Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) - Class of 1904 Page 1 of 124
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Show Hide text for 1904 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1904 volume: “ j V 2-A p _. A)UV4 | V O « T 9 -T V AifL €. S f g. " LIST -Wl FOHG1T jBLISHED BY THE FRATERNSTIE ©P THE I ■! ■ ' SouTHWUTntN Baptist Umvkmmty JACKSON, TENNESSEE f LEST WE FORCET.f! SDebicateo to our president SDr, George £0arttn £)atoage JFor tofjose untiring efforts in beijalf of our nelobeo ffllnibersitp toe are oeeplp grateful. GEORGE MARTIN SAVAGE, A. M., LL.D. tEoast Here ' s a health to Alma Mater ; May her strength and fame increase, May no other school be greater In time of war or peace. All homage I bring, Her praises I sing And drink to Alma Mater, May her sons be e ' er victorious, Her daughters ever true, May her name be ever glorious, And ring the ages through. Fill up the glass, Let the toast pass, And drink to Alma Mater. -DRU HELEN CROOK. CDttortai S taff. BESSIE BLAND EDWARDS. T5u0ine00 apanagm 09 ' t T5u$ine filpaitapr: JOHN W. HOLLAND. FRED H. PEEPLES. JLitnaxv CEbttors: T. SCOTT WILLIAMS. MONROE ELMON DODD. art CEtutotss: DRU HELEN CROOK. GEORGE MORRIS. mwtic dtiitot: W. GARNETT FOSTER. T. SCOTT WILLIAMS. M ™ ARNETT F ° STER - J0HN W " HOLLAND. M. ELMON DODD. BESSIE BLAND EDWARDS. FRED. H. PEEPEES DRU HELEN CROOK. GEORGE MORRIS. BoarD of %xMttt . Term of Office Expires 1904. T. T. Eaton, D. D. H. D. Franklin, Esq. Rev. Thos. S. Potts, D. D. J. W. Rosamon. Rev. R. R. Acree, D. D. A. M. Alexander. Rev. I. A. Hayley. W. T. Adams. Dr. J. T. Herron. Dr. M. S. Neely. S. C. Lancaster. Rev. A. J. Hall. G. C. Savage, M. D. Term of Office Expires 1905. R. E. Williams. J. A. Crook, M. D. Isaac B. Tigrett. Thos. Norvell, Esq. Term of Office Expires igo6. Rev. J. H. Anderson. W. C. Graves. W. L,. Owen. W. H. Ryals. Rev. W. G. Inman, D Rev. G. S. Williams. Rev. E. E. Folk. Term of Office Expires igoj. D. Rev— E-r-B feNE-fL. Capt. T. M. Gates. W. E. Dunaway. Eloyd T. Wilson. Term of Office Expires 1908. Rev. A. U. Boone, D. D. Albert Dodson. Rev. G. M. Savage, LL. D. J. D. Newton. Col. W. P. Robertson. Capt. J. C. Edenton. F. B. Hamilton, M. D. £ £fim of tfje Board. Dr. G. C. Savage, Pres. A. M. Alexander, Treas. Dr. R. R. AcrEE, Vice-Pres. Dr. J. A. Crook, Sec. (Emutibt Committee. Rev. G. M. Savage, Chairman. Rev. E. B. McNeil. W. P. Robertson. Dr. J. A. Crook. J. C. Edenton. I. B. Tigrett. A. M. Alexander. 11 JUterarp ifacuitp 1904. GEORGE MARTIN SAVAGE, A. M., LL D. , President and Professor of Philosophy and Ifebi etc. HENRY CLAY IRBY, A. M., LED., Professor of Mathematics. THOMAS JEEFERSON DEUPREE, A. M., M. D. Professor of Natural Science. CHARLES STUART YOUNG, A. M., Professor of English and History. ALFRED MUNDY WILSON, Ph. D. (Yale.) Professor of Latin and Greek. 12 _ THE COLLEGE FACULTY. r %ty 5Ute0t Books, Character Tests GEORGE M. SAVAGE Reminiscences of the Civil War Henry Clay Irby Botanical Gardens — Their Cultivat on Thos. J. DEUPREE Some Thrusts of Sarcasm Charles Stuart Young The Art of Terrifying Alfred M. Wilson The Odes of a Nightingale HERBERT HUTCHINSON 16 Pernor Class. Yell. Rickety-rack, rickety-roe ! Seniors, Seniors, 1904! We ' ve studied long, We ' ll cram no more We ' ve won our laurels by the score, They ne ' er have seen our like before. For we ' re the class of 1904 ! Colors. Blue and White. Motto. Ne quid nemis. Flower. White Rose. 18 % t £ emor£. Delia Etta Beville Tennessee " None but herself can be her parallel. " She is one of our two town girls. She is the most conscientious one of us all about her work, and — a miracle, but true — she manages to do all the parallel reading that is assigned. She takes life seriously to a certaint extent. She entered S. W. B. U. in ' 01, and is our Class Prophet ; also a Pal- ladian ; contestant for Palladian medal ' 03 ; repre- sentative of Palladian Society, Washington Birthday entertainment ' 04 ; President Palladian Society one term ' 04 ; A. B. degree. Dru Helen Crook Tennessee " A head So full of grace and beauty! Would that mine were half so gracious. " - This young lady was born sometime since the year 1, but she isn ' t old yet by any means. The records have been misplaced and she doesn ' t know the exact date. She entered the University in 1900 and has been a very important factor in class poli- tics. She is a Palladian ; a member of Y. W. C. A.; Chi Omega ; Secretary of the Senior Class ; Art Editor of Lest We Forget ; A. B. degree. Monroe Elmon Dodd Tennessee His hopes and friends are numberless. Is unable to tell when or where he was born ; therefore, we can do no better. He entered here in 1900, and has been a social favorite ever since. He is a member of Alpha Tau Omega fraternity ; a Cal- liopean ; orator of Senior Class ; University repre- sentative in State oratorical contest ' 04 ; member Glee Club ; C. L S. best debater ' s medal ' 03 ; J. R. G. award ' 03 ; diamond medal in School of Ora- tory ' 03 ; literary editor of LEST We Forget ; Pres- ident C. U. S. ' 04 ; A. B. degree. 19 Percy LaFayette Echols Arkansas " Oh, let me close my eyes and dream Sweet, fanciful, vagrant dreams. " Senior Class tainment ' 04; Percy first began to make trouble at Alma, Arkansas, in the year 1885. Later, his papa took him to Ft. Smith, from which place he took the slow train through Arkansas and arrived here in 1900. He has been a very enthusiastic student of athletics, and has won for himself quite a reputa- tion. Kappa Sigma ; Apollonian ; captain basket ball team ' 02 ; full back of football team ' 03 ; mem- ber Varsity nine ' 03 ; member and manager of base- ball team ' 04 ; member basket ball team ' 04 ; Presi- dent of A. L- S. ' 03 ; member Tennis and Glee Clubs ' 04 ; athletic editor Eaionian ' 04 ; Treasurer salutatorian A. L- S. annual enter- A. B. degree. Bess Bland Edwards Mississippi " I will know if there be any faith in man. " She came into Mississippi to adorn this mundane sphere some years ago, but when, she won ' t tell. Her career here has been free from any exciting events, for she studies hard, jollies her friends, and by means of her industrious air works the Profs. She entered in ' 02; Palladian ; Chi Omega; Presi- dent Y. W. C. A. ; Editor Local Department of Eaionian ' 04; Vice-President Senior Class ; Editor- in-chief of " Lest We Forget " ; A. B. degree. 4% John Warthan Holland . . . Tennessee O! what a noble hearl was here undone When science self destroyed her favorite son. " John was placed on the list of consumers in the fall of 1883, and has been a resident of Jackson since that time. He entered the S. W. B. U. in ' 99 ; Kappa Sigma Fraternity ; President of Senior Class; Apollonian; Young medal in June contest, ' 03; one of the orators Washington ' s Birthday entertainment ' 04; business manager of " Lest We Forget, " ' 04; A. B. degree. 20 Philip Paul Medling Tennessee " There ' s nothing so becomes a man As modest stillness and humility. " Began to grow at Dyer, Tennessee, and never stopped until he came to the University. Since he has been here, his work has been so heavy and his social duties so arduous, that their burden stopped his growth. He entered in ' 99, and is our Class Poet ; he is also librarian of the University ; Calli- opean ; member Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity ; C. L. S. representative in preliminary oratorical contest ' 04 ; President of C. L. S. ' 03 ; President J. R. G. ' 03; valedictorian of C. L. S. ' 04; mem- ber Glee Club ' 04 ; A. B. degree. Fred Harris Peeples . . Teni " Muse not that I thus suddenly proceed ; For what I will, I will, and there an end. " We don ' t want to make any startling statement, but this young man came down with the April showers in 1883. He entered S. W. B. U. four years ago, and has made for himself a reputation as an orator. He is a member of the " Lest We For- get " staff; an Apollonian; one of the representa- tives of the A. L. S. in preliminary oratorical con- test ' 04 ; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; President of A. L. S. one term ' 04 ; one of the orators for A. L. S. annual entertainment ' 04 ; A. B. degree. Samuel Lothaire Ragsdale Tennessee " God made him, therefore let him pass for a man. " Made his debut in the world sometime in the seventies. Entered S. W. B. U. in 1903 ; student University of Nashvill 1900-03 ; received degree of Licentiate of Instruction U. of N. ' 02 ; member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity ; member of Varsity eleven ' 03; Apollonian; member and manager bas- ket ball team ' 04 ; President of the Inter-society Oratorical Association ' 04 ; Treasurer Atheletic As- sociation ' 04 ; President A. L. S. one term ' 04 ; Class Historian ; President of Gibson County Club; member of Glee Club; instructors. W. B. TJ. ' 04; valedictorian of A. L. S. ' 04 ; A. B. degree. 3Jtmior0 CIaS0 ' 05. Colors. Old Gold and Black. Flower. Sunflower. Motto Carpe diem. Yell. Vivo, vivo, vivo, vive, S. W. B. U., 1905, Who ' s alive? We ' re alive, We ' re the class of 1905. Class Roll. Miss Ludie Mayo. Miss Irene Echols. Miss Lena Rushing. Miss Bess MacKevett. Mr. T. Scott Williams. Mr. Fleming J. O ' Connor. Mr. W. Garnet Foster. Mr. Warner C. Barham. Mr. Lucius E. Crutcfield. Mr. T. Riley Davis. Mr. C. W. Stumph. Mr. Gilbert C. Anderson. 22 n 3!unfor Cia00 ttetorp. A «S ALL GREAT events are chronicled in history, it becomes necessary Pfl that one oi such boundless weight and importance as the organization J I of our Junior Class should have a history entirely its own. If, how- ever, we should undertake to relate all the wonderful happenings of this cele- brated class, there would be required a much greater amout of space than is allowed us. For this reason alone, we shall give only a few of the most import- ant items. In the early fall we had our first meeting and, after due ceremony, elected as president, Mr. T. Scott Williams, who has proved himself an ideal presiding officer and of whom any class might be justly proud. Miss Minnie Morris was made vice-president, but since that auspicious occasion has returned to her home in Baldwyn, Mississippi, leaving that office vacant. Mr. Warner C. Barham was next honored by being elected secretary of this intelligent body, and throughout our entire brilliant career has shown marked ability in the preparation of his records. But it is before our grave and reverend (did I hear a dear Senior raise an objection?) treasurer, Mr. Flemming J. O ' Connor, that we bow in admiration. When we consider with what skill and accuracy he has managed our funds (?) we are overwhelmed with gratitude ! Miss Irene Echols, Miss Ludie Mayo, Mr. W. Garnett Foster, Mr. Lucius E. Crutchfield and Miss Bess McKevett were elected respectively prophet, his- torian, orator, grumbler, and poet, all of whom could readily prove, if they were only given the slightest opportunity, their remarkable genius. Their mental ability is recognized by each member of our honored faculty as being unparal- leled (at least we ' ve come to that conclusion, judging from the laborious tasks they thrust upon us). When, early in September, the Seniors, noble and aspiring band, first dis- turbed the " even tenor of our way, " we modest Juniors gazed with dazzled 24 VIEW OF CAMPUS eyes upon their glowing countenances, marveled at their mighty deeds and bowed before their wondrous wisdom. We anticipated their wishes and listened well to their lightest words (and sometimes they were wondtous light !), and as we gazed at them with awe and speechless admiration, we poor deluded mortals wondered in our innocent souls " what demigods have come so near creation. " Imagine, if you can, what a blow it was to our innocence when we learned, to our utter amazement, that the " Great Ones of the Earth " were only mortal and that they, even they, did sometime err. We are inclined to believe that the class of 1904, with its superabundance of vanity, should have as its motto, " I am Sir Oracle and when I ope my lips let no dog bark. " We didn ' t bark until we found them out and so, You needn ' t expect it Seniors, You know it can never be, No need to even attempt it, I think you ' ll agree with me, That no matter how much you study And no matter how much you strive, You can never equal in brilliance The old class of 1905. We woul d say to the school in general, Learn a lesson from this class, Avoid the mistakes of these Seniors Or you ' ll come to a dreadful pass, But follow the lead of the Juniors And then the time may arrive When you ' ll almost equal in brilliance The old class of 1905. : 26 opi)omore. Motto. Labor est engeneum. Colors. Magenta and Gold. Roll. Margie Arnold. Elta Arnold. B. P. Brooks, Prophet. W. P. Butler. Verna Campbell. CORINNE COSTEN, Pcet. G. C. Ferrell. Hannah Hyatt, Vice-Pres. C. N. Harris. C. C. Jennings. Addie S. Mercer. Geo. Morris, Treas. S. E. Reed. G. B. SmallEY, Orator. W. C. Sale. Lady Mary Smith. Minnie Shannon. BESS ThreLKELD, Historian. Mary Townsend. A. K. Tigrett, Pres. R. W. Wagster. T. R. Moss, Sec ' ty. Yell. Rickety, Rickety, Rus ! What in the world is the matter with us ? Nothing at all, nothing at all, We are the. Sophs that know it all, Rah! Rah! Rah ! % Rah! Rah Re Ro Sophomore, Sophomore 1904. 27 21 a ream + 1 AWOKE this morning not with a song and— but from a curious dream which I hope will not be difficult to interpret. In the dream a band of merry muses appeared and revealed to me the destiny of the class of ' 06. They unveiled a mystic, but inviting realm. Hear, while I unfold the fate of each as told to me. Old Father Time ' s relentless hand will be laid on all and many and varied will be their joys as well as sorrows. Some will live lives of single blessedness, others will revel in matrimonial bliss. Margie and Etta— they ' re settled there, Both affirm and stoutly swear, No weaklings they, their lives to wreck At Cupid ' s nod or Passion ' s beck. Time passed on until its finger on the Zodiac pointed to Minnie Sasser ' s marriage. What a pity ! she was a gifted girl, but spoiled her career by marry- ing so young. One would not know her as the gay and happy girl of twenty years ago. Poor Minnie Shannon ! How many admirers she had ! It was so difficult for her to make a decision, for her tender loving heart could not reject all. After many years we see her " Moss " covered grave, and the " Brooks " will ever sing a requiem as they flow on their course to the sea, Many maids of many minds, Corinne Coston and Hannah Hyatt became famous " fudge " manufacturers ; their business increased to such an extent that they were able to employ a ' ' Butler ' ' and found ready ' ' Sales ' ' for their sweets. Bess T. declared it was not good for woman to live alone, and when Clyde J. found her one day making love to the man in the moon, he soon convinced her that one nearer home would be a more congenial companion, and that some day they migth walk the golden streets of Olympus and from there take a trip to the moon. She is calmly waiting. George M. became a Professor in (Smith)sonian Institute, saying it was 29 superior to any other, not excepting even his old Alma Mater, the S. W. B. U. Look, oh dreamer ! Behold thy friend Sales still at the old University; again he has been rewarded for persistent effort and advanced to the Junior and hopes to successfully lead the class in nineteen-twenty. Addie Mercer is yet young and bright, and fair, but oh! how altered is her air ; she was so (Harris)ed she forgot the vows of her school days to be an old maid and changed her views as well as her name. Tigrett became a Professor of Astronomy and Mary T. the guiding star of his life, and he smiles now as he witnesses the curious circus feats of the minor constellations seen from his own observatory. Geo. Ferrell became one of those elusive problems that ever defy solution. He made a greater success as captain of a ball team than anything else. Wesley W. became also famous in the athletic field, sacrificing the love of the only girl who ever loved him. She died of a broken heart. Eugene R. succeeded Prof. H. as tenor in the old S. W. B. U. Those who are obliged to sit and listen, as others did in the years gone by, are hoping all sins will be wiped away, expiated by the severe penance endured. Smalley continued for years telling the old, old story. He did not enter the conjugal state till late in life. Perhaps this accounts for his turning lect- urer, his favorite theme being, " Is Marriage a Failure. " Lest we forget, oh lest we forget The muse on Time ' s scroll has writ each name Like a half-finished tale each life seems As fairy hands weave a crown of fame. I listen to the prophetic strain And long to live the sweet days again, Backward then to turn Life ' s (brightest) leaves When we culled the precious golden sheaves. May each one here whose name ' s inscribed And all on pleasure ' s sweet imbibed, On roll of honor each year be found All glory gained, by God ' s hand be crowned. — Burrow P. Brooks. 30 Officers. Roy S. RochellE, President. Gus A. Jones, Vice-President. Willie Jameson, Secretary. Miss Gussie Watson, Treasure) Miss Ramelle Britt, Historian. - RoswELL Davis, Poet. Robert Anderson, Prophet. Members. Ernest Estes. Rupert Blakely. Chas. F. Webb. Warner Blackard. Jim W. Hudson. Fred Cardenas. Miss Martha Mae Jetton. Miss Olive Kirby. Miss Willie May Phillips Scott Dulin. Martin V. B. ExuM. John Rushing. Colors. Old Gold and White. Motto. Nigres omnes nobis similes videntur. Miss Ornice Peck. Miss May Sutton. Miss Bennie Perry. Jas. A. Partin. H. E. Bray. B. L. Tyson. Flower. Marechal Niel Rose. Yell. As sure as there are angels in heaven, We ' ll graduate in 1907. 31 jfrestyman Clas tetorp. i BLX GREAT events of history are recorded in ancient, mediaeval and frfl modern times. As the Freshman Class has never had any greatness J I thrust upon it, but has achieved greatness, it is worthy of a place in Lest We Forget. I think I can truthfully say that the S. W. B. U. has never had a more enthusiastic Freshman Class than we. This year the book of knowledge has been opened to us and we have found that we are not of so much importance as when in our Sub-Freshman year we thought we would be. We have crossed the Rubicon with Caesar on rafts of " Indirect Discourse; ' ' we have felt an ardent desire to shine as intellectual stars, and have had a long- ing in our hearts for something more difficult than Geometry; consequently, the " Sophs " have very kindly agreed to leave us " Trig. " We are prominent in the fraternities, in the societies, in athletics and in the faculty meetings, and all the other prominent places of college life. As yet, we have not shown the greatness which lies dormant within us, but before we leave the S. W. B. U. in ' 07 we hope to show what the Freshman Class of ' 04 can do. RameeeE Britt. Cfi Jftesfjman. Who has woes and toils and pain, Who bears all that he may gain The prospect of renown and fame ? A Freshman. Who is jeered and laughed to scorn, Whose brow is it that ' s daily crowned With cutting words and bitter frowns ? A Freshman. 33 Who must bear the brunt of fun, And have his feelings daily " done " Supply the joker ' s pen with puns? The poor Freshman. Who is it that the teachers hate, That always reaches classes late, And who is charg ' d with an empty pate? It is a Freshman. If any one deserves from men A word of kindness now and then, A cheering act from stage or pen, It certainly is a Freshman. Who meets the Seniors ' winks and nods, As through his task he blindly plods, And treads with fear where others trod ? No one — just a Freshman. Who are those wise old men out there With cap and gown and Senior-air, With heads so full of knowledge rare ? Well, they are " used-to-be " Freshmen. Who are the men of worth to-day, . Who hold the world within their sway And move the millions in their way ? They are those who once were the freshest of Freshmen. — RoswELL Davis, Freshman Poet igoj.. 34 DR. P. T. HALE Recently elected President, who will take charge June 1, 1904 35 IRoli of Bu£tne00 Department. Boone, E. R. Galloway, J. V. Jones, A. L. Goodwin, Miss Constance. Sanchez, Charles. Sutton, Brooks. Re(ney, Senter. Chambers, G. W. Savage, A. M. Young, Frank. Johnson, R. N. Stokes, Mrs. T. Hudson, Prentice. Street, Katherine. Underwood, £1d. Kelso, J. O. Richardson, Miss Ethel. Johnson, Ed. L. Richardson, A. J. Gardner, L. C. Lewis, J. M. Brooks, C. B. Simmons, Duke. Harris, Philip. Howard, O. T. Pigpord, C. Swaim, C. Jones, Miss Ida. Vaughan, Miss Gladys. Johnson, Mrs. Ruby. Roach, Miss Judson. Townsend, Harry. Brooks, J. R. Moore, A. W. Hurd, A. R. Elston, Ernest. Woods, E. O. Thomas, D. I. Perciful, H. D. Akin, Collins. Bledsoe, Miss R. R. Warren, Ralph. Williams, Miss Bessie. Jackson, O. C. Newman, F. F. Edwards, M. Thompson, W. R. Bland, R. A., Jr. Roberts, Walter. Fitzpatrick, Miss Amy. Simmons, R. T. Rainey. R. R. Naul, J. W. Siler, Miss Viola. Benton, Oliver. Moore, Arthur. Bell, W. M. Lawler, Andrew. Leak, M. F. Wade, Miss Katherine. Kirby, Miss Verna. Dodd, James. Carpenter, Miss J. H. O ' Connor, James. Fifer, Miss Fannie. Hickey, Miss Mai. Hickey, Miss Alma. Scott, Miss Annie. Elliott, C. R. Smith, E. H. oto e Wion J fe a rftoe. CHE ROOM was brilliant with light and assembled beauty. A little apart with her cousin Philip, stood Helen Winthrop talking earnestly, when lifting her eyes she encountered the quiet gaze of a gentleman, who was leaning against the window near by and regarding her steadily. As her eyes met his, she felt a little resentful of the quizzical light in them, yet her curiosity was piqued — in short, she was interested. She spoke in a low tone to Philip, who beckoned to him. The man came forward slowly, yet not at all disconcerted, and they were introduced. There was an ironical light in his eyes as he bowed low over the tips of the fingers she presented him. She sent a full critical look, yet not without inquiry into his, as she said in coolly conventional tones, " I am happy to have met you. " The man, with an assumption of mock humility, held her eyes with his own as he challenged, ' ' I hope I shall prove equal to your demands, Miss Winthrop. ' ' She was surprised, but she restrained her curiosity, and with a pretty little outward gesture as if refusing to discuss the subject, said indifferently, " Do your best and I shall not complain. " Then more naturally, while a rip- ple of genuine girlish amusement crossed her lips, asked with sudden animation, " How do you know I have demands? " " You should hide your eyes when you wish to hide your thoughts. In addition, your cousin Philip told me I was ort trial and if satisfactory, to my Lady Disdain, I should be granted the privilege of the seat by her side on the drive home to-night; " then without special interest, " is the pleasure to be mine? " She puckered her delicate brows and looked down, as if in deep reflection. The man watched her coquetry with an amused smile. At last she lifted her glance and with quite a friendly burst of confidence replied, " The average human must come to conclusions — incorrect, if you like, but still conclusions. I shall tell you mine when they are reached, and in the meanwhile, Mr. Fen- ton, remember you are on trial, so be on your best behavior, for upon that 38 depends entirely your place in the trap — and in my heart, " she added as a happy afterthought. The two were standing under a chandelier of the brilliantly lighted parlor, the girl, slim, white, soft and seductive as moonlight ; he, elegant, quiet, with an air of poise and unembarrassed self-confidence which was guaranteed by the sense of power which radiated in everything he did and said. They had stood for some moments mentally summing up each other, when Miss Winthrop suddenly asked in an injured tone, " Do you know you have not asked to see my dance card? " " True, I had quite forgotten it. " " You do not speak as if you much cared, " with a little pout. " You must see I am wildly, extravagantly interested. " The quiet gravity of his face belied the words. Miss Winthrop laughed frankly and extending her tablet said, " You may put your name down for any dance. " They were in full view of everyone, a fact which he apparently did not mind, for he took programme, hand and all in his own firm clasp. But he did not reply. Instead, he seemed to forget that he held them. Miss Winthrop watched him from under her eyelashes with a half-defined smile playing in the dimples of her mouth. At last with a faint uplifting of her straight brows, " I am afraid you are fatiguing yourself, Mr. Fenton. You can put my things down now. " " When I have taken what belongs to me, " said he with the most imper- turbable calm. " Did you not promise me a dance, and I have not put my name down for one yet. " Whereupon, still holding her hand in one of his, with the other he pulled back the cool slim, fingers and took from them the tablet, but instead of inscrib- ing his name, he slipped it into his pocket and quietly tucked the little hand under his arm, saying in positive tones, " Come for a walk on the veranda instead of dancing, I should like it much better. " Helen was ashamed of herself for being secrectly pleased at this high- handed method. Nevertheless, she did not refuse, although she warned him, " I am dreadfully stupid in the moonlight. " " We are most of us ourselves under its influence and I wish to know you as you are, " he cooly suggested. Here she withdrew her hand positively, and together they walked out into the night. She leaned against the balustrade, with the moonlight falling in long streamers and clinging about her like a veil. Most women are pretty in the moonbeams, but this soft-eyed, tender-faced girl 39 seemed a part of the mystery of the night as she leaned there looking up at the scurrying clouds as they were blown in long fleecy strips across the deep blue overhead. The odor of the jasamine floated up from the woods and the tones of a solitary bird clove its somber depths. Fen ton stood mutely regarding her and, try as he would, he could not per- suade himself that the pose and the picture were not conciously made for him. The idea irritated him and it was in complete silence that he drew out his cigar and lighted it without asking permission. Perhaps she interpreted his unspoken thoilght, for it was in decidedly imperious tone that she demanded, " Why don ' t you say something? It is rude to stare so. " Provoking silence. " Do you hear me speak to you? " with increasing irritation. " The moon is exceedingly becoming, but suppose we go in, " he suggested. Fortunately for all concerned, a reproachful voice was heard, as the owner came eagerly through the window. " Here you are, found at last ! I call this a beastly shame, Fenton, to give us all the slip and hide out like this. A dozen fellows are claiming Miss Win- throp for this dance and are searching for her high and low. " In verification, a merry crowd came laughing up the veranda. " I never saw any one so distressingly sentimental, " said Jack Foote, Helen ' s cousin and dearest foe, " Fenton mooning and making love, and Helen pale and pensive. " Miss Winthrop accepted the challenge. " And I never saw any one so dis- tressingly idiotic. " Jack, wilfully mistaking her, " Oh Fenton, she traduces you! We ah know ' practice makes perfect ' and haven ' t you been at it a number of years ! " Fenton, who never by any chance lost his self-possession, said, " Knowing my anxiety to please and Miss Winthrop ' s determination not to be pleased, I crave your pity in defeat. " " Cheer up, old fellow, " said Jack, " there ' ll be moonlight nights again later on. " No one cared to notice this impertinence and Helen, moving toward the door, turned and glanced up at Fenton. " Goodnight, " she said, nodding her head at him in a slow, sweet fashion that confessed her petulance and asked for pardon all in one. For full a moment, Fenton stood as they left him. Then he turned on his heel, went into the night and finished his cigar out on one of the rustic seats 40 under an oak. It is a significant fact that he did not come into the house dur- ing the rest of the dance — which exasperated Miss Winthrop not a little. " He is blessed with more impudence than an) ' two men I know, " she men- tally commented, noticing his absence. Then she thought of her programme he had in li is pocket and her blood boiled. Yet, after the last strains of the Home Sweet Home waltz had died away, she sat for fully five minutes in a far-away dream, then scribbling on a piece of paper she had borrowed from the girl next to her, she gave the note to a small boy of the family who was standing near, with directions to find Mr. Fenton. When this young man received it under his tree in the yard, he struck a match and read: " Bring back my dance card immediately and come drive me home. " He smiled a knowing smile; gave the youngster a quarter and strolled lei- surly into the house. — Camille Beatrice Bell. 41 VIEW OF LOVELACE HALL. 42 From t»he Latin of Horace. Ode V, Book I. What graceful lad with perfumed brow, On rosy banks reclining, Doth homage pay to thee, fair maid, Whilst thou thy locks art twining? Oh, Pyrrha fair, with auburn hair, How simple in thy beauty ! Yet for thy cause one would not pause To leave his highest duty. How often will he moan his faith, His changed gods disproved, Who, heedless of thy coquetry, Has trusted thee and loved. The fickle breeze, rough sea winds Have warned him, yet in vain, Who all unwonted hope and sighs That constant thou ' lt remain. Ah, wretch, they who credulous, Believe thee fancy free, Who all too soon become aware Of thy wiles and witchery. The votive picture on the wall May tell my fate for me For I have hung my garments up To the ruler of the sea. 43 W. G. POSTER. G. B. SMALLEY. ' . MEDLING. BESS EDWARDS. H. E. WATTERS. ORA MCGEE. Catontan S taff, L. E. CRUTCHFIELD. W. C. BARHAM. ORA BELLE McGEE, Palladian, Editor-in-Chief. P. P. MEDLING, Calliopean, Literary Department. H. E. WATTERS, Calliopean, J. R. G. Department. W. C. BARHAM, Apollonian, Exchange Department. P. L. ECHOLS, Apollonian, Athletic Department. W. G. FOSTER, Apollonian, Local Department. G. B. SMALLEY, Calliopean, Local Department. BESS EDWARDS, Palladian, Local Department. 44 PROF. RUDOLPH RICHTER Director of Music 45 g cl)ooi of £Dratorj Mr. W. C. Barham, ' 04, Tenn. Miss Verna Campbell, ' 05, Tenn. Mr. M. E. Dodd, ' 04, Tenn. Miss Lavinia Edenton, ' 05, Tenn. Mr. W. G. Foster, ' 05, Tenn. Miss Hannah Hyatt, ' 05, Ark. Miss Addie Mercer, ' 05, Tenn. Mr. S. E. Reed, ' 05, Tenn. Mr. G. B. Smalley, ' 06, Tenn. Mr. W. C. Sale, ' 04, Tenn. Mr. T. Scott Williams, ' 04, Tenn. Miss Elizabeth Williams, ' 05, Ga. MRS. ELIZABETH HOBSON, Director. 51 jfzi ; pE ., f TERNT f-; £ igma 2ltpl)a €p0flon. Founded 1856. Tenn. Eta Chapter founded 1867. Official Organ: Flower: The Record. Violet. Secret Publication: Colors: Phi Alpha. Purple and Old Gold. $$tmbez0. ' 04. Samuel Lothaire Ragsdale. Fred Harris Peeples. Philip Paul Medling. ' 05. Thomas Scott Williams. Gilbert Christian Anderson, Jr. Fleming James O ' Connor. ' 06. Augustus King Tigrett. George Cooper Ferrel. ' 07. Scott Morris Dulin. Robert Henry Anderson. John Hoyt Rushing. Special. Elmer Harris Smith. Our Yell. Phi Alpha Alicazee, Phi Alpha Alicazon, Sigma Alpha, Sigma Alpha, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Rah, Rah, Bon Ton, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Rah, Rah, Bon Ton, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Ruh Rah, Ruh Rah, Ruh Rah Ree, Ruh Rah, Ruh Rah, S. A. E. 48 fitappa Sigma. Official Organ: Caduceus. Founded 1867, U. of Va. Alpha Theta, 1892. Flower : Lily of the Valley. Secret Publication: Star and Crescent. Percy Lafayette Echoes. George Morris. Carrole Niees Harris. Roy Rochelee. Charles Fisher Webb. Gustavus Adoephus Jones. Aubrey D. Warmath. Henry Columbus Klutts. William Russell Thompson. Colors : Scarlet, White, and Emerald Green. $$tmbzt . ' 04. ' 06. ' 07. Specials. John Warthan Holland. Robert Lee Klutts. Columbus Clyde Jennings. Ernest Harwell Estes. James Arthur Partin. Henry Edwin Bray. John Zara Norris. Walter A. Partin. Senter Wilson Reiney. Yell. Rah! Rah! Rah! Crescent and star! Vive la! Vive la! Kappa Sigma! Alpha Theta, Alpha Theta! Rah, Rah, Rah! Alpha Theta, Alpha Theta! Kappa Sigma! 50 2Upf)a Cau Omega. Founded 1865. Beta Tan, 1894. Official Organ: Flower: The Palm. White Tea Rose. Colors : Sky Blue and Old Gold. Yell. Hip, Hurrah! Hip, Hurrah! Three cheers for Alpha Tau! Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah! jfratrcs in Mvbe. Milton B. Hurt Va. Beta Richard R. Sneed. Tenn. Beta Tau Rev. Cleanthe Brooks Tenn. Beta Pi A. V. Patton Tenn. Beta Tau J. M. Troutt, Jr Tenn. Beta Tau jfratrts in jfacultate. George Martin Savage, A. M., TL.D Tenn. Iota President of the University- Harry Lee Parrish, LL.B Tenn. Eainda Dean of the Law Schcol. jFratres in fllXnibrrsttate. ' 04. M. E. Dodd. J. T. Early. ' 05. W. C. Barham. W. G. Foster. C. W. Stum ph. 06. S. E. Reed. T. R. Moss. R. W. Wagster. G. B. Smalley. W. M. Campbell. ' 07. J. P. Morris. W. M. Blackard. T. L. Pitt. Specials. J. F. Young. J. W. Nawl. 52 i Omega. Founded 1895. Upsilon Chapter, 1904. Official Organ. Eleusis. Flower. White Carnation. Colors. Cardinal and Straw. Yell. We ' ll vie, we ' ll fry, we ' ll never die, Chi, Chi, Omega, Chi. borates in ffllnibtrsitate. ' 04. Dru Helen Crook. Bess Bland Edwards. ' 05. Irene Echols. Helen Carolyn Savage. Minnie Morris. ' 06. Elizabeth Threlkeld. Addie Eove Mercer. Hannah Hyatt. ' 07. Augusta Nunn. Martha Mai Jetton. ororcgs in WLvbc. Ora Bell McGee, B. A. Beatrice Bell, B. A. Bess Rutledge Crigler. 54 x o ; ' ' 11 Barham: — " Sale has bought a microscope. " Foster: — " Is he studying science still? " B. : — " No, but he carries it round and applies it to the jokes he hears so that he can see the point. " Freshie: — " How do you make a Maltese cross? " Sophie: — " Pull his tail. " College Boy ' s " Psalm of Life. " Bill collectors all remind us We must now economize, Or departing leave behind us Bills for " dad " to itemize. In the spring the loafing Freshman Feels his heart begin to sink, For exams are full upon him And it ' s time for him to think. On his way to the studi-o His boots he got muddy-o And he spent his last dime To get him a shine, And it wasn ' t so funny-o. When he came home from the studio His face it was ruddy-o For the camera broke, Now this is ' nt a joke, And " broke " was the laddie-o. £ J. Dr. Deupree (in Chemistry). — Mr. Stumph, what do you think would be the best antidote to administer to a man who has taken poison ? Stumph (confidently). — Administer the sacrament. Prof. Young (in Fresh. -Eng.). — Mr. Sale, I see Milton has choir spelled quire, is this the correct way to spell the word? Sale (doubtfully). — I thought Professor, that it was spelled choir. Prof. Y. — Well, Mr. Sale, Milton certainly knew how to spell choir, he was in college eight years. Sale (convincingly).— So was I. 56 Cailiopean JUterarp octetp. Motto " Nil Desperandum. " Members. E. G. Butler. E. R. Boone. W. M. Campbell. J. S. Cooper. M. E. Dodd. J. T. DeArmond. T. R. Davis. M. N. Davis. Roswell Davis. J. F. Fiveash. W. M. Gamlin. L. M. Graves. H. D. Hawkins. Guy Hall. J. N. Irwin. W. H. Jameson. M. p. Pennon. E. A. Pawler. R George Morris. J. P. Morris. A. P. Moore. C. P. Neal. F. J. O ' Connor. J. T. Pegg. S. E. Reed, Pres. W. C. Sale. A. J. ROBERSON. G. B. SM ALLEY. E. D. Summers. D. C. Swor. R. T. Stephenson E. P. Stovall. F. M. Shipman. A. K. Tigrett. H. E. Watters. T. S. Williams. W. Wagster, Rcc. Sec. C. T. POVELACE. P. P. Medling. 58 fjfl)J " s . • ' r€ B .42 Apollonian JUterarp £ ocietp. Motto. Esse Quam Videri. Colors. Dark Blue and White. Members. Abernathy, G. B. Barham, W. C. Blackard, W. M. Brooks, B. P. Brooks, C. B. Brooks, J. R. Butler, W. P. Bond, W. M. Cardenas, F. C. Holland, J. W. Jackson, L. S. Jennings, C. C. Jones, G. A. Klutts, R. E- Massey, M. A. Morris, J. B. Moss, T. R. Norris, J. Z. Craven, H. F. Crutchfield, E. E. Dulin, S. M. Echols, P. E. Exum, M. V. B. Foster, W. G. Freeman, S. H. Garrett, J. T. Garrett, F. W. Partin, J. A. Pitt, T. E. Peeples, F. H. Ragsdale, S. L. Rainey, Roy. Stumph, C. W. Phillips, C. I.. Kelso, J. O. Blakely, R. M. Yell. Hurrah for old Mary, Hurrah for the lamb, Hurrah for the Society That don ' t give a Rip Van Winkle Cis Boom Bah! A. E. S., A. E. S. Rah! Rah! Rah! 60 PalladTan Motto. Wisdom, Industry, and Taste. Elta Arnold. Marjorie Arnold. RAMELLE Britt, Marshal. Delia Seville. Dru Helen Crook, First Critic. Beatrice Bell. Corinne Costen. Verna Campbell. Eavinia Edenton, Vice-President. Bessie Edwards, Second Critic. Martha Mai Jetton. Hannah Hyatt. Eudie Mayo. Minnie Morris. Ora McGee. Bess ThrelkELD, President. Augusta Nunn. Willie May Phillips. Lady Mary Smith, Secretary. Mary Hays Townsend, Treasurer, Bess Williams. ig i:_ 62 Co a Coquette. I know not why, Oh maiden shy, With laughing eyes beguiling You won my heart With subtle art While on me sweetly smiling. I know not why Thy softest sigh Has left my heart sore hurting, For even then, Tho ' not a sin, I knew that you were flirting. I know not why Thy down-cast eye A potent charm conveying, Has quite entranced Me as it glanced, E ' en then thy wiles betraying. But if it be, As one can see, You really have been " chaffing, I ' ll try to hide My wounded pride, And go my way still laughing. g. ran. c. a. Margie Arnold. Elta Arnold. Ramelle Britt. Corinne Costen. , Dru Helen Crook. Fannie Crutcher. Bess Bland Edwards, Pres. Ione Fite. Hannah Hyatt. Roll. Archie Hastings. Olive Kirry. Ella Huckaby. Minnie Morris, Vice-Pres. Dolly Hutoherson. Willie Mai Phillips. Kitty Wade, Sec. Marina Phillips. Lenna Rushing. 65 Minnie Sasser. Minnie Shannon. Mai Sutton. Mary Townsend. Bess Threlkeld, Treas. Bess Williams. Clifton Irwin. Verna Campbell. Ornice Peck. 31 ift- $ratoe£ £)Ocietp of i eltgtou£ Snquirp, J. C. Acres. E. Algee. D. S. Brinkley. E. G. Butler. J. G. Cooper. E. E. Crutchfield. M. N. Davis. Roswell Davis. T. Riley Davis. C. A. Deloach. M. E. Dodd. J. T. DeArmond. J. T. Early. W. E. Elledge. J. F. Fiveash. W. M. Gamlin. E. M. Graves. H. T. Hawkins. G. C. Hall. J. N. Irwin. P. P. Medling. Terry Martin. A. P. Moore. T. R. Moss. C. L. Neal. E. Z. Newsome. J. T. Pegg. D. S. Price. S. E. Reed. A. D. Roberson. W. C. Sale. G. M. Savage, D. D. G. B. Smalley. J. J. Smith. T. H. Stokes. E. E. Stovall. C. W. Stumph. E- D. Summers. H. E. Watters. 66 I. Thou art the sweetest of the sweet, Thou art the fairest of the fair, In thee all charms and graces meet, And thou art debonair. II. Thou hast a stately pose and visage mild Like one for whom the knights of Arthur strove, Ah, peacefully thou singest a welcome song, The simple, silent melody of love. III. Thine eyes are softer than the evening star, Thy voice sounds like Cecilia ' s heavenly lay And in the soft enchantment of thy glance A host of little, impish love fays play. IV. O, drink sublime of flowing ecstacy, Ambrosial nectar that Olympus sips, O, paradise, O, bright elysium To leave a kiss on those carnelian lips. — T. R. Moss. Motto. It ' s up to us. " Colors. Green and White. M. E. Dodd. S. E. Reed. F. H. Peeples. S. W. Reiney. Flower. Apple Blossom. S. L. RagsdalE, President. T. E. Pitt, Vice-President. RoswEEE Davis, Sec. and Treas. W. C. Barham. P. P. Medeing. E. E. Crutchfield. M. S. Pearce. M. E. DODD. T. L. PITT. ROSWELL DAVIS. P. P. MEDLING. S. E. REED. L. E. CRUTCHFIELD. W. C. BARHAM. S. L. RAGSDALE. F. H. PEEPLES. C- f. 1. Club. Colors. Flower. Chocolate and Cream. Four Leaf Clover. Motto. We so act that each to-morrow brings demerits as to-day. Object. Fun Preventative. Fun. Demerits. Yell. Ra, ra, " re! Rae, rae, rae! We are the girls of the T. F. I. We eat pickles, we eat cake, We eat all that we can fake, We come with a yell, we come with a cry. We come, we come as the T. F. I. Roll Call. Marina Phillips — Flunky " Behind time ' Corinne Costen — Skinny Aggravate " Not up " Ornice Peck — Chee Chee " I ' m coming ' Benny Perry — Hippa " Don ' t wait for me ' 72 £0anfcoiin Club. ¥ s Mary Timbereake. Lena Threekeld. Ora Belee McGee. Parker Buteer. Heeen Savage. $lee Club. M. V. B. Exum, Jr. J. F. Young. S. E. Reed. J. D. Franks. P. L. Echoes. Paeeas Brown. M. E. Dodd. S. L. Ragsdale. F. H. Peepees. 75 VIEW OF ADAMS HALL 76 77 jfoot Ball Ceant, . . ! ter : jfoot Bali Ceam, Tigrett, I. B., Left End. RagsdalE, Left Tackle. Warren, Center. Hanebuth, Right Tackle. Wagster, Left Half-back. Anderson, Substitute. Thomas, Left Guard. Bray, Right Guard. Tigrett, A. K. , Right End. Williams, Quarter Back. Foster, (Capt.) Right Half-back. Echols, Full-back. Barton, Substitute. 79 Base BalL Officers. George Morris, Manager. I. B. Tigrett, Coach. T. S. Williams, Captain. Team. Freeman, p. Young, 3b. Pierce, p. Echols, 1. f. Reiney, c. Blakely, r. f. Partin, 1 b. Ferrell, c. f. Williams, 2 b. Boone, sub. Tigrett, ss. Kelso, sub. Record 1904 arch 25 C. B. C. (Memphis) . . s. w. B. U. 12 " 26 C. B. C. s. w. B. U. 4 " 31 Vanderbilt 9 s. w. B. H 6 pril 1 Vanderbilt 1 s. w. B. U. 3 " 2 Vanderbilt 2 s. w. B. U. 1 7 Cumberland . 2 ■ s. w. B. U. 1 (13 innings ) 8 Cumberland . 18 s. w. B. U. 5 9 Cumberland . 5 s. w. B. U. 4 " 12 U. of Nashville 4 s. w. B. U. 2 " 13 U. of Nashville 1 s. w. B. U. 9 " 21 U. of Miss. . s. w. B. U. 3 " 22 U. of Miss. . 10 s. w. B. U. 1 " 23 U. of Miss. . 10 s. w. B. U. 6 80 % )t S0euce4t Club. Motto. — " He reached over the net. " Colors. — Red and White. Officers. J. W. Holland, President. A K. Tigrett. Vice-President. Geo. Morris, Secretary and Treasurer. Board of Control. C. S. Young. Geo. Morris. J. W. Holland. Members. Parker Butler. Scott Williams. Garnett Foster. Scott Dulin. Carroll Harris. Rob Anderson. Burrow Brooks. Fred Cardenas. Clyde Jennings. Roy Rochelle. Arthur Partin. Sam Ragsdale. Percy Echols. Warner Barham. 82 P. L. Echols. T. S. Williams. A. K. Tigrett. Champion , Motto. We are it. Seniors. Juniors. Sophomores. 83 J. W. Holland. W. G. Foster. Geo. Morris. tO)e Kftestt £ tt e Cennte Club. Colors — Red and White. Motto — " Never make love, never play the deuce, always take advantage. Members. Beatrice Bell. Helen Savage. Augusta Nunn. Dru Helen Crook. Geo. Morris. Ernest Estes. Percy Echols. John Holland. ixl$ ' Cennfe Club. Augusta Nunn. Bess Threlkeld. Minnie Shannon. Ramelle Britt. Verna Campbell. Mary Townsend. Marjorie Arnold. Hannah Hyatt. Addie Mercer. Amy Fitzpatrick. Dru Helen Crook. Bess Edwards. Olive Kirby. corinne costen. Basket Ball Ceam, S. L. Ragsdale, ' 04, Manager. Boone Center Moss . Forward Echols Forward Foster (Captain) .... Guard Ragsdaee Guard Harris, Swor, and Jackson . Substitutes 86 Motto. " As sure as the stars shine, They ' ll win every time. " Colors. Emerald Green and White. Helen Savage. Martha Mai Jetton. Hannah Hyatt. Mary Smith. ong; of t e JFtessijman. I want to be a senior dignified, I want to have a " pony " I can ride, I will work both night and day And go singing on my way, For I want to be a senior dignified. I want to wear a cap and gown with grace, For the saucy sophs to set a lively pace; I ' ll get up at early dawn and my overcoat I ' ll pawn, If I can only be a senior dignified. For a senior pin I ' d spend my last red cent, My ready cash already I have spent In rushing seniors tall, Trying not to look so small, For I want to be a senior dignified. ss r fc C! ' t icxi t fli.s if ± h i i. h a. ck ! " ■ P =4 JLint 2Dedfcateti tolti)Zl miot$. Three cheers for our Seniors of 1904, Standing inside the fast closed door Of life, looking out to future days, Traveling, in thought, the world ' s highways, Soon to be thrown ' midst the turmoil and strife Of this realm of existence which God has called life. Dear girls and boys==soon women and men== Straight to each heart this mes sage we send: Qo forth in the world and bravely contest For truth and for honor and all that is best, Strong will, your companion, through thick and through thin, Defending and helping, the victory you ' ll win. Be true to yourselves, be true to your God, Keep love as your prompter and hope as your rod. We have gone hand in hand, but now we must part Though sad regrets fill each and every heart, And though the path to fame be steep and blind, Yet with hope and courage the height you ' ll find. All that is grandest, noblest, and best Is won by a will to labor with zest For the good of our country, our home, and friend; To live in His service till this life shall end. May each life be brightened by the light of your soul And hope urge you on to eternity ' s goal. To-day. 3 knoro not txihot man come to me in oil the bistant gears, oro mud) of fcuerisl) restlessness, of loneliness, anb tears; 3 neeb not look mill) tronbleb encs unto that bistant bag, 3 shall not roorrp. for th,e time rotjicl) man be far atuag ; ®o ®ljee, toljo boetl) all things roell, idIjo calmeth, eucrg fear, J arag that 3 man lioe roitl) strength, just the small bag that ' s i)ctc. Acrostic. Beauteous maid and lonely maid, Eyes so bright of tender blue, Say what would you do with my heart, So true, if I gave it to you ? " I would yearn and weep and pray to keep Each heart beat for mine so true. ' ' Eyes so blue, art mocking me, Dear maiden with heart so gay ? What would you do with this my heart, Are you wishing it to-day ? Right now it ' s thine, little maid so fair, Don ' t cast aside and deem it air; Sweet little maid of golden hair., — B. P. B. 90 OLDEST ALUMNUS OF THE S. W. B. U. Dr. T. R. Wingo, B. A., 1857, Trezevant, Tenn. 91 0itoot, 21- $$., m ® ■ Inasmuch as this extraordinary canine has spent the greater part of his life in a university, he has imbibed the true college spirit and has become a staunch pillar of our school. After graduating at the University of Nebraska, " summa cum lauded he has come to S. W. B. U. for his Ph. D. His intellectual bear- ing and noble mien are but rays from the light within. 93 Chronicle 1903-04. Wednesday, Sept. 2, 1903 Session opened Thursday, Nov. 6, 1903 Installation of Upsilon Chapter Thursday, Nov. 6, 1903 S. A. E. Banquet to Chi Omega Friday, Nov. 7, 1903 K. S. Reception to Chi Omega Thursday, Nov. 24, 1903 Thanksgiving — Adams Hall Reception Friday, Dec. 12, 1903 C. L. S. Semi-Annual Public Debate Friday, Dec. 19, 1903 A. L. S. Semi-Annual Public Debate Thursday, Dec. 24, 1903 to Monday, Jan. 4, 1904 . . . Christmas Vacation Monday, January 18, 1904 Spring Term began Monday, February 22 Washington Birthday Celebration Monday, February 29 Alpha Tau Omega Annual Banquet Saturday, March 5 Kappa Sigma Annual Banquet Wednesday, March 9 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Annual Banquet Friday, March 11 Ifiter-Society Oratorical Contest Friday, April 22 A. L. S. Semi-Annual Debate Friday, April 29 C. L. S. Semi-Annual Debate Tuesday, May 10 Chi Omega Annual Reception Tuesday, May 24, 8 p. m. . Annual Contest for the Joseph H. Eaton Medal Wednesday, May 25, 8 p. m Grand Concert Thursday, May 26, 8 p. m Commencement for School of Oratory Friday, May 27, 8 p. m. . . Annual Celebration of Palladian Literary Society Saturday, May 28, 8 p. m Commencement for Law Department Sunday, May 29, 10:30 a. m Commencement Sermon Sunday, May 29, 8 p. m. . . . Annual Sermon before the J. R. G. Society Monday, May 30, 9:30 A. m. . . Annual Celebration of the J. R. G. Society Monday, May 30, 8:30 p. m. — Annual Celebration of the Apollonian Literary Society. Tuesday, May 31, 10 A. M Alumni Address and Reunion Tuesday, May 31, 8 p. m. — Annual Celebration of the Calliopean Literary Society Wednesday, June 1, 10 a. m Meeting of the Board of Trustees Wednesday, June 1, 8 p. m Literary Address Thursday, June 2, 10 A. m. — Commencement Day — Graduating Exercises; Con- test for the Strickland and Winburn Medals. 94 Jntie . Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity Roll 52 Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity Picture 53 Acrostic 90 Adams Hall, View 76 Alumnus, Oldest 91 Apollonian Literary Society Roll 60 Apollonian Literary Society Picture 61 Athletics, Introduction to 77 Base Ball Line Up 80 Base Ball Team Picture 81 Basket Ball Team Picture . . . , 86 Board of Trustees 11 Building, View Main 15 Business Department Roll 36 Business Department Picture 37 Calliopean Literary Society Boll 58 Calliopean Literal y Society Piduie 59 Campus, View of 25 Champions, Tennis 83 Chi Omega Fraternity Roll 54 Chi Omega Fraternity Picture 55 Chronicle 94 Clubs, Introduction to 69 Club, Gibson County 71 Glee 75 Mandolin 74 Girls ' Tennis 85 Deuce-it 82 T. F. I. Roll 72 T. F. I. Picture 73 West Side Tennis 84 " Co-ed " 17 Dedication 4 95 PAGE Eatonian Staff Picture 44 Editorial Staff " Lest We Forget " 8 ' " " " " Picture 9 Faculty, Names and Professorships 12 Faculty Picture 13 Foot Ball Team Picture . ..... 79 Fraternities, Introduction to 47 Freshman Class Roll, etc 31 " " Picture 32 " History 33 Poem 33 Hale, Dr P. T 35 How He Won His Drive 38 Introduction 3 Junior Class Roll, etc 22 " " Picture 23 " " History 24 J. R. G. Society of Religious Inquiry Roll 66 " " " ' ' " " " Picture 67 Kappa Sigma Fraternity Roll, etc ■ 50 ' ' ' ' " Picture 51 Latest Books, The 46 Lines 89 Literary Societies, Introduction to 57 Lovelace Hall, View of 42 Oratory, School of 46 Pivot , 93 Palladian Literary Society Roll 62 " " " Picture 63 Psalm of Life ■ 56 Richter, Prof. Rudolph 45 Savage, Dr. G-. M 5 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity Roll 48 " Picture 49 Senior Class Yell, Motto, etc , is " " Picture 19 Sophomore Class Roll, etc 27 " " Picture 28 " " Prophecy 39 96 Song of the Freshman 88 Stars, The ' 87 Toast 7 To A Coquette 64 To-Day 89 To My Ideal 68 Translation 43 Young Women ' s Christian Association 65 Hart Schaffncr 6? Marx Hand Tailored Most College Men are interested in clothes; both ' before and after graduation. Clothes that meet the re- quirements of college men will satisfy any well dressed man. The fact that our clothes are so strongly favored by the col- lege men of this town, is the best reason why they should be worn by men who wish to appear best. Our illustration shows one of our college styles — the smartest suit produced this season. In all colors and and fabrics — $12.50 to $25.00. G. H. Robertson Co. Clothes, Hats and Shoes. Jackson, Tenn. Cor. Market , Main Sts. Copyright 191M by Hart Schaffner Ma 00re s tmlio Represents the latest and best of everything in mod- ern, artistic Photography. The present unprecedented demand for Photographs in Jackson is the result of our having pleased the exacting and appreciative class of trade who, heretofore, considered it neces- sary to go elsewhere to get the best. SITTINGS MADE DAY OR NIGHT Corner Main and Market Streets HOME PHONE 179. % g ulltban, Recall 61 Co. % + " Jeolland ' s " High Class Dry Goods, Clothing, Notions and Shoes. Our Stock of Dry Goods contains the choicest productions of both Foreign and Domestic looms, and is always up-to-date. X We sell Clothing equal to fine Cus- tom Made; in all but price. O ur guarantee goes with every garment. We are exclusive distributers of " High Art " Clothing in this City. The previous friendly relations with all College Men testify to the genuine worth of our Clothing and Furnish- ing Goods. The 1904- ' 05 Students are invited to make us their down- town friends. JF J outi)toestern baptist (Kntbersttp departments: Academic Oratory Law Music Civil Engineering Teachers ' College Electrical Engineering Collegiate Business Theology urrounOing0 All buildings constructed of brick ; heated by steam or hot air, and lighted by electricity. Beautiful campus. Pure water. Delightful climate. Best of society. OBnDotument Among the endowed schools of the South. Endowment in- creasing. (Expenses Very moderate. Whole year in Academic or Collegiate De- partment need not cost over $140.00. Publications University Catalogue. Unive rsity Bulletin. Law Catalogue. Business Catalogue. Teachers ' College Catalogue. For any of above publications address P. T. HALE, President, Jackson, Tenn. In fruiting JV£ £lualitp t|)at Count And when you consider the complete- ness of our plant, which comprises everything modern in printing ma- chinery, manned by capable work- men, who pride themselves on the excellent results of their efforts, you can realize that W t £Dualtt£ Statist bt WfyttC in every product of our shops. !j)igi) Class printing is our specialty and no job is too large or too small to receive careful arid prompt attention. We printed " Lest We Forget. " Thos. R. McCowat Co. JACKSON, TENN. ILLUSTRATIONS jJV THIS BOOlC WEREJtfJlDE BlT THE ;«r ELECTRIC CITY American Lady Shoes FOR AMERICAN LADIES ™1 noon American Gentleman Shoes AMERICAN GENTLEMEN KEEP THE QUALITY UP ASK FOR " OUR $12,000.00 PRIZE STORY " It tells how Hamilton, Brown Shoe Co. is dividing $1,000.00 a month among wearers of AMERICAN LADY and AMER- ICAN GENTLEMAN SHOES. 27 cash prizes each month. 324 cash prizes in all. 5th Prize $25.00 6th Prize 15.00 7th Prize 10.00 And 20 Prizes of $5 each, $100 1st Prize $500.00 2d Prize 200.00 3d Prize 100.00 4th Prize 50.00 Amounting in all to $1,000.00, IN ADDITION TO THIS YOU GET THE BEST SHOES A. C. BROWIST Representative for West Tennessee Practical « Pre i) res sine isdjool of Justness outf)toe0tern IBapttet dnitiersitp tljcirpiiflt) « ittoScrn Has thousands of graduates in responsible positions. The demands for its students cannot be supplied. A course here is a sure passport to profitable employment. Do not waste your money, prospects and opportunities with cheap schools. It costs no more here. We publish the most elaborate, complete, artistic catalogue to be had. It is filled with beautiful pictures of the school, city, and community. It costs so much we cannot distribute it indiscriminately. If you woud like a copy, write us, stating in which course you are interested, and we shall be glad to mail it to you. Please send us the names of those interested in commercial education. H. C JAMESON, Prin. Commercial Department. C A. DERRYBERRY, Prin. Stenographic Department. ' Quality is remembered long after price is forgotten. " GOOCH EDENTON HARDWARE, STOVES, IMPLEMENTS Our quality is the best, our prices the lowest. Union Bank and Trust Co. @ PilAt 8 MOiOOO.00. J. C. Edenton, President Walter h- Brown, Vice-President I. B. Tigrett, Cashier JA KS®li B TMfl. ft Acts as Administrator, Guardian or Trustee Pays j per cent. Interest on Savings Deposits JFerguson i¥lt3 tnnep Brp (Soolis Co. St. Louis. The Famous F.McK. Shirts are the Best on the market for the money. TRY ONE. For sale by the leading merchants in your town. CLYDE AYCOCK, Traveling Pepresentative. SoL Tuchfeld Sons, Clothing and Gents Furnishing Goods A Specialty 6 £■ £ OUR. SPECIALTIES. Schloss Bros Co., Garson, Meyer Co., Hand-Tailored Clothes. Eclipse Shirts. William Kneeland Co ' s Handmade Shoes all styles. lztfAI :© § BEST DRUGGISTS Full Lhie of Eastman Kodaks and Kodak Supplies. Photographers ' 1 Supplies. MEDICINES, CHEMICALS Toilet Articles, Fancy Goods, Etc. Prescriptions Carefully Compoimded BOTH TELEPHONES 145 103 NORTH MARKET STREET. A. K " TORF. JEWELER JACKSON, TENN., . WATER VALLEY, MISS. Oldest Jewelry firm in Jack- son and carries largest and finest stock. Most of your firends are customers of and you are invited to patronize A. K. J O B E, JEWELER, JACKSON, TENN., WATER VALLEY, MISS. C. N. WHITLOW, DRY GOODS, NOTIONS AND SHOES 105 NORTH MARKET STREET, JACKSON, TENNESSEE. The W.C KERN CO. 411 East 57th St., CHICAGO. Caps and Gowns Made to Order and " Rented. Pennants for all Colleges and Fraternities CARRIED IN STOCK. Class Pins, Class and Team Caps. • YOU CANT When You Use Sylph Flour H. L. Halliday Milling Co. Cairo, Ills. 1 ' + -JJ14 Bond Shoe Co, rttetfc fitter of jfine jfoot Kftear, 117 N. Liberty St., Cor. LaFayette, JACKSON, TENN. Fine Candies, Ice Cream and Soda Water at JAMES NELSON ' S. ENOCHS- SMITH LUMBER CO. DEALERS IN Lumber, Lath, Shingles, Sash, Doors, Blinds, Etc. Sole Agents for Ruberoid Roofing. Office: College St. and M. O R. R. JACKSON, TENW. Both Telephones No. 683. Student : Don ' t fail to do your part in making " ilest Wit Jforget " an annual Annual. Subscribe for the 1905 issue when first ap- proached upon the matter. n ”
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