some jokes tbat go liack to the time when the memory of man MMUH ' tli not to the contrary. Tjl A m Samuel Asa I,ei.ani) Mokoax. I.I,. B. Austin. OAK; Student.s ' A.ssenibly. ■•.SAL " — . nt ShI Jenkins. Imt Sal MorKiin. ncm ' t know whether lie claims kin with .T. IMerpont nr liot. You citn depend on Morgan. He is a stick- er and a tighter. His war cry is " Sic Semper Faculty. " He is a reformed Pedoggy. who ' s proud of his past. HoNORE Louis Xiciioi.sox. LI.. B. Hou.ston. iAE; ®NE .NICK— " .Mr. Clerk, call the roll. " Nick is cleik ;f Practice Court, ami like all other conrt clerks, manages to shift tlie wcrk onto the deputies. His particular deliglit is to tell long stories alioul f!ie SpanlRS-Amerlcan War and the Princess MIzl. High Mohihs Potter, B. ., M. A., CSaiiie.sville. LL. B. B © II; A S P! I ' fiai " ; Chancellor; . r- rowhead; Curtain Club; President Student.s ' Association, ' V.i; Presi- dent German Clul), ' V.i; Varsity De- l)ater, ' 11, ' 12; Tennis Clianipion, ' II; Texan Board; Prize Winner in several Debate and Oratory Con- tests. TITU — King — The big little man of Varsity. Has heen into nearly everything. Once went to Har- vard, and they gave liim a degree to get rid of lilm. We f ;lIow the Harvard system. ChaulTer of Alva Stiless Hupp. Harmon says !!!--- Bex H. Rice, Jr., LL. B. Marlin. I rA; Scribbler; Press Club; A.ssist- ant Manager-elect Football, ' 1; ; Second Honor in Steger Short .S ' tory Prize; Assistant Manager Varsitv Circus, ' 13. I!i:. — . l iver of the wiM. woolly, romantic wcn ' He likes to wear real cowhoy hoots on rainy days. Men ci ii wield a pen witli fadlity. and dotes on the short story. His decisions will have the perfect structural form of the short story. SEFIIOR • (TASS I ' nW ' AKl) KkaNK UlTCIIEV, LL. 15. Hrenckenridge. ■■HITCH " — He is a liandsnme jmuUi. despite his red hair and his speckled face. Finished his law work In Peceniber and is now engaged In piloting a coUeclliig agency In Austin. Says put . ' uiytliing In the Cattus ahout him you please, ex- rept the truth. Jaimes AriiHKY KrcKEu. 1,1.. B. Temple. K A $A AT ' liRKY—The " lord. " iis he is dubbed for Ills arislocriUic (or anyway almost) bearing. Intends to enter Into the " crool " world in the fod steps of his TTncle Joe Bailey. He is generally absent on excursions in the country, s mewliere south of here— there must be some iit traction there for him. Kemper Waid Stepiiexsox. LL. 15. Center. Pres. HiUIebrancl; Vice Pres. Athe- naeum; Track; Texas Club; East Texas Pals. S ' l ' KVK — lie really made private " corps " all l-y himself. The grades were posted in time to keep him fnim committing suicide. Is earnest and takes himself very seriously. Is as much in- terested in politics as Is Eddleman and can talk almost as unintelligently about it. KoiiERT Grv Smith. H. A., LL. B. Cuinhy. A 2 SMITHY—Cumhy—ls grandpa to the Delta Siis. He Eot Into those (Id ways about forty years ago. iiiid has never been reformed. Some people think that when he puts on that serious air he Is thinking. Says " Things ain ' t like they once s: A m Douglas Tomi.ixsox-, B. A., LL. B. Hillsboro. AKE; Husk; Y. M. C. A.; Debatinjr Team, Ml. M , ' Ui. " l U(i " — " Tommie, " ji urnaUst, editor, preacher, politician. He has the facilty of the first, the insight of the second, the ready address of the iJilrd and the handshake of the last. The most sincere ctTdlal man. or the most cordial sincere man you ever saw. William Trexckmaxx, B. A., IJ.. B. Austin. Germania; Manager German Play, TRKNC ' IC— He Hrst came into notice wlien he was carved by an Irate A. M. Cadet in the ' 08 scrap. Since then Trenck has pursued the pro- saic policy of printing and studying law and taking academ as an antidote. Morgan Fisher A ' txixo, B. A., 1,1.. B. Austin. AX; 5Y; r f - ' Junior Laws; Foot- ball Team; Basketl)all Team; Traek Team; Chancellor; Director Y. M. C. A.; Y. M. C. A. Cal)inet; Texan Staff; Manager Cactus, ' 13. MIS. ' VIXl ' IY — -The ( nly plutocrat who ever got a pay job with a IJarh-frat fight on. Jumps like a flea and Is just about as worrisome. Drove ti.e staff nearly cra y howling for copy till tliey found he was all a bluff. Run a typewrit ng agency and a Ilnsiness league oti the side Samiel I.ove AVe.st. I.L. B. Austin. SAM — He always sits away back In the rear of tlie room and is very, very silent there and else- where. He weighs every word the profs, emit, but is not foolish enough to swallow it all. Softly, softly. Is his cardinal maxim. iiiiil IT ■ SmOR ♦ CDASS ' I ' liojiAS FiiosT WoouHiri.i., LI . 15. San Antonio. KA; $A I ; Arrowhead; Chancfllor: Goo Hor); " T " Association; Capl. Football. KliOST — He win evtr be I ' einembered as one nf llif nerviest en la who ever lead a Longhom team. His nerve was not limited to the gridiron, for UnrinK tlie Fail term he fell before the wiles of ( ' ni)id and lias been Iteeping liouse ever since. Lloyd Garrison Zivnecker, B. A., LL. B. rionev Grove. Glee Cliib; Y. M. C. A.; Rusk. ZIN.NKK — No. this is not turkey egg, nor has it ii tail ; it is a Supreme Court Judge in embryo. TluU dome liolds the whyness of many a wliere- fore. Tliat eye gazes tlirougli the mystic mazes of the law as fondly as ever fair gazed on the brave. Xelsox Puett. LL. B. Temple. 4 K ; T N E; o Roo; Chancel- lor; Athletic Council; Capt. Scrul Football, nO; Football, Ml, 2; Director German Club. NKI..SK — After perlgrinatlng fi r several years at other colleges. N ' else finally became a follouer 1 f the Perigriniis. Short, stocky, and quick as a flash, he made the All-State quarterback with ease. The rooters always had their eye on Nelse and he never failed tbeni. " Hoddance. " C A m Pfahson Beverly G.vrhett, LL. B. Austin. I K4 ' ! TN " E; Rattler; Kaineter Kliib; Goo Roo; 7 K; Chancellor; Curtain Club; Director Circus, ' IS; Mgr. Varsity ' au(leville and Miii- . ' trel; Director German Club, ' 13; Final Ball Committee, ' U; Basket- ball; Mgr. Football, ' 13. • ' .J.VCK " — Thespian luuunarj ' and Business Prod- idy. We no longer need to deal with Attic (Ireek. for we have learned long since to see much kindly humor in your " Garret. " English interspersed with Chesterfieldian manners and ( ohan kicks. Texas Earnest Schramm. LL. B. San Antonio. $ K ' T N E ; Basketball ; Kameter Klub; Varsity Vaudeville; Varsity Circus. TEX — Weird, vacillating, gutteral discharges of Teutonic wit issue forth whenever this member of the basketball constellation becomes excited or interested. Proud is that girl wlio can sing " the eyes of " Texas ' are upon you. ' Har, har, har. I gotcher, Steve. " Afii ttinnal (Eanit alrB for ffilG. 1. iegrrra. 1913 Edwin L. Cocke, LI,. B. Austin. Martin Andrew Hart. LL. B. Pumpville. William Madison Johnson, LL. B. Franklin. Milton Connei.l Lane, LI . B. Hou.ston. i;!!!! © 73 »I lllli II lili ' i! !l I ( i ' .ii SENIOR • (TASS mm lEngttt pr O ffir rs FALL TERM President . . . W. V. Brenizer Viee-President ... J. W. Lovli Secretary-Treasurer . . R. D. Looney Serpeant-at-Arms . . R. C. Thaxton WINTER TERM President . . . . C. M. Strauss Vice-President . L. M. Cliokla Secretary-Treasurer . E. L. Porcli Sergeant-at-. rnis . . W. V. l$renizpr itiifit!! SPRT.VG TERM President .... Paul Hilker Vice-President . . . B. E. Giesecke Secretary-Treasurer . . Sam Robinson Sergeant-at-Arms . C. M. Strauss " " " ■ ' ' li!lJHII!i.| ' MM SmOR • (TASS Uay.mono B. Ai.kxaxdkr, E. E. Taylor. Kweehee; Kameter Klub; Band; Vice Pres. Juniors; Engineers ' Recep- tion Committee; A. I. E. E.; Var- sity Minstrel; Circus; Varsity Vau- deville. ALKX — Alex has the mjircel wave perfected. Everybody says he Is a perfect clown when it comes to (w)U. He can also " make tlie ivory talk. " btit not so loud as lie can swat the drum. Ale. is a perfect cyprinoid witli llie Clii Omegas, Expects to put mule car system in Taylor. Ja.mes Bei.i. Axurews, E. M. Austin. ATA; Kweehee; Freshman Presi- dent. J. MIE— Is cue of the last specimens of the E. M. ' s at Texas. His generosity is only exceeded by tlie size of liis feet. He is a inemljer of some I ' achelor. orsajiization. liit we doubt Unit ids heart is in tlie work. One of the founders of the T. B. K. PiOREiiT UsiiEii Andrews, C. E. Fort Worth. •rslll ' :it— The irrepressible. " Small in stature, whicli is often overcome by liis abundant class »|)irit. Tlie students heartily endorse this class HPirlt. hut regret— Addresses Prof. Taylor af- fccticiiiitely as " Dean. " Is contemplating quit- ting dancing since turkey trotting is proliihitcd. Hugh Terhii.i. Beaver, E. M. Congress Park, 111. A. F. C. urCiH— Four years at Texaa has brouglit Ilnti ' i out of some of Iiis Congress Park wnys. We wall that such progress lias come to finis r f jonn. Of the Chicago suburbanite, Hugh has few inilicHtlons. Hays he Is crazy about nilnluk ' . hut it ts certainly a rocky course. N IE 1 Francis Henhy Hovntox, E. E. Waco. J A@; IT BK; Kweehee. PATItlCK HKNRY— Tlie man from " Amicable. " Texas. After polishing off the rough E. E. cor- ners at Boston Tech. he expects to become n consulting engineer at Pflugerville. Says he liiul riither play pool and read tlie Saturday Evening Prst tlian work. A very strong wroker in Pi Beta Kappa. Wii.LARD Valentine Hrenizeu, E. E. Austin. J rA! Senior President. TAD IIis indifference toward anytliing but tin weaker sex. his la - " iness, liis inclination toward Weiley ' s and musical conietlles. his athletic aspi- ratlcns in ping-pong, his motor hiking, shadowed hy Widen ail go to make Tad an engineer of 100 per cent efficiency — theoretically speaking. Wii. LIE Dean- Burk, E. E. Nacogdoches. A. I. E. E.; Student Assistant in 1 ' ' .. E., " 13, WILLIE DEAN— Has the scholastic record those ill his class envy. His nervous mind frequently finds relief In the tragedies and melodramas of the " Playhouse. " He is an admirer of Co-eds, but no record can he unearthed of his being in their company. John McMillan Byers, E. M. Houston. P. E. C; Goo Roo. " JOHN.NY " — The only man who can fhid gold where It " ain ' t. " He can speak the Greaser lingo, and will make good when the revolutions in Mexico stop in — (?) A. D. He used to be a member of the Army and Navy Cluh. 1 Wis SEHIOR • (TASS KiJDE S.-MiTH Dkichjiax, E. E. Dallas. A. I. E. E.; Student Assistant E. E. ■ ' I HKK " — Slush ' s iiiseimmble side-kicker. Has been known to stay away from Slusli one night since he came to tlie University. Reaped hini- aelf a national fame by grading Senior Lab Reports this year. " Dike. " have a cigar or a chili; any Senior will pay for it. Arthur Borxefield Crawford, E. E. Austin. A. I. E. E. AKTHrU— Arthnr started a bad habit; he raised a nuistache. and his brother Sam followed suit. Now see the results. He lives on electricity and such things. He has been seen to smile with great satisfaction, as If lie had just eaten a large, fat ampere. B. A., E. E. Asst. Gvm Di- Association. Meri.iv Cuoss Cuavvford, Calvert. 2AE; A. I. E. E.; rector, ' 08- ' 13; " T " PItOF — Merlin came to us tagged B. A. from Academ. Studies a little, runs around a little, says but little; but thinks lots. Known to Fresh gym squad as I ' rof. Crawford: to engineers as " M. ( ' . " Was once accused of poUticing the Freshman Class. Louis M. Choki.a, C. E. Austin. Sec.-Treas. Juniors; V. Pres. Seniors. " CHOK " — One of the three Wandering Rus- sians; also the hapy end of the trio. Chok is a married man engineer, and lias a sweet little girl the start on the rest of us. His lotig suit i.i finding things out by asking questions. Frank Willis Dknison, B. A., E. E. Temple. AKE; Kweehee ; Scrub.s, ' 08; Clas.s P ' ootball; Pres. Sophs. KKXNY; TUCK— Crawled Into his shell upon his entry into the University. Has plugged steadily along for five years and lias succeeded In an- nexing two degrees. If he had taken time to go out for atidetics lie would have proved a winner. Boiieing and keeping quiet are his chief char- acteristics. Bertram Ernest Geisecke, B. S. In Architecture. Austin. 2.4 E; Kweehee; Vice Pres. Seniors. " GEESE " — Has only been with us a year, but lie is like tiie rhyme, " short and sweet. " He likes Texas better than A. M. because — well. Texas is co-educatlonal. Some people might mistake him for a German, but lie isn ' t — he merely talks tliat in preference to Enslisti. Zeddie Andrew Green, C. E. Sayersville. A. F. C. ; Pres. Engineering Dept. ; Student Assistant in C. E., ' 11- ' 13. " ZBDDIE " — The noblest work of God, a hand- some man. There is one event yet to crown his successes, and when she says " yes. " that will lie the last. He was favorably mentioned in tile society columns iunnetliately after tlie Gov- ernor ' s Inaugural Hall. Did lie went? Yes. he and Helland, both. Oscar Kendrick Greene, E. E. P. E. C; Teceni; A. I. E. E.; Stu- dents ' Council, ' 13; Pres. Engineer- ing Department; Engineers ' Recep- tion Committee; Manager Varsity Circus; Social Functions Commit- tee; Reserves, ' liJ. OS — His brilliant athletic career was stopped short, and now lie is bucking tlie line hard for E. E. Being of the " old stock. " lie de- sires to apply the rod to " Freshies; " can not be subdued, even under tlie lroncla l regime of T. U. T. IMIMII SEttlOR • (TASS l Ari. Hii.KKii, K. K. Fredericksburg. Germania; A. I. K. E. PAUIj— miker is t!ie only man who ever put Dean Itattle on the blink. As Battle ' s double, he has been consulted by more Freshmen in re- ward to courses than any other " dean. " Paul is as imperturbable as the " Warhorse. " and will no doubt come back as successor to tlie " Old Man. " Frank Louis KEBEi srAX, C. E. Weatherford. Kweehee; P. E. C; A. F. C; Pres. Engineering Department, ' 13; Ex. Committee T. V. Taylor Twenty- fifth Anniversary; Engineers ' Re- ception Committee, ' 13. " PANCHO " — Although still young, he has suf- fered the consequences of Leap Year many times. Midnight only knoweth the wanderhigs of this guy — sometimes barefooted and sometimes not. Alternate visits to Prexy ' s turkey roost, Benny ' s milk slielf and Mrs. Smith ' s refrigerator liave made him famous. Wiley only offers a re- straining barricade to coveted fruits. Wii.i.iARD Edward Keck, E. E. Cotulla. A I E E KKCK If Keck ever takes telephony practice be will not need any lineman— his height will serve him. He is the modest possessor of cool, meek eyes tiiat see straight into the heart of everything. Cotulla brings thoughts of onions aTul Kec k — both connoting strength. Robert Edward Kili-mer, C. E. Casa Blanca. e ; T. E. C; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, ' 13; Engineering Reception Com- mittee, ' 12. " KILL " — Tlie most loyal engineer of all. ITe bought 125 tickets to the Meal Dance for him- self " and ladies. " No wonder, tliough. they (itdy cost 25 cents each. Some people can ' t un- derstitjid why he is the Old Man ' s favorite — perhaps It is liecause he is handsome. N IE Harry Leonard, C. E. Austin. " T " Association; Mgr. Texan, ' 13; Athletic Council, ' 13; Football Team, ' 09, ' 12; Tracli Team, ' 13. HARRY — " Babby, will you please tell me what a ' minni-pale ' is. or else show me in A. B. where you find the definition? " Harry is the only sanitary engineer we can boast of tliis year. Harry is an atlilete. and an ex-soldier; that is wliy he Is so jjopuiar when lie gets out tn " floSB, " Frank Thomas Maessen, E. E. Austin. A. I. E. E. MAESSE.X— Altliougli he doesn ' t look it. Maes- sen hails from London — a bloomin ' Englishman he is. He is a lustrous example of tlie success of married life — proven so beyond a doubt, and it is to " Her. " he says, that he owes his making. Ci.AHEXCE Grady Palmer, C. E. Dallas. A. I. E. E.; Pre.s. E. E. Dept. Band; Student Assistant in E. E. " SLUSH " — Noted for his attraction to the ladies, and for handling live wires. He is l r. Brown ' s first assistant in the E, E. Department, and distinguished himself by laying the cables for the campus lights. Taking temperatures every morning is also one of his hobbies. Edward Leroy ' Pierce, E. E. Hico. A. I. E. E. KD Ed is a nice little boy and Is beloved by all his class mates. He came from the Long- horn crimtry. out at Hico, where the wolves still yelp; but lie is not tlie " wild and woolly " sort at all. at all. SENIOR • (TASS Samuel Robixsox, C. E. Galveston. Hogg; Student Assistant in Applied Math. ; V. Pres. Engineering De- partment; Students Assembly, ' 13; SAM " WOBINSON " — His long suit is calc and politics, and an inborn desire to eradicate aris- tocratic tendencies. Sam will have an idea on any subject, no matter how insignificant. He is one of the Russian trio, though, and may be an anarchist some day? William Arthur Smith, C. E. Coleman. Kweehee ; Pres.-elect Y. M. C. A. ; Treas. Y. M. C. A., ' 13; Students ' Council, ' 13; Class Pres., ' 11. BLOCK— A queer kind of grafter; does all his grafting for the Y. M. C. A. " Bloclt " would have made a fine politician in the old days, but lie joined tlie Pure Food Politicians, and now he is going to be president of the Y. M. C. A. William Claude Quebedeaux, E. E. Midland. A. I. E. E. CABY— Caby entered tiie University in 1910. com- ing from the academic confines of Simmons Col- lege to the grease and whining machinery of the E. E. Labs. He la a hypnotist on circuits, and liis intimates are ohms and kilowatts. Calma Moog Strauss, E. E. San Antonio. A. I. E. E.; Students ' Council, ' 13; Pres. Senior Class, ' 13; Engineering Reception Committee, ' 12. C. M. — As a political aspirant he is unsur- passed. Paul Bilker says Strauss is the only man in the class who is a real shark with the ladies, except himself. We are very much in- debted to Calma for his valuable suggestions to this book — these being, " Sell ' em cheap. " i IE IE RuFus Carroll Thaxton, C. E. Marfa. Kweehee; A. F. C; Cactus Board; Class Football; Senior President; President Engineers ' Reception. THAX — He is the Director General of Engineer- ing politics. He learned tlie rones back iii tiig Freshman year. Tliax is llie only engineer who could brave an audience to deliver his orafory eitectively. Thax has constructed more dances according to the principles of en,iineering Ulan any other protege of Alec. Elmer Nathaniel Widen, E. E. Austin. Band and Orchestra. ■■IJ JIER " — The other half of the Motor Cycle Speed Fiend Twins. He will make a good elec- trical engineer some day, if he learns to make tha mctorcycle run when it don ' t want to. He is an artist at sawing the ' cello, successfully •syncopating it with the hum of a dynamo, Richard Milton YahrinotoNj Jr., E. E. San Marcos. A 2 DICK — Yairington has a very art istic tempera- ment. Even " lettered " his Senior record blank. Likes to fool witli tiie " juice " and see what will happen, but never has been sent to the hospital yet. Silence is his creed. AJi tttonal (HanJitbatfB for lEttgittPf ring l gr p, 1913 Shirley Woodward Aldhidge, E. E. Houston. Harvey Bruce McAllister, C. E. Austin. Karl Velorous Stolle, E. E. Austin. Allen Joseph Weaver, E. E. Marshall. 66 ill 111 (§f ttrsi of tl|f AraJjpmtc Ifpartmfttt President ........ . Dave W. Hardy, Jr. Vice President ........ Florence Brownlee Secretary-Treasurer ........ Jean John Sergeant at Arms . . . . . . . .J. Pat Holmes ©fftrrra of % ICaui Sppartmpttt President . . . . . . . . A. J. Lewis Vice President . . . . . ... Rose C. Zelosky Secretary-Treasurer . . D. E. Mulcahy Sergeant at Arms ...... Tom S. Henderson Jr. Wf tna of ti|p lEttgtttPPrtng SeijartntPtit Fall Term Winter Term Spring Term President Z. A. Green O. K. Greene F. L. Kel)elman Vice President W. D. Burk E. G. Slaughter W. D. Burk Secretary-Treasurer Helen Putnam Virgie Orrell Viola Barker Sergeant at Arms L. J. Jordan Z. A. Green O. K. Greene Jitntnr KmhtmB iiiii i IB ffi FALL TERM. President . . . . G. B. Ross Vice-President . . Helen Campbell Secretary-Treasurer . Corinne Lochridge Sergeant-)it-Arms . . W. T. Andrews WINTER TERM. President . . . . B. L. Parten Vice-President . . Clemmie Haden Secretary-Treasurer . . Jessie Butts Sergeant-at-Arms . . W. T. Andrews President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms SPRING TERM. J. E. McDonald Anna Powell Hattie Higginbotham B. L. Parten 67 ilili iiii i IP1 ' III III mill •0pl|0mnr? Ara ms ■?■ FALL TERM. President . . . E. C. Nelson, Jr. Vice-President . . Sammye Hogue Secretary-Treasurer . . I ena Petit Sergeant-at-Arms . . Jolin Lovejoy 68 ' l€|fi|iil ' ' 1:; ' |i|lii!l WINTER TERM. President . . . J. E. Gillespie Vice-President . . Mary V. Longino Secretary-Treasurer . Ada McClendon Sergeant-at-Arms . . S. C. Holliday SPRING TERM. President . . . . C. A. Place, Jr. Vice-President . . . Adele Glasgow Secretary-Treasurer . . Lena Petit Sergeant-at-Arms . . J. E. Gillespie III, I iij..i,il iiW Jtr Bljman Ktnhtmn FALL TERM. WINTER TERM. SPRING TERM. President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms . H. W. Walker Maidie Dealey Robert Simmons B. B. Kane President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer . Sergeant-at-Arms J. B. Critz Kate Mulkey Helen Lidstone H. W. Walker President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms T. A. Gatchell Alliene White Ona Winters J. B. Critz 69 Mishit ICams FALL TRRM. President .... H. P. Shead Vice-President . . . Rose C. Zelosky Secretary-Treasurer . . George Dupree Sergeant-at-Arms . . W. O. Murray WINTER TERM. President Vice-President Secretary -Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms SPRING TERM. E. C. Johns President . . . . H. E. Young Rose C. Zelosky Vice-President . . Rose C. Zelosky George Dupree Secretary- Treasurer . George Dupree W. O. Murray Sergeant-at-Arms . . W. O. Murray iiliiilljll ,,i:!liii: ' : Junior ICauis . ' i ill nil i Itk FALL TERM. WINTER TERM. SPRING TERM. President . . . . Ike Finck President E. H. Lawlion President . . . . R. L. Hurt Vice-President J. H. Bickett Vice-President R. L. Bal)l)it Vice-President . . . R. P. Ricker Secretary-Treasurer Morris Brin Secretary-Treasurer D. J. Moody Secretary-Treasurer . . F. A. Loftus Sergeant-at-Arms Bert Crosnoe Sergeant-at-Arms O. H. Finck Sergeant-at-Arms . . E. H. Lawhon 71 HI I " " " " ' " " «»» ' " » " I ll I ll Kitnior lEngitt rs FALL TERM. President Joe Kelly Vice-President . . . C. L. Martin Secretary-Treasurer . . G. G. Vaughan Sergeant-at-Arms . . .J. C. Focht 72 WINTER TERM. President . . . . G. G. Vaughan Vice-President . . . J. W. Loef Secretary-Treasurer . . W. F. Fort Sergeant-at-Arms . . . J. B. Kelly SPRING TERM. President . . . . W. C. Brown Vice-President . . T. C. Fitzhugh Secretary-Treasurer . . J. B. Early Sergeant-at-Arms . . G. G. Vaughan III I ' opl nmor? lEngto ra 0i : M FALL TERM. President . . . R. O. Jameson Vice-President . . . O. H. King Secretary-Treasurer . F. L. Christian Sergeant-at-Arms . . F. B. Robertson WINTER TERM. President .... Louis Jordan Vice-President . . Stella Elmendorf Secretary-Treasurer . S. T. B. Bloclser Sergeant-at-Arms . . R. O. Jameson SPRING TERM President . . . Max Werkenthin Vice-President . . Nellie Jefferson Secretary-Treasurer . R. A. von Blucher Sergeant-at-Arms . . Louis Jordan 73 iFr?Bl|man iEngin?? rs ' FALL TERM. President . . . . CM. Linz Vice-President . . . G. Young Secretary-Treasurer . S. Louise Wynne Sergeant-at-Arms . . Clyde Littlefield 74 WINTER TERM. President W. E. Brown Vice-President E. H. Moore Secretary-Treasurer Alene Calaway Sergeant-at-Arms C. M. Linz SPRING TERM. President . . . J. V. Matejka Vice-President . . Clyde Littlefield Secretary-Treasurer . . Viola Baker Sergeant-at-Arms . . Gilman Slj Ql lbg f ar CHE niilleiiniuni has not yet come. From April 1, 1912, to April 1, 1913, some mistakes have been made, some faults may be found. Not every student lias made A on every course every term. Our athletic teams have not won quite all the games. Our domestic life has been stirred by an occasional ripple of family dissension. Pure food politics has not passed the House of Commons. It has even been alleged by the Plebs that certain Patricians do not wear patched trousers (Vol. I, No. 2, The Commoner). These shortcomings are not to be denied, and are regrettable. Nevertheless, tlie college year has been one of marked change, of bustling activity, of unceasing interest, characterized by the progressive spirit of the day. A year ago the busy student was not handicapped by compulsory attendance at routine class work. The maximum number of absences has jumped from two a week to three a term in one year ' s time ! A year ago no lights illuminated the campus, and the broad cement Peripatos was a funny little path of gritty gravel. A year ago there were hopes in the breasts of some that the ironical C. Hall would awaken the Legislature to our needs. How things change in a year! Both the Y. M. C. A. Building and the new Library have been fully completed and equipped and opened since the last chronicles were written. The faculty has been enlarged to meet the demands of the increased attendance and the broadening of the various departments of instruction. We have heard in our auditorium some of the world ' s most famous lecturers, literary men, musicians, statesmen. Many of our own professors have achieved distinction along lines of research or with text books of original thought. Student self-government has undergone radical change and development. The legislative, executive and judicial functions have been separated by the limiting of the old Council and the creation of the Assembly. Through the increased efficiency of the Council, the Honor System has been more carefully enforced. By legislation of the Assembly, various reforms hav e been made, notably the limitations upon political campaign expenses and student social affairs. The final ball has passed into oblivion. Mrs. Kirby has abolished the turkey trot. And there has been an improvement in democratic sentiment and institutions, a co- operation of faculty and student body, and a general upward and broadening tendency. O F TEX AS Tir— I II1I1PIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII The senior luncheon is a tradition — not one of your lioary-with- age kind, perhaps, but a tradition nevertheless. Also, it ' s a sur- prise, for there ' s never any reckoning what delightful features the hostess, Y. W. C. A., will originate for her dignified guests. This time it was a rainbow luncheon. Great baskets of wild flowers of every hue were luuig from the chandeliers ; flowers were festooned across the white screens and banked among ferns in the windows. The tables were perfect in every detail, from the large baskets in the center to the tinier ones of sweet peas which served to mark the places. Everything was served in baskets, and each basket was delicious. Miss Allene Howren, as toastmaster, cleverly introduced a long list of toasts, ranging from the grave to the gay (with the emphasis decidedly on tlie gay), and embracing all subjects from Phi Betas to the senior insignia of canes and poke bonnets. These toasts, delivered with and witliout manuscripts, were ex- amples of brilliant wit, much nonsense, and indescribable meter and rhyme schemes. Between times much singing and banter went on in a most unseniorly manner — one irresponsible chorus denying the accu- sation that " Miss Aden, she ain ' t got no style " ; another demand- ing to be told " what makes P dlccn Bcgg, or Christine Schott, " and the tliird reiterating the long recognized fact that " there ' s no rest. " Nonsense and luncheon both exhausted, the seniors gave fif- teen smiles — in lieu of the masculine " rahs " — for hostess, social committee, class of 1912, and everybody else, and went singing home. On ]May 17, 1912, the First Annual May Pageant was staged by the girls of the University. It was elaborately planned and thoroughly practiced. (In fact, it was so thoroughly practiced that the effect was of a continuous round of pageants.) The spot chosen for the outdoor theatre was the open space just west of the Woman ' s Building, one of the most beautiful of our campus lawns. Several weeks previous an exciting election was held, in which Miss Eloise Watts was chosen Queen. On the great night she rode as " Queen of the iMay " in a white chariot drawn by chil- dren in pink and white costumes, and attended by a retinue of maids. Many charming dances were presented for the Queen ' spleas- ure. The " March of the Nations " was the curtain-raiser, being followed by four delightful variations of the lay-pole dance. The seniors tripped a dainty minuet, and other specialties were offered. It may be said in passing that the Pageant " suited to a Queen ' s taste. " 77 (Enmm nr m nt 1912 Commencement 1913 was characterized by the large number of the return- ing alunmi and by the open-air festival. The commencement sermon was preached by Dr. Chappel, of Nash- ville, Tennesseee, and the commencement address was delivered by President Craighead of Tulane. Class day was marked by many activities. The alumni luncheon was held at the Country Club and the general headquarters of the horde of alumni was at the Y. M. C. A. The class day exercises were not held in the auditorium as heretofore, but in the shadow of the auditorium wing, where a green garlanded platform had been erected. The senior academs in caps and gowns, passed in procession to the site of their memorial gift, a marble sun-dial. After the presentation ceremonies the time-ordained class exercises were held upon the platform with the presentation of the emblems of the departments to the .Juniors. In the afternoon the great Varsity-Alumni baseball game was staged. Douglas and Rogers, the famous battery of ' 99, worked for the Alumni, anfl Varsity experienced great difficulty in presenting them with the game. While we cannot say that the first Varsity-Alumni game was an entire success, it is a good move in the right direction, and will doubtless be perpetuated as another tradition. That night the alumni and student pee-rade passed through the high- ways and by-ways of the campus. The whole campus and the buildings were aglow with festoons and electric lights. The pee-rade was highly illuminated in addition by hundreds of various colored torches. The grotesque, the weird and the comic predominated in the costtmies. Imme- diately after the pee-rade every one repaired to the open-air platform where a combination of Senior-Globrasker stimts were pulled off before an audience of at least two thousand. Topical hits, faculty take-offs, and alumni reminiscences were indulged in. Commencement day found every one eager and expectant, first the I aws in their dark suits with a sun-flower in their buttonholes, passed across the stage when Prexy presented the diplomas. Next came the En- gineers garbed in blue coats and white trousers, and finally the academs in cap and gowns. Putting thft HtJn Pit ttf Eotuttia With hammer, saw, board, concrete and glass the thing most characteristic of the Texas campus was made no more. Tlie men higher up said it was to give more room for the passage of classes at the hour ' s end. But where is the student, or alumnus either, who wouldn ' t have had his toes trod on and have been jostled in the maelstrom, if they had only left the old hole in the Main? O tempora ! O mores ! What next ? The Rotunda, in the classic words of Dinah speaking of the biscuits, " ain ' t no mo ' . " Willie came back in the early fall, all dolled out in his gladdest rags, and hied him to the corridor. There he struck an attitude and pushed back his panama in order to show to advantage his little summer ' s growth of mustache to the admiring co-eds look- ing admiringly down — no more Rotunda ! A skylight threw dull shadows upon Willie ' s mustache. He walked gloomily out and leaned against a lamp-post, and watched for a time the preparations for a Campus Brilliant. " The old place ain ' t like it used to be, " he mumbled sadly. 79 llil I Milsntt Parage As flection day drew near the Woodrow Wilson Club came out of its lethargy and, in the light of its candidate ' s predicted sure success, began to gloat even before the gloating time had come. They raised (through the aid of several kind ladies and high school lassies) a huge contribution to the campaign fund — the same consisting of thirty-one dollars and three pewter quarters. The corridor contributions were rather liberal, but it was a frosty night at the Scenario. Even Billing ' s oratory and Tom Henderson ' s widely advertised Jackass speech fai ' ed to draw the teeming nudtitudes. But the night after election Party Spirit came into its own. The Great Parade, organized by Dick Fleming and paid for by " Josh " Billings, was an entire, complete, unprecedented success, fully justifying the above-mentioned contribution. Freshman Haralson made as good an impromptu Taft as any man of his weight could have essayed to do, even with the aid of two sofa pillows. Teddy Keese, though cast for the part of a noted Uough Rider, could not take defeat in dejection, but smiled a toothy smile, and even came to the assistance of the assinine mascot in the vocalization of Democratic joy. Jim Lipscomb had a fine Wiisonian chin, and the proper academic attire. I.ynn W. Landrum was the Common People triumphant. .Miss Democracy, (we withhold her name for fear of iiill feminine jealousy), rode in triumph at tlie head of the procession on a more or less snow-white donkey. Woodrow ' s homage to her was performed with great solemnity and some grace. The rest of the parade made up in enthusiasm for any lack of costuming effects. On December im], the disciples of Peregrinus, urged on by hunger of the boarding house variety as well as department spirit, met to do honor to ther Saint. Everything was entirely legal, except that the Twelve O ' Clock Closing Law was thrown by the board. Yea, even unto the very smallest of small hours did oratory flow in a most majestic stream. After a hilarious start in the corridor below, the banquet continued in the same strain until the last word picture had been painted, the last crumb had been swejit away, the last puff of smoke had ascended in sacri- ficial ardor, and the eagle ' s feathers lay tattered and torn. Almost every- one who wanted to, and some who evidently didn ' t, spoke, and everyone veiled. i IjlllJI. 1 1 .(ll 1 2Ii| O lobraak rfi Feeling as we did that the schedule oflfered no very great opportunity for triumph and glorification, we found it difficult to arouse enthusiasm enough to pull off the usual big parade after each football victory. Per- haps the four consecutive parades in the three days following the great A M victory of last year, left us satiated with that sort of thing. Any- how, there were only two parades during the entire( season, one after the Haskell game, and the usual Thanksgiving festivity. In the two triumphant processions of this year was concentrated the ex- cess of spirit that usually goes to make up six or seven, and as a conse- quence the Austin public was treated to larger and more variegated demon- strations The Nightshirt Parade as a tradition has long since been estab- lished It only remains to develop its possibilities as a pageant. The Globraskers, Varsity ' s stunt organization, has completed its second successful year as caterer to the whims of the University public. They ap- peared three times during the football season, and once durihg the baseball season. At the first rally they advanced as advocates of the Season Ticket Plan, making veritable sausage meat of " the man who didn ' t buy a ticket. " At the Thanksgiving rally) they admirably summed up the successful sea- son, and " put the can " in Arkansas. Their real success, however, was achieved at the Thanksgiving game. Texas ' first intercollegiate boat race was pulled off with great success. Varsity winning over Cornhell in sweep- ing style. The field was transformed into Lake Austin, and Levy, mighty hunter, went nimrodding for ducks. The judges ' boat, the Essie Mezes, ran over the course. The starting gun sent two straining crews toward the south goal. Midway of the field, Cornhell stopped to rest, and in the in- stant Varsity was ahead. Crossing the line a boat ' s length ahead, the Orange crew set the mark for all future oarsmen, but came near spoiling the Shriners. At the April Fool ' s Day game, the Globraskers made their final appear- ance, throwing a poor dummy off the grandstand roof, and thereby sorely shocking the fair co-eds. The Globraskers are now thoroughly established, and will doubtless continue to exist as one of Varsity ' s most useful by-the- way organizations. The members of this bunch of joy-makers are: Dick Fleming, Teddy Reese, Red Hunnicutt, H. Knight, Tom Henderson, T. Hardie, Corey Jones, Henry Womble, Marian Terry, George Lee, Karl Better and Fatty Knaur. 81 ®1| labg Party It ' s all very well for the ])oet to sit and sigh for time to turn hackward in its flight, l)ut your capable Co-ed sim))ly takes a hand and turns it back her- self — just for how many years remains her own secret. Donning the fluffiest of frocks and bows, and swinging a doll, (a doll whose glaring newness denies all association with her real childhood), she goes to the Bal)y Party in the Gym. Or, jierhaps, she affects the flowing robes and lace cap of the very young, or the rompers of the sturdy lad, or even the prim a])ron and sun-bonnet of the school girl. At any rate, she ' s there — several hundred of her — with silken curls which she tosses with more or less sauciness, according to their degree of fixedness, shrilly admir- ing her i)layniates toys; telling and being told " how cute you look, " and counterfeiting all the moods and pranks of the juvenile world. There are games and antics, punctuated by shrieks of laughter, with the maidens de- corously ])osed, and finally there is dancing, while Argus-eyed chaperons watch the windows, fearing kidnappers, maybe, or sternly follow the dancers, lest some precocious little one attempt the horrid " rag " of their elders. And when the last waltz has been played; when the last all-day sucker has van- ished, and the make-believe is over, each " little girl " puts her hair u]) and her skirts down, sighs, smiles and goes on her grown-u]) way until the next Bal)y Party. -C- l 0m iErnnomirs Wnk During the week beginning Fcliruary 10, 191. ' J, the Kxtension and Domestic Science Departments of the University succeeded in bringing to Austin, for the lienefit of University students and the general public, famous lecturers who are authorities on the subjects pertaining to the home. The day exer- cises took place at D. K. Hall, and the evening lectures in the Y. M. C. A. Auditorium. Besides lectures delivered by members of both departments, the j)rogram included tliose by Mr. Frank Parsons, of Xew York City, on Home Decoration and . rtistic Dress; by Dr. Geiser, of Battle Creek Sani- tariiun, on Health and Hygiene; by Dr. Andrews, of Columbia University, on Home I-jConomics and Household Accounts, and by .Miss Barrows of the ■J ' eachers College, on Cooking. ,iT " r-iv m ' . ' n III i I II I Mnxttt Wuk The Junior Class of this year excelled all its predecessors in making history and in setting new precedents. There was in- stituted a movement on the part of several enterprising Juniors which resulted in the appointment of several committees to inau- gurate for us our first aniuud Junior Week. The results were not altogether due to the lahors of a few men, but a large part of the glory is due to the Junior girls, for without their aid Junior Week would never have made such a grand success as it did. Junior Week opened with a party given by the Junior girls at the Womans ' Building. The purpose of having the first af- fair a party was to allow all the Juniors to become acquainted in order to better enjoy the other festivities of the week. It ended with a dance in the girls gym. The party was declared by those who attended the most successful affair of the week. The second function was the Junior prom. The Junior girls followed out the old custom of entertaining the Senior girls with a dance. The Seniors reported a great time, and declared the Juniors to be most gallant escorts. The boys also adhered to tradition in the matter of the Junior ban(juet. Only one member of the Senior Class was lionored with an invitation. Toasts were responded to by prom- inent members of tlie class, and the boys showed their class spirit and enthusiasm in all the yells and songs they could think of. Inasmuch as the Curtain Club play came off during the week, the class attended in a body, occupying select scats in the center aisle. The last and most important function of them all was the Junior reception. The entire week ' s program was brought to a happy ending by this affair. The dance was the most popu- lar of them all. President Parten led the Grand March with Clemmie Haden, the Vice-President. On the whole. Junior Week was a great success, and in all probability the succeeding Junior Classes will follow out the custom introduced by this year ' s class. Without a doubt, the Class of 1914 will go down in history as one of the most enterprising junior classes which ever passed through that awful third year, and as one which has set precedents, made history, and introduced new material for traditions. 83 MissE.m.naFolsom,Studenl alUnlvers.lyoiTexas.h e- d,cts Women Will Soon Vote in Texas. " ONLy W LTZ, IWfl- isORORITY GIRLS YIELD; SIDDERIS Uii SHP m BOSIflN " BEAUTY PAGE IN DANGER m KM[ Turkey Trot Brings to End , Hop at ' Varsitgl - ;- iBear Chases Co-Eds Scarf Pin Skillfully Pressed Into Service CO«5 " " £..! O GQMS RiO RftllLES Bail when CoupU [[AlUiltS HT RjLLl starts Grizzly Bear engineers " Kn T " f ffitSHMEN DOHONCRSTO " p " " « " " DR. taylorthe RELicToys rs nsiiuin ,fit,. riAitic: CHlSHlliatWSA, WW FSCOLT! «. , 1 " ! ' ' Ill I ' ll ial Jiirlspiudrnce he a ii ' Ml. I. ,-■ I .: Tursday ulgbt lo conaidcr " . r, ' liyek leitor riateniUi j !■■ ViilvuTeBity. When thi. ■■ ' ■■■ " .- ts Mr. HSLrrls win off;.- 311 ' . i...iii-nii u. iiiulude all State InstitU- iions iiiiiliT Ibe piovisfonH of the bill a:iJ la r riiipi from Its provisions those fia- tci ' nulHH In which membcrc hip la BccureJ ' - - hoUmhlp, romucti there is outfa- iQi- ei|.l;il to iJver Sultli. TLia is b paUt- alile. HarMiible conibiuntJoa of reBetJble Vii (by ' f.w.wozenchaft.) 1° T ' r ' ' Ff Ar« YOU » Pi ' nhMd? iTved, and all I went home feeling thai this meet- ling of the Couniil had certainly ■ been a success. " U ' e ' pn D - Into a mm mm !R SHAKEUP IN " rc i iTms A1XEG2S ?AC!I1TY DKOEDOSAIES IM FAVOR OF " FEAT " H£MB£RS. BUEEDEES «i SEDITISl ■ ' ' ■m CAFET£Rr( JU - » : s ' " fltWl US 5M tiutsiwis ' LOIS Tll[ DUNCE HI sums UpSE CMIIOEIi BIIEI CELEBRATE SCAU,.,V,: o ' „ " " - ' = „, " ' PARADE, ' » B,„ ;■ " ' P,„ ' ' « ' «o u ii HHEPilfliiio iSPl T EVEN P ' ' •o, ' " « ; t V S«Utt FACTIONAL POLITICS- MUST BE ABOLISHED « ' «., % WOXAS EEADSD BABT %c . :i Vmp Waived Fxamia)Ut0a. . . yi. ' Hatri5(Jp, a negro,; wafv d; ' j miilttaticni n Jitstice JohnBOn it ■;6Urt yesterday on a coniplaint 61 heft from the Kapiia Kappa Uamma ' I " ' ■ ' " ' house and he whs hound Vove,- lo the county louri. wheie he .c. - ' 1 . " ( s Pleaded euilly to the couplaint. ' t 0 nce» Around B ' owid By Keepi Your Freshness! HEYNOLDt ' mMl BIBK[[PS MtYLOSFIHl ' tr J Sophomore Claims ' " ' ' ' ikojn man ' - ' • .. ,., . ' " " tbtPTniU , .OR«E. 0 LV J-; « t» " ' PtRMIlSIOSELl WANTiD- vacifc!! " ' . .% ..; !— " ' " „„, ONLY I mi «»r ' «? . " , - ,. n ' " ten ete. The Last ' t ' . ' omore-Freshman Fight m i umm Goods " fpted- ' re t iffi n Keeping Hous frj a-Tt StoU ,.;Wi,J.«)MMlMM)J)i) ' ? Abufrtta? " W ' e congratulate ourselves. We have pulled off a new stunt. During the last week of February our enterprising manager got to work and placarded the campus with flaring placards announcing the attractiveness of sub- scribing for the Cactus. Even the tree-tops an- nounced our steadfast in- tention to break all rec- ords in Cactus subscrip- tions — until Mr. Beck came. Believe us, we had an awful time keep- ing our signs up long enough for people to find out what we meant by them. But we did, and the result was the biggest subscription list that has ever been ordered. — C- There is woe and wailing among the minions of the Old Man. The knights of the transit are sorrowful, and as they survey the campus they weep real tears on their large bandanas. Sorrow, like some great vulture, broods over the stronghold of the Engineers, and the black shadow of gloomy wings darkens the halls of the T-square. The sun ' rises and sets, and the perfumed glory of spring breaks out all over the rejuvenated hillsides; Co-eds smile and all the earth is gay, but in the hearts of Alexander ' s chil- dren pain is lord. Joy has passed forever from them; their souls have in- digestion. For he is gone. He is gone, their stainless leader. Alexander Fred- erick Claire, saint, by the powers of love, has passed from mortal ken. No more will his benignant face fill with sunshine the hearts of his worshipers. The joyous symbol upheld in his good right arm will lead his devotees to victory no more, for he is gone. Let us weep. The time of his exodus, the manner of his going is not known. Some say that the bloody-minded and perfidious Laws stole him away in the dead of night, while his guardians slumbered, drugged with analyt and cal- culus. Others say he was translated — that he passed to the great un- known, vanished like a New Year ' s resolution. But his bereaved children have sworn a terrible oath — sworn it on the T-square, which is their trade mark, that they will abase and abolish, demolish and devastate, extermi- nate and annihilate and utterly destroy any person or persons who may be found responsible for the deep damnation of his taking off. Furthermore, they have vowed a vow to wash not their faces and comb no more forever until he come again. Some say that Alexander Frederick Claire is not dead, but reigns above in a place not made with hands. Wherefrom he looks down on his earthy children and guides their destinies. Perhaps so. Anyway he is gone. His " Farewt ' il Address " hi Read in Coi oths After j March 4 His Pians Are loi Stick Closely to White j ■ House Duties- TAYLOR ' : OEPIOKS MEO ' _ WHI Exhibit in AusMnl!LMGtsMADEOMRi BHiy Didn ' t Someone I " ' " " ' ■• ' " • ' ?!■»•■ ' " « curastT SHiink of It Before " " ■ ' " " ■ ' " " ' " - mmmmB IN CAMP AT I TFXAS fJTY : Sent Unwrapped j- , i " : ' Must fe Fband Before i4rch 4fh ' COUGHED ALL NffiHT V So Pi ' K- I 3 » t I ' ! ' : ' lli ®Ijp Saylnr Qlrl bralinn LEXANDP:R FREDERICK CLAIRE has triumphed again, in the celebration of the twenty-fifth anniver- sary of Professor T. U. Taylor, as head of the Engi- neering Dtpartment. Early in the fall the minions of Alec be- gan to gather their hoi-des for the great event. Letters of in- vitation were sent to the four quarters of the globe, one went to Valdcz, Alaska; another to Buenos Ayres. Verne Hendrickson, ' 07, once Varsity ' s greatest half-back, had his notification of this great event delivered from a postal station at the head of the Amazon. Numerous old-time engineers first heard of the Old Man ' s quarter-centeniiiiil, while in Europe, Asia, and Africa. The call was sent to the islands of the sea and the dizzy heights of the mountain peaks. The time set was February 22, and by the 20th, the hordes began gathering. Those who were witliin traveling distance came as one man, and those who were out of reach sent remembrances, letters, post cards, pictures, and cartoons, and kept the mails busy. On the 20th and the 21st, Dean Taylor ' s office was simply a reception room, the visitors passing in to saj ' a few words, then passing out again to make room for more. Alf Toombs pre- 87 ' ■, r... „i •WOF TEXAS I sided as official court jester, and Mr. Bantel was major donio. Various other friends in the wliole student body of the depart- ment assisted. The first scheduled event was a magnificent banquet at the Driskill that recalled the old days when the Engineers ' annual celebration was a " feed, " instead of a mere dance. (It is rumored that the function is to be changed back to the original form.) Speeches were made and toasts were drunk and yells were yelled and songs were sung. The best of all every word spoken that night was taken down by a stenographer and will be bound into the T. U. Taylor 25th anniversary book. On the morning of the 22d, the crowd gathered for the tri- umphal pageant. Forming on Clark Field, the procession weaved down Speedway to town, vented its enthusiasm on the Austin public and returned to the starting point without a hitch. All the traditions of the department were represented, from Alec and his famous juggling apparatus to mammoth editions of Taylor ' s field notes, and all the other clannish take- offs. While the parade was a success, it did not even approach the spirit of the celebration in its fervor and ardor of homage to the Old Man. The speeches made at the banquet, the letters and telegrams of congratulations received, the cartoons, the verses and the senti- ment contributed by the " Old Man ' s Boys " will be all bound into a book and preserved. There will be only one original of this book, but a duplicate composed of copies will be left in the Engineering Building for visitors to inspect. To iNIr. M. C. Welborn is attributed the idea of the celebra- tion, and to him, together with Mr. E. C. H. Bantel and Mr. Stanley P. Finch is due much of the credit for the successful carrying out of all the plans. cf I r « Slijp larb-3Frat Jtgl|t GOMING events cast their shadows before. We cannot vouch for the accuracy of the quotation, but as to the fact there can be no doubt. Vague rumors, whis- perings of the autumn leaves in early October last, carried prescient suggestiveness of impending disaster. The whisper- ings grew to mumbling when, in an early number of the Texan, the reform faction of the Whigs, threw off its mask and de- clared itself for pure food politics. The mumbling swelled into reverberating thunder when the Reform Bill was voted down in mass-meeting. Preston Pope Reynolds shook his shaggy mane, Hoffman smole his winning smile, and the house divided like the waters of the Red Sea. Little Bleker flung the big challenge, and the fight was on. The next manifesto was at the Barb mass-meeting, at which fraternity men were shelved as gallery gods. Barb sympathizers from our sister Southwestern allied themselves, and resolutions were passed soliciting the endorsement of the faculty to the proposed bill in the Legislature to abolish secret Greek letter fraternities in the University of Texas. With one slight ex- ception when a Freshman with more enthusiasm than sound judgment jumped his traces, this meeting was characterized by its order and conservatism. Soon followed the Barb Pamphlet, an ably written document in the argumentative style of a practiced debater, but subject to immediate attack by the fraternity element. Nothing could be done, however, as all statements in the pamphlet were carefully " alleged. " The most spectacular engagement of the campaign was at the Statehouse, before the investigating committee of the State Legislature. The Huns, Goths, and Vandals were represented by Jones and jMorgan, and by Tomlinson, a Greek; the Greeks, by Hardie and Hoffman. The heroes of the battle were the stalwart Tomlinson and the eloquent Hoffman, though the other three showed themselves crafty in the Councils of the Wise Men. The Faculty consistently and discreetly straddled the gate- post and held the DaniocleaB sword of Faculty Regulation above now one, now the other — the Powers waiting to gobble up the conquering Goths or the victorious Greek allies. Arbitration in the courts of the Powers came to nought but status quo ante helium, save for the straining of diplomatic relations and the disruption of certain of the old political parties. The campaign had its whirlwind finish in the appearance of Tlie Commoner. Here the conservatism of the Barbarian hordes broke its fetters, and Attila and Hun turned loose all the dogs of war. But when the smoke had lifted, the dead buried their dead, the Coyote yelped on the battlefield, the Cactus sprang up again, the Texan continued his daih ' duties, and all was serene. 89 i .. Mnnh Znh (Eekbratinn Since what time tlie nieinories of man runneth not to tlic contrary, it has l)een customary for the student hody to celelirate the :Jnd of March. This is a tradition — and traditions must not he monkeyed with. . cc()rdingly, when the glad day came this tradition was gotten out, dusted, i)atched up a little, and put through in the traditional maimer. Such patriotic students as were equal to rising hefore 9 o ' clock assenihled at the Ca])itol, attadied themselves to the traditional cannon, and marched out to the L ' niversity in the traditional procession. On reaching the Uni- versity the traditional .salute of twenty-one guns were fired, while many Co-eds hovered in the offing with their fingers in their ears. A Fresliman banner was displayed on the fourth .story, which caused the traditional indignation among the Sophs. IVo years ago there would have been war and bloodslied on tlie spot, hut class spirit is dead in Texas. However, several intrepid Soplis, in defiance of law and order, stuck out their tongues and made faces at the presumptions Freshies. .Vfter the echo of the last shot liad died away in the traditional style, quite a few of the as- sembled concourse repaired to the auditorium, where the pall-hearers went through the traditional progrannne and everybody enjoyed their traditional nap. H. M. (his majesty) Potter presided with his traditional dignity. Tlie University band, secured at great expense for the occasion, was on exliibi- tion. One Casperis read the Declaration of Independence. Mr. Tomlinson addressed the sleeping students. There was singing, and Hon. O. S. Latti- more delivered an orat ion. Dr. Uamsdell represented the Faculty. After it was over everybody woke up and went home to prepare for the Untradi- tional Pushball Contest. The traditional Soph-Fresh fight did not come off. Thus do we celebrate at this illustrious institution the glorious anni- versary — of — .say — what was it the anniversary of anyway? (HIi? f itBl ball (HmUBt In the old days it was the custom on March -2 to bring the cannon from the Capitol with due ceremony and patriotically celebrate. That we still attempt to do. But the tiling has lo.st is savor. For the real interest of the day was in the civil war that always followed this dem- onstration of patriotism, when the Upper Clas.smen undertook to make the Freshman haul back the borrowed cannon. It was, of course, a good- natured liattle, and outside a few torn clothes, black eyes and bruised scalps, no injury was done. Like the Spartan boy with the stolen fox under his tunic, the combatants developed courage by these encounters. But international arbitration has changed all this. The powers dep- recated this violent hostility, and set about to establish a more just tri- bunal. Sensible of the martial nature of their subjects and the ab.solute need of some sort of outlet for their pent-up energy and wrath, they substituted Pushball. And on March 2, 1913, was the Second Annual Pushball Contest of the University of Texas. In. the first half of the game, where horde met horde, the Freshmen by the strength of their numbers made two goals, the Sophomores none. But in the second engagement, in wliich there was a picked ten on each side, the Sophomores won, showing the superiority of trained veterans. (They had been in the game the previous year.) Mr. C. C. Taylor was coach and manager, Mr. Metzenthin and Mr. Rix assistants. The members of the T Association were organized into an effective police force to keep order among the belligerents and non- combantants. m 91 The Chimes Movement is one movement not prohibited by Mrs. Kirby ' s regulations against rag-time. On All Fools ' Day the Wise Ones, viz, the Senior Academs, in a spectacular parade of be-capped and be-gowned co-eds, and boys with flowing ties and twirling canes, marching behind an imposing banner bearing the words " Chimes Movement, " and appropriately strung with little silver bells, made public announcement of the Chimes Movement, with explanatory speeches and a clever pro- gram. Instead of the usual gift of a window, painting, 8un-dial, et cetera, each suc- ceeding Senior Class, it is hoped and reasonably expect- ed, will contribute to the Chimes Fund, to be used when completed for the purpose of putting a set of cathedral chimes and a tower clock in the University Main Build- ing, to furnish an hourly melody in place of the pres- ent harshly clanging alarums. By Senior gift, general student and outside contributions, and aid from the literary societies, ' Varsity Circus, and other sources, it is hoped that tlie chimes may be purchased within four years. _c — April Jfl0l Living up to the now firmly established custom of cutting classes and ordaining a holiday on All Fools ' Day. Only a few fools attended classes ; the wise, and they numbered almost the entire student body, enjoyed the advent of spring, free from the con- fines of the classroom. The river was a source of much enjoyable picnicing and canoeing parties, while the usual pranks themselves kept the c ampus agog. The laws gathered at their building and wit- nessed the passing down of the good right arm of the lately demired Mr. A. Claire, from the Middle to the Junior Laws. The arm was tightly wrapped in the habiliments of death, ac- cording to the most improved methods of Egyptain embalming. It was not exposed to the profane view, but when shaken rattles suspiciously like a stick of stove wood. The big crowd at the ball game on Clark Field was shocked during the middle of the game by the form of a person hurtling from the grandstand roof to the cinder track below. Those who rushed to his succor found him badly broken in mind and body — lie was Mr. Tackling Dummy, neatly encased in a natty blue suit. The Globraskers had broken loose again. [Illll,. ..Illll ' ■ll JJIBI ' - f?7 1 - ' ®I|r Haknttn? Q m An event wliich the Woman ' s Building girls look forward to with great eagerness every year is the Valentine Tea. On Val- entine ' s evening this year the management was at home to the girls with an elegant dinner. The dining-room was beautifully decorated, the heart motif being favored. The tables were arranged in the form of a T. At the conclusion of the dinner numerous appropriate toasts were given and after a few rousing college songs, the girls enjoyed a dance in the parlor. The management spai-ed no pains to make the evening thoroughly pleasureable, and they succeeded admirably. liilliiliil 1 1 ill ®1| Olartua (tam B (§nt An unusual spectacle, and one that is appreciated by few out- siders is presented when The Cactus makes its annual appear- ance. An endless line passes before The Cactus office door, each student emerging with a Cactus. To a man, the very first thing they look for is the Beauty Pages, and then the grinds. Classes are cut, dates are forgotten, everything is allowed to go hang until the student body has absorbed The Cactus. The campus is strewn with couples and groups reading the grinds, knocking the beauties, reading the Senior writeups, and criticising the book in its entirety. It is indeed a peculiar scene, and one hard to describe. Last year one of the board took the trouble to make some observations on the matter. By actual figures there were two hundred and forty-two people seated on the lawn between the Main Building and the Perip, and every one of them was looking at The Cactus. Well, let them criticise. 93 (§nv tnhtnt ICam ilak rja HOX. H. I,. DARWIN ' , Law, ' U. Senator from the Second District. HOX. H. F. GRIXDSTAFF, Law, ' 13. Representative from Parker County. HOX. R. L. SULI.IVAX, Law, ' U. Representative from Hill County. 1 ;l, i ummarg of OPrganiiatuitt . tubent l?obernmcnt ifraternittes Clubs! Hiterature anb students ' Council Pan-Hellenic Council O. A. K. JDebating Students ' Assembly Phi Delta Theta P. E. C. Oratorical Association Woman ' s Council Beta Theta Pi Kweehee Rusk Co-Op. Kappa Sigma A. I. E. E. Athenaeum Sigma Alpha Epsilon Applied Economics Hogg Debating Club I ubltcationsf Sigma Chi Gerraania Speakers ' Club Texan Sigma Nu La Tertulia Civic League Magazine Chi Phi Hildelirand Law Society Coyote Alpha Tan Omega ocictp Ashbel Cactus Phi Gamma Delta German Club Sidney Lanier Press Club Delta Tan Delta Rattlers " Reagan Phi Kappa Psi Anglers Arrowhead Pierian Cljrisittan Delta Chi Scribblers MiiotiatioM Delta Sigma Phi Rabbit Foot Y. M. C. A. Delta Kappa Epsilon Cotillion Y. W. C. A. Newman Club Theta Xi Phi Delta Phi Delta Pi Delta Pi 7K IDramatttS Theta Nu Epsilon Curtain Club S onor ocietteiEC Kameter Club Phi Beta Kappa ororttieg JSusiic anb Mvt Chancellors Pi Beta Phi Band " CotDit anb Friars Kappa Kappa Gamma Glee Club Girls ' Honor Society Chi Omega Choral Club Countp Clubsi Pi Lambda Theta Kappa Alpha Theta Violin Club Panhandle Club Sigma Delta Chi Zeta Tau Alpha Music Club Parker County Club Sigma Upsilon Alpha Delta Phi Brush and Pencil El Paso Club Phi Delta Kappa Delta Delta Delta Art Club Victoria Club 98 1 I :C i tu mts OInunril B ff l B ' B J KL ' W ' HI Uli ' rni ' S " 1 M B " Mf Jhri Ai J ' ■ ' B e3 ' " m RflMI Hi - . E BT ' I Ht: ' 1_ H iM2 3Mi Montgomery Strauss Caldwell Fritz J. L. Hoopingarner Casparis Potter OFFICERS OF THE President .... Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Hockaday Hamilton Bibb Jackson Ries Burney J. C. Jackson Greene Daugherty stud:ents ' association . , . . . Hugh Potter J. G. Foster H. R. Casparis ACADEMIC DEPARTMENT W. B. Hamilton, Graduate W. T. Andrews, Junior J. L. Jackson, Senior W. H. Caldwell, Sophomore R. M. Swearingen, Junior R. C. Bibb, Freshman {Deceased) EDUCATION DEPARTMENT D. L. Hoopingarner ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT C. M. Strauss, Senior H. R. Fritz, Junior O. K. Greene, Senior O. S. Hockaday, Sophomore E. F. Reis, Freshman ■ LAW DEPARTMENT R. D. L. Killough, Senior J. C. Jackson, Middle J. E. Daugherty, Senior I. H. Burney, Middle W. S. Montgomery, Junior ' tub nta ' AsB mblg Blalock Denman Loose Jones Myers Moore Armstrong Robertson Kariel Brown Robinson Morgan Schoolfleld Foster Potter Casparis Callaway Hoopingarner LAW DEPARTMENT Otto Armstrong, Senior S. A. L. Morgan, Senior G. Jones, Middle J. G. Foster, Middle P. H. Brown, Junior 100 ENGINEERIXG DEPARTMENT S. Robinson, Senior C. J. Moore, Junior E. B. Robertson, Sophomore L. W. Kariel, Freshman EDUCATION DEPARTMENT O. P. Schoolfleld N. L. Hoopingarner -JivOF TEXAS ACADEMIC DEPARTMENT L. G. Denman, Graduate M. J. Callaway, Senior M. G. Blalock, Junior R. M. Myers, Sophomore W. E. Loose, Freshman Homatts ' Olnunril FACULTY REPRESENTATIVES Miss Roberta Lavender Miss Lilia Casis GRADUATES Mrs. Charles Taylor Marguerite Jones SENIORS Fannie Preston Nancy Rice Ilk mtKmh. Jones Ralston Henderson Kooili Harper Rice Penet Preston Berry- Taylor Thornton Sykes Aynesworth Wells Walker President . ...... Anue Aynesworth First Vice President Aii.een Sykes Second Vice President Dora TiioRNTOsr Secretary Lulu Wells Treasurer Elizabeth Walker JUNIORS Mary Lake Henderson May Ralston SOPHOMORES May Fenet Margaret Harper FRESHMEN Mary Berry Viva Booth 101 102 I iMJMl.,llllllllllmnlll .(J ■iJU ai JaJtolMMJl l[ l t l: ,H■!!l pUlk ..ll L ' ' I REPORTERS Paul H. Brown R. E. Connor Norma Egg R. B. Feagin W. M. Fuller F. P. Hibbard 104 Btxnx-Wnki Publtratinn nf tl|? tub ttts ' Aaannattnn Hibbard F eagin Fullpr Scott Landram Connor Wozencratt Jester Brown Skiles Blalock Wythe Sykes Landrum Leonard Editor in Chief Managing Editor Business Manager Assistant Business Manager George Wythe L. W. Landbum Harkv I Eonahd Myron G. Blalock ii:iilitiniii:[.:.i.::i ' .;i,iililliill OF TEXAS REPORTERS Beauford Jester Conrad Landrum R. L. SIciles Rufus Scott, Jr. Aileen Sykes Francis W. Wozencraft iniiiMiiii i ( 7, ' ■ ' " " III III,,,,, Hi i .: BOARD Alda Barber Alice Bird E. M. Dealey Lloyd Garrison ilotttljlg Publtrattfltt of lljp § tuJ»pnta Aaanrtation of llje Unioerattii of ®fxaa Logging Bird Atkins Nott Garrison Perrenot Tanner Barber Dealey Editor in Chief Business Manager William M. Tannee . James F. Atkins BOARD Vernon Loggins Julia Nott Ray Perrenot lOS ®lj Ol0g0tf Ifuttuiraus Montljly PubUrattun MBtxth by tulirnta at tl;e Imitrrsiti) of mxaa STAFF R. T. Fleming, Jr. Tom S. Henderson, Jr. C. Ray Holland J. F. Weintz 106 Fleming Ellis Lee Claiborne Smythe Henderson Holland Editor in Chief Assistant Editor Business Manager H. W. Claiborne P. R. Ellis George Lee 11- ' I ll , • ' " lllllui,. ..illll III) ARTS T. Read George Lee Jack Oailey C. Ray HollaiKl W. H. IJghtfoot R. C. Thaxton Julius Wright D. R. Williams PHOTOGRAPHS F. W. Wozencraft KODAKS P. P. Cool Richard Mather J I III PI !i II ■:■■ . P ill ' llllllli ill Jill ill Q t dartuB Annual Pnbltrattnn at tl| i tuli?nts ' Afianrtatinn K R A M w nn HP ' i! w ;i r vV ' 1 H RHv r B Ik m u JL rllM titl HhJl Ji L 1 k-» H Ej lu iisll k(J|H r 1 ■1 Lee Dalley Weintz Nott Leftwich Thaxton Armstrong Claiborne Feasrin Holland. Rice Thotnasson Howard Klett Fleming; John Henderson Vinine Aynesworth Wozencraft ALUMNI Marion Levy DRAMATICS ,T. F. Weintz LITERARY ASSOCIATES Z. Star Armstrong K. K. Bettis M ' . H. Duncan Pendleton Howard Elizabeth I-eftwieh J. L. Lipscomb May Ralston Xancy Rice Julia Nott Editor in Chief Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Managing Editor Assistant Managing Editor Tom S. Henderson, Jr. Morgan Vining Scott Klett R. T. Fleming, Jr. R. F. Scott, Jr. Athletic Editor Assistant Athletic Editor Thorn Editor Assistant Thorn Editor Co- Ed Affairs R. B. Feagin Bkai ' kord Jest»:h Howard Claiborne . J. ' . Thomasson Anne Aynesworth, Jean John 107 MEMBERS F. P. Burdick R. E. Connor R. T. Fleming F. P. Hibl)ard Tom S. Henderson, Jr. T. Hardie H. F. Hines R. M. Jameson Pr BB dlub ' i Holland Jameson Landrum Read Lee Hibbard Hines Fleming Wozencraft Burdick Wythe Connor Henderson Hardie President . . . . . ♦. . . . George Wythe Vice President R. B. Feagix Secretary R. E. Coxnoe Treasurer . . . . . . . . . F. P. Burdick MEMBERS F. W. Wozencraft George Wythe C. Ray Holland R. B. Feagin R. F. Scott, Jr. L. W. Landrum George T. Lee Thornton Read 108 ill III ' Il I III, I II ill I ' I ' i if If ' ' I I P ' ■ iliillii ill .imiimftfTiniji, III f 0«ng MtuB (Hl YXBtmn ABBortatwn no Ingram Klllmer Eastland AUday Stacy Hardie Hoffman Wilson Joeckel Smith Tanner Currle Dupree Long Vinlng OFFICERS General Secretary President Vice President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Social Service Secretary T. W. CURRIE E. O. Tanner . Walter Long Martin L. Allday Morgan Vining W. A. Smith Geo. W. Dopree Bible Study — Sam Joeckel Missionary — O. C. Ingram Membership — T. Hardie Finance — W. A. Smith CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES Social Service — Jesse Wilson Social — Herman Eastland Announcement — R. E. Killmer l|«l Religious Meetings — L. S. Hoffman Music — Gillespie Stacy Employment — J. R. Nicholson iiliWl „n,„„ „r, OF TEXAS Illllllllllllllllll L Ill III II II I J III llllllil llllli llllllllli ' ' I 11 ' I PI ii ' llllll ' iljl I nil f nung Unmrn B OHirtBttatt ABSflriatifln Taylor Penet Dean Kaapke Thornton Butts General Secretary President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Egg Barber Barnett Greer McLean Cochran Begg Miller Aynesworth . Mrs. Lester McLean, Jr. Janet Kaapke .... Kdleen Beoo May Fenet Fhankie Cochran Religious Meetings — Edleen Begg Finance — Genevra Dean Bible Study— Mary Miller Membership — A Ida Barber CHAIRMEN OF COMMIITEES Social Service — Mrs Charles Taylor Music — Pauline Thornton Social — Rowena Barnett Association News — Marv Jane Butts Missionary — Ethel Taylor and Kath- erine Gray Practical Needs — Hattie Greer and Ann Avnesworth 111 1 MEMBERS Wilhelmine Boes Cordelia Booth Lucile Borden Irene Brown Eleanor Buckley P. C. Delebarto G. A. Delhomme L. K. Delhomme Addie Dixon Gertrude Eagan Ed Finck F. Gianotti Ellen Gibbons Fred Gibbons Enmia Gilcreest L. Gittinger F. J. Hardey Annie Hinzie Margaret Hoi ton J. B. Kelly Ed H. Lange J. W. I,oef F. A. Loftus J. Love joy 112 A Botist Uprruitrb frcm Iljr QIalI|oltr luiiriitB of ll]t ImnrrBtty Qualia Spooner Maresh Muloahy Nitschke Lyons Boes Xioholson Buckley Delhomme Randall Gibbons Moczygemba O ' Donnell Myers O ' Reilly Delebarto Eagan Hinzie Delhomme Gibbons Kavanaugli Dixon Ramsey Loftus Gilcreest Weber Crisp Brown Finck O ' Donnell Carey Dange McCormick O ' Connor Holton Borden OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Deemster Edwabd H. I ange Annie O ' Donnell Clara McCormick Arthur O ' Connor Ed Finck MiM MEMBERS F. J Lyons Lillian Maresh Clara McCormick Rosalie McXelly Sylvia Moczyg ;mb i R. M. Myers D. E. Mulcahy H. L. Nicholson Alice B. Xitschke Arthur O ' Connor Annie O ' Donnell W. C. O ' Donnell Eileen O ' Reilly J. E. Paez C. B. Qualia Catherine Randall I. Rios L. R. Shea K. K. Spooner Aileen Sykes Roxie Weber Rose Zelosky Florentine Crisp Mary Kavanaugh Mrs. J. W. Ramsey MEMBERS Normar Arlitt W. D. Andrews Walter Bishop W. H. Caldwell Clifford Gandy C. H. Haggard W. D. Imboden Douglas Jolinson Myron I.yday Imu rBitg larara OIlasB iFtrat Prfabgtrrian Qlljurrlj Teacher Miss Fannie Andrews Shattuck Imboden Miss Andrews, Haggard Johnson Vining Anderson Lyday ' ' 1. hi -nil Illlll rltt ' ip ' " f J l ' 116 III nil Founded at William and Mary College, 1776. Dr. L. B. Bibb Libble Breuer Wiliam H. Fowler Mabel Hare R. C. Harrison Z. Star Armstrong Alda Grace Barber W. A. Felsing L. H. Flewellen D. L. Hoopingarner Anna Lovelace Established 1904. MEMBERS ELECTED FROM THE CLASS OF 1913. Thomas A. Knight Annabel May Lorn Hamah Smith I aura Lettie Smith R. A. Studhalter E. O. Tanner W. M. Tanner Francis Walker Louis Weisberg Ola May Whitehouse MEMBERS ELECTED FROM THE CLASS OF 1913. Hilda Norman Clara May Parker Ray E. Perrenot Floyd Smith J. C. Stephens Annie Maud Thoma s Dora Thornton Elizabeth Walker Lulu Wells Ophelia Wesley Mrs. Elizabeth Winn I -- I I ' Ill: ii« . " Till (Eliattr UnrB puior Slaui l nttar Bacitt FOUNDED 1913 GRADUATE MEMBER K. K. Bettis ACTIVE MEMBERS Otto Armstrong A. M. Billings C. G. Carter Ed Fmck P. B. Garrett T. Hardie Tom S. Henderson, Jr. C. W. Hill Garrett Armstrong Lewis Hoffman Hoover Potter Killoiigh Puett Carter Hill Henderson Vining Billings Hardie ACTIVE MEMBERS L. S. Hoffman Tom L. Hoover R D. I.. Killoiigh Jack Lewis Hugli Potter Nelson Puett Morgan Vining T. F. Woodhull i 1 I , Bpm ' ig ' ' .1, III ' ' III 119 ilHUii in- ipilll llllllillllllilillllllll 120 HONORARY JOURNALISTIC FRATERNITY 3Ct OII|a|itrr ESTABLISHED 1913 HONORARY MEMBER W. D. Hornaday ACTIVE MEMBERS K. K. Bettis R. T. Fleming, Jr. Tom S. Henderson, Jr George T. Lee Marlon J. Levy W. Thornton Read W. M. Tanner Francis W. Wozencraft George Wythe ll Z. S. Armstrong Lynn W. Landrum Ralph B. Feagin 111. I UK " I llllllliillili Hi I Sfonnrarg iCtlrrarg Jfratrrnitg ESTABLISHED 1913 Fratres in Facilitate R. H. Griffith L. R. H W. A. T. Payne Law Parlin Hyder E. Rollins R. E. Holloway Fratres in Universitate Hugh Porter H. L Bruce Wm. M. Tanner Dick Fleming Douglas Tomlinson Tom Henderson Morgan Vining Marion Levy F. W. Wozencraft Vernon Loggins W. E. Zeuhl 121 lilliii, iSV... pi t S lta Kappa ffonoraru lE urattmtal UTratprntty FOUNDED AT INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA, 1910 button dliaptpr ESTABLISHED 1913 ALUMNI MEMBERS R. C. Harrison G. A. Porter L. V. Stnckard FACULTY MEMBERS V. S. SuUon J. Carleton Bell R. E. Carter Frederick Isby A. Caswell Ellis liiomas Fletcher J. L. Henderson C. T. Gray L. W. Sackett Schoolfieirt Davis Jennings Jackson McWhirter VauRhan Trussell Harrison Langston Kidd Gibbs Webb Eaves Xiissle LaMaster Carter Eby N. Hoopingarner Sutton D. Hooplngarner Bell Sackett 12» ACTIVE MEMBERS E. E. Davis R. L. Eaves B. F. Gibbs D. L. Hoopingarner N. L. Hoopingarner J. L. Jackson I ' ). D. Jennings L. S. Kidd C. E. LeMaster W. G. Langston J. E. McComb W. L. McWhirter C. J. Niissle O. P. Schoolfield J. L. Shepherd ]{. E. Thomas Brandon Trussel P. 1 . Vaughan W. P. Webl) Pan l|rU?ntr Qlnuurtl ii: Embrey Russell Holland Francis Lackey Hannay Holmes McEachln Hoffman Armstrong Harte Fly Bryan Powell Phi Delta Theta Kappa Alpha Beta Theta Pi Kappa Sigma Sigma Alpha Kpsilon Sigma Chi Sigma Nu Chi Phi Joe Russell Randolph Bryan Charles I. Francis J. S. McEachin E. R. Holland . Vachel Lackey J. H. Powell J. T. Fly Alpha Tau Omega Phi Gamma Delta Delta Tau Delta Phi Kappa Psi Delta Chi . Delta Sigma Phi Delta Kappa Epsilon T. P. Harte J. P. Holmes L. S. Hoffman Otto Armstrong W. J. Embrey Allen Hannay L. G. Highnote 124 nil! " ' " " " Ill llUlllllllllllllllillilll FOUNDED AT MIAMI, 1848 ll|[||||||!i;i ' lll!llllll!{|||||ll ESTABLISHED 1883 s 125 i||iiiiiiiiliiiiii{|iiiilillli[iliiiiiiiiliiiiiimliillliui iiiillllililliliiiiillilui Fratren in Urbe R. I,. Batts J. W. Brad field E. K. Bramlette James Chapman S. H. Carter Glover Johns J. M. Hanley J. R. Hamilton A. X. Mc-Callum D. C. Simnionds W. W. Wilkerson Fratres in Paiultate A. Caswell Ellis R. A. Law D. A. Penick S. H. Worrell Fratres in l niversilatu 1913 I.. R. Bryan C. G. Davis J. A. Rucker T. F. Woodhull FOUNDED AT WASHINGTON AND LEE, 1865 ESTABLISHED 1883 Glass Cartvvright H. Rucker Kane Ball Chittim Scott Cochran Slator Holland Landram Culver Chamberlain Gotten Heyer Roberts Bryan O ' Connor J. A. Rucker Davis Woodhull Barrel! 19U L. C. Barren I- " . P. Cnlver A. O ' Connor George S. Heyer S. G. Roberts 1915 David Ball K. G. Chamberlain Tom Cochran F. R. Cotten C. R. Holland C. J. Landram Russell Scott .}. M. Slator, Jr. 1916 Bourke Cartwripht Xorve! Chittim B. B. Kane Clyde Littlelield J. H. Rucker George Noble ! 1 lllllllllillllllllll ji w Fmlren in Urbp B. S. Brown J. F. Clark S. R. Fisher G. M. Jarvis C. n. Jolins T. J. Caldwell Walter Caldwell C. R. Jones J. C. Kerbey McFall Kerliey C. H. Kinsolving D. X. McLaughlin I,. A. .Mitchell Ewell Xalle J. E. Peatw Oscar Rol)inson Ralph Robinson F. B. Wriglit O. C. Williams Fralro! in Fnciilliife I.auch McI.Murin H. W. Harjier F. C. Ostrander J C. Bell FOUNDED AT MIAMI, 1837 Ifta (imtrrnn Qlliapt r ESTABLISHED 1883 Beckner J. I,. Simpson McKenzle Booth W. C. Simpson Carter Critz Holbert F. T. Smith Thompson Scarborough Knight. Myers Tarleton B. O. Smith W. W. Reynolds Judd King Stiles Francis Potter Bruce ••■•t ••■••J F rat res in Vniversilate 1913 Homer L. Bruce Hugh M. Potter 19U A. B, Judd H. A. Stiles 1915 H. A. Holbert (). H. King R. E. L. Knight, Jr. U. M. Myers W. W. Reynolds F. I. Smith C. I. Francis C. L. Tarlton J. A. Scarborough B. O. Smith ]91() C. W. Beckner C. H. Bootli J. W. Carter J. B. Crit , Winston Harwood C. P. McKenzie John Reynolds J. L. Simpson W. C. Simpson Roy Thompson 127 Fratres in Urbe J. L. Bell A. L. Beverly V. L. Brooks E. C. Caldwell F. T. Connerly N. A. Dawson A. X. Denton G. S. Dowell A. C. Hstlll D. W. Hawk D. H. Hart, Jr. S. W. Fisher W. W. Fisher F. K. Fisher Malcolm Graham W. A. Harper W. D. Hart H. L. Hilgartner Joe Gill)ert S. X. Key James H. Hart Joe Wooten John I-aPrelle A. J. Rector J. W. Maxwell Sumnierfield Tavlor W. M. Thornton " Horace Thomson T. J. Thomson A. W. Townsend Goodall Wooten Arthur Moore I-oniis Slaughter K. B. Mayfield Frank Kiley Roger Hilsman W. L. Elliotte W. P. Wold ridge 128 FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA, 1867 ESTABLISHED 1884 ' f ' . ' i ' t ) r- L McCampbell Darst Broun Moore Bryan Booth Scott Blatner Pace Helland Dailey Zively Cook McEachln Ackley Jester Peeler Prowell Farthing Cavin Woodhouse Williams Gross Fratres in Facultate J. R. Bailey F. W. Simonds Killis Campbell T. U. Taylor I. P. Hiidebrand Fratres in Universitate 1913 O. F. Ackley G. B. Peeler P. P. Cook 1914 E. H. Cavin X ' at Pace J. S. McEachin W. J. Farthing J. J. Woodhouse G. T. Broun 1915 George Blatner B. H. Jester J. B. Dailey I.. H. Gross J. M. Moore, Jr E. M. Prowell W. P. Zively 1916 J. B. Bryan W. B. Booth T. J. Scott J. S. McCamphell R. H. Darst FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA 1856 ESTABLISHED 1884 Pratres in Urbe Leroy Dunn Lloyd P. Lochridge Sterling Fiilmore N. A. Stedman Thomas Allen T. H. McGregor C. B. Giles J. G. Hornberger J. W. McClendon I. G. Killough W. J. Scarborough W. H. Hunnicutt J. W. Davis F. G. Fox J. G. Preston E. B. Hancock D. W. Hunter D. K. Woodward J. H. Runge Cousins Martin Cooper Hamilton Holland Roseborough McFarlane Mather Winn Bain Henyan Summerfield Roolce Rathell Hill Maruoheau Wilkins Degraffenreldt Howard S. Crawford Hanway Murray M. Crawford Giesecke Lay Nicholson Hardie Hardwich Shelton Fratres in Facultate E. W. Fay H. Y. Benedict J. B. Wharey Fratres in Universitate Post Graduates M. Wynne Lay M. C. Crawford B. E. Gieseclie 1913 Thornton Hardie H. L. Nicholson 1914 W. P. Rathell Willis Howard Leslie Shelton K. V. Hardwich B. H. Hill W. O. Murray J. P. Hanway C. I. McFarlane I illlll 1915 M. A. Cooper, Jr. E. R. Holland, Jr. Barry Roseborough A. K. Summerfield J. A. Bain T. F. Mastin E. C. Hamilton F. B. Winn 1916 Garland de Graffenriedt R. N. Mather Morris Wilkins W. S. Crawford G. W. Henyan W. K. Cousins A. B. McDaniels A. DriscoU Rooke F rat res in Urbe W. P. Allen M. H. Benson M. H. Bickler H. P. Bickler J. F. Butler H. H. Finch J. M. Ramsey J. B. Rector J. H. Richardson H. P. Richardson J. C. Walthall H. W. Newman J. C. A. Eckhardt F. W. Williams J. B. Williams Pratres in Facultate S. P. Finch Stark Young FOUNDED AT MIAMI 1854 ESTABLISHED 1881 Hart Monahan Porch Vandenberge Atkinson Ogden English Young Hart Smith Denman Womble Lackey Low Fratres in Universitate 1913 Martin A. Hart Edward Porch Herhert Young 1914 Leroy G. Denman E. C. Ja lonick Wright Morrow Herbert S. Ogden Bruce A. Low Vachel Lackey Henry Womhle 1915 John Atkinson Emmett Crane Crowley C. English Goodhue Smith 1916 Verlind Vandenberge 130 FOUNDED AT VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE 1869 If .,!■ 1 i ' ' . 1 h lllllll llllllill III ' " ' ' ' " ESTABLISHED 1880 I ' I Fratres in Urbe George Shelley Ben Robertson J. S. Myrick Guilford Morley H. B. Barnhart W. Robertson G. A. S. Wortham George Christian A. T. McKean O. A. Hudson Fratres in Facilitate E. P. Schoch T. B. Fletcher Fratres in Universitate 1913 H. C. Barnhart W. Beakley Pickrell Estill Buaas G. Beakley Evans Allen Barnhart Blocker Taylor Stanley Colby ■Williams Powell Scarborough Fratres in Universitate 1914 C. C. Estill, Jr. V. T. Scarborough W. D. Allen J. H. Powell R. C. Trabue Q. C. Taylor A. C. Schmidt 1915 J. B. Powers W. T. Evans D. D. Pickrell T. B. Blocker M. Y. Colby Arthur Barker 1916 D. R. Williams George Beakley Will Beakley T. J. Stanley ii 131 UNIVERSITY FOUNDED AT PRINCETON 1834 ESTABLISHED 1892 iillB Fratres in Urbe Will Caswell H. E. Ford C. W. Morrison Arthur I.cfevre Ed Palm J. C. Miller T. R. Sampson Frank Sampson Conn L. Tarlton Ed B. Walker H. W. Wells Fratres in Facultate S. E. Mezes M. B. Porter C. E. Rowe L. H. Haney Fratres in Universitate 1913 Arthur Lefevre, Jr. B. H. Bloor C. J. Mathews J. T. Fly J. E. ' Daugherty 1914 W. T. Neblett W. J. Wilson R. E. Bowers 1915 R. P. Thompson G. H. Lewis C. G. Hughes V. O. Ellis 1916 F. P. Hibbard N. W. Wooldridge H. G. Venable R. N. Stafford Goolsbee Young Browne F. Beasley J. A. Hill Young Hibbard Venable Lewis Hughes Walker Wooldridge Neblett Bowers Wilson Thompson Daugherty Lefevre Bloor Mathews Fly Fratres in Urbe Ernest Vinson A. W. Bishop G. a. Chandler W. F. Ramsey T. W. Gregory R. W. Tobin Walter Bremond T. W. Currie Fratres in Universitate 19U Tom Harte Scott Klett L. S. Savage S. A. Terry G. W. Stocking J. W. Nixon H. P. Edwards C. M. Rosser W. M. White Alalia ©a« (im ga FOUNDED AT VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE 1865 ®pxa0 (f amma lEta €I|apt?r ESTABLISHED 1897 Ellis Guerrlnger Karhardt Holt DeWare Edwards Dale Christian Bradley vVhite Burt Pennybacker Leeper Miller Stocking Jones Saner Lovejoy Terry Claiborne Nixon Rosser Harte Klett Savage Cone Fratres in Universitate 1915 H. W. Claiborne F. L. Christian R. E. Cone J. P. I-eeper John Earhardt P. R. Ellis 1916 Palmer Bradley Robert Dale Birge Holt Leonard Jones H. W. Miller P. Pennebacker W. C. De Ware H. Guerringer M. Burt D. B. Saner R. Miles W. L. Garth 133 Fratres in Urbe A. S. Burleson n. H. Rice O. C. Kirven V. B. Garrett W. T. Oldham V. H. Young F. H. Russell F. L. S. Dibrell H. W. Jenkins Harris Brush I . C. Brenizer Fratres in Fncultate Frederick Duncalf T. S. H olden K. D. Shurter C. S. Yoakum Fratres in Universitate 1913 W. V. Brenizer C. G. Carter tf. P. Holmes R. F. Simpson Arthur Surkamp FOUNDED AT WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON 1848 ESTABLISHED 1883; Re-established 1901. Wimmer Brenizer Proctor P. Simmons Simpson Walker Poy West Massey Stanley R. Simmons Perry Howell Swearingen Alexander Fuller Duniap Sweeney Meachum Porter Let Surkamp Holmes Ramsey White Carter Fratres in Universitate 1914 W. W. Meachum I.. H. Porter S. D. Ramsey R. M. Swearingen L. G. White 1915 E. L. Duniap George Lee David Proctor Duval West, Jr. Arthur Wimmer 1916 Jay -Mexander James Clark B. C. Foy L. C. Fuller W. S. Howell, Jr. W.- M. Lewright W. H. Massey Harley Perry P. Simmons R. Simmons W. M. Stanley P. H. Swearingen R. H. Walker, Jr. S lta ®au iflta FOUNDED AT BETHANY COLLEGE 1859 O amma Seta (El|apt?r i F rafres in U niversitate 1914 G. T. Robinson F. M. Rugeley W E. Weenis B. F. Wilson, Jr. J. P. Wilson 1915 J. E. Clark-, Jr. A. R. Ellis H. B. Mohlev H. W. Nolen C. N. Nagle H. R. Neilson J. C. Parks 1916 C. B. Bonner H. L. Colley Mf Icolm Fulton F. C. Linn, Jr. R. L. Rook I.. M. Ezell 135 I Fratres in Urbe C. S. Hayden L. E. Walker Fratres in Facilitate J. I,. Henderson H. G. James H. E. Rollins Fratres in Vniversitate 1913 O. R. Armstrong P. B. Garrett H. T. Neeley T. E. Schramm 1914 C. M. Gaines Nelson Puett 136 FOUNDED AT JEFFERSON COLLEGE 1852 Q tmB Alplja Olliapt r ESTABLISHED 1904. K. E. Thompson Brenner Griswold J. P. Gaines E. O. Thompson Jackson Wright Rollins C. M. Gaines Neely Masterson Greer Puett Garrett Schramm Armstrong Harwood Flowers FrnI res in Vniv irsitate 1915 Leslie Flowers Fred Greer C. M. Griswold A. R. Harwood R. K. Thompson Clark Wright 1916 M. L. Brenner J. P. Gaines L. A. Jackson J. E. Jones G. O. Masterson E. O Thompson III. 11 FOUNDED AT CORNELL 1890 ESTABLISHED 1907 I, ii Fratres in Urbe Ireland Graves F. P. McElrath J. Turner Vance Fratres in Facultate R. E. Cofer I. P. Hilderhrand Lauch McLaurin C. S. Potts F.. D. Shurter W. S. Simpkins B. D. Tarlton J. C. Townes Fratres in Universitate 1913 M. L. AUday F. E. Bennett W. J. Embrey D. W. Hardy, Jr. Morgan F. Vining Guynes Randle Tirey Shepherd Krahl Winston Pearsall McGregor West Howard Rogers Soule Hall Wythe Walker R. Parten Lipscomb Drury Nlblo Bennett Hardy Fleming Embrey Vining Hamilton AUday B. Parten E. P. Howard F. C. Krahl 1916 W. H. Lipscomb W. M. McGregor F. C. Pearsall J. G. Randle G. M: West R. L. Skiles Fratres in Universitate 1914 J. C. Hall W. B. Hamilton R. T. Fleming Jr. Grady Niblo B. L. Parten J. L. Shepherd, Jr. George Wythe T. H. Tirey 1915 T. D. Drury H. G. Guynes R. L. Parten RoUin W. Rogers, Jr. Horace Soule G. P. Winston J. M. Haynes 137 i iUiiaiii Fratres in Urbe W. L. Eyres W. A. Philpott T. E. Nelson Fratres in Pacultate R. E. Hannay, Jr. J. K. Hill Fratres in Universitate 1913 F. A. Chapman A. B. Hannay H. P. Moore K. O. Rushing R. G. Smith R. M. Yarrington 1914 H. R. Clark H. A. Hamilton B. C. Jackson W. F. Jacoby C. E. Mays 138 FOUNDED AT C. C. N. Y. 1901 ESTABLISHED 1907 Fowler Gwinn Mays Poindexter Breustedt Moore Hill Simpson Rushing Worley Yarrington Brown A. B. Hannay Weinert Rothe Hamilton Clark Sharp McLymont Smith R. E. Hannay Chapman Jackson Fratres in Universitat 1914 Fred McLymont A. C. Scott H. L. Simpson 1915 E. M. Bateman A. C. Breustedt E. A. Brown W. T. Foster J. S. Fowler Joe M. Hill J. M. Poindexter G. A. Rothe J. S. Sharp R. A. Weinert 1916 C. W. Gwinn FOUNDED AT YALE UNIVERSITY, 1844 ESTABLISHED 1913 Fratres in Urbe Fratres in Universitate R. R. Gaines 1912 Graduates 1914 W. P. Gaines Julian Montgomery P. L. Capy T. S. Maxey J. B. Upcliurcli H. R. Fritz L. A. Hancock Affiliated H. G. Handler A. E. Will«inson J. V. Weintz L. G. Highnote J. B. Rix 1913 G. E. Matthews K. D. W. Allen J. F. McVey Fratres in Facilitate F. W. Dennison T. L. Hoover 1915 M. E. Daniel L. M. Keashv .T. E. McComb L. J. Jordan C. D. Rice D. E. Tomlinson R. G. Tomlinson 1 139 •I .Mil illllli ' llllll FOUXDED AT MICHIGAN ' 18G9 FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS 1909 F rat res in Urbe T. J. Caldwell J. P. I.ightfoot D. K. Woodward Nelson Phillips Hiram Glass J. B. Dibrell Fratres in Universitate O. R. Armstrong L. R. Bryan C. G. Carter F. P. Culver L. G. Denman J. E. Daugherty mr Tlmmins V. ' oodhull Armstrong McEachin Judd Bryan Hoover Rosser Culver Carter Weems Edwards Kurth Feagln Rucker Hardle Denman Daug-herty Potter Fratres in Vniversitate P. H. Edwards R. B. Feagin T. Hardie T. L. Hoover A. B. Judd M E. Kurth J. W McEachin H. M Potter C. M. Rosser J. A. Rucker W E Weems J. W. Timmins T. F. Woodhull 141 akvOF TEXAS ' ill- ■■ ' 1 rk 142 OR. OR 1 T 1 E S. -- r r ft l ta W FOUNDED AT MONMOUTH COLLEGE 1867 ESTABLISHED 1903 Sorores in Vrbe Mrs. Earl Cornwall Mrs. Murray Graham Mrs. Sully Roberdeau Mrs. Wilbur Young Mrs. Will Caswell Mrs. Max Bickler Mrs. Glover Johns Mrs. Roy Rather Mrs. Fred Fisher Grace Byrne Ada Garrison Jeanne Robinson Margaret Robertson Julia Simpson Anita Schlemmer Ann Townes Sallie Belle Weller Laura Johns Anne Belle Hilgartner Mary Peacock Francis McLaughlin Sororet in Pacullate Bessie Cochran Margaret Burroughs Risher Clinton Hill Garrison Ramsey Matthews Markle Gilcreest Von Rosenberg Thompson Glasgow Lettwich Cochran Le Sueur Matthews Gooch Gill Wells Davis Leverett Greer Gregory Bryan Ingram Webb 1916 Eleanor Markle Moselle Webb Mary Bryan Jane Gregory Brice Gill Mattie Belle Davis Ouida Ingram Annie Earl Wells Mary Greer Elise Leverett Sorores in UniversUate 1913 Frankie Cochran Elizabeth Leftwich Tharon Thompson Ann Garrison Kathleen Gould Catherine Hill Beuna Clinton Bessie Wells Mamie Cochran Lucile Matthews Sallie Matthews Ann Risher Attie Wood Gooch Emma Gilcreest Adele Glasgow Lula Le Sueur Mildred Ramsey Esther von Rosenberg w Hi... ..Il Sorores in Urbe Mrs. S. R. Fisher Mrs. Ireland Graves Miss Johanna Runge Mrs. Will Scarborough Miss Emma Lee Caldwell Mrs. Robert A. Buford Mrs. John La Prelle, Jr. Miss Lilla Donnan Miss Clara Thaxton Sorores in Pacultate Miss Helen Devine Miss Katharine Searcy Sorores in Universitate 1913 Mary Batts Lucile Borden Marjorie Jarvis Jean John Dora Thornton Pauline Thornton 1914 Rowena Barnett Jeanette Bennett Nell Morris SCa jpa ICappa Cl amma FOUNDED AT MONMOUTH COLLEGE 1870 ESTABLISHKD 1902 Barry Moore Kimball Bozeman Berry Pace Robinson Murrav Putnam Dealey Fenet Buchanan Lee Witte Morris Barnett Baby Campbell Bennett Masterson Runffe Thornton Batts John Bordan Thornton Jordt West Sorores in Universitate 1915 Sue Campbell Marie Jordt Margaret Kimball Helen Lassiter Dorothy West May Fenet 1916 Elizabeth Barry Lucile Baby Mary Berry Margaret Bozeman Maria n Buchanan Maidie Dealey Dorothy Eckhart Emma Lee Mary Masterson Miriam Moore Kthel Murray Sarah Pace Helen Putnam Annie Brice Robmson Margaret Runge I II FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS 1895 ESTABLISHED 1904 Sorores in Urbe Mrs. W. T. Mather Mrs. Morrv Pollard Adele Burt Edna Collins Bessie Hatchings Georgia Walker Sorores in Unirenitate 1913 Julia Xott 1914. Jessie Butts Anne Carrigan Lucile Slade Mildred Thatcher 1915 Vera Alford Ruth Barham Ruby Bell Josephine Christian Matthews Denny Mulkey Hutchings Thatcher Wester Shirley Young Tobin Hunter Ware Murrah Nolan Alford White Gofer Butts Wheatley Pope Barham Braswell Hornsby Nott Christian Robertson Morris Bell Carrlgan Slade Sorores in Universitate Beasley Denny Hazel Hornsby Pauline Murrah Josephine Xolan Martha Robertson Katherine Tobin I.ucile Ware Lois Young 1916 Margaret Braswell Corinne Cofer Frances Huti ' hings Drusilla Matthews Lucy Morris Kate Mulkey Florence Pope lyucile Shirley Mary Wester Katherine Wheatley Aileene White 146 •■■•» lUNIVERSn l l U « :3 OF TI |p.,lr|! i ICappa Alpl|a ©Ijrta FOUNDED AT DE PAUW UNIVERSITY 1870 ESTABLISHED 1904 Sorores in Urbe Mrs. Frank Kiley Bess Filers Helen Johnson Anna Simonds Ann Thornton Josephine Yiirrington Sorores in Facultale Marguerite Calfee Sorores in VniversHnte 1913 Clara Chrisman Blake Gibbs Fannie Preston Elaine Lewis Alma Speer Aileen Sykes L ' oleiuau Junes Johnson Kell L,eigliton Allen Hall Pearson Randle Bira Brownlee Farrell Lidstone Wells Hannlman Sykes Speer Chrisman Lewis Preston Gibbs Hawkins Sorores in Universitate 1914 Florence Brownlee Emma Farrell Cornelia Johnson I-ucy Johnson Katherine Wells 1915 Alice Bird I.inda Coleman Elizabeth Hawkins Lucile Jones 1916 Ethel Allen Allie Hall Nell Hanninian Mary Leighton Helen Lidstone Louise Parmele De Rugely Pearson Ethel Randall Etta Yarrington Sorores in Urbe Nell Whaling Carrie Goeth Louise Lawrence Alma Rather Mary Mobley Mrs. Gardner Sorores in Facultate Liila Wells Liicile Nance Sorores in Universitate 1913 Lula Wells Kathleen Young 19U Violet Aitken Banks Neely Pearl Walker FOUNDED A r FARMVALE, VA., 1898 ESTABLISHED 1900 Rogers Wilson Feuille Gibson Newell Nance Yuuiig Bonner Kirven Shelton Vaughan Corley Wuesto Brown Lawhon Aitken Neely Youngr Wells Tips Walker French Sorores in Universitate 1915 Pansy Lawhon Zuleika Corley Natalie Rogers Jean Vaughan Celeste Brown Bessie Belle Tips Mary P. Young Maud French Lucile Nance Katherine Kirven Esther Grace 1916 Fern Wueste Mary Wilson h Isinor Shelton Lena May Bonner Jeta Gibson Ruth Newell Estelle Feuille Mabel O ' Connor miiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiliiliiilliiiiiliiiiiiliiiiim iimiiiiiiiiuth {i,iil ' ■ ' , " iiiiiiiilil III imlluliil iiiuliillii liiiilMlllllllllilillliiiliublliMlillllllilliiiM I i {iiMiUilnilii ' liumiiiliiiiiiiitiuiiiuimii iiiiiidiii iJlUllill FOUNDED AT WESLEYAN 1851 iplta Olliaptpr ESTABLISHED 1906 IF Sorores in Urbe Mrs. W. T. Mayne Mrs. Robert Penick Mrs. Horace Robbins Mrs. Jordan Wilcox Mrs. S. M. Morelaiul Mrs. A. X. McCalluni Mrs. Clarence Miller Miss Cleo Rice Miss Ann Gribble Miss Jeanie Hunter Sorores in FucuUale, Mrs. Helen Marr Kirby Miss Jet C. Winters Miss Ethel Barron Sororen in Universitate Graduate Students Lena Rogan Edith Harris 1913 Vivian Mayfield Nancy Rice Mary Lou Rogan Mayfleld Vinine Rice Miller BpU von BluL-lier Winters Fuller Harper Harris McCormick Barron Burle.son Rogran Jones Gribble Moore Dulin M. Marsh Sneed Cavitt Deussen L. Marsh Pryor Sorores in Universitate 1914) Lucille Bell Marie von Bhicher 1915 Kathleen Jloore Roberta DuMn Margaret Harper Maybelle Fuller Mittie Marsh Catherine Cavitt 1916 Clara McCormick Nora Deussen Ahna Giesecke Linda Giesecke Inez Greer Jennie Gribble Era Mae Jones I-ucy Marsh Margaret Miller Madge Pryor Edith Sneed Ona Winters Madge Burleson Beatrice Vining 149 Sororea in Urhe Oriana Bramlette Xoriiia Brecden Sorores in Unirersitate 1913 Edna Brown 1914 I.onise Carlton Alice Lynn Harris Mary Miller Ruth Miller Mary Lake Henderson Corinne Loch ridge Kllen Gibbons Clem Haden Sf Ita i ta iHta FOUNDED AT BOSTON 1888 (Hilda 2da (Eliaplpr ESTABLISHED W 2 n 1 1 ■H fe l l R ■ H|:JyflDl i 1- iP 1 ' € H Bf ' l k. 1 9 ' 5 i I .g E Long Carlton Haden O. L. Tunkcrsly lleiuliTSOn L. Tankersly Streeter Shei han Barnes Love Harris Gaskill Lochridgre M. Miller Everts R. Miller Gibbons S. Harper Hampli Brown L. Harper WHloughby Hill Key Unrores in Universitate 1915 Sarah Gaskill Ora Lee Tankersley Loiiella Tankersley Aileen Sheehan Georgia Streeter 1916 Bettie Lee Hampil Bess Key Edna Hill Dorothy Love Ben Barnes Christine Everts Ruth Long Haidee Willoughby Shelley Harper 150 MEMBERS 1913 U. F. Higpins M. B. Bliiir R. D. L. Killough S. A. L. Morgan Mark Calloway D. S. Perkins C. J. Niisle 1914 F. L. Tiller J. A. Wagner George Diipree R. I-. Sullivan 1915 L. Latham W. Z. Weems Ben Russell 152 ( . K 11 Horton Wagner Hig-gins Jackson Wallace Richards Lafferty Delhomme Arnold McNeal Brown Bullock Hughes Lovett B. Russell Tiller Niissle Alexander Dupree Perkins Calloway Morgan MEMBERS 1915 J. J. Horton C. A ' . Wallace C. F. Richards R. Lafferty D. G. Arnold J. C. Alexander O. B. Brown T. h. McNeal (). J. Lovett 1916 Leslie Jackson C. C. Scale O. Russell George Delhomme E. W. Bullock E. Hughes „„,.l " J I ' III III ' ' I " " II Illilll ' illlllllllllP " " ! ' ' I ' f. ?£ d. MEMBERS J. C. Ellington Dewitt Murray A. L. Kirkpatrick J. M. Byers T. B. Blanchard O. K. Greene F. L. Kebelman ■_ _ t% % Burnett Murray Greene Ellington Burnett Blanchard Byers Kirkpatrick Kebleman McEachIn OFFICERS. C. J. P. P , . A. L. Kirkpatrick C. J. P. J. M. Byers C. J. P. R T. B. Blanchard C. J. P. L O. K. Greene Sheriff F. L. Kebelman Osteopath J. M. McEachin Rooster Q. V. Miller Outside Door Slammer W. J. Burnett Inside Door Slammer W. M. Burnett MEMBERS. W. O. Murray George Peeler J. M. MoEachin Q. V. Miller W. J. Burnett W. M. Burnett 153 i ' ' III i r,.,. MEMBERS R. B. Alexander J. B. Andrews Tom Broad Frank Boynton J. B. Bryan Pliil Capy Phil Cook- W. H. Chatham W. K. Cousins W. S. Crawford Jack Dailey F. W. Dennison James Douglas V. J. Farthing Harry Fritz B. F. Giesecke Henry Heitzler George Henyan E. R. Holland 154 lim0 I|FfB I r? rrrj Dailev Pace Jordan Krahl Kelley Bryan Giesecke Ijay Chatham Slaughter Kebelman Doufflas Alexander Broad Vaughan Loef Crawford Andrews Cook Farthing Spooner Porch Cousins KinK Upchurch Fritz Holland Heitzler Thaxton Boynton Capy Moore Montgomery MEMBERS I.ouis Jordan F. L. Kebelman Joe Kelley O. H. King Wynne Lay Joe Loef Julian Montgomery ,Ioe Moore Xat Pace V. P. Rathell Kd Slaughter E. Smith W. A. Smith K. K. Spooner H. T. Sweeny R. C. Thaxton J. B. Upchurch Glen Vaughan Gordon White : •■: ! t Am? riran institute nf i£kttxxtni £n xmnB MEMBERS S. W. Aldridge A. E. Cooper M. C. Crawford J. H. Crossley S. J. Files T. C. Fitzhugh W. L. Fort O. K. Ureene Blntu rBttg of (E kub Iranrijf Palmer Porch Fitzhugh Alexander Rathell Crossley Martin Quebedeaux Greene Loef Ijovli Correll Keck Strauss Ramsey MEMBERS Paul Hilker H L. Jones C. L. Martin Fred Morris C. G. Palmer Fred Porch W . C Quebedeaux C. M Strauss OFFICERS Chairman ..... Secretary-Treasurer .... Executive Committee — Senior Members Junior Member J. A. CoHREI-L J. W. Ramsay j W. E. Keck t J. W. LovLi J. W. LoEF Ill i I iHI i| I Appltfb lErcnnmtrs (Elub MEMBERS W. E. Leonard B. G. Mansell E. T. Miller Ralph Randolph W. Trenekniann F. I-. Vaughan H. I,. Voorhies George Wythe Voorhies Donaldson Trenckmann Randolph Daly Joeckel Leonard Wythe Haney Vaughan Duessen LaMaster IPPIIIHIilillll •••••i r tWiiVS ' • « N illlllllllllllllllllliiL i Jj mHIH (l rmanta ICit rarg nriftg OFFICERS President Honorarv President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Librarian Corresponding Secretary Critic Sergeant-at-Arms Manager of German Play Coacli for German Plav First Term W. Trencliniann Prof. C. H. Winkler Tiiellta Pfeuffer Else Trenckmann Louis Jordan A. G. Wacker W. A. Felsing Prof. F. E. Giesecke H. F. Kuehne W. A. Felsing Prof. W. E. Metzenthin Second Term Paul Hilker Mr. Wm. IJohn Gertrude Leonards Helen Kuehne Louis Jordan M. J. Werkenthin E. H. I ange Prof. W. E. Metzentliin W. Trenckmann I {II " I, 157 ICa S rtulta Socios de la Ciitdad Mrs. Else Harthan-Arendt Miss Jiianita Case Miss Klizabeth H. West Mrs. Guillermo F. Hall Mrs. Wm. R. Manning Socios de hi Facultad Mr. Guillermo F. Hall Dr. Wm. R. Manning Miss I.ilia M. Casis Miss Mabel Hare Miss Helen Phipps J. F. Atkins Lucile Borden Edna Brown Staither Elliott Lonnie Flewellen Kathleen Gould ' I ' om Harte Stella Hemphill Socios de la Vmversidad W. S. Howell Margaret McGill Mary McGill Ruth Newell Hugh Porter Samuel Robinson Mary Lou Rogan Louise Sistermans A. W. Spence Annie Maude Thomas Marie von Blucher Pauline von Rosenberg V. A. Wakefield Anita Whatley Hubert Wheless lUNIVERSITY •■••;: •■• 3 OF EXAS lliljlliiiiliiiliillllilllliiltililllillll lilliiiiliillliililllttiiiiiiliiliiiUW iiiiliiiii[mii iiiiiitiiiiMi||| O rman Ollitb Hardie Nixon Holmes Dauglierty Scott Powell Henderson Denman Potter Armstrong •«■ •! OFFICERS Second Term President Leroy G. Denman Vice President Sam Ramsey Secretary-Treasurer J. W. Xixon Directors T. B. Blocl er J. E. Daujjherty P. B. Garrett T. S. Henderson Thornton Hardie Hughes King Arthur Scott II Il„„ " Illi i WiiliillliiiiiiiliiiliiUH t 1 V M jiiMmm luiymiu i mcaM . i Mill I Hill III lattl rB MEMBERS O. R. Armstrong E. M. Dealey L. G. DemiKin Henry Exall W. J. Farthing R. B. Feagin P. B. Garrett Thornton Hardie Martin Hart Hnghes King R. E. L. Knight, Jr. M. E. Kurth N ' achel I,ackey J. S. McEachin MEMBERS J. M. Moore Jamie Nixon Herbert Ogden Tom Ramey Sam Ramsey J. B. Rix Summerfield Roberts Hyder Rollins C. M. Rosser Joe Russell Lawrence Tarlton Wharton Weems Stark Young ITart Dealey Feagin Ramsey Roberts Moore N ' ixon Kurth Hardie Rosser Ogden Exall Tarlton Lackey Knight Weems King Rollins Ramey Denman Russell Armstrong Farthing McEachin afNIVERSmy,! J H I • aj||OrTEXAS 161 q villi i VUMIV EBSTr ' j U •k.OF TEXAS W I ■ I f t6m aiiittUimt (Elult KXFrUTIVK COMMirrKK ,1. s. MoKurhln s. (i. UdIhtIs V M DcMJcy ,1. ( ' . l ' c)|i|iiii(i;rr A 1 ' . McC ' orinii ' k M • ' .mhi ' .us () l ' -. AcUU ' V .1. n. Aiidn ' ws I. It. Bryan .1. », Hryim (i •r. llrowii It !• ' . Illlill ' V 1. C. I.. Hiiirt ' ll HikUIv T. 1), Urciad ( ' . n. HniiuT (i w lllnliii-r Dnvid Hall V 1). Chainlu ' rlaiii v. II Cavlii n irl l ' arl vri({lil K n. Carlwi ' lfflit W . I) , Cninill MKMHKHS ( opi)ll)Kt ' l ' [{. K. Cani.ll I ' " . I ' . Ciilvri- I,. A. Carlloii .). ( " . l ' ii|i|illi(jri ' W. II. Challiaiu Mi ' t ' nnnUk l„ II, riiiilcy It, I ' ' . ( ' aiii| ii ' ll K. M. Dral.y ,1. H. Dallcy K. iM. Durst Mi ' l ' :a( ' hlii ( ' , I ' l. Davis I ' al l ' ' .(lwards Mriiry I ' Aall V. .1. KartlihiK I), .1, (ilnniy Ul l ' l ' tH K. I ' . tillM (i, S, Hi-yer ( ' . It. llDllaiid H. II, .Icstrr H. II. Kaiio II. I ' . Kys M, K. Kiir It. D. I.a I 1 ' . t " . I. Inn ,S, M. I.oftw .1. ,S, ,MrCai A, I . Mrr..! II. II. M»l ,1. M. MlMMT .1. .S. Mrl ' ' ,arl II. N..l.i ( " . N. NagU- . . O ' Coinior (i, II. IVtl r i;. M. I ' row ( ' . I ' arks . . (i. Itolirr It. V. Itm ,1. A. Itnokt T, II. Itninc (1. r. Itolih .1. 11. It IIS! It. I.. Itof llnriis .Sciil A. I ' . Snil til iTl ' e loll ilx-ll l.-v dl ts kcr sril II Jr. I .1 r. 1(13 IIIIH.. EXECUTIVE COMMIT rtE J. S. McEachin S. G. Roberts E. M. Dealey J. C. Coppinger A. P. McCormick MEMBERS O. F. Aokley J. B. Andrews I.. R. Bryan J. B. Bryan G. T. Brown K. F. Bailey I.. C. Barrel! E. L. Buddy T. D. Broad C. B. Benner G. W. Blatner David Ball E. D. Chamberlain E. H. Cavin Burt Cartwright E. B. Cartwright W. D. Carroll (Hatmm OIlub Coppinger R. E. Carroll F. P. Culver L. A. Carlton J. C. Coppinger W. H. Chatham McCormick L. H. Cooley R. F. Campbell E. M. Dealey J. B. Dailey R. M. Darst McEachin C. G. Davis Pat Edwards Henry Exall W. J. Farthing D. J. Glenny Robei ' is E. P. Giles G. S. Heyer C. R. Holland B. H. Jester B. B. Kane iiiiiiiiii iiiiliiiii| MEMBERS H. E. Kyser M. E. Kurth R. D. La Prel ' e F. C. Linn S. M. Leftwioh J. S. McCampbell A. P. McCormick H. B. Mol)ley J. M. Moore J. S. McEachin H. Xolen C. N. Nagle ' A. O ' Connor G. B. Peeler E. M. Prowell C. Parks S. G. Roberts R. V. Rucker J. A. Rucker T. B. Ramey G. T. Robinson J. H. Russell R. L. Rock Rufus Scott Jr. A. C. Scott Jr. MKMBERS. Sue Campbell Maidie Deaiey Mildred Thatcher Marie Jordt Lucy Morris Sallie Matthews Emma Farrell Rowena Barnett Jean John Mary Wester Josephine Christian Annie Earle Wells 1G4 mu fx Mu ft 1 1 K ii ' ' ii f9 H L r ■ P n ' " ' M a S pp i-M jH ' tin wM¥ H fl b j 1 J " ' 1 ] • mlI 4-Xt ' Po V r- Wl El 1 m i y till u rW» liX n Barnett Gill Murray Deaiey Campbell Christian Morris Webb Carrigan Wells Robertson Jordt Thatcher Plerson Moore MEMBERS Ethel Murray Moselle Webb De Rugeley Pearson Anne Carrigan Etta Yarrington Brice Gill Pansy Lawhon Miriam Moore Kate Mulkey Marian MuUins Mary Bryan Lucy Jolinson Martha Robertson iiTi,i;:;i!i ' „„„ ,.„,,, ,„ „,„,„„ ,„. ililliiiiiilliHinnliuilliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiunllllililllliuUiiliiiinliN COMMITTEES. Supervisory, F. W. Wozencraft Finance, W. T. Andrews Arrangement, J .P. Holmes Reception, Z. S. Armstrong, Invitation, M. H. Griffin Floor, B. H. Jester 166 Arab mtr i partm? nt Srr pttnn Adams Davis Jackson Holmes Wozencraft Hardy Jester Rushing Neely Armstrong President Vice-President . . - D. W. Hardy, Jr. Miss Florence Brownlee 6 lfl|||l ' " } COMMITTEES Alumni, E. E. Davis Refreshments, H. T. Neely, Program, J. L. Jackson Decoration, E. O. Rushing Music, C. M. Adams 167 Juttinr Wnk Cmmmtt s OFFICERS. President .... Vice-President Chairman Junior Week Committee George Heyer L. R. Garrison George Stocking RECEPTION COMMIITEK. W. T. Andrews Q. C. Taylor George Wytlie E. L. Buddy Corrinne Lochridge Ben L. Parten Miss Clemmie Haden George Wythe JUNIOR PROM. COMMITTEE. Finance Arrangements Floor and Music Decoration Invitation Reception Refreshments Program Louise Carlton Alice Bird Rowena Barnett Banks Neely Gertrude David Lucille Bell Pauline Murrah Anne Risher if Hi illllli 1 iiiiili ■fW F 1 rEXAS " i ' flplinmiirp E r pttnu OFFICERS Dean of the Department President Vice-President Secretary Press Reporter J Parks Caldwell Linn Spence Kdmond Gotten Rogers Francis Casparis Gillespie Claiborne EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. Supervisory Chairman ...... Howard Claiborne Finance .... ... . Charles I. Francis Arrangements . . . . . . . . Alex Spence Reception ......... Claxton Parks Decoration W. H. Caldwell Floor .......... RoUin Rogers Refreshments . . . . . . . . . James Edmond Entertainment ........ Fred R. Cotten Program ......... W. R. Linn Invitation ......... G. J. Hexter Music . . . . . . . . Sam HoUiday RECtPTION COMMITTEE. Dr. W. S. Sutton J. L. Jackson Ruth Miller .Mary McCrummen J. L. Sheppard Program Invitation Reception Refreshments Decoration . N. L. Hoopingarner E. D. Jennings Earle McComb O. P. Schoolfieid Minna Allen N. L. HoopiiiKainei- .A.llen Schoolfleld D. L. Hoopingarner McCrummen Sutton Miller Jackson 1G9 ' I i J ' ' illiyii I ' l ' ■III III Finance Floor Jr Blftttan iEngin ra ' S r pltnn Qlnmmttt Beattie Brown Ries Llnz Moore EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. S. J. Beattie E. H. Moore Decoration Arrangements C. M. Linz W. E. Brown |llli»i{ 3?r00lfman AraJn mir S r ptton Qlnmmttl OFFICERS. President Vice President Secretary- ' l reasurer J. Ben Critz Miss Kate Mulkey Miss Helen Lidstone EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. W. E. Loose Tom Popplewell J. T. Scott C. W. Beckner Finance Invitation Refreshments Reception Program Decoration Music 170 TEXAS C W. Beckner T. E. Popplewell Miss Miriam Moore Miss Lucile Shirley J. H. Higginbotham Y. Q. McCammon Robert Dale ir,i " mttmm UBb. .all President P. P. Reynolds Vice-President ....... W. T. Andrews Secretary . . . . . . . . . M. G. Blalock Treasurer E. H. Eddleman DEBATING COUN ' CIL. Professor E. D. Shurter, Chairman. FACULTY MEMBERS. Judge R. E. Cofer Mr. John H. Keen Mr. Milton Gutsch Dr. E. T. Miller Dr. L. H. Haney Dr. Clarence S. Yoakum LITERARY SOCIETY REPRESENTATIVES. Athenetjm Hogo P. P. Reynolds ' Eugene H. Cavin George Wythe George Dupree Rusk Speakers ' Club A. G. Adair Charles I. Francis H. L. Voorhies W. B. Hamilton 1 1 Hi Harsitg i hat rs ©riaugular iCpagur HiBBOuri Sram (Eolnrabo ©ram CHAS. I. FRANCIS GEORGE W. DUPREE DOUGLAS E. TOMLINSOX EUGENE H. GAVIN ni Question : Resolved, That the Federal Government should adopt the jjolicy of Compulsory Old Age Pensions. Texas dehated at Columbia, taking the negative side. Texas won. Question: Resolved, That the Federal Government should adopt the policy of Compulsory Old Age Pensions. Colorado University debated at Austin, taking the aifrma- tive side. Colorado won. I?. ' ! Ill l v UWIVERS ITYin ' I LMI|!!llll.l " .ol!Ullliil " " OF TEXAS iLtnmBBtt Qlfam Jpfutagottal H agu? H IHIH S IMtBfltBBippt ®f am THOMAS B. RAMEY WINFREE W. MKACHUM THEODORE A. GATCHELL SYLVAN LANG Qukstion: Resolved, That the plan of a National Reserve Association, as proposed by the National Monetary Commission, will be a desirable remedy for the evils of our banking and currency system. Texas debated at Knoxville, taking the negative side. Tennessee won. HarBttg Curator Question: Resolved, That the plan of a National Reserve Association, as proposed by the National Monetary Commission, will be a desirable remedy for the evils of our banking and currency system. Mississippi debated at Austin, Texas, tak- ing the affirmative side. Texas won. JOSEPH H. BYERS. Representative to the State Oratorical Contest. 174 l|o59 ifbattng Ollitb Smythe Henderson Bullock Zinn Young Fowler Daugherty Highnote Reinhardt Weintz Smith Higgins Stanford Robinson E. Youngf Byers Dupree Neblett Perkins Cavin Neunhofer Calloway Heyden President Vice-President Secretary Critic Reporter Sergeant-at-Arms Fall Term E. H. Cavin George W. Dupree J. H. Byers George W. Dupree Jerry Fowler S. A. Williams Winter Term D. S. Perkins W. W. Neunhofer F. E. Heyden L. G. Highnote G. W. Dupree E. H. Cavin Sprhiff Term W. T. Neblett, Jr, Mark Calloway W. P. Young R. E. Young F. R. Stanford D. S. Perkins liiH ©Ij? i p ak rs ' Club Wrenn Rouer Winston Walker Jennings Scott Howard Poindexter Bailey Mays McGregor Culver Scurlock Francis Lipscomb Handle Smitli Rogers Meyers Landram Bruce Hamilton Potter Ramey Spence OFFICERS. Fall Winter Spring President W. B. Hamilton H. L. Bruce C. E. Mays Vice-President Tom B. Ramey, Jr. A. W. Spence Q. C. Taylor Secretary-Treasurer C. I. Francis C. J. Landrum Russell Scott Critic Hugh Potter W B. Hamilton R. E. Rouer Sergeant-at-Arms G. P. Winston R. E. rtouer W. B. Hamilton • " ■••. 179 ®l|f dtmr IG agitP of Ml t Mntersttij of Q txm In tlie spring of 1912, at the suggestion of Prof. C. S. Potts, As carrying out its purpose, The Civic League has been The Civic League of the University of Texas was organized. engaged for several months in a study of the conditions of rr.1 iu - • ■ T • J.1 4.1 1 4. ' 1 1 Texas iails, chain Q-angs, poor farms, and almshouses, and is llie purpose or the Livic League is tlie tliougntiul and con- j ' t » ' x- . now making a careful and painstaking social survey of the city scientious consideration of social, political and economic qucs- oi Austin. tions, to the end that our students, upon leaving the University . j - , League will issue such reports on the may carry with them to the people of Texas sane and progressive results of its efforts as may he thought to be of value to the ideas relating to the just and proper solution of such questions. students of the University and the people of Texas. OFFICERS. President . . L. S. Hoffman Vice-President ........ R. F. Higgins Secretary . ... . . . . W. B. Hamilton Treasurer . . . . . . . . . . E. E. Davis EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. Prof. C. S. Potts E. K. Davis ' ■ ' Prof. Frederick Dimcalf W. B. Hamilton Prof. H. G. James R. F. Higgins George Wyttie L. S. Hoffman I|illipbrattb Ham omtg strong Underwood Moody Fuller Rouer Enlow Bates Thompson Arnold Wright Rice Maddux Reed Holling-sworth Eddleman Bruce Loftus Brin Carr Dugger MUtiken Hildebrand Heyser Stephenson Nichols OFFICERS. Fall Term Winter Term Spring Term President S. Heyser K. W. Stephenson C. H. Milliken Secretary-Treasurer 1.. T. Dugger Wm. Ware J. G. Strong Clerk P. Ballowe C. H. Milliken F. A. Loftus Sheriff Ben Rice S. Heyser S. B. Carr 181 nlll II i|ii HONORAUY MEMBERS. Mrs. H. G. James Miss Julia Young Miss Julia Pease Mrs. Louise Haney CITY MEMBERS. Mrs. H. Y. Benedict Mrs. Victor Brooks Miss Louise Brunei Miss Grace Byrne Miss Bessie Cochran Miss Lilla Donnan Mrs. A. Ca.sweU Ellis Miss Helen Garrison Mrs. Ireland Graves Miss Alice Harrison Mr.s. Will Hart Miss Clovie Hill Miss Nina Hill Miss Mary Mobley Mrs. Roy Rather Mi.ss Lizzie Rutherford Mrs. Chas. Stevenson Aaljhd Tips Sykes John Lawhon Young Barnett Minkwitz Hill Neely Chrlsman Matthews Barber Glasgow Batts Thornton Wells Hornsby Taylor Miss Sallie Belle Weller Mrs. Tom Whitis Mrs. Tom Wyse ACTIVE MEMBERS. Alda Barber Rowena Barnett Mary Batts Alice Bird Clara Chrisman Adele Glasgow Catherine Hill Hazel Hornsby Jean John Pansy Lawhon Lucille Matthews Bernita Minliwitz Banks Neely Fannie Preston Aileen Sykes Mrs. Chas. Taylor Dora Thornton Bessie Belle Tips Lula Wells Kathleen Young IHIII iilllilllUll ill||||llil|{|lliiilll iiiilliiliilmiiliuiulimillilii MEMBERS. Anne Aynesworth Rubie Bell Jeanette Bennett Marie von Blucher Lutie Britt Jessie Butts Dorothy Densniore Elizabeth Dukes Roberta Dulin Norma Egg Staither Elliott Carrie Goldbeck Hattie Greer Edith Harris Ruth Harwood ' t n g ICant r MEMBERS Hattie Higginliotham Elinor Jacobs Ethel Mae Johnston Mary Kirkland Elaine Lewis Vivian Mayfield Minnie Nicholson Ray Perrenot Nancy Rice Rosa Lee Sjoberg Luella Tankersley Ora Lee Tankersley Ethel Taylor Maud Thomas Gladys Trueblood Dulin Butts Higginbotham Tankersly Blucher Norman Tankersly Britt Trueblood Densmore Harris Elliott Perrenot Nicholson Bell Aynesworth Greer Rice Harwood Goldbeck Jacobs Taylor Dukes OFFICERS. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Custodian of Loan Fund Ruth Harwood Carrie Goldbeck Hattie Greer Nancy Rice Elinor Jacobs 183 I ! Susie Miles Katie Lee Monday I.ucile Nance Vesta O ' Banion Portia RaglancI Ruth Robbins Hamah Smith Jeanette Sebring Itasca Sweet Mary Sweet Elizal)eth Walker Charlie Wilson Sallie Whitehouse Gertrude Whitehouse 185 MEMBERS. Anne Aynesworth Ethel Barron Alice Bird Lloyd R. Garrison Lynn W. Landrum Hilda Norman Julia Nott Clara Parker Ray Perrenot Nancy Rice Ben H. Rice, Jr. ®I|? i rrtbbbrs ];kc Wilson Parker Landrum Rollins Parlin Levy Tanner Sebrlng Law Perrenot Campbell Garrison Norman Thornton Rice Taylor Nott Aynesworth Barron Weisingrer MEMBERS Jeannette Sebring W. M. Tanner Mrs. Chas. Taylor Dora Thornton Jesse Wilson Nina Weisinger Dr. Killis Campbell Dr. R. A. Law Dr. H. T. Parlin Marion Levy Hvder Rollins Director Walter S. Hiinnicutt, Treasurer Dr. E. P. S -hoch, Cornet N. Arlet J. A. Focht H. Hassilbring A. H. Heitzler W. McNamara W. H. Norwood E. O. Rushing " ' ■ " W. G. Stacy Alto H. L. Bruce A. C. Limberg W. D. Martin O. Rosenberg K. K. Spooner Baritone S. A. Glaser H. P. Harber Saxaphone H. F. Lowry 188 ®1| Imu ratty lan Bayes Willis Glaser Harber ' " Bruce Martin Spooner Lowrey Mansell Poindexter Durst Meyers Palmer Doss Mays McNamara Latham Schaeffer Arlett Hassilbring Crawford Dodge Pond Focht Hunnicutt Heitzler Norwoort Capy Alexander Clarinet R. Carrlen W. S. Crawford J. M. Doss J. V. Dodge H. G. May C. G. Palmer G. W. Pond G. T. Robinson Trombone I.. H. Durst B. G. Mansell R. M. Myers J. M. Poindexter A. M. Seiders O. Thoreson liass M. Baze F. Haschke J. G. Willis Oboe E. N. Widen Drums R. B. Alexander P. L. Capy First Tenor George Peeler (jordon White H. G. Womble Second Tenor B. H. Jester A. C. Scott J. F. Weintz First Bass W. J. Barnes Henry Exall H. C. Wheless olljf Hnm rait %{u Club " Williams Gatchell Weintz Yoiing; Ex-all AVhite Jester Scott Metzenthin Peeler Wheeless - Director President OFFICERS. Prof. W. Y.. Metzenthin Arthur C. Scott, Jr. Vice President George B. Peeler Librarian Hubert Wheless Manager B. H. Jester Second Bass W. F. Gay li. 1 ' " . loung S. L. Williams I ' ianisl T. A. Gatchell Quartette Peeler, first tenor Scott, second tenor Wheless, first bass Williiinis, second bass 189 mxW Ollinral OIlub MEMBERS. Lovedy Adams Elinor Blakeslee Eva Brown Genevra Dean Lydia Gohmert Katherine Gray Mabel Hare Irma Haskell ' Helen Higginbotham Helen Hill Miss Holmes (Director) Josephine Huppertz Jeanette Kaapke Mary Alice Kelleher Estelle Klein Helen Kuehne Gertrude Leonards Zlnnecker Seymour Oliver Brown Hickman Cunningham Phlpps Watson PlDow Comer Longino Brunei Evering Jameson Baker Kueline Harthan Hare Stanley Long: lIcLendon OFFICERS. President Vice-President Secretary -Treasurer Irma Lieb Enola Shepherd t atalie Gerland 190 ] 1 H Bllii m ,OF 1 PEXAS V II iilillli MEMBERS Irma Lieb Lily Lipscomb Ethel Masters Anna McGee Irene Miller Sylvia Moczygemba Lena Pettit Thelka Pfeuffer Lovinia Rawlins Clara May Iledwine Pauline Rex Enola Shepherd Carrie Stanley Georgia Streeter Annie Kate Taylor Hester Townsend Irma Van Zant Ruth Witte i .. 1 ' i iiii liiiilllii I iiiUliii 4 IIIIIIIIBIIIIIi ' ¥4 Imu rsit HtcUn OIlub Mary Barnliart Anne Craig Rose Davis Vera McNew Lucile Rawlins Louise Small Aura Smith Helen Hill (Accompanist) ! ' ' ' 191 I 1 1 iJll .niin InitJ rsttg Mmu OIlub ill ' iiii!: , MKMBEUS Edleen Begg Frankic Cochran Kowena Barnett Janet Kaapke May Fenet I.iioile Nance Helen Hill S. Hogue Hill J. Hogue Nance Barnett Begg Cochran Kaapke Fenet OFFICERS. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Edleen Begg Rowena Barnett Sammye Hogue Lula Le Sueur MEMBERS Lula Le Sueur Sammye Hogue Jewel Hogue Mary Masterson Fthel Taylor I thel Allen Pansv Lawhon MEMBERS A. J. Anderson Ethel Barron Lucile Bell Mabel Brooks Margaret Burroughs Catherine Carothers Stella Elinendorf Marguerite Jones Ferdinand Kuehne IruHli nnh l mtxi Williams Elmendorf Thomason Barron Bell Lightfoot Ralston Burroughs F. Kuehne Taylor H. Kuehne Washington Jones OFFICERS. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer W. H. Lightfoot Miss Margaret Burroughs Miss Etiiel Barron Dave R. Williams MEMBERS H. F. Kuehne W. H. Lightfoot Mattie Beth Morgan Gertrude Morgan Gertrude Ralston W. T. Reed Roger Small Eunice Taylor Lynda Washington Dave R. Williams :ll|!i| , ...... ADVISORY BOARD. Stark Young Dr. V. J. Battle Hugo Kuehne Miss Lilia Casis Miss Jessie Andrews Miss l.ula Bewley 194 Intn rsit Art Club Hunter Bell Barnett Taylor Cochran Elmendorf Nott Shurtletf Lay Burroughs Barclay . MEMBERS. Minna Allen Sarah Barclay Uowena Barnett Lucille Bell Margaret Burroughs Frankie Cochran Stella Elmendorf Essie Hunter Wynne Lay Elaine Lewis Vivian Mayfield Mrs. Clarence Miller Julia Xott Stella Shurtleff J. P. Slusser Mrs. Chas. Taylor lllllllllllllllllllllllllll TEXAS vy r I I MMAultm " 011? oh m " " IG ' iCfgttatrp HniuprBfl " On February 21, 1913, the Curtain Club surpassed all of its former productions in the presentation of Jean Francois Regnard ' s master- piece, " Le Legctaire Universel " (The Sole Heir). The scenic effect was beautiful, due almost wholly to the artistic work of the coach. Prof. Stark Young. The scene was laid in Paris at the home of Monsieur Geronte. Against burnt-umber walls the Flemish tapestries were rich and beautiful. Byzantine can- dle-sticks and antique placques added oriental dignity and at- mosphere to the otherwise lux- urious apartments. The stage was anything but " amateurish, " and showed that much time and labor had been employed on the part of the Curtain Club members to make the play one to be long remembered. Individual praise must be given for the acting of Mr. English and Mr. Adrian Levy, for their work was highly commendable. Mr. Barrel and Mr. Rosser, together with Mr. Marion Levy, put much force and realism into their respective parts. The beautiful Isabelle was none ERASTE AND ISABELLE iiiiiiiiii pill other tlian our Freshman Stout. He caused many co-eds to look .with jealous eyes upon his portrayal of a most charming maid. He made up into such an attractive girl that even the fellows who knew him intimately could not recognize him in feminine guise. In the space allowed we cannot go into detail about all of the characters, but it is suflPicient to say that all of them worked together and the result was a most finished and professional per- formance. Indeed it has been said by able critics that the play this year was by far the most successful ever produced by the Curtain Club. The play was produced in San Marcos, on the 22d of February, before a large and appreciative « l «- r xv n audience. On March 3 the trip to Houston was made. A good crowd m . Kva mV turned out there and a financial success was accomplished. " The Sole Heir " is the fifth play which the Curtain Club has produced. The other plays were " The Silent Woman, " given in 1909; " The Knight of the Burning Pestle, " given in 1910; " L ' Avare " (The Miser), given in 1911, and " II Ventaglio " (The Fan), given in 1912. ISABELLE 199 IliiilP " iiiiiiilliillli iiiilliiii ill I li I m 1 1 ill ml illllllK ' iiiiii ' ' I " " 1 ®1|? Knm Ur Ollub " We cannot cross the cause why we were horn. " — Love ' s Labour Lost, Act iv, sc. 3. NOTHER Thespian organization has passed the chrys- alis state and we now have among us embryonic Coiians, Demarels, and Eddie Foys. No more shall we pause " on the bridge at midnight " and wonder wiien that day wreathed in smiles and aesthetic dancing shall dawn — for lo ! that " day is done. " Night having " folded her tent " and grappled with the histrionic gleam of scintillating composers and librettists has finally succeeded in evolving " fi crowd, a host, of golden " comic- opera promoters. Tile Kamctor Khib has come ! A musical comedy of varsity composition and production is now a reality. Dashing sou- brettes and matinee idols will soon be as numerous as blue- bonnets and poppies on the campus in spring. Verily, the merry choristers have seen fit to sing tlieir songs in the very hearing of the faculty sessions. When the comedy was produced at George Walker ' s Opera House, hundreds of people were refused admis- sion because of insufficient seating capacity. In regard to the play itself : Naturally being the first of its kind to be produced here, there were several places which could have been improved, but considering it on purely a comedy basis we have nothing but praise. Indeed it far surpasses many comedies of professional stamp which have played in Austin during the past season. The leading man, with all fairness to William Collier and DeWolf Hopper, far exceeded these lumi- naries in deftness of action and clearness of voice. Tlie choruses were well executed and the scenic effects especially conmiend- able. Long live the Varsity Comic Opera! ®I|? Pageant ON NOVEMBER 26, 1912, the girls of the Y. W. C. A. presented " The Pageant " in the University Auditorium before a large and attentive audience. This was the first thing of the sort to be attempted by the girls of the Univer- sity as a whole, and an interesting fact is that one hundred and fifty girls were in the cast. That it was a success is unquestioned. Hearty appreciation was given by the audience. The pageant succeeded in its purpose : to give to those interested a clearer idea of the broad and comprehensive scope of the work of the Young Women ' s Christian Association ; to bring the Association before the eyes of every one, and to create a greater interest in its work. The Prologue, embodying the " Spirit of Womanhood, " and telling something of what Christianity has done for women, was recited, following this came the four acts of the Pageant. The first act laid in China; tlie stage setting was most realistic and the costuming perfect in detail ; and a well executed gym- nastic drill by girls in native costume was particularly effective. The scene was shifted to India for the second act and the interior of an Indian home was shown. The setting and costumes were true in detail and the entire act was managed well. The third 201 HiM act, in South America, was full of quick and sprightly action. For sheer beauty, however, the climax came in the fourth act, Japan. Japanese girls in gay kimonas played games under an arbor covered with blossoming vines and hung with bright Japa- nese lanterns, while cherry trees in full bloom filled the back- ground. In the final scene the " Association Spirit " sat en- throned while around her thronged the girls from all the na- tions, their bright costumes intermingling, their voices raised in a missionary hymn, set to the music of " The Pilgrims ' Chorus, " from Tannhauser. " iEtntia Inn larnl|?lm " On the 7th of April, Germania presented the comedy, " Minna von Barnhelm. " It was a most decided success and all who attended were very much impressed with the accuracy with which the students of German enunciated and interpreted the Grerman parts. Prof. Metzenthin deserves much credit for the success of the play, for it was he who coached and super- vised the players. Herman Kuehne, as Major von Tellheim, was unusually clever in difficult parts. Miss Kuehne, as the heroine, Minna von Barnhelm, executed her part in professional style, and she re- ceived much applause. Mr. Felsing, Miss Pfeuffer, Mr. Wacker, Mr. Ferdinand Kuehne, and Mr. Werkenthin all did well in their respective parts, and contributed much to the suc- cess of the play. The scene of the play was in Berlin and the time was in 1763, shortly after the Seven Years ' War. DRAMATIS PERSOXAE. Major von Tellheim ...... Herman Kuehne Minna von Barnhelm .... . Miss Helen Kuehne Duke of Bruchfall . . . . . . . W. A. Felsing Franziska ........ Miss Thekla Pfeuffer Just, servant of the Major . . . . . . A. J. Wacker Paul Werner ..... . . Ferdinand Kuehne Inn-Keeper . . . . . .M.J. Werkenthin Plllllipilll|llii[|[[ll[illlli[lnlh MEMBERS Eva Alexander Mamie Allen Beiilah Allred Nellie Baker W. J. Barnes I.utie Britt I . J. Dotson H. E. Fuqua C. M. Griswold J. (). Guleke Mahel Hare Cliella Hendricks Tom Hoover May Humphrey Ruth Humphrey Mary McCrummen 204 Panljan b OIlub Neely Thompson Hare Jaekson Griswold Allen Hoover Humphrey Fuqua Klett Kruse Hendricks Nelson Murphree Underwood Stocking McCrummen Neely Baker Shaller mmMmm ' muiimim MEMBERS J. L. Jackson Scott Klett A. S. Kruse Banks Neely H. T. Neely E. C. Nelson Cecelia Murphree Natalie Rogers A. J. Shaller G. W. Stocking J. R. Stallcup Louella Tankersley E. O. Thompson P. R. Underwood D. B. Wilson lUlililililllJllI Parto (Eflunt OHub FACUI I ' Y MEMBERS. Prof. T. U. Taylor Prof. C. S. Pott.s Dr. E. T. Miller Mr. J. A. I Omax STUDENT MEMBERS. W. T. Andrews Ernest Baker Viola Bakei Yred Gotten Andrews Wells Gotten Kebelman Taylor Grindstatf Massie Seaberry Grindstaff Loma.-c Lockett Potts Baker Wythe Stanley Baker Miller STUDENT MEMBERS I ' ' . H. Grindstair H. F. GrindstaflF Friink Kelielman F. M. Uockett Gerald Massie V. T. Seabury Carrie Stanley I.ulu Wells George Wythe 205 " MEMBEKS Jewell Alexander Violet Aitken John Q. Burch I ouis Blume May Campbell Paul Ellis Robert Hardaway Thornton Hardie Will Hawkins Louis Heep ell Hanniman Mary I-eighton 206 ?il f aa0 mnb Morrison Shelton Aitken Hawkins Lyons Ellis Heep Mulcahy Hanniman Leighton Sistermans Long Strickland Alexander Blume Buroh Campbell Stoloroff Hardaway imiVERSIT MEMBERS Ruth Long Frank Lyons D. E. Mulcahy Lawrence Shea Xorman Morrison Elinor Shelton Louise Sistermans Rose Stoloroff Gladys Strickland Ethei Taylor Clark Wright David Proctor Verlin Vandenberge Woodson Heath J. J. Woodhouse L. A. Gueringer I I I m ' If ' " ' 1 1 I ' ll I „ I-, I I 4 II Mil III I ' jl ' 1 iiillii III IIILIIi ill lirtnria Club Woodhouse Holland Heath Ferguson Potash Proctor Vandenberge Gueringer OFFICERS President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer David Proctor Verlin Vandenl)erge C. Ray Holland ly I liiiiiiiiiiii MEMBERS Harry Ferguson Harold Potash E. I . Dunlap A. Voght C. R. Holland 207 NATIONAL EDUCATIONAL HGNOieAEY 50T20EITY 7h ' ::t? Z ESTABLISHED AT TEXAS I i3- tJ cU U- t . - ol iiA 1 ' III 1 1 1 1 ' WJ m vcs vlm If 1 1 WPHPP •■ ' WfummiMiMmmiaHr:imm»uuMmmmmvumnmmnmminnnnmnii»nmnnnuuiiiM w .■■iiiiiumm.iin.-i iiimiMiiimm iss Jicssie 2?uttg HSiiiji J aisip llretsjits .. « " " " " " " " " " " " " T»miiinjj);)]j]]]jj)]]]]]|]ii[irmri.i.ii..»ii]]i]i] ..■„,,„.„„ ••. Mi Bilnn fjcefjan Mi M vp 2?atts! i .. 111 III: " " " " " " " " iiimiin;)iiiun]iiin]]j]ii]]ii niiririLrmmnt " m»n»»iiiiiiiiiiiii , ., I ,.„..... m...l.» ..,uuu gui„,i, i,„ .u,. .x . .■ ».,..j..u Mii 8?a?el Porter JtSigs; iFlorcntc 2?rotonlce ... iiiiiiiiuiiiiTimiuituir mtiiuiiiliiiiiUriiiiiiuJiiiuii]iiiiMiLV ' iiUjmuuimuUJiiiii]jjjjJiJjJi;mJiiiiJiiiiii;iiiiii " " " " " 1 I lliiiiiii I 111 nlaixagers, ?. Rcofer s, WRo, hu f feir Courageous rfaijinq QTrut portsmotaiiip. fe Coun686 Cosfer o Tfiis SecfioK 3s £6icQf66. 21S WturnB of tI|F ' W FOOTBALL 1912 Woodhull Murray Piiett Sellars Barrel! Jordan K. R. Berrj ' K. L. Berry Dealey Higginbotham Kane Wimmer Brown I.eftwich Littlefield Garrett, Mgr. TRACK 1913 Hoover James Vining Bruce R. Lawther H. Lawther Ross Smith Berry Niblo Kirkpatrick Walker Matthews kUJ t JilEi J.i III |, 1 ' If f % 1 1 H e f i «-l Hi. ¥ ' Hli H9 9 V V ' J H4 ' Mil ' li " .jI -ia 1 Jffaatball T. SECONDS RESERVES. Mather Maufrais Loftus Niblo Rathell Simmons Casev Gray Pritchett Harold Massey Griffin Ham Halbert Keck F.dmond Holland Biirch Simmons Roseborough Turner Purcell Marshall Venable Heyer, Mgr. GYMNASIUM. Nicholson Malone Capy Dowlcn BASEBALL 1913 Baldwin ' Cone Henderson Jones Russell Kelley Long Gambrell Francis Moore Anderson Dealey, Mgr. BASKETBALL 1913 McVeigh Edmond Buddy Patterson Schramm Shea Littlefield TENNIS 1913 Stacy Boggs Perkins GYMNASIUM 1913 Griffin GIRL ' S ATHLETICS. Ruth Harwood Willie McGee I fi ' r ' f ' I, FACULTY W. T. Mather E. T. Miller Chas. W. Ramsdell J. T. Patterson C. C. Taylor iElft M ktit Couuril OFFICERS Chairman Treasurer • • • W. T. Mather E. T. Miller REPRESENTATIVES ADDITIOXAL FACULTY D. A. Penick M. R. Gutsch Hugh J. E. H. P. M. H O. K. STUDENTS Potter — Students ' Council McComb — Educati on Moore — Law Griffin — Academic Green — Engineering MWiiiiiiU " Unnglfiirna Jcr All ®tm " An All-Star Jjlcvon Selected fVoiii ' ar.sity Phuers of All-Times, for Houston Pout, Dcceniber, 1912 By R. W. Franklin, Quarter-back and End in 1H98 and If-99, and Prcmir.ent Alumnus. 3FirBt ©pant Left End WOODHUEL 04-10-11-13 Right End G. JOXES 224 Left Tackle HART (Capt.) 97-98-99-00 Left Guard PARRLSH 03-04-05-06 Left Half CAPERTGX 1 896-9 T Center McCALL 1900 Quarterback SEMP RUSS 98-99-00 Fullback n. ROBIN ' SOX 1906-07 Right Guard SAM 99-1900 Right Half LESLIE 1900-01 Right Tackle LAMAR BETHEA Right Half ROBINSON Right Guard McMAHOX pron ®pam Fulll)ack KRAHL KIRKPATRICK Quarterback BLOCKER PORTER Center GLASSCOCK I-eft Half KENXARD C. BETHEA Left Guard MAINLAND Right Tackle R. RAMSDELL 04-05-06-07 Right End SCHREINER 97-98-99-1900 l|ttmimminir, Left Tackle Left End BAILEY BOWIE DUNCAN wooDHur r. ill illiiiii II ®Iie 1912 JnntbaU m on y ta- ' HE 1912 football season of the University of Texas ■ I lias come and gone. Another year has passed. Foot- ball, which is the keynote to athletics generally, has been placed on a higher plane. The players, the coaches, the (iianagers, the rooters — all — received their connnission from the " Texas Spirit " team of 1911, and with but a single end in view, and by concerted action, reached another goal on the path to " Texanic Greatness, " and delivered their commission, validly and valiantly performed in every particular, into the hands of those wl-.o will seek to attain even greater heights in the coming season. True, the Southwestern honors were lost. Truer still the State championship was left undecided, with both the Longhorirs and the Farmers contending for first honors. But what matters this, what matters anything, if this one thing be accomplished : The achievement of clean athletics and true sportsmanship. ' ' What is the significance of one season in comparison with the endless number of seasons to come, when, by the aid of the healthy spirit that is being fostered and left as a heritage by the athletes of today, the teams of tomorrow are to become the leaders of the South. ' ' It matters not. It was not half bad at that. There lingers yet in the minds of the loyal Varsity rooters many pleasant memories and recol- lections of the season. The chronicler would not be true to his commission if he did not portray a few of the incidents of the season to refresh the memory of those who would like to follow in after years the fate of the 1912 Longhorns. The football squad, numbering some twenty-five, under the leadership of Trainer Disch and Coach Rix, spent a profitable two weeks in training at an ideally located camp in the vicinity of San Saba. Here light preliminary training was done, the new rules were analyzed and mastered, and the new men were given their first lessons in college football. A damper, how- ever, was thrown over the squad by the illness of Coach David W. Allerdice, who was suffering at this time with an attack of appendicitis. News of his recovery greeted the boys when they set foot on the campus of the old Alma ]Mater, and his personal appearance on tiie gridiron a few days later cast away all of the apprehensions that were being entertained as to the success of the season. There was the usual number of regulars left over from last season, among whom were Captain Woodhull, Sellars and Leon- ard, at the wings ; Jordan, Murray and Birge, in the line ; Puett, at quarter, Brown and Barrell, at the halves, and Niblo, at full. There were reserves and second men of 1911, consisting of Dea- Icy, Leftwich, Keck, Pritchett, Berry, Scarhrougii and Malone. And the Freshmen ! They were plentiful. Among tlie most promising were Littlefield, Higginbotham, Kane, Berry and Brown. To select a team from this number of possibilities, confused with the vast number of aspirants, was a task that was not to be accomplished at one trial, as was manifest in the first game of the season with T. C. U. The Christians were defeated by the score of 30 to 10, but the game was unusual from start to finish, and rather uninter- esting at that. No one seemed to star, the team work was rather inconsistent, and the fighting spirit was not as prominent as it might have been, yet the showing was far better than was to be expected at this early stage of the game. The game was rather crude, but it was evident that the coaches had an abun- dance of good material on hand, and tliat with a little more coaching and training tiie machine would be working well. But when the plucky little Presbyterians came down from Austin College and held Varsity to a 3-0 score the rooters resented this as much as if the Longhorns iiad been defeated. The team did not measure up to what the rooters demanded, but in justice to the Varsity eleven it must be said that heretofore too much has been taken for granted with reference to Austin Col- lege. While they had never been strong before, yet they had BARRELL, .SELI KHS 228 a large number of liokl-overs from last season, who had played together for two years, and who rounded into form much more quickly than the Longhorns. Varsity came near crossing the goal several times, but failed to advance the ball at crucial moments. In the latter part of the second quarter, Varsity succeeded in getting the ball near the goal line again, and Barrell saved the day by a neat drop-kick from the twenty-fivc-yard line. Puett carried the ball over in the last quarter, but was tackled so hard that it slipped from his grasp and the opportunity was lost. The Longhorns then had to face the Sooners at Dallas, without sufficient training for such a hard scrinnnagc, and with ojily a few of the Freshmen eligible. As a consequence, the University of Oklahoma humbled tlie Varsity eleven again, by the score of 21 to 6. It was a great game, but N ' arsity was out- classed. Her offensive work was not perfected, and her de- fensive playing could not stop the mighty Reeds and Court- wright. Varsity took the lead, when Leonard Barrell, the plucky half-back and piuiter, got away for a forty-five-yard run and a touchdown. This was one of the features of tiie season. But the superiority of the Sooners soon became evident, and the rooters had to content themselves with thinking that it would have been different had the game come later in the season. Tiie Haskell Indians came next, and were forced " to bite the dust " to the tune of 1-1 to 7. This was the ninth game be- tween the two teams, and the game was one of the best of the entire series. In point of merit, this was the first real gridiron ccintest of the season. In this game, and only in this, the Longhorns were seen at their best. Nothing should be said to reflect upon the work of the plucky little braves who came from the snow-covered fields of Kansas, to play on a hostile gridiron under the beating rays of the burning sun, in tiie Lone Star State — especially when instead of crouching under double blan- kets as they did in their own wigwams, they were forced to shed their sweaters and strip to the waist to accommodate them- selves to the sudden change in cl imate. Too much, on the other hand, cannot be said in praise of the Varsity squad. It is not necessary to detract from the brilliant playing of the Indians to make the victory deserving; the Longhorns did enough them- JORDAN f iJi MURRAY 230 selves to reinstate them in the good graces of every loyal Texas sup- porter. The In- dians were adept with the forward pass, but not more so than the Long- horns. Their end runs were ground gainers, but not as effective as those of Piiett and his associates. Tlie trusty toe of the mighty Artichokcr booted tlie pigskin out of danger time and again, but Barrell was there with the toe himself at times. New life was infused into tlie team by the appearance of the Freshmen. Much credit is due these men for the victory, especially Littlefield, Higgin- botham, Kane and Berry. Dcalcy put up the best game of his career at end, playing spec- tacular ball at all times. Puett was good, though credited with some costly fumbles. Then Varsity journeyed up to Waco and took the ninth straight game from Baylor, by the score of 19 to 7. No appre- hension would have been felt at all but for the fact that the Baptists had just defeated Arkansas by the score of 6 to 0. Varsity played consistent ball, and won a deserved victory. The game was rather unpleasant. Little Nelse Puett seemed to be " the bone of contention, " over which all the Baylor men fought, but he came off with several feathers in his cap. Littlefield was especially good and gave the Baptists a world of trouble with his line plunges and forward passes. The niost overwhelming score of the season was run up in the game at Houston against Mississippi, in which Varsity was vic- torious by the score of 53 to 14. The game was full of beau- tiful runs, pretty forward passes, and lightning plunges. The Orange and White men, with splendid interference and strong. DEALEST fast attack, first wore down and tlien overran " Ole Miss, " and piled up the highest score made in two seasons. This victory was especially pleasing by reason of the fact that this was the only team in the Southern Association that Varsity met, and it was the same team that liad a few days previous held A ' aiider- bilt to a close score. All of the Texas squad starred, and for lack of space their merits cannot be enumerated. Fletcher, for the opponents, was groat. A ' arsity took the next game from Southwestern by the score of 28 to 3, and then came the last game of the season, the Thanksgiving game with the University of Arkansas. This was a victory for Vai-sity by the score of 48 to 0. The game was great, tliough the strength of the Razorbacks was not as nmch as tliought. The feature of the game was the appearance of Alonzo A. Stagg, coach of Chicago, as an official for the first time in the South. He refereed the game and gave complete satisfaction. Coach Stagg was pleased with the showing made by Varsity and conunented favorably on their defensive work and the handling of the forward pass. Thus the season came and went. It took with it Captain Woodludl and Nelson Puett, both of whom were all-State and all-Southwestern players, but then, it left a host of other men who are equally as dear to the hearts of the rooters. There were found on the Composite All-State Team, Murray, at center ; Jordan, at left guard ; Woodhull, at left end ; Puett, at quarter: Littlefield, tied wtih Vesmirovski of A. and ] I. for fullback, and Brown tied with Bell, of A. and ] I., and Cox, of T. C. U., for left half. There were many others wlio received favorable mention and the votes cf one or more cnach.es and officials. THE SCHEDULE AND SCORES. Oct. 5 — Texas vs. Texas Christian University at Austin 30 — 10 Oct. 12 — Texas vs. Austin College, at Austin 3 — Oct. 19 — Texas vs. Oklahoma, at Dallas 6 — ' ' A Oct. 26 — Texas vs. Haskell Indians, at Austin 14 — 7 Nov. 4 — Texas vs. Baylor University, at Waco 19 — 7 Nov. 13 — Texas vs. University of Mississippi, at Houston 53 — 14 Nov. 23 — Texas vs. Southwestern, at .Austin 28 — 3 Nov. 28 — Texas -vs. Arkansas, at Austin 48 — WIMMER 281 233 E. QI- 1. iiitam Auatttt CUnUrgr Olf am COACH STii;vVAJ.:T CAPTAIN WARE COACH Jtil.;,Siu. CAPTAIN ADAMSON »;•. (fklabottta ®fam n :) i: r - 1912 Ciiriitrnn COACH uvvj:x.s CAPTAIN CLARK ®a0kpU Mhxan ®fam IBaylnr ©pant mt0at0Htppt ®cam COACH KENNEDY CAPTAIN WILLIAMS ll ■ i i« H WTF T r " COACH GLAZE CAPTAIN COOPER COACH Ml-; TUAY CAPTAIN ADAMS goulhuirstrrn ©tam COACH McGINNIS CAPTAIN McHENRT :l IllJIillilillll lillllll IJ ■ i ' lr ' ■ ' " ■■ I I I iiiiiiii ' i ®If0 Btvnb mmn Turner Simmons Holland Griffin Casey Disch (Coach) Ham Burch Nicholson Roseborough Hyer (Mgr.) Mather Maiifrais Edmond (Capt.) Marshall Venable Stanley Malone Purcell Werner Loftus In the 1913 football season Coach Billy Disch and his Scrubs were too busily engaged in helping the Regulars to give much attention to any match games. Only two were played. The first, with the Dummies, was won, 48 to 0, and the second was played against Austin Academy, at Bastrop. The Scrubs won 6 to 0, though Rix, Metz, Kirkpatrick and Holliday formed the opposing backfield. The games with the Regulars were always closely contested, and the hard, faithful work that the second string men did had much to do with the success of the Longhorns. Jr sljm n Win (Unm The Freshmen won the championship by defeating the Sophs, and then the Juniors, who had defeated the Seniors. The games were above the average. The following compose the All- Class Eleven : Left end, Melasky ; left tackle, Casey ; left guard, Mauf rais ; center. Noble ; right guard, Rosborough ; right tackle. Griffin ; right end, Rathell ; quarter, Ferguson ; left halfback, Brown ; right halfback, Simmons ; fullback, Edmond. The roll includes six Freshmen, three Sophomores, and two Juniors. Turner Kami Noble Young Disch (Trainer) Holland P. Simmons Maufrais Stanley E. Simmons Mather Casey (Capt.) Burch Venable Hyer (Mgr.) Purcell Ferguson 235 ®lf0 1912 laa ball BmBixn The 1912 baseball team took a long stride forward. Billy Disch has made baseball almost the equal of the gridiron sport. Under the season ticket plan financial support has been bettered, and active interest on the part of the rooters has been increased. The 1911 team made a great record, but the 1912 nine went even farther and played their way into the hearts of the lovers of the sport in Texas, and made a swing through the Southern States. The team finished with second honors in T. I. A. A., having been defeated by a narrow percentage margin by the Baylor Baptists, who took the cup for the second consecutive year. The season opened auspiciously with a goodly number of old men on hand, but with an appalling scarcity of pitchers. Jones was the only fii ' st string flinger who " came back, " and he did not get in form before the last of the season. Most of the twirling was done by Henderson and Cone, two Freshmen, who proved to be real treasures, and by Bailey, another Freshman of ability ; Cartwright also did some work at the first of the season, but suffered an injury to his arm. Captain Baldwin at tiiird was a real " Starr. " Manager Wal- ter A. Dealey took the team on an extended trip through the Southern States, and while the outcome was not all that might have been desired, yet the showing was not bad. The defeat of Southwestern on May 20 gave the Longhorns second place in the Texas Intercollegiate race, with a percentage of .733. Varsity won eleven games with Texas colleges, and lost four. Of all college games played the Longhorns won 17 and lost 6. Herbert Moore, captain-elect for 1913, was the leading pinch hitter, though this is not shown in the averages. Russell is the leading hitter, with a percentage of .313. Baldwin comes sec- ond, with .302. Russell leads in extra bases, with three two- baggers, four three-baggers and three home runs. Baldwin leads in free passes to first, having worked the opposing pitchers for 27 bases on balls, and having been hit by pitched balls I t ll iiiiiilliliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinniiiiiiiiiiil . T ' » — ——ip-. RUSSELL KELLY 240 three times. Baldwin scored 28 runs, leading the team in this also. Anderson leads in base stealing, with a record of 17 bags. He also drew a base on balls 19 times and was hit by pitched balls seven times. Jones heads the pitchers with a record of four victories and no defeats. Bob ' s injury early in the season prevented him from participating in many games. Henderson comes second with a percentage of .700. His record is seven won, two lost and one tied. Cone ' s percentage is .625, he having won five out of eight games. The work of Joe Kelly at first was certainly great. The " Joe- Joe " combination on first and second worked like a clock. Francis at short, Ganibrell, Moore, Anderson in outfield, and Long at the receiving end, played a high article of ball at all times. Among the utility men who helped make the team a. success were Wimmer at first. Fowler and Cartwright in out- field, Bailey, Winston and Neblett on the mound, and Hcyser with the big mit. SCHEDULE .AND SCORES OF 1912 BASEBALL SI-DASON. Mch, 18 — Lon horns vs. Austin League, at Austin 1 — 11 Mch. 19 — Longhorns vs. Austin Leagrue, at Austin 2 — 5 Mch, 25 — Longhorns vs. Polytechnic, at Austin 7 — 4 Mch, 26 — Longhorns vs. Polytechnic, at . ustin 7 — 4 Mch, 29 — Longhorns vs. Southwestern, at Georgetown 2 — 3 Apr, 1 — Longhorns vs. Topeka League, at Austin 5 — 14 Apr, 3 — Lonprliorns vs. Southwestern, at .Austin ,,,,10 — 3 Apr. 5 — Longhorns vs, Austin College, at Austin 5 — 2 Apr. 8 — Longhorns vs. Mississippi College, at Austin 6 — 1 Apr, 9 — Longhorns vs, Mississippi College, at Austin 15 — ' Apr. 12 — Longhorns vs. Baylor, at Austin (10 innings) 3 — 5 Apr, 13 — Longhorns vs, Baylor, at Austin 8 — 16 Apr, 17- — Longhorns vs. Trinity, at Austin 13 — Apr, 18 — Longhorns vs. Trinity, at Austin B — 4 Apr, 19 — Longhorns vs. Southwestern, at Georgetown 5 — K Apr, 22 — Longhorns vs. Alabama Poly,, at Auburn, Ala, (12in ' s) 3 — 4 Apr, 22 — Longhorns vs. Alabama Poly., at Auburn, Ala. ( 7 in ' s) 3 — 3 Apr, 23 — Longhorns vs, Univ, of Georgia, at Augusta 9 — 3 Apr. 24 — Longhorns vs, Univ. of Georgia, at Augusta 2 — 10 Apr. 26 — Longhorns vs. Tulane, at New Orleans, La 12 — 2 May 2 — Longhorns vs. Southwestern, at Austin 2 — 7 May 2 — Longhorns vs. Southwestern, at Austin 5 — 4 May 6 — Longhorns vs. Southwestern, at Georgetown 2 — May 8 — Longhorns vs, Oklahoma Univ., at Austin 10 — 2 May 9 — Longhorns vs, Oklahoma Univ,, at Austin 5 — 3 May 17 — Longhorns vs, T, C. U., at Austin 3 — 2 May 18 — Longhorns vs, T, C, U,, at Austin 21 — 2 May 20 — Longhorns vs. Southwestern ,at Austin 4 — 3 242 illl|l|l I ANDERSON iJt M Ill I ' iiiiiy QIlaHB Qlljamptnna, laa teU, 1912 Jumnra Rockwell Schramm Carter Wood Rothe, Cunningham Garrett Bruce Ackley j,„i li r 1 K I I Ti iiiy,ii,,i " ' II! ' I I j I -!ii{ |! ' I Ill I ' !i r r m Si J ' i r-yii ( e nj ' t-tf ' ' 1 1 lllil rf Sj Us — 7 , J fri frs! EXT ' GAME VARSITY VS. P.M BA LS STRIKES - OUTS »ill»OS; I 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 " lO II B BX S IV ilill k 1013 lasfball As we go to press, the 1913 baseball sea- son is at its height. From a squad that numbered about a hundred men, Coach Billy Disch has developed a team that is putting up a hard fight for the cham- pionship. Although obstructed by many injuries and much " hard luck, " the march pennantward has proceeded with- out serious interruption, and Texas bids fair to regain her wonted title to first iionors. 243 1 II 1 iiiiiilimiiiiiiiiii iaBkt TMi 245 I I iiiiillillliliiliill ®l| 1313 laskrt Sail BmBm Basket-ball is no longer a minor sport in the University of Texas. It always has been so considered until this year Prof. Carl Cleve- land Taylor took charge of the work and infused new life into it. Coach Taylor hails from Drake, where he gained an en- viable reputation in many college activities, not the least of which was basket-ball. Realizing the true merit of the game, and seeking to put it on the same high footing as it is in the Eastern colleges. Coach Taylor devoted his time and energy to the molding of a quintette that would do credit to the Univer- sity. He was successful. Even the 1912 team, which, under the leadership of the immortal Johnnie James, made a great record, was surpassed. McVeigh, the tall center, was captain, and he gathered around him from last season ' s team Texas Schramm, Jack Garrett and also Buddy, Wallace, Leggett, Gillespie and others. In addi- tion, he had such new men as Edmond, Shea, Littlefield and Pat- terson. With this large number of experienced men, and a great number of green ones. Coach Taylor started his prelim- inary practice long before the holidays. He had planned to carry the boys on a trip through the Soutliern States, but his arrangements were cut short, and he had to content himself with playing local teams. ' The first four games resulted in overwhelming victories, but then the quintette journeyed up to Fort Worth and sur- rounding country and dropped four out of five games. Re- turning, however, they retrieved some of their losses by defeat- ing Decatur, Waco " Y " and Southwestern. ■ I mill I Y " - SCHRAMM 247 i 1 i ' ATTi;i;.sox 248 It was lioped tliat return games could be played with Poly- technic and Forth Worth " Y, " but they could not be induced to come to Austin. As a result, the season closed prematurely and left the championship in a muddle. Owing to the incom- plete schedule between tjie different teams, no one had a clean- cut claim on it. It lies between Varsity and Decatur Baptist College, who seem, in number of games won, to be tied, but by comparative scores Varsity is in the lead. Polytechnic has seen proper to claim the title, but since they were twice defeated by Decatur, their claim is unfounded. An innovation was made this season by playing all of the games on an in-door court at Ben Hur Temple. This proved very satisfactory, and as most of the games were played at night, they were well attended. " Pete " Edmond, the dashing young guard, who won admiration of friends and foes alike for his impenetrable guarding, was elected captain of the 1911? team. THE SCHEDULE AND SCORES. Jan. 13 — Varsity vs. San Marcos Baptist Academy, at Austin 46 — 2 Jan. 20 — Varsity vs. Soutlnwestern, at Austin 43 — 11 Jan. 25 — Varsity vs. Baylor, at Austin 41 — 15 Jan. 31 — Varsity vs. San Antonio " Y, " at Austin 36 — 14 Feb. 5 — Varsity vs. Fort Wortli " Y, " at Fort Worth 24 — 29 Feb. 6 — Varsity vs. Decatur Baptist College, at Decatur 17 — 20 Feb. 6 — Varsity vs. Polytechnic, at Fort Worth 18 — 23 Feb. 7 — Varsity vs. Waco Y. M. C .A., at Waco 44 — 23 Feb. 8 — Varsity vs. Baylor, at Waco 25 — 33 Feb. 15 — Varsity vs. Southwestern, at Georgetown 70 — 7 Feb. 17 — Varsity vs. Decatur, at Austin 57 — 18 Feb. 22 — Varsity vs. Waco Y. M. C. A., at Austin 47 — 12 249 I I liN ill II I Srark 251 Vlnlng Matthews Bruce Cohn (Mgr.) Smith R. Lawther Berry Daugherty (Asst. Mgr.) Walker James Hoover (Capt.) Taylor (Coach) Niblo H. I awther 262 Iht 1912 Strark Emm CRACK had a great year. Prof. Carl C. Taylor of the Pacuity, an old Drake star, coached the team, and had much to do with the success of the season. Four meets were entered : four meets were won. In a dual meet with Baylor the Longhorns won by a score of 87 2-3 to 37 1-3 ; in a similar meet witn the University of Arkansas, at Fayetteville, the Razor- backs were defeated 67 to 50, and in a third dual meet with ttie Sooners at Austin Varsity scored 70 points against 52. The State Intercollegiate meet was held on Clark Field. Captain Hoover ' s team was victorious, triumphing over their old rivals, the Farmers, who came second by the score of 59 to 38. Varsity easily won the championship of the State and of the Southwest, and should have captured the Southern honors had she been permitted to enter the Southern Conference meet at New Orleans. Not being a member of the Association, Var- sity was not invited to enter this meet, but from a comparison between the records made at this meet and those made by the Longhorns, Captain Hoover ' s squad could have taken enough first places to have cinched the meet, not counting seconds and thirds. The statistics arc remarkable for a university team. The figures show that the team broke six State records: Won 33 first places out of 56, and scored 274 points against 198. One is reminded of Snyder ' s famous team of 1910. In fact, this year ' s team could beat the winners of the Birmingham meet of two years ago on paper, and in all probability on the field. Johnnie James broke the State record in the shot-put in the meet with Arkansas, putting the cannon ball 40 feet. Smith broke the State record for the mile, by sprinting it in 4 :45. Vin- ing smashed the T. I. A. A. record in the broad jump with a BRUCE 253 VINING 254 mark of 21.3 feet. Vining also has the State record of 22.1 feet. Hoover, the speedy little captain, has the T. I. A. A. record for the 44 ' 0-yard dash, with a time of 51 4-5 seconds. In the Oklahoma meet he crossed the tape for the same race in 49.1. This last time marks one of the fastest quarters ever run in the South. Hoover made this famous sprint in the relay quarter. Berry, the dark horse of the Intercollegiate, carried away State honors with a discus hurl of 109.2 feet. Captain Hoover also ran 100 yards in 9 4-5 at Fayetteville in the Ar- kansas meet. This equals the record of " Tug " Ramsdell and Gwin Henry of Southwestern In recognition of his invaluable work, Thomas Leighton Hoover was re-elected captain for the present season, a singu- lar honor, and one infrequently accorded an athlete. It was deserved. Arkattfias Mnt TEXAS vs. ARKANSAS, AT FAYETTEVILLE, April 16. Event. First. Second. Record. 100 yarda Hoover (T) Stewart (A) 0:9 4-5 220 yards Hoover (T) Walker (T) 0:23 440 yards Hoover (T) Walker (T) 0:54 880 yards Smith (T) Camack (A) ?:16 One mile Smith (T) Moss (A) 4:59 Two miles Williams (A) McFarland (A) 11:47 High hurdles Ross (T) May (A) 0:16.3 Low hurdles Ross (T) English (A) 0:28 High Jump Lawther (T) and Matthews (T) tied r. ft. 6 2-10 In Broad jump Garrett (A) P.. Lawther (T) 21 ft. Pole vault H. Lawther (T) Letzig (A) 10 ft. 10 In. ITammer throw Tott (A) Keith (A) 110 ft. Shot-put James (T) Pay (A) 40 ft. Discus throw Randinalle (A) May (A) 90 ft. 2 In. Relay race Texas won 3:45 Points scored : Texas 67, Arkansas 50. ;-v!HH«.lJ. ' A. TEXAS vs. OKLAHOMA, AT AUSTIN, April 20 ,1912. Event. First. Second. Third. Record. 100 yards Hoover (T) Lowery (O) Walker (T) 0;10 2-5 220 yards Hoover (T) I owery (O) Walker (T) 0;23 440 yards Hansen (O) Mcintosh (O) Adams (T) 0:50 2-5 Half mile Hansen (O) Smith (T) Griffin T) 2:06 3-5 Mile r-mlth (T) Kdwards (O) Bruce (T) 4:45 220 hurdles Courtvfright (O) Ross (T) Hamilton (T) 0:27 4-5 120 hurdles Ross (T) Hamilton (T) Jncobs (O) 0:17 3-5 High jump Matthews (T) and Lawther (T) tied Reeds (O) 5 ft. 7 in. Broad jump Reeds (O) Vining (T) Boothe (T) 21 ft. 7.8 in Shot-put James (T) Snider (O) rritchett (T) 39 ft. 2 in. H.Tmmer throw Niblo (T) H. D. Mosier (O) W. D. Mosier (O) 122.95 ft. Discus Kirkpatriclt (T) W D. Mosier (O) Niblo (T) 108.2 ft. Pole vault H. Lawther (T) Reeds (O) Wimmer (T) 10.7 ft. Relay race Oklahoma Texas 3:36.2 Relay team — Oklahoma: Jones, Courtwright, Hansen, Mcintosh. Texas: Bain, Adams, Walker and Hoover. Points awarded: Texas 70, Oklahoma 52. STATE INTERCOLLEGIATE TRACK MEET AT AUSTIN, May 10, 1912. Event. 100 yards 220 yards 440 yards Half mile Mile 220 hurdles 120 hurdles High jump Proad jump Hammer throw Shot-put Discus throw Pole vault Mile relay First. Ragleston (A M) Eagleston (A M) Hoover (T) Bruce (T) C ' yce (AC) Ross (T) Ewing (B) Coley (DB) Vining (T) Lambert (A M) Coley (DB) Berry (T) James (A M) Texas Second. Hoover (T) Hoover (T) Cocke (DB) Turner (A M) Turner (A M) Everett (A M) Everett (A M) Mathews (T) Boothe (T) Niblo (T) James (T) Coley (DB) Rothe (A M) and Wimmer (T) tied fo A M. Third. Cocke (DB) Walker (T) Walker (T) Jenkins (B) Bruce (T) Hamilton (T) Ross (T) Hamilton (T) Leonard (T) Jordan (T) Prltchett (T) Lambert (A M) r second place Record 0:10 0:23.1 0:51 4-5 2:09 4-5 4:59.4 0:27.1 0:16 5 ft 6 3-4 in. 21 ft. 3 1-2 in. 126 ft. 3 in. 39 ft. 6 in, 109.2 ft. 10 ft. 8 in. 3:36 2-5 MATTHEWS Texas relay team: Puett, Walker, Ross and Hoover Points awarded: Texas 59, A. and M. 38, Daniel Baker 17, Baylor 6, Aus- tin College 5. lUUi. i III Ftntsi aai lJ isi, OkhfitM tii V 7%|, ffriitnui Vtct ti f tjrj i it Jt: . —iuiii . - — 256 „ ll ' In this meet history repeated itself. Beaumont High and Mar- shall Training School were the winners for the second year in succession of the honors of the High School and Academy classes, respectively. Eleven high schools and three academies were represented in the meet, and it was the most succcs ful one ever arranged. Maxson of Beaumont High was the indi- vidual star of the meet, winning 31 of the total 38 points awarded his team. His endurance and form is wonderful for so young an athlete. Many university interscholastic records were shattered by the youthful athletes. The meet was h eld on Clark Field, 1912 3(«t r0rlj0la0ttr Mut l uavh 0f lEu nta ACADEMY DIVISION. Event. First. Second. Third. Record. 100 yards Prudhomme (St. Edwards Littlefleld ) (Marshall) McNally (St. Edwards) 0:40-2-5 ?20 yards Prudhomme (St. Edwards J. Starnes ) (Marshall) McNally (St. Edwards) 0:24 440 yards Hedges (St. Edwards Sutherland ) (Marshall) Brown (Marshall) 0-56-4-5 1st but forfeited 880 yards Brown (Marshall) Freidrichs (Marshall) Timm (Marshall) Mile Brown (Marshall) Timm (Marshall) Gardner (Wedemyer) 5:20 220 hurdles Littlefleld (Marshall) Sutherland (Marshall) J. Starnes (Marshall) 420 hurdles Littlefleld (Marshall) Sutherland (Marshall) J. Starnes (Marshall) 0:14-4-5 Broad jump Schleicher (Marshall) Prudhomme (St. Edwards R. Starnes ) (Marshall) 20 ft. Hammer throw Steller (Marshall) J Starnes (Marshall) Wallace (Wedemyer) 162 ft. 1 i Shot put Steiler (Marshall) Littlefleld (Marshall) Brown (Marshall) 44 ft. 2 In Pole vault Schleicher (Marshall) Boren (Wedemeyer) R. Starnes (Marshall) 8 ft. 9 in. Mile relay Marshall St Edwards Wedemyer 3:55-4-5 Points awarded: Marshall Training School 98, St. Edwards 25, Wede- meyer 11 257 4 ' n 1912 Snt r srlyfllaattr il t— Olonttttuf Ji HIGH SCHOOL, DIVISION Events. First. Second. Third. Record. 50 yards Maxson (Beaumont) Sharp (Ft. Worth) Goode (Roby) 0:5 2-5 100 yards Maxson (Beaumont) Sharp (Ft. Worth) Goode (Roby) 0:10 1-5 220 yards Maxson (Beaumont) Sharp (Ft. Worth) Bassler (Temple) 0:24 4 40 yards Maxson (Beaumont) Peabody (Ft. Worth) Goode (Roby) 0-53 1-5 880 yards Goode (Roby) Peabody (Ft. Worth) Epperson (Cameron) 2:19 1-5 Mile Carr (Marlin) Shell (Beaumont) Smith (Sulphur Sp.) 5:15 3-5 120 hurdles Caldwell (Ft. Worth) Nettles (Marlin) Goodrich (Marlin) 0:15 1-5 High jump Melton (Piano) Bassler (Temple) Nitschke (Austin) 5 ft. 3 in. Broad jump Nettles (Ft. Worth) Maxson (Beaumont) Sharp (Ft. Wor th) 19 ft. 10 in Hammer throw Maxson (Beaumont) Davidson (Temple) Harris (Dallas) 122 ft. 4 in Snot put Pavidson (Temple) Maxson (Beaumont) Harris (Dallas) 40 ft. 8 in. Discus throw Davidson (Temple) Harris (Dallas) Green (San Antonio) 100 ft. 2 in Pole vault Curry (Marlin) Peabodv (Ft. Worth) Fastham (Beaumont) 10 ft. 3 in. Mile relay Marlin Temple Beaumont 3:56 1-5 Points awarded: Beaumont, 38; Marlin, 29; Ft. Worth, 24; Temple, 22; Roby, 8; Dallas, 5; Piano, 5; San Antonio, Sulphur Springs, Cameron and Austin, 1 each. The class track meet, held on Clark Field, March 27, 1912, was the most successful meet of recent years. The Freshmen walked away with the meet, making more than the combined points of the three other classes. The weather was rather unfa- vorable, a cold wind blowing, and then the track was wet and heavy. Despite this, the records were good and the interest was unusual. Many good records were broken and new ones es- tablished. Slnt rfrat rmtij On May 25th, preceding the Faculty-Senior baseball game, the first fraternity relay race was staged. The Phi Kappa Psi team, composed of Garrett, Flowers, Schramm and Puett, won the race. They were award- ed the beautiful loving cup do- nated by the baseball manage- ni|t nt to be held permanently. This was the first race of this kind in the University. PUETT PANTING Siitprfratfrnitij Sflay Spam 259 T rsTJreJS-,.- ; , •..:iW. ' .. ' »i:.H-H ' MW ' ,- ' Q mnxB in 1915 Butt Aii-dltimnB (Eauvnammt This was a year of many meets and of re- peated triumphs for Varsity. The principal event of the season was the all-weeli tourna- ment of the State All-Comers, which was held in Austin for the first time, and in which participated the leading tennis play- ers of the State. In the regular university meet, held May 4th, Stacy and Boggs defeated Broad and Dailey for the championship, and challenged Perkins and Potter, local champion holders, and defeated them in straight sets for the championship of the University. Perltins defeated Boggs for single honors, but went down in defeat before Stacy, the defender of the title. The Novice Tournament resulted in Mas- tin and Spence winning the doubles, and Haines the singles. Among the Co-eds, Misses Adams and Wells won the doubles by defeating Misses Densmore and Rix; and Miss Densmore defeated Miss Thomas for the championship in singles. STATE INTERCOLLEGIATE MEET. Stacy, Boggs and Perkins represented the University in the Annual Intercollegiate ' lournament, which was held with Baylor at Waco, May 17. Varsity lit- erally walked away with the meet, Stacy and Boggs winning the doubles In addition, W. G. Stacy was elected presi- dent of the State Intercollegiate Tennis Association for the year 1912-1913. About fifty entries were made for this meet, which lasted from May 37 to 31, and attracted statewide attention. The show- ing made by students and faculty of the University was one of the surprising fea- tures of the meet. Stacy and Boggs, local champions, walked away with the tourna- ment in doubles, but lost to Walthal and Russ, State champions and defenders of the title, in straight sets. Riordan of Houston was champion of the tournament in singles, but lost in straight sets to Russ, State champion. Varsity also made a good showing in the Consolation single trophy and doubles, and Miss Densmore, Co-ed champion of the University, won the State championship in singles, and together with Miss Knox of Giddings, won the douobles championship. Misses Thomas and Rix were runners-up. Miss Adams and Joe Russell won the -•up in the mixed doubdles; Dailey won the special singles, and John Keen and Walter Eyres of Austin won the special doubles. SUMMER SCHOOL TOURNAMENT. BOGGS During the Summer School of 1912 the students and faculty held a tour- nament, in which Stacy and Dr. Penick won the doubles, and Stacy won the singles. OFFICERS OF TENNIS ASSOCIATION, 1912-1913. W. G. Stacy Miss Maud Thomas L. G. HiGHNOTE President Vice-President Manager 261 illt0 A u ttt 0f ottn Another sport has been added to the long list of college ex- hibitions, in the form of Soccer. Dr. H. W. Newman, of ustin, who was once a noted player of the game in the North, was mainly instrumental in installing the game in the Univer- ;ity of Texas, the first institution in the South to adopt this orthern sport. This sport is immensely popular in the North, m the Pacific coast, in Canada, England and Scotland. It has not found its way into the Southern colleges, but Varsity, as isual, took the lead and other colleges will likely follow. Coach Ralph Glaze of Baylor has already signified his intention of putting out a team next season. Soccer appears to be a meritorious game. It fills in the gap between football and the spring work in track and baseball. It Bain Jestei- lUiiuilton Hayncs Norman WiUiams Adams Newman Harwood Gittinger Carlton is an outdoor game and one that is alive from start to finish. The first public exhibition was played January 29, in Clark Field, between the Regulars and the Scrubs, in which the Reg- ulars won 3 to 0. Quite a crowd witnessed the first contest and approved of it. Later a trip was made to Port Arthur, and a game played with the Port Arthur Highlanders on St. Pat- rick ' s Day. In spite of the fact that the Highlanders are a team of long standing and ability, and the Longhorns are new at the game, yet the Highlanders only won by the narrow margin of 4 to 2. The game seems to have come to stay. Next year should sec it demanding recognition from the Athletic Council and taking its place among the major sports in the University. OF TEXAS ■ A . ' Av » J.w l ! J.j. ' ■.■■:W !■ ' ■. ' , ' . ' AH. ! ' ;.■ Jl ' fpL w L T .ii miw 1 Cf K . - ' . ' .-S " , SsSWKS ; jss:- ssjiMil 263 1 1 ' . ; { u I 264 iSiillll J V Wom n Atl|l?ttr Olounril Pettit Thomas Brown Mlnkwltz Von Blutcher Densmore Long Megree Harwood Whltehouse Hemphill Lovelace Butts pSALUE White HOUSE pRuTH Hahwood President Stella Hemphill Vice-President Anne Lovelace Secretary Treasurer mm Hfi ' ■Mm- i ' w 0 ' MhhI ' 1 1913 CO-ED BASKF.T-HAI,I, SQUAD. | ilMI|ll|Pllllf]|lk1lli ' ' " ' ' ■ " MHii.nia (Eli S abk at % tuJirnt AaatHtant Once upon a time, before the co-op had been discovered; oh, it was an awfully long time ago — there were not any student assistants. ITie Profs did their own work and graded their own papers, and earned, (we will as- sume that they earned), their own jtay, and everybody was happy, but times changed. The Profs grew fat and lazy, and began to wear collars, and to shave once a week. When they got as far advanced as neckties they decided that they needed some flunkies, so that they would be able to con- template, undisturbed, their own greatness. Accordingly, one of them (we won ' t give his name) took a lump of dough and stuck feathers in the top of it, and pulled it here and squeezed it there. He inserted shoe buttons for eyes, and arrayed the thing in cast-off garments. Then he stood it up against a wall and saw his work; that it was good. He wound it up and started it, and named it " Student Assistant. " Rveryl)ody else was charmed and delighted, and set about making .student assistants for themselves. Oh, anybody can make a student assistant. The student assistants throve and niultiplicd. Some high-toned faculty members enjoyed the services of two or three, and even the meanest little Freshman English Prof, had at least one to grade the papers and carry the books anci sweep out tlie office and shine his shoes. The Prof, did the talking and the student assistant did the work. But just like the ripe hen-egg, the student assistant continued to de- velop. He learned to dress and to smoke imported cigarettes, just as the Profs did. He began to put on high and mighty airs, and spoke only to Profs and beauty-page co-eds, and the next thing — how can my treml)ling pen write it? — we find the relative positions of Prof and assistant reversed. Now it is the Prof who does the menial work, and dares not call his job bis own. It is the glorified assistant who loafs in the office with his low- heel shoes on the mahogany desk, chewing the chiefs Preferencia. The student assistant is the man wlio wouldn ' t trade places witli the Shah of Persia. He addresses our revered Prexv as " Sid, " and speaks familiarly of " Bill Battle " and " Tubby Potter. " ' He moves with all the pomp and circumstance of a head waiter, and like the lilies of the field, he toils not, neither does he spin — but he sometimes chews tobacco. Beware of the student assistant. Moral: I guess this has to have a Moral, because it is a Fable, but I don ' t know what the Moral is. Suppose you try to find it. Mr. Leroy Denman is in the History Department (Freshman). We do not know just what capacity he serves, but he is either janitor or licll-liop. He wishes us to state to our readers that he is always fair and impartial — ab- solutely incorruptible — but he is not, at the same time, insensible to feminine charms, and to any co-ed desiring good grades, must make it a point to be particularly sweet to him. To boys desiring the same thing, he announces that he will be at the University Drug Store regularly from (i to 8 p. m., and will accept donations of cigars and drinks. To Freshmen who come to my lecture late — don ' t come. Go down stairs and die instead. Inevitably yours, Freddie Dixc. i.f. To Members of the Quiz Section: If you fail I am to blame. Don ' t come around crying and begging me to raise your grades. I won ' t do it. And don ' t misspell my name. I ' ll grade you off if you do. Saturninely yours, Mr. Gootciie. — c- To My Many Friends and .Admirers, Greetings: I will meet you at Wiley ' s this evening at eight — no, make it tomorrow evening. With much felicitations and bum bum, Marion ' I Evy. 267 iiiiiiiiiiiH»iiiiin ' iiii» a f ] Att Sxr rpt from t t Aporl ryplial IflDk of Purp FfbJ|«llp And I was glad when they said unto me, let us go into the House of the Zetas, which is near unto the Kappa Sigs, for I knew that it promised excitement. And I did provide myself with films and Hersheys and did go unto that place. Then did Banks, of the tribe of Neely, say unto me, " Oh, thou of the grinds, why coniest thou not unto us more often? " And I was sore afraid that I should tell her that the distance was so great. Then came one unto me and didst say many times, " Sure, sure Rogers ' my name. " And I didst know her for a Frosh, which means a verdant one. And they did bring forth the flute and timbrel and didst play, " We Know It ' s Wrong to Flirt, " and it did seem to me both meet and well that they sliould do so. And there came a tall one, many cubits in height, and she did show her partiality for Young things, and there was also one who was in love with love, and yet things did look Keen for her, and she was called Wells. And it came to pass that there was one that they did call Zeke, which being translated, means Zulieka, and she did wax wroth at the cognomen, and did call unto one from the wilderness of Corpus Christi, even unto Maud French did she call. And they did steal of the Hea venly Hash and were imashamed. And of the Frosh there was one called Fern, and men didst say that the lashes of her eyes were blackened of the pencil, but it was vile calumny, for the blackness thereof was not of the jjencil, but of the burnt match, which is some different. And of the Seniors, there was a Young one, but of her we will not speak, for ye wot well all that I coidd tell ye of her austerity. And it came to pass that the Frosh did think during Rushing Season, which is an abomination, that Lucile Xance was an old maid, but they were sadly mistaken. And Lucile does talk, yea verily, more than all the rest of the damsels of the Zetas together does she talk. And last of all, there came one called Bessiebell, very demure and shy, and she did sliew me the Zeta creed, which I shall now tell unto vou. Q Call ye all men crooks that they may see that ye know them. q Dance not the bunny hug, nor yet the Tango, lest thou be called to account for it. H Talk ye not loud lest all men hear thy conversation. q Wear thou not rouge, nor eyebrow pencil, nor yet loud hair ribbons, for they are an abomination. q Be thou ever wary lest the Kappa Sigs should see thee with their field glasses. q Sit not thyself down upon the back steps and hold converse with thy lover, lest the Chap, hear thee and thou shouldst be made ashamed. q And greatest of all, watch thou ever the Tri Delts, for they are great bumpers, and will do thee harm. q Little children, do you see this little boy and girl? Aren ' t they cute? They are very hap- py, because they are together. If you saw them when they were not together they would not look so happy. Isn ' t it nice to be happy? -V V A WmwmMMi. mm GR-HoL ' - MMMIM • ! llP ' ipiWflllli While Dr. Beck was scraping through the trash basket on the second floor of the Main he came across this valuable manuscript, which he immediately turned over to the Cactus Board for censorship and revision before returning to the proper parties. We are using it and offer it for your ap- proval. Kappa Alpl|a SIl|Pta iEtnut a Meeting called to order by Lovable Preceptress Elaine Lewis. All found present, including Drusie Pierson ; Lizzie Hawkins left in the discard. Minutes of previous meeting approved, but motion made to table same made by Sis Aleen Sykes (she lias every motion tabled that is possible, until after the for- mal dances have been given). Under new business discussed Sis Allie Hall ' s withdrawal. Decided unanimously that her withdrawal was caused by realization of the fact that her beauty and sweetness was being wasted on an unappreciative public. Committee appointed to visit Sis Bird and Sis Spear sometime when Mr. Christian and Mr. Hoffman are not using all their time. Must be between the hours of 1 and 7 a.m. Same committee to investigate Allie Sykes and the Faculty, also to censor dancing by same. Em Farrell asks for advice how to break the sad news to the Sigma Chis of her sneaking affection for certain Betas. Vote of congrat- ulation tendered Freshman Hanniman on her Reception work on the Betas, and neat handling of the Sigma Chi and Cur- tain Club propositions. Same vote included S is Kat Weils of the come-hither eyes, for her metamorphosis from the dark horse class. Letter of condolence sent to Sis Dutch Wahrenburger about that Arrowhead Dance. Motion made for Lucy Johnson to improve on her disposition. Passed unanimously. Question of floppy panamas and plaited skirts for spring wearing discussed. Meeting adjourned. A " - (.t . i£._ ; ' , ' V w C- , ■ ' % f " Sinccring Iluildiiig ;= ' S Henry Exill, Casey, Goodhue, Smith, " Jennie " Wren, Hurdielv, Bleker, Moody, Fergi?, St)viill, Arthur Sc )tt. Blocker, Mulcaliy, " Jininiie " An- drews, Usher dito, Stanford, Brin, Crawford Booth, F " reshman Rucker, Johnatlian Q. Bureh, T. Harte and T. Hardie, Cole, Stanley, " Tex " .Scliramni. H hud to i et » firintl on these felloirs, and this ix (i.i good as (in If. --C — We didn ' t see it, but the Kappa Sigs say it was the most thoroughly enjoyable party they ever witnessed. The day was unusually bright, and the field-glasses worked to perfec- tion. We heard a vague rumor about some dandy pictures that a friend was going to " slip " to The Cactus. Alas, they never came ! We cannot show you Buster Brown, or the Chinese Baby ; you will have to imagine them for yourself. — c- WANTED. A few good gags to tell peo- ple we omitted from this section. We really printed all we knew, and haven ' t any " overflow dope. " J Bob Killmer in a frarrtnc K.ffort to ' obtoin o full oTtertdance, bought 70 +ichfcTa To Thft Meal PancA. Ye Gods! tjree t r ewn 1-han ' Bricjhorn ' himself,. V 3 r w ip =- m W- V The King Is Dead!!! I.oxG I ivE THE King!!! QIl)inga Sljat We Art aib to ®pU the Tri Delts have a new water pitcher. Duval West is an authority on style. , the Zetas do not rough-house. Frances W. Woozenciaft is in school. Mildred Thatcher has a failing for Phi Delts. visitors from All)any cause Russell to cut class. Crowley English does not have a Theta meal ticliet. Bol) Camj l)ell is in love. Jacli Daugherty is not P. A. Anderson. ; I-eroy Denman and Booge Brinn are not related. the Delta Taus got Sister Emerton Carroll. Chaml)erlain ' s moustache don ' t make him a Soph. the Pi Phis are not as cold as they act. Sllinga Sljat Wt Art Pat 5fot tn uIfII How the Sigma Chis got that one victim. How nuicli graft the managers get. Who painted tliat tank. Who swiped Alexander Frederick Claire. Why Delle Glasgow lead the Arrowhead dance. Who touted up that T. U. Taylor festivity. What the Sorority girls think of Mr. Bleker. How the Chi Omegas like their chaperon. About H. P. Edward ' s engagement. Who he is engaged to. What men took a swim in the Woman ' s Building tank. What fellows peeped in on the Bal)y Party. Who the people are in the flashlight pictures. The amount of Frat jewelry the new Dekes bought. The view from the east window of the Kappa Sig house. Why the Zetas bought so many window shades. Who wrote most of the Grinds in the " Thorn. " That there is a safe, dark place back of the Library. r - - C .y eR-H i ' - 7 mm m . -% i S iS tK :v kUj|Jjn!jAl;L[ ' . w» -Sfe: l m OfivS One dark night in the P ' all there was an audible explosion of light over the Campus, and as the poet probably would say, " Bright shone the Perip lights oe ' r fair ladies and br — oh well, let it go, brave men. " One might have guessed what was coming. The great unwashed democracy (so-called) of the University, who call themselves Barbs after some famous legendary horse thieves and stcond-story men of ancient times, marshaled their forces in mighty horde and swore that the many-columned temple of the hated Greeks should fall. The snobbery and " scented soap, the silk socks and English suits of the effete Greeks would l)e swept from the face of the earth. The downtrodden student body would be freed of the iniquitous mon- ster that decreased their nmnlier from fifteen hundred to two thousand in four years. Jeffersonian Democracy, tlie trace chain of fellowship, and the full dinner pail would bind eds and co-eds, plutocrats and so- cialists, pros and antis, Law and Engineer, in an indivisible unity. So swore the Barbs, invoking the shades of .Vttila, Genseric, yVlaric and Pocahontas to support their cause, and summoning Gene Harris from the seats of the mighty to witness the oath. Meantime the doomed Greeks, unconscious of the smouldering vol- cano beneath them, continued in their liappy way to play billiards and divert themselves selfishly in their chapter housas, coming to class and rushing co-eds, snubbing " the long suffering Barbs, and eating and drink- ing much as other men. Upon their somnolent ease burst a thunder bolt; the reform measure — pure food politics modeled after the celebrated Tomato Catsup Ordinance of Dr. Wiley. The freshman class attended in full, upon the voting day, but viewing with distrust this movement to censor their milk bottles, downed the infamous bill. When the belligerent Barbs observed such bone-head use of the bal- lot, they exploded with much noise, and the opening shots were fired. They held a great mass meeting in the auditorium, a solemn conclave which the CSreeks observed from the amphitheatre. Beneath them in the arena they saw themselves mangled and demolished, along with all the laws of rhetoric, by howling hordes of large-voiced men, and beheld rising wierdlv from tlie heated air of the ])it. War, red War, grinning like Reynolds, horrible as Voorhees, lean as Adair. They saw and trembled, and hastening home, locked up their silver. I,et us turn aside here to observe that we are impartial and un- biased, and desire to slander Frats as well as the amiable and well- disposed Barbs in the course of this narrative. Unfortunately, however, there is nothing to the Greeks but clothes and jewelry, and we have not read the Texan, that little semi-weekly pamphlet issued by Moore and Morrison, enough to be sufficiently informed on this subject. As we said, the war was on. Mars lit another cigarette, and leaned forward so as not to miss anything. Venus aligned herself with the Sororities; Minerva with the Barb ladies, and Bacchus took charge of the canteen— the Opera House Bar. The Legislature secured grand stand seats, sinking promptly into the arms of Morpheus, and things began to happen. Clan by clan the Greeks gathered like Cox ' s army. ®1|? ( xtnt ( vttk Mar for behind them, a rag and a bone and a hank o " hair sporting a jeweled pin, as Kipling didn ' t say, fluttered the Sororities. While they debated, irresolute, while the Legislature s ' umbered and slept, the Barbs labored in the night with mud and printers ' ink; and lo, next A. M., the early Frat man rising at 11 for his morning class, beheld the campus covered with pamphlets lying as thick as the leaves of Vallambrossa. (We tried to read one of these. The title was, " Why I ' raternities Should Be Attached to the Can. " With the aid of a Dic- tionarv and a Latin lexicon, we translated several lines, gathering there- from " that all Greeks are perjurers and second-story workers, but our intellect was not capable of further progiess. The thing was written in ancient Sanskrit.) Then did the Greeks begin to run in circles, even as a pullet on a hot stove. The smile of Luther Hoffman became slightly strained. Judge Cavin, the immaculate Kappa Sig, gave away all his cigars to the Legislature and lost seventeen pounds and his temper lobbying. Starr Armstrong wore out seven typewriters corresponding with alumni. .Meantime, throughout the land Bleaker and Reynolds, Voorhees and •lones, and Morgan of the Long Tongue, thundered and breathed out battle, murder, and sudden death; so that all the Sororities and Mr. Potter of Harvard had a bad headache and retired, having forgotten their smelling salts. The weighty Pat Holmes fainted, and in his fall crushed to earth some hundreds of his lesser brethren, while Tomlinson of the Two Opinions backed up and down between the lines in the form of a crawfish. A virtuous Barb valiantly defended himself against the spirituous potations with which he was a " ssailed by certain unprincipled Greeks. The Greeks were saved by the heroic rudeness of one un- daunted sorority girl, who, her nose in the air, hurled a weary female Barb from the chair on which she rested. Beneath the old Capitol dome the belligerents met in open hostili- ties. On one side Morgan, Jones and Tomlinson of D. K. E. fame, raised their voices and smote with their war clubs, while on the other Hoffman and Hardie warbled sweetly of brotherly love and the bond of fellowship. But tlie Legislature stood pat. Gene Harris went out and wept bitterly, and the rejoicing Greeks returned to their bat- haunted dens of snobbery and aristocracy and burned many Fatimas as a thank-offering to the " Olympian deities who had not deserted their children in time of need. Undaunted in defeat, the Barbs pressed into service their great progenitors, Attilla, Alaric and Genseric, and like a ghost from the tomb arose the Commoner, the classic war cry, triumphing over the high-piled heaps of dead on the stricken field, (so simple that a child could run it), crying like Sidnev E. Cato, the censor of the Dagoes, " Graeco delenda est. " The sun of " Austerlitz set deliberately over the field of Gettysburg, the Perearinus howled among the rocks. Comptroller Lane closed the Opera House Bar, and the Faculty emerged from a cave on the Colo- rado river and stuck evervbo lv three cuts. V nL y y GRHcU - ' lMfflfflIllimi l]IH? ;7Jl[|]lMIIIH«Mlllf]IJlil»!MinHWim T IflllllllllllllllllliiiiiiHiinmiinniininniM ||- " " ' " « " U(|J »» " Sa nSj L 5ii S. ' N ' J?) V tl..-.a-_ Er ?ip,.lV,|,.r k --. MlaVo fe5? _ ' .Aa ic ' 1 A Dear Mamma : I ' ve been in such a stew for the last month that I just liaven ' t wanted to write to anybody. Miss Ellen Hilsman has kept nie so busy with her funny little politics — darn those l)cauty pages, anyway — that I haven ' t had ' time for anything except to tell Mary Colquitt wliat I think of her. You remember how wc used three sets of tires for her during our rushing season. ' ' Well, she didn ' t get up any parties for us even when we had our big house party. You know I wrote you about that frost. We spent all kinds of money — you remember what father said — and rushed those perky Fresh- men to death ; even Mildred helped us on nights when S. M. failed to come by. Oh, yes, she is getting thinner every day trying to quiet the Freshmen. They have been scrapping so, trying to decide who is the sweetest and most popular. Yes, the million-dollar kid got that telegram from her lover Allsdorf , and dolled up ; but he never did come. We have decided to fire our chaperon and get one who is more amiable and who doesn ' t run all the men awav ' . You asked if Sis Shirley and Good Smitli arc engaged. Well, I should say not ! Do you remember Lou Slade. ' ' She is just as snippy as ever ; even since ]Mrs. Hilsman touted her up as the richest and sweetest girl in school. Julia Nott ' s lieutenant came from Fort Leavenworth last night. None of us can see how she ever did it. Lois Young caught her a nice Phi Gam after so long a time, and I ' ve been working the Phi Delts and Betas just as hard as I could. Tell me all tlie latest society news when you write. Lovingly, Ailp:xe White. P. S. — Mary Wester is just crazy about three men. P. S. No. 2. — Vera Alford Is still waiting for that lover of hers from up North. P. S. No. 3 — Ruby Bell looks just as hungry as she ever did. — — The Alpha Doodles were discovered by a burglar near the close of the Winter Term. This was good advertisement, but the girls were peeved because he almost swiped that treas- ured cup. The brave, bold K. A. ' s were called in to defend them against further attacks, and slept (or didn ' t sleep) on the front gallery one night, but the house connnittee locked up all the silver, and Bryan and Hyer, the aristocracy twins, and defenders of females in trouble, were disgusted at this lack of trust and returned no more. f V ' A. fiHii ..X. »um h ttiliiliii UMh ttU WMttiUUWMMMU kiUiU taU Uri ■ GR-HoU - IllllUillilUIJilliJIiiilllliUiiUJUl i Dear il i«« Fairfax — I am just a little country girl and do not know much about boys. A young gentleman calls on me very often and discusses Bernard Shaw. Will I ever get anywhere talking about such matters? Should I let him hold my hand, or should I remember the young man out of town who plays baseball and sends me fig preserves. ' ' Inquiringly yours, Jean John. Be careful, Jean. Assistant Profs are always fickle, espe- cially from Galveston. Parts of Shaw are all right, but you had better discuss Japanese Drama, or Spanish Athletics. No, do not let him hold your hand. Be true to the man who sends you fig preserves. It is rare. Bkatrice Fairfax. -tic- Dear Miss Fairfax — I am a cute little blonde, but people say that I am cold and cynical. What must I do to become popular with other people than the Phi Delts. ' Sue Campbell. Quit the Chi Omegas and try being a Kappa a while. Try the Phi Gams. They are easy, and you can be frivilous with them. Beatrice Fairfax. Dear Miss Fairfax — The young man who has been paying me company never speaks of anything but impersonal sub- jects, and yet I know he is not bashful. He goes with too many other girls. What must I do to win him for myself. ' ' Lovingly yours, Margaret Bozeman. I refer you to Miss John for instruction. She is an artist when it comes to winning them for all your own ; in fact, she Stars in that line. Beatrice Fairfax. - c - Dear Miss Fairfax — I am young and good looking, also interesting, but people tell me that I am too resei-ved and shy. Should I ask the young man that is going with me to escort me to the show ? We will never get there if I do not. Should I take him auto riding on moonlight nights. ' ' Helen Lassiter. Give him time, Helen. He is just bashful like yourself. He must love you, though, and he will tell you of it before the year is over; I am sure of it. Yes, take him auto riding, and wear your blanket coat whenever it is possible. Beatrice Fairfax. tA- uVvA ■ which side will, he fall on? 278 r. ' A € ... .. .. ' . » . . .-x -. 1 t ,i. iA..tl l li I am sick of wasting Icatlicr on these gritty Perip stones, And tiiis thrice-accursed brilHance wakes the fury in my bones. Though you walk with fifty co-eds, thougli they try to fhrt with you. You can talk a lot of lovin ' , but, my Gawd ! what can you do? Ship me somewhere out of Texas, where it ' s like it was at first. Where there ain ' t no campus lightin ' and the " chaps " can do their worst. For the old days are a-callin ' and it ' s there that I would be With only stars to see us and just my girl and me. Oh, the old days are a-callin ' when the campus all was dark. There ain ' t no fun in girlin ' since they ' ve done lit up the park. Oh, no more the celebration Per the alcoholic route. Ever since Comptroller W. Lane Ran our friend and helper out. A blight lias come upon us. Ho has spoiled our fun for good. Our banquets all are over Unless we only could Send to San Antone and order Everything wc want from there. But the times ain ' t like they once were, And the nights won ' t be so rare. Relief the co-eds have from all the midnight blare. h 7-HS fimSfiffC TZXXSiESt HHtlimililUlllllHmmilliiiwitinnimwitunnw vilto jy? - - ' : " - -:- ' ' ' ' ' ' ■• - " " ■•■• •■ " • ' - ' •• ' • " ' •■ ' ' ' - ' - ' ■ ' ■• ' •■ ' •• ' » ' ®If0 U pnrt of Mntmvi tn 2 «h Following thy instructions, O, most puissant one, I didst depart from tiiis divine Olympus, and did go to Texas, where our heloved Greel s are having divers difficulties. And there came one Barrell, who was of the " aristocrats of the South, " who didst tell me that nothing in the University could exist without K. A. support; but I knew not whether to believe him, for a certain Judd did tell me the same of the tribe of Beta. Meanwhile there came a great army of bill collectors who did wend their way unto the new S. A, E. house, which caused the Phi Gams much rejoicing that they did have brotliers in misery and distress. Two great armies were they, and yet the bill collectors could not be forestalled or otherwise stalled. And as I did traverse the way called Whitis, I did meet one of lean and hungry look, and I did know him for a Sigma Chi, who, with his brothers, waiteth for the pledge that is ne ' er to come. Yet I did know that he was not Denman, for he appeared not to have fed on the fat of the land and had not the monies of the German Club at his disposal. I went still further along the way, and passed a house from which there came a cold and chilling draft of Reform. A small scroll over the door disclosed the mystic letters, Sigma Nu. Things are not like they u.sed to be. Father Zeus. A blight is upon the land. Hearing great noises, I did tread the Twenty-fourth Street and came unto the Delta Chi, and there were many Freshmen draped artistically over the railing, who with great glee and festivity did celebrate the acquisi- tion of another purloined barber-pole. Methought I heard a Baechinalian orgy in session, but I found that it was only another A. T. O. dance. I firing fair Venus and the Bacchantes tlie plans and specifications for the A. T. O. roll. And as I wandered disconsolate, the soft thud of the billiard cue mingled with gentlemanly expletives told me that I was near unto the Phi Delt house. Verily, plutocracy shall be their downfall. They received me like a Frat j eweler— coldly as a Pi Phi. The festive Phi Psis were gentler. They were astounded that anyone should notice them in their ob- scurity, and did show me Freshmen Flowers and Pierson Garrett. I tarried only shortly. Companions had they in the persons of the noble Kappa Signiius, whose main attraction lay in their proximity to the Zeta house and their view therefrom. Of that recent addition to the ranks of tlie Greeks, the Dekes, let me not speak, oh Zeus, for mayhap the goddesses may read this and would be dismayed and shocked. They are in a harder way than the Chi Phis, and thou knowest that, in the crude vernacular of the day, they sure must l)e in bad. And there came some of piratical mien, and they did wear strange things upon their heads, which I found out later to be caps. They were called Delta Taus, but methought that it should have been Delta Talks, for verily tlieir speech was even louder than their headgear. Hannay of the Delta Sigma Phis extended a most cordial welcome, even as became a national Mogul. He entertained hopes of said D. S. P. reaching some prominence in years to come. Verily the audacity and hopes of these mortals hath no limit. Oh noble one, when I departed from the house of the Delta Sigs mine heart was sore within me, and I did return unto thee. ' ITie mighty Greeks have fallen. " Things ain ' t like they used to be. " Oh most noble one, out of the fullness of thy heart and the generosity of thy nature I do pray and implore thee to come clean with a ticket to Battle Creek, Mich., that I may recuperate from that mission upon which thou sent me. The Freshman Class, being somewhat forehanded, has already decided on its Senior gift — a much-needed hour-glass to assist the sun dial and the cliimes. c Miss Park: " The year ' s gym work has really been a success. " Miss Cosby: " Yes; the suits matched beautifully, and the ties were all the same length. But the uniformity wasn ' t perfect. If only we could have all the girls wear tlic same sized shoes! " [J MilMIIlM ®Iff lattlw of lurkaljot ItU A mpUprbramnifr tn 1Etgl)t Arta 9, Act One, Scene One — Junior Law Class Meeting Clamours, Alarums, Heluvaracket, gazookgazook ! ! Shutupyerdamnoise — blop blop! " I move, second; dang you, I — Bing! Mr. Williams of Cisco arises, is pulled down, but invariably gets back on his pins — you know he won a great big O in some funny little school in Oklahoma. Mr. Williams nominates himself for Emperor of the class. Nomination fails for want of a second. Cartwright, now a Law (he used to be an engineer before he started flossing so much) sends him a meaning glance. Meeting then proceeds with usual monotonous rigermerole. Mr. Williams finally (by slipping the guy next to him a three-fer stogie) succeeds in getting a second and nominates himself with much eclat. Mr. Williams is overwhelmingly defeated. Meeting proceeds with the election of that rufnec Os Finck for chief mogul. Selah, etc. Act Two — Scene, Clark Field. AUerdice looms up on the horizon. Mighty gridiron warrior can be seen approaching, walk- ing as if he alone infested the place. Perhaps his name is Mr. Williams. It is. He comes nearer and can be seen earnestly conversing with plucky fc» Jy coach of ye Michigan fame. Perhaps he is of- " fering him weighty advice. He is. Mr. Williams assumes coveted position on eighth scrubs. Some rough, ambitious candidate for Varsity honors rudely places his finger in the eye of Mr. Williams. Mr. Williams leaves field in ambulance. Act Three — Scene, Clark Field. A rabble assembled listening attentively to a great general of the track. Perhaps it is Mr. William.s. It is. Mr. WUiiams proceeds to pick Varsity track team. Freshman gym class appears and limbers up around the track. Mr. Williams enters race to show them how to run. Finishes seventeenth, having beaten Freshman Bibb. 2S4 ■J HrW. liiLini It i ••• ' ' ■ Act Fom — Scene, Clark Field. Basketball practice in progress. Good-looking athlete can be seen viciously prancing up and down the field. He is harboring a delusion that he is playing liasketball. Perhaps this funny per.son is Mr. Williams. It is! He interviews energetic Texan- reporter. Tells of certain star just found. Perhaps this .star is Mr. Williams. It is! Rats! Act Five — Scene, Clark Field. Soccer game. Mr. Williams playing. Viva Williams. (ITiere were just enough candidates to fill required positions.) N ' ufsed. Act Six — Scene, Phi Doodle House. Brothers busily engaged in discussing their chances in future poli- tics. Some one ventures some wi.se suggestions. Perhaps it is Mr. Williams. It is ! Mr. Williams modestly assumes coveted position at bottom of Phi pyramid. Brother Dealey succeeds, with much Herculean exertion, in lo- cating the much-sought place (with a board) on Mr. Williams ' newly- pressed trousers. Act Seven — Scene, Clark Field Again. Xoi.se, tumult, mobs, riots. Besmeared Fro,shes intermingle with proud Upperclassmen, trembling on the verge of the mighty struggle soon to take place. Above the fearful din a mighty field general can be seen (in costume elaborate) exhorting his cohorts of Upperclassmen to follow him and sweep the Froshes from the field. Perhaps it is Mr. Williams. It is! The booming echo of the starting gun penetrates the air. Our mighty general singles out a five-foot Fro.sh. Is summarily vanquished. Retires to sidelines to enumerate wounds. Beautifully garbed pushball hero can be seen emerging from back gate. He hastily scans the horizon, and even more hastily, in choice and wonderful mile pace of previous fame, beats it for the tall timbers of the Phi House. Perhaps it is Mr. Williams. It is! Act Eight — Scene, Dark Night. Clatter, tinkle, bim, bim, blop, smash, zing! Imposing man emerges on other side of window-pane. Perhaps it is Mr. Williams. It is! Curtain. Soft music. ; v VA m. GR-HdJ - Co u J §§jl!l l§EI IliJIIIII IW |IH|||||PIII(fP|U J Itia- 1 1 1 in tmif J ■. ha! IIIIIV[fiStn OfiATORS 1 STfi[flGTH[fl ranks! ■ SEASON FOE TEXAS DEBAT- ERS raOMISES VICTOHIES. OBmrma wllk Othrr •rhix Aoatln. Tax.. Sn-t. II.— " Th. ' fiil for th» Mnirton iboiit to oi «ii ( torleal ami HBbatlnK Itn;-?. " il rrnton P. ReynoUl vi (TolemH I r«al I«nl- liD ' t ot iho Orolorlrai — ' n 61 tliBl Inmlimlon- " Ti liy-n pDT-itlun now l unn mMi ... . ' orctiaici for tli Miit rcfir •enilon of riMwat pcusiWllil ' i llw BomoroOB lnno»»tion» antLno tnrUt foT ipcaMnv durins tbe COL[MAN BOY AD DR[SS[S INST. Preston P- Rc Tolda, Ji., sifovmei- : Colcinan boy. now stuilent of ' • ' «;!■ University of Taxas, delivered a short , , addiTs on i«rt Frid y mominft « ' the Hiirh School •udilorium before | tb« County T«ach«ra ' Institpta. ! j, speaker ohowed the jnoTement» that | ' were in artjirity, especially in Texas,! toward makinit education an instni- ment of prftttlcal service to and of i Mcial and economic development of, • the Stale. He called attention to the} stcpi being taken to create a stronK| pablic senbmenl in favor of adequate j financial tupporl for our higher ' " ' ! J atltvtionfl of laaminK. " id to bridge [ " i the thasm that tiaa existed so loni; ! between the secondary schools » " ! | J hiRher institutiona, thereby nialiinK the rural and hiRh achoola themselves ' more practical in orj nitatior, ad- • ministration, and roauIU rendered lo " j the etudents of them. He rfw«ll M briefly on iJic new rural school law, _] the practical purpose, of the estension Department of the SUU- U niversity and the Hork orftaniuttion for higher educaUon in Texas. He went m-jch j P into the details and practical re i ' lts j of the Slate High School Dedar atinn j " |;J and richutinE I aKuc, whith iia " " l q cently i e«n orcBBiued and promoltd | ■ by the Univeritity of Tt xaa. Prps is a fine sptakiT, riith i ' !!i ' -- i ' ; ' tie, wirneBl, forceful atut ilirn ' , ■ " ' ■ " ' Ilia Hpecflh wan both plen-in ' , ' -fi ' n- THE DEMOCRAT - VOICK. ( OI.E U. . TEXAS. The State University and the People By Preitofl ?ofe titjwlii n ArUtr.HTiicj In I.x.i- ri;.|,. . «. I. Lfvapilr Ihe viviuu» h wl» {r.tin Uiii busting: and denpit ' the pithy para- graphii of poignant pens that " Ihiii in » denioiTatic aice, " would you believe ik that TexaJt has a verilable ariat.«- B acy within her borJersT Well, it ' s a fftct, reverthelesK. ITHY ARAGMfflS OIGNANT EN RESfON PE PKESIUraT OF OEATOBS AT STATE oanniisiTY. r ' i nA«n P. lUynMa at Home. l ' rc»ton V. Reynold. ' . Jr., a now at home frotn Austin tti spend a vaca- tion of short duration with hti mnth- er, father and many friend here PreBH ia a boy of whom Coleman should well feel prouj. He wa« fuirn and reared in this city, K ' ' luatini? from the Coleman public school in 1907. The prinK of the follovrinr year he completed the Austin Hijth school and In January of 1910 he en- tered the Cftllege of Arte of th- Uui- •ersity of Texas. Press hae to his credit the phenomenal dietincttgn of rompletinft the four-Jrear courne in that institution within the short per- ' , iod uf two and two-thirds 9es8u ' ns. havini; received the dei ree of Bach- elor of Art " in June of thif year. Reports show that, while the re h» hoH been a thoroujfhly repres ntativf and HQCcessful student, bavinx made a splendid record in public speakin - H« has participated in Ave c -.r.Tcst. t, tieanir for first In the Evans ' Oratori- cal, the winner of which rep recent I | the University of Texas in the State j 1 contest. Too. he represented the State ; UMJveTKity in the proceeding, " of the , G- Texan State Oratorical Ai ociation of I which he has been vier president. f " " ' He was also a winner ii the William ' the Jennings Bryan prite for the l 8t worl e.isay on jfood government, his sub- 1 ' ject being " The Trust Pr-j-lem. " The " ■« ' honor of representing hi. ' . cIum fs ' ' . Senior Orator also devolved upon | ■ ■ • him at the recent CommPnccment ex-jfrie: ercises of the institution: ' hile just puV before ' .he close of thi eossion, hefser ; student body unanimou ly i-l ' (lcd Isuc " htm president of the University ' s 1 mo Oratorical Aaeociation, which position ! he will hold throuitrhout the ensuing ' vear. Preston ' s courteous matiner. i jrr- sunny disposition, clean habita, and upright moral charmctc.- are certain promisef that he will win many more laurels and reflect eveii greater credit i upon hilt parents and upon his boy- i hood home. He wilt enter the law i department of the State University I in a few weeks, where he will be for i next two Of three year .. We join i friends in wishinff our Cclenuin boy i the Sucre " ; he justly descrvw. :xc. If you arc talking of sweet romance. Look what chances Cupici took. The Sigma Chis new porter Now loves the Theta cook. The question that still bothers us Worse than tariff or free grub, Or of girls or cost of living, Is how Jake Welntz made the Glee Club. . ny flay or night you trouble To go Theta-bound and ring The doorbell, you will find I guess Luke Hoffman in th " swing. ' mm Little snolibish frat man. Little flossy girl. You ' d better quit your snubbing, And you ' d better stop your noise; And always speak when barbs you meet, And share with them your joys; For the Voorhies ' 11 get you Ef you don ' t watch Tliifl was fotiDd by the janitor ou lh« t)..ur nf ttit i.-.tLull ..Itli-e. 5 o mmi J?) ■ m Interviews With Famous Men and Women by Cactus Staff Repoeters. Ladies First, Please. Miss Beuna Clinton. After parleying for a while, with the seared-looking Frosh who unbarred the regal front portals of the Battle Building, we accepted her escortage to the Louie Kans parlor, which adjoins the room of the $4.98 Grandpa clock. Here we mainly occupied ourself during the next hour in the per- fectly obvious task of staring vacant-eyed at the Pi Phi piano. Mean- while, sounds of much disturbance overhead. Beuna must be primping. Soft steps on stairs. Lo, she is with us. We proceed to turn up our coat collar. We tell her who we are. She immediately leaves the room in high state of dudgeon. Interview with such plebian organization refused. Miss AlLEEN SVKES. Forcing our way manfully through the assembled hordes of Sigma Chis, we finally reached the Empress of the Kats. Many blonde Frosh in the way; also several Delta Taus and A. T. O. ornaments. " Oh yes, I am on the Texan Board and am so famous. Wasn ' t that mean, after I took all the trouble to have that motion tabled, I didn ' t get a single flower for the formals. Yes, Platonic love " Hugh Morris Potter. Brazenly we drew our presence on the King on one of his always busy days. " Come right in and be seated. Yes, I am quite famous. Don ' t you know that? I thought everyone did. Yes, I am the main cheese in this school. Oh yes, I was here before I went to Hawvawd. Xo, I didn ' t amount to much then; I was a sort of joke at that time. Xo, don ' t put that in, because I am not a joke now. Yes, I recommend Hawvawd to prepare one to be famous. Ego, Ego, Ego, etc. We place fingers in our ears and leave hurriedly. Mr. George Wythe. Hearing a tremendous noise as of much activity, we hasten down a long corridor that leads to the Texan office. " Yes, I ' m Wythe. Wanterinterview me? Too busy. Callaroundweekafternext. Goodmorning. Copy! " Stranger: Student: Stranger: Student: — -C - " What ' s all that confusion in the class room? " ' A girl fainted. " " Why don ' t they take her home? " ' Take her home? Why she already has her three cuts. " 28G %iJ ' ' ' ' ' -• ' • ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' • ' " ■ ' ' ' ' -• ' ' • ' ' ' ' ' - ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' - ' ' — -— A liBtt to tl|F (Urt IpU (§pm mst The other night we allowed ourselves to be inveigled, against our better judgment, into attending Open House. The first (and the last) we visited was the Tri Delts ' . They have a little place away out in West Austin; but they make so much fuss you can hear them on the Speedway. There was an awful crush all around the house. I ots of happy studes going in, and others in various stages of prostration lying around on the outside. We formed a flying wedge and rushed the doorway, where a tall, slim damsel who said her name was Haden, shook hands and asserted that she was " so glad to see us, " and that she just loved the river, and walk right in and make ourselves at home, only don ' t go in the music room, for Ellen Gibbons is in there with Phil Capy and musn ' t l)e disturbed. While she thus distracted our attention, another tall, slender blonde lady, who said she was Tom Henderson ' s sister, grabbed our hats and disap- peared. We tried to follow, but a plump, black-headed beauty stopped us. She identified her.self as Aileen Shin (you spell it Sheehan), and didn ' t we think that this no-cabs-and-no-flowers thing was an outrage. She devastated us with her eyes, and pushed us into a crowded room on the left where a pale-haired person called Edna was torturing a piano. We found ourselves confronted by a tremendous bunch of curls, which we were told was G. Streeter. Escaping her tinkling laughter, we were seized by one Dorothy Love, who sported aristocratic airs and a bald-headed fellow by the name of Fulmore. She introduced us to a certain Alice Lynn — some- thing—we didn ' t catch the name. Alice Lynn is going to be on the Beauty Page, we know, because she said so herself. This room was built to accommodate about thirty people standing. There were in it, at a con- servative estimate, over two hundred. Most of them were perspiring Fresh- men, but there were also several girls; some were pretty and some were otherwise. Alice Lynn was going to introduce us to all of them, but we observed a providentially open window, and came away. We left our hat to pay for the screen ruined in exit. We do not think we are in danger of contracting the Open House habit. -C- The Holy Rollers, fearing that they may fall under the ban threat- ening " secret societies, " have decided to reveal all their mysteries. The or- ganization was founded in the Woman ' s Building in 1909 by Rowena Bur- nett and May Ralston. The motto is " Anti-Avoirdupois. " GR-HoL ' - ' S ' gjIH}MPy|lll1l!IHit»tlllllTn ' IIIH»fflWWU»lHliillHiiiiininiiin HHWnMm wnniiinnninitnm««i iimiinnmui W- .Mmm ItA U r ' j - js -_ v _rEi_ JQL And Antony thrice oTered hi n a ki ' -ly ' T ■ _ns t- Julius Liztf iPni ' I whvh he did thrice refuse. -£d 3 fS l NlNY - H iC3 - C-E 14- .G IE. R.A«iG. C-E-IS ;rkey TKoXX CE 1 URM OF FRHSH Art RECEITTION- Mriad Hi«m darkly of d o ni3 l; tt . dK»w r%g room dimly burning. Y, 5«l Proposed OAiuMEAT to be Erected ort the Campus meak the EnoincERirtG. BuiLPina. Oi WOnAAIS BLOii.5UB5CRIPTlO 1S TBBmO WIUBEWKEn Brmt CESBTKAS Olt PEAHOf EMCinEBRI Ki PEPT. ©0 tl|0 " Alplia idta il|t " of Alplia i lta f hi Dear Sister: We are doing much better this year. V e got a large bunch of little sisters, and some of the old girls returned. One or two of them promise to do something, maybe, in a year or two. We have two real, sure enough poj)ii- lar girls this year, Vivian Mayfield and Nora Denssen. Vivian is popu- lar mostly with Ralph Feagin, but Xora goes to all the dances and does all those funny little hops and skips and jumps. But we sure " made a killing " the other day when we got the two little Gieseckes. Of course, we don ' t know what particular good they will do us, but they are awful sweet and talk with an accent. Their brother comes over most every night and hangs around. Maybe they will get us some more faculty pull. We are doing pretty well with the faculty this year. Sis Edith Harris is running the Generalit Department, and we are all taking her courses. Sis Jet Winters is running tne Pedagogy Department, and Sis Ethel Barron is the whole show in tlie Correspondence School. Our chaperon still smiles at all the profs. If we could only take Marion Levy away from the Kappas we would have the faculty cinched. Well, sister, keep your eye on us. We may do something some day. Sororitically, Mabelle Fuller. P. S. — Mrs. Kirby still refuses to be in our picture. !-;i? ' ;. fi 5 ' -- ' ' . r5Kfl Believe me. this is some operation. . " ■ " ■• ' ■ ' ■■ ' - ' Jc A ' G R-HoL ' - lllllllllllllllllinillimiHniiimntnimnMi fS f JJki.ta Tau Fhosii Run my Request. d rttft b Arroutit nf tl|p (Eartua iHanagrr Whisperings of suspicions of graft, princely incomes, unbridled rakeoffs, and underhand corruption have arisen. Let figures speak for them.selves : Hospital bill, Kditor $ 135.00 Hu.sh money, Dr. Heck (campus signs) 33.00 Birdseye maple office furniture set 1,200.00 Subscriptions to Life for Art Staff 50.00 Hutler to announce Sorority Committees 85.00 Fatimas, etc 124.00 Staff banquet at Senate 200.00 Tea to Lady Staff Members 2.50 Private detective for Business Manager 90.00 Dress suit, Kditor, for German Club picture 100.00 Life in.suranee premium. Grind Editor 56.00 Repairs manager ' s bicycle 86 . 00 Xorfolk suits for Photograph Board 245.00 Burglar proof safe for Grinds in Thorn 400.00 Complimentary copies to Delta Chi Brothers 450.00 Box party to " staff, " The Red Rose " 56.00 Development films .65 Country home for overworked Editors 7,000.00 Printing Cactus 1 00.00 Binding same $ 87.00 Kngraving 9.00 Undivided surplus 465,000.00 ■RECEIPTS. Frats and Clubs $ 450.00 Sororities (7) 7,000.00 .Vdvertising 9,000.00 Sale books 998,000.00 Board of Regents l.2 ' .i Special grafts 5,700.00 Hush money ( King Potter) 5,000.00 The day was drearily drawing near to its eventful end; the sun hesitated as if loath to cross the gory horizon; the shadows lengthened until they stretched far away into the misty distance; the sun sank and gloomy twi- light ensued. All is still. Musically a small bell tinkles. I turn to listen, and there comes a noise as if a thou.sand tomcats strung up by their re- spective tails on a con- venient clothesline, with a particular bowling dog situated immediately un- der each. Added to this, I seem to hear the roar of an approaching cy- clone, mixed in with a million parrots on a spree. What can this awful noise disturbing the peaceful surroundings of Whitis be? I invest!- is ' HJB m i gate. I discover the rea- son. The Phi Gams are eating supper. lUIIIIIUIIinillinilinniiiiiiiiiinminmnni (l.» ' H ini|((r; ■ iirtagrapli l rcri n. 23 The Cactus Board, with the assistance of Detective Burns and Captain Raold Amundsen, succeeded in placing a small dictagraph in the Pi Phi House. Most of the records were frozen, but we here reproduce one of the few that were saved: Swora 2fo. 23 Pi Phi House. 7:00 P. M. Bur-r-r, chuck-a-luck, chuck-a-luok, chuck-a-luck, luck, luck, luck. (Voice) Oh, dear, there ' s the doorbell. Tell the maid to answer, and if they are not in evening dress and don ' t send in cards, say there ' s nobody at home. (Maid, from doorway): Mr. Holland. (Voice,- Ray ' s): Where ' s Mozy? (A section of the record is frozen just here.) (Elizabeth ' s voice): Beuna Clinton, how on earth could you do such a thing, when you knew it would cruni the Pi Phis. Now we never will get on the Beauty Page. (Answering Voice): Why, I never did a thing. It was Pansy Lawhon. Well, you sure let her lead you into a nice pickle. (Telephone rings.) No, Mr. Bleker, we all have dates. Ye s, I think our engagements are full for a month. You might see some of us at the drug store, though. Good-bye. Oh, here comes Pat Edwards. Tell Annie Risner to take him out on the porch where it ' s warm. He has an awful cold. (Bell rings. Sounds of scurrying steps on stairs.) Delle, what did you do with that powder-rag? I.eroy ' s here, and I must go down. We can ' t make him wait half an hour, like we do our other callers. (Massive tread across the hall. Stately tread on stairs.) Good even- ing, Leroy. It certainly is fussy around here, but now your dignity will restore order. 292 {Mascnline Voice.) Yes, yes; quite so. (Piano strikes up a rag. Voice from stair.) Dear me, Annie Earl, don ' t you know better than to play that kind of music? - It ' s so common, don ' t you know. What will the Thetas think of us? (Miss Burrough ' s voice.) Girls, I wish you would make an assessment. Dr. Battle has asked for last month ' s rent. Crash-gr-r-r-r-r-r-r-r What in -r-r-r-r-r -C- " Through Roughest Austin in a Hupp, " by Rufe Scott and Jake Weintz, with introduction by Helen Lassiter and appreciation by Craw- ford Booth. Judge Simkins says: " Very fine book. It enabled me to master the intricacies of autoing and the equities of the road. " Hugh Potter says: " Every word is a treasure, and its true, too. You just don ' t know where all I ' ve been in . " Mva ' s. " " Quips, Quirks and Quibbles, " by Judge Hildebrand. Harvard I-aw Review Press. Co-op., $78.00; Gaumcts, $77.85. The author explains why Justice Bradley and Prof. Warren both missed the facts in " Suum vs. Defendit. " The chapter on " My Little Ranch " is very filling. Appreciatory critique by Hank Goldsmith and Julius Bleker. " The Ins and Outs of Politics, " by Hard Luck Voorhies. Cammares Press. Free. An interesting exposition of a young statesman ' s experi- ences in the role of savior of his country. Prefatory note by Gowan Jones. Pictures by J. C. Adair, Luke Hoffman, Tomlinson and Hon. H. F. Grindstaff. Autobiographical sketch of Gene Harris. Footnotes by Stanford (we forget his first name). May be had by application to the Oratory Department. Behold, we have Spilldigger now in consideration ! Who is he, did you say? Why, John Summerfield Griffith Roberts, K. A., and other- wise prominent personage of the University. What does he do, did you say? Why, nothing much that I know of — looks funny, acts similarly, dances in an exceedingly unique manner, a good Gooroo, makes a course now and then, changes departments when one gets too stiff. Don ' t you know him? Aw, you ' ve seen him often sprawling his seven feet of lengthy lankiness over a campus bench, presumably studying, with a very English (so he thinks) cigarette holder and cigarette attached stuck in his six- inch mouth. I wonder what he ' s down here for? iiiiiiiiiHi iiiiMiiiRiijiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiMl GR-HoU »|- linilllUlllinilllllllllllllllllliiiimiiiiiiiiinminmniHi in feu 2Cunm Dean Taylob puts his foot down on THE ISAe dances AT THE FIRST Freshman Engimeeb ' s Reception That Prexy really doesn ' t travel as much as people say he does? He just goes down home and hides out. That the funny little man over at the Faculty Club with the calabash pipe is not a Freshman? He is Dr. Calhoun. That Freshman Thomasson is the world ' s greatest authority on the turkey buzzard? Who stole Alex? That D. J. Brown is a prof? How the Sigma has managed to exist? Where Jake Weintz got that green hat? A girl who never breaks Mrs. Kirby ' s rules? That the Coyote really does come out? Who writes the Commoner? Freshman Hibbard? 233 IM TnTI)(lMhnuiiiiiiiaiiiiii)iniiniiuihriimiTM mmmm -J -J « " J iilM Ii ml e llllllllllllllllllllUillllllllllllllHlllNlNNIIll " " ' I ®iftB Pagf ta Affprttnnatply ip tratpl» ly % (ElaBB of 1313. RADUATING from the Medical Department, Uni- versity of Texas, in 1902, Dr. Terrill was rapidly but deservedly advanced to the position of Professor of Patnology in the same institution. His success as a teacher was brilliant from the start. In his department he has main- tained the high standards established by his predecessor. Dr. Allen J. Smith, and at the same time has done much to elevate the medical profession in Texas by attending and addressing various medical associations. But with the close of the pres- ent session he retires from the faculty to become pathologist for Drs. Scott and White, of Temple, thus heeding the call to what he considers a wider and more attractive field of usefulness. Dr. Terrill is an all-around man and a " mixer " in the best sense of the word. One cannot think of him without having in mind the bright face, the cheerful word he has for everyone he meets, and the personality that irresistibly attracts. ]Many a student has sought his advice and been helped thereby. Sym- pathetic, gracious in manner, and ever ready to extend a helping hand, he has endeared himself to practically every member of the three upper classes, which he teaches. Faculty and stu- dents alike join in this expression of regret that he is to be with us no longer, wishing for him all the happiness of a re- markable and nobly spent life. 29» FIRST TERM. SECOND TERM. W. C. Wbioht President ... . . . . . . Coxrad Frey L. B. Cooke Vice-President ... ... . Miss Ei.len Cover M. F. Kreisi.e Secretary-Treasurer . . . . . . J. B. Johxson Sergeant-at-Arms Dick P. Wall First Assistant Sergeant-at-Arnis . . . . P. O. Lowe Second Assistant Sergeant-at-Arins .J . . . Skeet Miller Third Assistant Sergeant-at-Arms .... Magnus I. Seng vl, III I ' III 1 II I I lllllll Jill ill 303 JOHN HENRY PHILLIPS, M.D Galveston. CARL WILLIAM RAETZSCH, M.D. ROBERT LEROY RAMSDELL, M.D. Yoakum. Austin. JOSEPH J. ROBERTSON, M.D. Corpus Christi. 307 MAGNUS IGNATIUS SENG, M.D. San Antonio. DAVIS SPANGLER, M.D., Bonham. ARNOLD C. SURMANN, M.D. SUMMERFIELD M. TAYLOTi, M.D. New Ulm. Austin. yayipwr ' " - ' ' " - -■jgMBMjajflHB hHB Bk Sm ROY LEONARD VINEYARD, M.D. AmarlUo. DICK PARKER WALL, M.D. Honey Grove. CLARENCE WM. WELLER , M.D. HILLARY WINGO WILLIAMS, M.D. Austin. Fort Worth. li ' ll " I ' liii ' ' ' ■■ ' alL;ii!.i. iiiiiiiliilil ' „ ' ' ilillll lilliii 3uni0r iiriiirinp (ElaBfi II FIRST TERM. President . . . , Wallace M. Martin Vice-President . . . W. L. Starnes Secretary and Treasurer . Clara G. Cook Sergeant-at-Arms . . E. V. Powell mficsra SECOND TERM. President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Sergeant-at-A rms W. H. Guy J. N. Parke Clara G. Cook Wallace M. Martin THIRD TERM. President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Class Reporter . T. D. Vaughan . D. C. Williams Violet H. Keiller . W. H. Guy. Fred L. Story Ji I J ' Ill iilniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini iiiiiiiiiuiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiniiiiliiiiNiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiuuiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiliillilHilulilIM Hi li ' i ' i n TltomorF Mr irine Cfllaaa ©ffiara FIRST TERM. President . . . . L. E. Chapman Vice-President . . . J. D. Blevins Secretary-Treasurer . W. E. Ramsey SECOND TERM. President . . . Lucien Nicholson Vice-President . . . L. F. Putnam Secretary-Treasurer . S. C. Venahle i THIRD TERM. President . . . . E. L. Graham Vice-President . . . Wilbur Carter Secretary-Treasurer . . H. B. Smith Class Reporter . . Miles J. Breuer 311 i jL i rljnnl of Nuratng O, was it spoken — " Go ye forth, heal the sick, lift the low, bind the broken ! " Of the body alone? Is our mission then done When we leave the bruised hearts if we bind the bruised bone? Nay, is not the mission of mercy twofold? Whence twofold, perchance are the powers that we hold To fullfil it, of heaven ! For heaven doth still To us sisters, it may be who seek it, send skill Now from long intercourse with affliction, and art Helped of heaven to build up the broken of heart. " Meredith. 317 ' I I ' II! Illliiii I Jill Kipl n Mn ft (Pm ga Jflpiitral Jfralprntty I ' Oimdeil ill 1891 at the University of Pennsylvania. Established 1898. Fratres in Urbe Dr. W. p. Breath Dr. J. G. Flynn Dr. W. C. Fisher, Sr. Dr. W. C. Fisher, Jr. Dr. AV ' m. Gammon Dr. Walter Kleberg Dr. J. H. Ruhl Dr. Homer Donald E. C. Northen H. K. Koliiiison Dick P. Wall, ' 1.3 Walter L. Garnett, ' 13 J. Ross Whisenant, ' 14 W. Bovd Reading, ' U Wallace M. Martin, ' 14 Fratres in Facultate Dr. R. R. D. Cline Dr. James J. Terrill Dr. D. H. Lawrence Dr. S. M. Morris Dr. Geo. H. Lee Dr. Geo. C. Kindley Dr. Edward Randall Dr. A. J. Streit Fratres in Universitate J. Stewart Cooper, ' 14 Sullivan Ross Jones, ' 14 Joe X. Parke, " 14 Hugh J. Davis, ' 16 R. Keith Simpson, ' 16 E. B. Spillman, ' 16 Robt. L. Herndon, ' 16 B. R. A. Scott, ' 16 Wm. Lee Hudson, ' 16 Paul H. Streit, ' 16 I.ll.ll I Umlyii 1 1 " ' ■ " iiiiipiii liFiiiiirr ! " !■ ' Ill Alplja lCa|ipa SCappa ilpbtral STratfrnttg Founded 1888 at Dartmouth College. Alpha ®l|pta Oll ajitpr Instituted April 20, 1906. Dr. T. V. Nave H. W. Williams, ' 13 C. W. Raetzsch, ' 13 A. A. McDaniel, ' 13 R. L. Davis, ' 13 R. M. Munroe, ' 13 Fred I.. Story, ' 14 W. I,. Starnes, ' 14 I,. F. Chapman, ' 15 CITY MEMBERS. FACULTY MEMBER. George Fay Gracey, B.S., M.D. STUDENT MEMBERS. R. K. I,owry, ' 15 S. C. Venable, ' 15 O. A. Smith, ' 15 W. E. Ramsey, ' 15 J. W. Reid, Jr., ' 15 L. W. Nowierski, ' 16 A. I-. Roberts, ' 16 D. H. Mebane, ' 16 Dr. G. E. Delaney D. R. Venable, ' 16 M. H. Starnes, ' 16 E. D. Mills, ' 16 W. H. Cade, ' 16 M. L. Adair, ' 16 E. D. French, ' 16 Desse A. York, ' 16 Chas. H. Davis, ' 16 OF TEXAS w UllMUllUUUtlllllllllllUlllllUUUUamuJiiiiliiiuuiiliiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiJUJiiiiiiuuiuuuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiuiituiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiuitiuuiiniiiiia 5ht Mn IH fflrikind Ifvaintdbi Fi ilrl at ttc Uanosftr aT FBUhn Al, 1»1. Aliilta ' :ipp2 CThaptrr W. F. Sfai , MJ). J. A. FlHitt, 3LD. «r. J. AddK, 3LI . CTTT ME3IBEKS. E. HL XcmtM. MJ). C W. Ajdmm, jtD. Jnerh Hclner. XJ). F CCX.TT MEMBERS. R. M. UnsmnE, 3LD A- eyiiiM !■ .•» ■ILJ.giliiliM.T» J. C Wcfth, 13 C. V. Gnr, 14 STTDEVT MEMBEBS. Ol J. FMIknIU 12 A. H. rMOoat. U 3L H- Ca « m, TJ H. B.SMai.1S J. D. Bknn IS A BL. JCo htan US K.U.MxRft. ' lS T. Gailnde, BLS, F jG. J. U JUUh IC O. M. Jmcs.IS K. R. Aificfc, IS A G. TMcfebK. -M T. V. Hrdricfc. 1C H.X.B«dh.1C J. W. VfUmum, 1C J. D. SfcvkwL 1C ■ ' i MJTi rVERST 328 pi|t Kip n Founded at Bellevue College, New York, 1888 lEpation QIl|aptpr Established 1903. CITY MEMBERS. Dr. Hery Haden Dr. J. S. Jones Dr. W. Keiller Dr. J. E. Thompson D. R. Aves, ' 13 H. A. Briggs, ' 13 S. M. Taylor, ' 13 Davis Spangler, ' 13 M. I. Seng, ' 13 R. E. Dyer, ' IS FACULTY MEMBERS, Dr. W. S. Car ter Dr. H. R. Dudgeon Dr. A. G. Heard STUDENT MEMBERS. O. R. O ' Neill, ' 13 C. W. Weller, ' 13 T. D. Vaughan, ' 14 F. H. Newton, ' 14 T. A. Pressly, ' 15 r.. M. Rogers, ' 16 Hill,. ..il h -Mat pt;i Alplra tgma 4 ; im •— ;: lUNIVERSmjuii JHIJT sLvOF TEXAS r, 111 ii || II Mibitul iFralprutty Established 1903 JillljJili CITY MEMBER Dr. G. M. Guiteras C. E. Collins, ' 13 M. V. Krelsle, ' 13 M ' . X. Lipscomb, ' 13 C. R. Miller, ' 13 R. L. Ramsdell, ' 13 Rennie Wright, ' 13 E. W. Breihan, ' 14 STUDENT MEMBERS J. R. Beall, ' 14 C. O. Bailey, ' 15 F. O. Calaway, ' 15 R. A. Hale, ' 15 W. D. I.ii;htfoot, ' 15 I.ucien Xicholsoii, ' 15 T. F. Biinkley, ' Hi FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. M. L. Graves Dr. J. P. Simonds Dr. H. O. Sappington Dr. Thad Shaw A. N. Champion, ' 16 T. W. Glass, ' 16 W. P. I.owry, ' 16 Marshall Ramsdell, ' 16 F. L. Rice, ' 16 R. F. Zeiss, ' 16 ' 1 III J fllaillll ' ' ' ' • ' l 331 332 ' i Jl IHIIIIIIIIIII I III ! Li i ill iiiiiiiii iiiiiii ' i ' i nil iiiiiiii iiiiii iiiiiii Founded in 1883 at tlie University of Micliigan. IGambba (Eliapl r Kstalilislied Xovemlier 8, 1905. CITY MEMBERS E. W. Bass W. R. Manor FACULTY MEMBERS H. R. Rol)inson Chas. E. Withers|)i)()n J. C. Buckner R. R. D. Cline STUDENT MEMBERS Geo. F. Gracey W. T. Garl)ade T. C. Boucher H. M. Barkley B. H. Griffin S. A. Hoerster J. C. Hurt H. H. Sams H. B. Johnson E. S. Kuykendall A. W. Loeffler E. T. McDaniel T. Q. Moseley J. C. Wright M. W. Miller O. E. Gates F. M. Pearce T. E. Randal Paul Slator IIUli. 336 Mm ' s iirnng (Ulub President Mce-1 ' resident Secretary-Treasurer Bascom Kavanaugh OFFICERS executivf: committee G. T. Grant Bascom Kavanauj;!) J. B. Johnson Fred L. Story J .B. Johnson AUDITING COMMITTEE J. E. Clarke, Jr. R. H. Geer ORDER COMMITTEE C. O. Bailey H. A. Briggs 1 rn. Tl ' 1 1 llll nM ri 1 IH 338 llll I, W i ' W 1 1. Ill iiiii It. ' O. R. O ' Xeill J. R. Beall Kred Fowler iilpbtral ippartntf nt Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Assistant Business Manager ASSOCIATE EDITORS L. B. Cooke W. L. Starnes Regnor Cone Miss Edna Monroe iiiriiiiiiit|. Illi: llllf " iii;; " " , I lllllJ :JI Slj Mthim luakrt Sail ® am Scott Raetzsch Smith Beall Miinroe White Powell O. J. Pottliast Pressly A. H. Potthast Carter Seng Clarke Clawater Newton 340 ' p !« ii 1 1 ' 342 ■ills: mpDiral Sppartntftit OFFICERS President . . . ,. . . . . . . . C. W. Raetzscli Vice-President . . . . . . . . . . . E. H. Bursey Secretary-Treasurer ......... R. H. Crockett Pianist ........... Miss Ellen C. Cover Chorister M. F. Kreisle m-M J. R. Beall H. M. Barkley Miles J. Breiier C. O. Bailey T. F. Bunkley E. W. Breihan J. D. Blevins H. M. Bush E. W. Clawater Wilbur Carter T. E. Cook J. E. Clarke, Jr. R. H. Crockett Raleigh L. Davis H. J. Davis W. M. Dodson Conrad Frey C. F. Fowler G. T. Grant Walter Garnett G. R. Gerson Emmet Graham M. E. Hastings R. A. Hale S. A. Hoerster T. W. Hedrick lEx Itatbua Jr alimannrum Miles J. Breuer. Hovering Above tlie yellow covering, Fearfully it hangs in air, Over flesh and bones laid bare. Above the heads of those who cut And busy work, and see it not. That horrid, reeking, shapeless Thing, That can do naught but leer and swing, Watching every stroke they make. And striving, agonized, to break The bonds that hold it to that shape With veins and vitals laid agape. With every cut it gives a shriek, And yet, with each one grow more weak Those torturing chains that bind it fast ; And eager it awaits the last Fell cut they make, when not one piece Clings with another; its release. Then, with one demoniac cry Of joy, it darts on high. Now finally Forever free ! 343 .m ' ' -§ Mrs. Martyn Elliott Martyn Elliott a:i?e (flHotts JHakcrs of Pictures 814 Congress Avenue Austin, Texas W. A. Achilles Co. DEALERS IN Groceries, Wood, Feed and Country Produce Headquarters for everything that is good to eat " If it ' s good to eat, we have it " and " If we have it, it ' s good to eaf 16th and Guadalupe Sts. New Phone 394; Old Phone 865 Special attention given to Fraternities and Sororities AUSTIN, TEXAS THE SPECIALTY STORE Snaman ' s The only Exclusive Ladies ' Ready-to- Wear and Millinery Special attention given to all University trade Swann Furniture Carpet Co. The Big Store 401-402-403 CONGRESS AVENUE . We carry in stock at all times the most complete stock of House Furnishings in South Texas. CHAS. G, WUKASCH ' Fine Confections, Ice Cream, Cold DrinJ s, Fancy Fruits, Nuts, Etc. SHORT ORDER LUNCHES 22 1 8-20 Guadalupe St. Austin, Texas. Old Phone 1071 We Furnish Homes Complete on Credit NELSON DAVIS COMPANY Importers and Wholesale = = Grocers — = Austin Texas The Best for Half a Century John Bremond s IMPROVED PROCESS Roasted Coffee •Try It; It ' s Good " Your Spring Suit Ready We say YOUR SUIT because it is made just as you would want it made—correct in fabric, style and color. Clothing from the best makers The House of Kuppenheimer Alfred Benjamin Spero Michaels Hats, Shirts, Neckwear, Underwear, Caps, Hosiery In fact every article necessary to the good dresser Oxir time is yours try us and see Copyrishi 1913 TV.e House of Kuppenheimer Hirshfeld Anderson Austin ' s Newest Clothing Store Where you are always welcome 019 Congress Ave. Let Moore Morrison- Make It f 1 I. - R. REED MUSIC CO. Pianos, Player Pianos, Victor- Victrolas, Band Instruments, Sheet Music, Musical Mer- chandise, the Home of the Bush Gerts Pianos . R. REED MUSIC CO. JOHN S. CALDWELL, Manager 800 Congress Avenue Austin, Texas LONE STAR ICE C( Manufacturers of PURE CRYSTAL ICE FROM DISTILLED WATER Daily Capacity 125 Tons Established 1885 Factory Foot of Colorado St. Office 207 Colorado Both Phones 246 Your Spring Suit Ready W e say YOUR SUIT because it is made just as you would want it made — correct in fabric, style and color. Clothing from the best makers The House of Kuppenheimer Alfred Benjamin Spero Michaels Hats, Shirts, Neckwear, Underwear, Caps, Hosiery In fact every article necessary to the good dresser Our time is yours try us and see CopyriffHt 1913 The House o( Kuppenheimef Hirshfeld Anderson Austin ' s Newest Clothing Store Where you are always welcome 619 Congress Ave. f Let Moore Morrison- Make It ,v. ' A ■ - . R. REED MUSIC CO. Pianos, Player Pianos, Victor- Victrolas, Band Instruments, Sheet Music, Musical Mer- chandise, the Home of the Bush Gerts Pianos . R. REED MUSIC CO. JOHN S. CALDWELL, Manager 800 Congress Avenue Austin, Texas LONE STAR ICE CC Manufacturers of PURE CRYSTAL ICE FROM DISTILLED WATER Daily Capacity 125 Tons Established 1885 Factory Foot of Colorado St. Office 207 Colorado Both Phones 246 Goto The University Shop For all kinds of Sporting Goods Pennants a Specialty CLOSE ATTENTION GIVEN TO MAIL ORDERS 1610-Lavaca Street— 1610 McKean-Eilers Co. Wholesale Dry Goods Notions and Furnishing Goods AUSTIN, TEXAS Stacy-Robbins Co. Real Estate General Insurance, Loans and Surety Bonds 714 Congress Ave. Austin, Texas The greatest and highest paid clothing cutters and tail- ors in this country are em- ployed by the great wholesale tailors who make our clothing. The output of the little " take your measure and send away " to have sweat shop manufac- tured can not compete in style or quality with our elegant line of clothes. $20 to $40 We guarantee the fit Harrell ' s Knox Hats Heid Caps C.G. WAGNER DEALER IN Confections, Fruits Cigars and Tobacco All Kinds of Fountain Drinks V Old Phone 1025 2400 Guadalupe Southern School Rook Depository 313-315 SO. PRESTON ST. DALLAS, TEXAS We are Headquarters for School and College Text-Books W rite us for Free Catalog FOR SALE 100 sheets used carbon paper Six blue pencil stubs Ten Drawing pens One hundred wrappers from Zu Zu, Hirshey ' s, Uneeda ' s Four grape juice labels One set, 10 Vols. " How to Edit a College Annual " Apply 1913 Cactus Office Austin Street Railway Company Frequent and Rapid Service to all Parts of the City Special Cars for all Irolley 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 Austin Street Railway Co. W. J. JONES 113 W. 6th St. • President and Manager The Driskil Tbe most commodious and attractive hotel in the Southwest Best cuisine, comfortable beds and diligent attention given to the wants of the guests. Special attention given to fraternity banquets. Pure artesian water used throughout. American Plan Rates from $3 u An up-to-date laundry in connection with the hotel The Austin National Bank Austin, Texas With Resources of over $5,000,000.00 Invite the Faculty and Students to do their Banking Business with them ; E. P. WILMOT, President MORRIS HIRSHFELD, Cashier WM. H. FOLTS, Vice-President C. M. BARTHOLOMEW, Asst Cashier Oscar Robinson Clothier and Furnisher 704 Congress Avenue Austin, Texas ==p POTIERY LEATHER I1ANDWROUGHT HETA (JEWELRY PICTURES BASKETS CARDS rOR OCCASIONS NOVELTIES SPECIAL ORDERS AUSTIN ' S EXCLUSIVE Gin SHOP PANNY n. ANDREWS n. E. ANDREWS 1104 COLORADO The Canoe that Cannot Sink The Mullins Cedar Canoe is the safest Canoe in the world. Ask " why. Come in and see the beauti- ful Yale and Harvard models : : WALTER TIPS e x ' MULLIN ' S STEEL BOATS WONT LEAK AND CANT SINK Jackson ' s 20th Century Drug Stor The Drug Store of Austin The Rexall Store ' I SCARBROUGH ' S AUSTIN S GREATER DEPARTMENT STORE Outfitters for the College Man and the College Woman Mail Orders Our Specialty AUSTIN E. M. SCARBROUGH SONS TEXAS University Students L G. N.Ry. Co. The best in traveling to and from AUSTIN We operate 4 — Tralns Dally — 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 P. J. LAWLESS General Passenger and Ticket Agent HOUSTON, TEXAS General Agent I. , G. N. R. R. 103 E. 6th Street AUSTIN, TEXAS ilO CONGRESS AVE. USTIN, TEXAS Kodak Finishing Photo Supplies Leave your films one day and get the pic- . tures the next. Our work is all done by experts and we know we can please you. Enlargements made from kodak films. The Jordon Co. McFadden ' s Drug Stores AUSTIN, TEXAS University Drug Store 2300 Guadalupe St. E. G. LeMAY, Phar. G., Mgr. C. E. HILL, Phar. G., Asst. S. S. GOLDBERG, Student Asst. Up-Town Drug Store 1612 Lavaca St. L. S. DOYLE, Manager B. H. WEEKS, Student Asst. W. A. HAWKINS, Soda Dispenser R. P. RICKER, Student J. V. DODDS J. E. GILLESPIE " A Roll Top Desk, Value $15:15 1 5th and Lavaca Street USTIN, TEXAS We are leaders in Office Furniture and Filing Devices and ask only an opportun- ity to make quotations. Above is an all Oak Desk and price means delivered. C, A. DAHLICH Bngraving Calling cards, wedding invitations, announcements dance programmes, fraternity stationery, etc. The Only Engraving Plant in Austin Wh WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF CATERING TO THE STUDENT TRADE PENNANTS. BANNERS, PILLOWS ere.- Tobin ' s Book Store of Course es ke 8 stAist. Citizens Bank and Trust Company GUARANTY FUND BANK As Strong as the Strongest As Good as the Best Comparative Statement Showing Growth nents tc Feb. 4, 1908 Feb. 4, 1909 Feb. 4, 1910 Feb. 4, 1911 Feb. 4, 1912 Feb. 4, 1913 $508,144.67 $665,472.86 $869,125.46 $936,498.48 $1,187,097.71 $2,034,668.93 Steady Growth is Proof of Good Service COME AND GROW WITH US Wm. R. HAMBY, President F. G. SMITH, Vice-President CHESTER THRASHER, Vice-President R. E. CHAMBERS, Cashier wfse AUTOMATIC TIN CAN MACHINERY We build complete up-to-the-minute equipments for the economical production of Open Top and Packer ' s Cans for fruits, vegetables and fish; also for baking powder cans, spice cans, paint and var- nish cans, etc. Catalogue on request. DROP. FORGING MACHINERY We build complete drop forging equipments. A e operate these equipments in our own shop. Experience as users and builders enables us to give you machinery which embodies every de- tail essential for economical production from the practical operating standpoint. PRESSES, DIES, SHEARS, DROP HAMMERS AND SPECIAL MACHINERY Bliss machinery offers exceptional advantages for the economical manufacture of metal pack- ages, tinware of every variety, pieced or seam- less, and heavy stampings of steel, brass, copper, etc. We offer you 55 years experience as designers and builders of high-class sheet metal working machinery. E. W. BLISS CO. 54 Adams St. - Brooklyn, N. Y. Representatives for Chicapo and vicinity Stiles-Morse Co. 562 Washington Boulevard Chicago, 111. The Stelfox Company yewelers and Opticians of y4ustin Texas Says When You Think of Good Jewelry Think of Us J por Over a Quarter Century This store has been favored with the patronage, confidence and good will of the faculty and student body of the University of Texas. We desire to express our deep appreciation and by the same square and honest methods and courteous store service, hope to merit a continuance of the same hearty good will and friendship. ! Complete Smith WIlcox Outfitters for Men and Boys I I DONT L OSE ANY T AfE START NOW IfJI Vi V vX ' fJ ' I ° " ' H e you com jrmh y ' fgxec P y ' cer i he f: ou jg ybuj j7Jo iey NOW Every man looks forward to being comfortably fixed some day, but whatever any man looks forward to cannot be acquired overnight. If you want to be comfortably fixed some day, you must begin by starting a bank account NOW. Your money is safe in the bank and by making deposits regularly in your bank you will feel that keen pleasure of seeing it grow. Do YOUR Banking With US The American National Bank In Austin, Texas U. S. Government Depository Capital, $300,000.00 Surplus, $600,000.00 T. H. DAVIS, Vice-President L. J. SCHNEIDER, Cashier GEO; W. LITTLEFIELD, President H. A. WROE, Vice-President R. C. ROBERDEAU, Vice-President H. PFAEFFLIN, Ass ' t. Cashier State National Bank -. OF AUSTIN Oldest Bank in Central Texas OFFICERS: JOHN H. ROBINSON, Jr., President WALTER BREMOND, Vice-President PIERRE BREMOND, Vice President JOHN G. PALM, Cashier S. J. KOENNERITZ, Ass ' t Cashier Security Efficiency Courtesy I Robt. Mueller Brother AUSTIN TRUNK FACTORY Trunks, Suit Cases, Traveling Bags, Sample Cases, f ' ancy Leather Goods Cl)e €x( scmt Austin ' s newest and most beautiful confection parlors. Receptions and balls a specialty. BRICK ICE CREAM IN ALL COLORS REPAIRING AND GOODS MADE TO ORDER • 1000-02 Congress Avenue Old Phone 1703 ERNEST D. HARRIS, Prop. New Phone 837 510 Congress Avenue . Old Phone 2079 C. M. MI T .1 .KK DEALER IN Wall Paper, Paints, Oils, White Lead, Varnishes Window Glass and Painters ' Supp ies AGENT SHERWIN-WILLIAMS PAINTS ESTIMATES ON PAINTING. PAPER HANGING AND GLAZING CHEERFULLY FURNISHED 7 1 1 Congress Ave. Phone 266 Austin, Texas Picture Framing a Specialfy GONDII " DAVIS IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN ' ' ■ High- Grade Dry Goods Dress Making a Specialty Also leader in Ladies ' Tailor- Made Suits and Ready-to- Wear Garments of all kinds 7 1 8 Congress Avenue Austin, Texas MHi I fVhen is an d not an Ad? ' ff hen it Adds to Tour Stock of Information Why does the Co-op. exist? Previous to the year 1896 there was no definite place at which the students could buy school supplies at reasonable prices. In that year a member of the Faculty " dipped into the future " and saw the possibilities of a co-operative store. The store was started, and his own money was invested. Within a few years the store ' s profit was sufficient to pay back this borrowed capital. The next few years all of the net profits were added each year to the assets, and in 1906 the Society became a chartered corporation WITHOUT ANY CAPITAL STOCK. Since that date all of the net profits have continued to be added to the assets and now the Society has accumulated sufficient assets to have a higli commercial rating with enough credit to carry on its business successfully. Students are employed as clerks and arc paid by the hour; the president is paid a small yearly salary and tlie manager is paid a commission. There are no other officers or employees who receive money for ser ' ices rendered. There are no stockholders and the only dividend declared is the one paid to all students in June in proportion to the amount of goods they have bought during the year. The Society handles all text books, stationery, athletic goods, photographic supplies, pennants, college jewelry, and other student supplies. These goods are sold at a small margin of profit and would be sold still lower if the students had not voted for the Co-op. to give .$10,000 to the Gym- nasium Building Fund in ten equal annual installments. Never is a book sold above list price, and frequently below. Stationery is sold practically at cost. The existence of the Co-op. is thus justified by its furnish- ing goods to students at prices lower than can be obtained elsewhere and by giving a service which a privately owned store would not give. With these two objects in view the Charter and By-Laws, by which the Society is governed, were written, and a copy may be had for the asking. The University Co-Operative Society Austin, Texas Galveston Bremen North German Lloyd Steamship Co. Most convenient route for travelers from any point West of the Mississippi to Europe by the Steamers Brandenburg, Breslau, Cassel, Chemitz, Frankfurt, Hanover, Koeln, 7,500 Reg. tons each. Passengers using this route are saved the trouble and expense of long railroad journey to and from Atlantic seaports. Send for Sailing Lists and Rate Sheets H. CLAUSSENIUS CBi CO., General Western Agents 107 North Dearborn Street CHICAGO, ILL. ALFRED HOLT, General Agent GALVESTON, TEXAS ROBERT KAPELLE, General Pacific Coast Agent 250 Powell Street SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. IMMIGRANTS For the Southwestern and Pacific Coast Territory using the North German Lloyd Galveston Line have the benefits of cheaper railroad rates than from any port in the United States. The Fir National Bank of Galveston S. E. CORNER 22nd and STRAND The Oldest National Banl in Texas Capital, Surplus and Shareholders ' Liability $800,000.00 Y Call on us or write us if we can serve you in any way. W e cordially invite you to open an account with us, in person or by mail GAS HrATERS Just think of the comfort you are missing by not having a gas heater in your room, they are so (convenient, clean and economical :::::: GALVKSTOS GAS CO. Phone 465 2422 Market You can get the best hat in the city for $2.00 at the Famous $2,00 Hat Store TRUST BLDG. Cor. Tremont and Postoffice Sts. For a Good Tailo Made Suit go to 1 ,. Silberma Fashionable Tailo Importer of Fine Woolens 2211 Postoffice Street Phone 3130 Galveston T GO TO 2121 MARKET Leinbach ' s Drug Store The Prescription Druggist FOR PURE DRUGS AND PROMPT SERVICE Exclusive Agents for the Celebrated " Guth " and AllegretteV Chocolates and Bon Bons Store Phones 18 " Gibson Well Water " The Dixie Theatp Best Picture Theatre in the Best City in the South ONLY FIRST RUN LICENSED PICTURES SHOWN IN THIS THEATRE A. MARTINI MANAGER 2120 Market St. Galveston, Texas FINEST EQUIPPED MOVING PICTURE THEATRE IN THE SOUTH Kahn-Schaper Ice Cream Company Phones 162 and 40 (( yy ' Purity Brand When you eat Ice Cream insist on getting " Purity Brand. " Nothing better made. Factory: Twelfth and Postoffice Sts. Galveston, Texas Galveston Model Dairy 706 Tremont St. Pure Milk and Cream Fresh Butter, Eggs and All Dairy Products Best Goods and Service Phone 984 when you want the best. Sam J. Williams The Store that sells what a man wants 2215 MARKET STREET GALVESTON, TEXAS L W. CHARLSTON Tailor Suits made to order $14.00 up Phone 2826. Wagon will call for work 1823 Market St. Galveston, Texas Chas. E. Witherspoon Druggist " Meet Me at the Fountain ' ' ' SPECIAL ATTENTION SHOWN STUDENTS : : Comer 21st and Market Street GALVESTON, TEXAS Phone 254 Elite Restaurant N. C. 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 SEA WALL OPTICAL CO. S. E. Cor. 25th and Market Sts. Eyes Tested Glasses Fitted and Repaired Occulist ' s Prescriptions Accu- rately and Reasonably Filled Dr. W. J. KRUEGER, Mgr. Galveston, Texas J. Burger Clothings Hats Shoes and Gents ' ' Furnishings Y 2114 MARKET STREET Galveston, Texas Paul H. N ascJ Artist Photographer ■ studio Fifteenth and Church Galveston, Texas With Hearty Compliments REX Steam Laundry G. A. AMUNDSEN, Jr. President 7|V Phone 2000 Galveston, Texas PURDY ' S Galveston ' s Big Book Store 2217 Market Street The Home of the Kodaker Pennants, Kodaks, Pictures, Books of all kinds of course MIGEL ' S For Diamonds Watches Jewelry and Loans Special Prices Given to Students Cor. 24th and Market Sts. Established 1880 Open Day and Night First Class Service The Saratov Restauranl A. L. MAZO, LOUIS LaBARBER J. A. TAMBRELER, Proprieti LADIES ' DINING-RO IN CONNECTION Regular Meals Short O French Drip Coffee a Speci Phone 3172 2113 Market Street Galveston, Texas Imperial Frame Corliss Engine Hardie-Tynes Mfg. Co. Engine Builders BIRMINGHAM, ALA. Corliss Engines Mining Hoists Balanced Valve Engines Air Compressors Power House and Mine Equipment Heavy Sheaves and Pulleys Geared Mining Hoist Write for Bulletins Special Machinery Electric Mining Hoist First Motion Mining Hoist Girder Frame Corless Engine Cross Compound Direct Connected Imperial Frame Corless Engine Balanced Valve Engine Rl Home Plate Cigar Store W. H. PERRETT, Proprietor 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 GALVESTON Jno. D Rogers Cc GALVESTON, TEXAS One of the oldest commission firms in the State Handlers of Cotton on Consignment Exclusively We will advance liberally on cotton to be held subject to or of shipper. Commission $1 per bale We do not buy cotton or deal in futures Prompt Service and careful handling of your reforward shipments at Galveston Complete information upon request J. E. Pearce Forwarding Company GALVESTON TEJ Pifc M " AUTOMOBILE OUTFITTERS " DISTRIBUTORS lOK SOUTH TEXAS STOP AT THE GALVEZ GARAGE None Better in Texas Next the Beach— Tremont at P- Automobiles for Pleasure and Work Tires - Accessories INTER-STATE SALES COMPANY GALVESTON, TEXAS R I D E Cars Every Hour THE ROAD OF GOOD SERVICE " BETWEEN HOUSTON AND GALVESTON VIA INTERURBAN - - Cars on the Hour The Popular Route for Particular People B Fox Steam BaJ ery MANUFACTURERS OF High-Grade Bread and Rolls SHIPPING SUPPLIED PROMPTLY Phone 146 1 906 8 Market St. Galveston USE rush " B ' " Light Brush Electric CoTnpa Gas and Electric Building Phone 713 Galveston Ti S. Sgitcovich Co. Steamship Agents Galveston, Texas AGENTS: Globe Line to Bremen Pinillos Line to Barcelona MISSION Pool and Billiard Pan The ost T opular and Best Equipped Pool T arlor in thz South. Everything First-Class. The Best of Cues. Ivory Cue Ball. Our Motto: The Best None too Qood For Our Customers. BEN RVNDELL, Manager and Propr 316-318 Tremont St., Galveston, Texas The Column Selector of the visible model 10 Remington typewriter selects the exact point in each line where the writing is to begin— not by a step to step movement of the carriage— not by tedious hand adjustments— but by the automatic response of the carriage to the pressure of a sin- gle key. This is only one of the many time and labor-saving features found on the No. 10 Remington typewriter, which are not to be had on any other make of writing machine. And besides this it has all the durable qualities which have made the Remington the one standard writing machine. Illustrated booklet on request. Remington Typewriter Salesrooms DALLAS, TEXAS The Real Satisfaction which our clothes give young men has had more to do with our success than any other factor. These are clothes made of the same excellent materials, but for pat- terns suited to the young man ' s mind, style to the young man ' s taste, and lit and shap- ing to the young man ' s body — our clothes are the highest type made — 40 years of clothes buying for the younger set has made them so. At every stage of making the foremost master designers and shop foremen in America pass on them. The fabrics, models, etc., everything that goes in them are expressly chosen exclusively for us to forbid commonness. Knox Hats Market at Tremont, St. Galveston, Texas Edwin Clapp Shoes The Model Mark( Prime Fresh and Cured MEATS Free Delivery and Prompt Attention .4 Phone 388 Southeast Corner 20th and Market Streets City National Bank of Galveston W. L. MOODY, Jr., President F. G. PETTIBONE, Vice-President J. W. HOOPES, Vice-Pres. and Cashier C. W. GARY, Assistant Cashier A. T. SCH WARZBACH, Assistant Cashier HOSKINS FOSTER Assistant Cashier RESOURCES LIABILITIES Loans and Discounts - $3,048,305.15 Capital ... $ 200.000.00 U. S. Bonds, other Bonds and Premiums 254.488.94 Office Building, Furniture and Fixtures - - - 204.688.50 Surplus and Profits - Dividends. Unpaid - Reserved for Interest 142.738.78 30.00 12.000.00 Other Real Estate - - 40.004.60 Circulation ... 155.000.00 Cash and Exchange - 1.861.836.30 Deposits 4,907.554.71 $5,4 1 7.323.49 $5,417,323.49 Langbehn Bros. Texas-European Steamship Line Galveston, Texas To Liverpool, Havre, Bremen, Hamburg, Antwetp, Rotterdam and other points. Cuban Steamship Line. Monthly Sailings to London. PATRONIZE Our Framing and Kodak Department Which Has Been Added to Our Portraiture Studio J.M.MAURER Phone 1698 418 Tremont Street Galveston, Texas Chas. Fowler James A. Crocker W. A. McVitie Fowler CS, McVitie Steamship Agents and Brokers WHOLESALE COAL MERCHANTS Big Vein Georges Creek Cumberland Blacksmiths ' Coal a Specialty Office Second Floor Cotton Exchange Building Galveston, Texas Cafe Ritters Opposite News Office Ladies ' and Gentlemen ' s DINING ROOM Service Unexcelled Private Dining Room GALVESTON 2109 Ave. C St. Nicholas Hotel Mrs. S. A. MAYS, Prop. American and European Plan Market and 20th Street Phone 1474 Galveston, Texas The J. F. Fink Stationery ane Printing Company F. W. ERHARD, PRESIDENT AND GENERAL MANAGER STATIONERS, PRINTERS, AND BLANK BOOK MAKERS 217 Tremont Street Galveston. Texa Daferner ' s Book Store Headquarters for All Periodicals, Kodaks and Photo Supplies, Waterman ' s Ideal Fountain Pen and Stationery of all Description 2111 Market Phone 1124 Galveston EDISON DISCS CYLINDERS KINETOSCOPES VICTOR and COLUMI Phonographs and Reco TERMS TO SUIT Agency Phonograph C 2107 Postoffice St. GALVESTON Phon Bi Hotel Galvez GALVESTON, TEXAS In Every Way a Great Hotel Under Management of David Lauber Private Dining Rooms for Banquets Magnificent Ball Room for Dancing Parties Prices Moderate tp TREMONT HOTEL Galveston, Texas The, Traveling Man ' s Hotel AMERICAN PLAN Centrally Located THE NEW PANAMA HOTEL J. W. Spangenberg Manager OF Galveston Absolutely fire proof and sanitary. 125 rooms and 40 baths of the most modern fire- proof construction and equipment. Steam heated, electric lighted, running water and tele- phones. Private sample rooms and special convenience for commercial men, tourists or travelers. Rates, European, $1.00 and up. Rooms with bath $1.50 and up. Located opposite Union Passenger Station All the Year Round Boothe Line Galveston to Liverpool Austro- American Line Galveston to Trieste Ripley Line Galveston to Havre DANIEL RIPLEY CO. AGENTS Galveston Texas COAL Wholesale and Retail E. O. Flood Co. GALVESTON, TEXAS Supply Households, Factories, Foundries, Blacksmiths Railroads, Interior Dealers, Steamships, Etc. All Kinds for All Uses Office: 2113 and 2115 Mechanic St. Yards: Eighteenth and Wharf Phones 800 an( Tussup Grocery Go. ality and Price Tell It All TWENTY -SECOND and POSTOFFICE STREETS Phones 1 2 and 422 GALVESTON, TEXAS A Superior Service Comprising the Best in Every Feature of Transportation. Through Pullman Sleepers and Chair Cars are operated in con- nection with the I. CS, G. N. Ry. to and from Austin. Through Pullman Sleepers are also operated betw een Galveston, Houston, Fort Worth, Gaines- ville and Kansas City. W. S. KEENAN General Passenger Agent GALVESTON TEXAS ASK FOR Butter Krust Bread It ' s made with milk SCHAEFER BROS. 1921-3 Market Street, Galveston, Texas MODEL LAUNDRY AND DYE WORKS We are now in our New Home, which is not only one of the finest reinforced concrete fire- proof Laundry buildings in the South, but it is equipped with the most modern Laundry Dry Cleaning Machinery—which enables us to do Superior Wiirk. 25th and Church Sis. Galveston, Texas Opposite the Postoffice Wilder, Michaelis and Hughes Star Drug Store Tremont and Postoffice Sts. Galveston, Texas One IVLillion Satisfie Customet s Trusted One Million Times in our Prescription Department— the largest record of any drug store in America in any city the size of Galveston ' ' J. J. SCHOTT, Dm rs , Galveston, Te THE e tOXu STORE ESTABLISHED 1856 W.M.SHAW SONS (UNINCORPORATED) Manufacturing Jewelers Opticians and Importers of Diamonds Comer Tremont and Market Sts. GALVESTON, TEXAS Mrs. M.A.Hansen The Floral Artist A Y. M. C. A. BUILDING TELEPHONE . . 1912 Peter Gengler Co Wholesale and Retail Grocers 2005 Market St. Galveston, Texaj 1 WM. PARR COMPANY Galveston, lexas DEALERS IN Portland Cement and Building Material Lehigh Portland Cement, Demanded by Engineers and Specified by Architects TIIF HOT I ' F OF RFTTFR AITIF Market at 22nd f M QJ . . Market at 22r,d What Rverybody Wears A style store for people who care to ' ' dress Well. Correct wearing apparel for men, women and children. A store where value is the paramount feature. A I I r? AMXITF OF Q ATIcr? APTFOVI. A LiUAl AlN 1 iLll, kJI ' 3A 1 lil ' AL. 1 HJIN Store : ' IVust Building Phone 2112 J. D. Pruessner Florist Greenhouses and Gardens Seventeenth Street and Avenue K Phone 813 Galveston, ' 1 exas ■Mai fcy»., ' !«»■■. .i- ■ HAVE YOU SEEN THE STENO- TYPE? The Fastest Writing Machine in the World FOUNDERS AND SOLE OWNERS OF THE MACON ANDREWS COLLEGES The Stenotype Schools THE SUCCESSFUL SCHOOLS. THE SOUTHS GREATEST SCHOOLS OF BUSINESS. Write for particulars MAIN ST. AND COURT SQUARE MEMPHIS, TENNESSL l - ■flcs-.-saK Paul CS, Douglass Company The South ' s Leading College Printers Annuals, Catalogues, Class Pins, Calendars Announcements, Invitations 292 Madison, Memphis, Tenn. J j ' C. ' fM " :4: :■ :■ ' :.c-■:R i ' ' AA " ■r_ - s r -2 ■- ? ' ■;?. ; ■ ' ■? ,., wi« aa?»aB s«er tsw-vt; " " • -« ' - r. ' ' - .-os X


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

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

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

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

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

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University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1

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