Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN)

 - Class of 1906

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Union University - Lest We Forget Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1906 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 222 of the 1906 volume:

. K J 1 O A jT i ; " v ilS J ? |U ' i-.t5., -i . 5;: ;. " LIST wi wmmm PUBLISHED BY THE PHATIMMTIM SoUfHWlSTERM BAPTIST yMlVERtiT¥ JACKSON, TlNNlSSll 7 " " L II TO MR. CHARLES STUART YOUNG A GENUINELY LOYAL ALUMNUS AND ONE WHO HAS DONE MUCH FOR " LEST WE FORGET, " THIS VOLUME IS MOST CORDIALLY DEDICATED. MR. CHARLES STUART YOUNG. mhteut Calendar 11 Trustees 13 College Faculty 14 Other Officers 19 Seniors 23 Juniors 27 Sophomores 34 Freshmen 43 Academy 50 Music 55 Expression 59 Commerciai 63 Military . , 69 Literary Societiics ... 73 Publications 89 Fraternities 95 Banquets 117 Clubs and Associations . . 121 Athletics 129 Contributors 155 Literary 157 Advertisements 177 ' ' EHOLD, the second edition of " Lest We Forget " makes its appear- ance. May it meet with your approval and serve as a pleasant reminder of those " good old college days. " E q College days, like wine, grow better as they grow older. The ■ 1 little misunderstandings with the faculty, the way you were treated on the examinations, your failure to get an invitation to Eve Lovelace ' s Hall, etc., lose all their acidity after a lapse of years and then is the need for a little volume to recall to vou the joys of college life. q You can only imagine how much your college spirit will be increased by the possession of two copies. We may be able to furnish you with an additional copy. " Avoid the Rusli. " q You will no doubt naturally inquire how it is that the " Lest Wk Forget " being an Annual, the first copy was published in 1904 and the second in 1906- We replv bv asking you to work out that little problem for yourselves. To begin with we suggest that you try to recall the time you sent in your subscrip- tion lor a copy of the 190.S edition. In closing let us urge that you continue to lend your assistance to LEST We Forget in making it an increasing honor for our Alma Mater. 10 Our Diary. 1905=06. Scptembe}- §. Senator E. ]] Canuack delivers great lecture in PoivelV s Chapel. September 6. Opening day. Seniors look over University pre7nises, shake hands with the profes- sors, and spend the reinainder of the day in advising Freshmen. Calendar. 1905. Wednesda} ' , Sept. 6. — Session opened. Thursdaj-, Nov. 30. — Thanksgiving Daj-. Friday, Dec. 22, 1905, to Monday, Jan. 1, 1906. — Cliristnias Vacation. 1906. Monday, Jan. 16. — Intermediate Examinations begin. Monday, Jan. 22, — Spring Term begins. Thursday, Feb. 11. — Annual Celebration of Washington ' s Birthda} ' by the Literary Societies. Monday, May 28. — Final Examinations begin. Wednesday, May 30, 8 p. m. — Grand Concert. Thursday, May 31, 8 p. m. — Commencement for School of Oratory. Friday, June 1, 8 p. m. — Annual Celebration of Palladian Literary Society. 11 Saturday, June 2, 8 p. m. — Annual Contest for the Joseph H. Eaton Medal. Sunday, June 3, 10:30 a. m. — -Commencement Sermon. Sunday, June 3, 8 p. m. — Annual Sermon before the J. R. G. Society. Monday, June 4, 9:30 a. m. Annual Celebration of the J. R. G. Society. Monday, June 4, 8 p. m. — Annual Celebration of the Apollonian Literary Society. Tuesday, June 5, 10 a. m. — Alumni Address and Reunion. Tuesday, June 5, 8 p. m. — Annual Celebration of the Calliopean Literary Society. Wednesday, June 6, 10 a. m. — Meeting of the Board of Trustees. Wednesday, June 6, 8 p. m. — Literary Address. Thursday, June 7, 10 a. m. — Commencement Day — Graduating Exercises; Con- test for the Strickland Medal and the Winburne Medal. 12 September 7. Dr. Hale pays his annual compliment at chapel: " This is the finest student body I have ever seen. ' ' Boarti of Cru0tee0» S. C. Lancaster. G. C. Savage, M. D. W. C. Graves. Term of Office Expires 1906. Rev. a. J. Hall. Rev. J. H. Anderson, D. D. Rev. W. H. Ryals, D. D. W. L- Owen. Term of Office Expires 1907. Rev. W. G. Inman, D. D. Rev. G. S. Williams, D. D. Rev. E. E. Folk, D. D. Hon. O. C. Barton. J. R. Jarrell. H. C. Burnett. Rev. Elovd T. Wilson, D. D. Term of Office Expires 1908. Rev. a. U. Boone, D. D. Albert Dodson. Col. W. p. Robertson. Rev. P. T. Hale, D. D. J. D. Newton. Capt. J. C. Edenton. F. B. Hamilton, M. D. Term of Office Expires 1909. Rev. T. T. Eaton, D. D. Rev. Thomas S. Potts, D. D. Rev. R. R. Agree, D. D. H. D. Franklin. Col. J. W. RosAMON. A. M. Alexander. Hon. R. F. Spragins. W. T. Adams. Dr. M. S. Neely. J. A. Crook, M. D. Term of Office Expires 1910. Dr. J. T. Herron. Rev. Lansing Burrows, LL.D. Isaac B. Tigrett. Emmett C. Morrow. Officers of tfje 15oatD. Dr. G. C. Savage, President. Dr. R. R. AcreE, Vice-President. I. B. Tigrett, Treasurer. Dr. J. A. Crook, Secretary. OBiecutitie ISoarD. Dr. p. T. Hale, Chairman. Capt. J. C. Edenton. Dr. G. S. Williams. I. B. Tigrett. Col. W. p. Robertson. A. M. Alexander. Dr. J. A. Crook. R. F. Spragins. 13 September S. First meeting of Literary Societies. (B ¥ Philip Thomas Hale, A. B., D. D., LL.D., Preside !t. A. B., Howard College, Ala., 1879; D. D., 1890 ; graduated Southern Theological Semina- ry, Louisville, Ky., 1883; traveled and studied in Europe, 1887; Pastor Baptist Church, Dan- ville, Ky., 1883-87; Birmingham, Ala., 1888- 97 : traveled and studied in Europe, 1898 ; Pas- tor Roanoke, Va., 1898 ; Owensboro, Ky., 1901- 04 ; President vSoutluvestern Baptist University, 1904. Author of " Letters on an European Tour. " 14 September ii. Gen. Callahan herds together a number of underclassmen and chases them around the sainpus. Charles Bell Burke, A. M., Ph. D., Vice-President , and Professor of English. Maryland Military and Naval Academ}-, ]885 ; Vanderbilt Uriversity, B. L., 1889 ; First Assistant in Chapel Hill Academy, 1889-1890 : Harvard University, A. B., 1891 ; Professor of the English Language and Literature in the S. W. B. U., 1892-1900 ; Ph. D. Cornell Universi- t} ' , 1901 : Office Editor of Literature in the New International Encyclopedia, New York City, ' 02; Professor of English, Adelphia College, Brook- lyn, 1903-1905 ; Professor of the English Lan- . guage and Literature in the Southwestern Bap- tist University, 1905 ; Vice-President, 1905 — George Martin Savage, A. M., L. L. D., Professor of Philosophy and Hehreiv. Graduated Union University, A. M. , 1871: Principal Henderson Institute : Professor of English in Southwestern Baptist University, 1878; Taugh t at Eagleville, Tenn. : President Southwestern Baptist University, lS90-190-f ; Professor of Philosophy and Hebrew in South- western Baptist University, 1904. Traveling in Europe and Asia 1905-1906. 15 September 12. Second Year French Class organized with an enrollment of ten members. Dr. Burke assigns first ten pages for initial recitation. Several members of the class have to be assisted from recitation room. Henry Clay Ikby, A. M., LI,. D., Professor of Mathematics. Retd. Graduated I ' liion University : Taught at (lateswood Academy, 1861; Captain Compain 1). Ninth Tennessee Infautr} ' ; Founded McKen- zie College, 1867 and taught there until 1875 ; Professor of Mathematics in Southwestern Bap- tist University, 1875-1905 : Instructor of special classes in Soitthwestern Baptist University, ] 905 — David Heagle, D. D., Ph. D., Professor of Theology. Union University, Schenectady, N. Y., A. B. Graduated at Rochester Theological Semi- nary ; Professor of Ancient Languages in the Des Moines University, 1878-1879 ; Dean of Theological Department, at the Southwestern Baptist University, 1897-1902 ; Had charge of Solomon ' s Temple Exhibit at Worlds Fair, 1904; Professor of Theology, Southwestern Baptist University, 1904. Translator of the Bremen Lectures ; Author of " Moral Ivducation. " 16 September ij. Irving Mcdlin Ashcrafl, Cleveland county, Arkansaw, arrives at the University. Alvis Lemuel Rhoton, A. M., Professor of Mathematics. Graduated at Georgetown College, 1899, A. B.; Columbia University, 1899-1901, A. M.; Student, University of Chicago, 1901-1902 ; In- structor, Georgetown College, 1902-1903 ; Stu- dent and Instructor at University of Chicago, 1903-1905 ; Professor of Mathematics in South- western Baptist University, 1905 — Harold Lester Madison, Ph. B., A. M. , Professor of Natural Science. Graduated, East Greenwich Acadenn-, 1897: Brown University, Ph. B. , 1901 : Brown Uni- versity, A. M., 1902; Instructor in Zoology, Brown University, 1905 : Professor of Natural Science, Southwestern Baptist University 1905 — 17 Septe nber 14. Second Year Freneli Class meets again — only six members able to attend. Edenton pronounced first half page 0 lesson, using the Anglo-Latin-French mode 0 pronunciation. Dr. Burke cleared his throat, looked grieved and assigned first five pages for next lessen. Joseph Solon Williams, A. B., Professor of Greek and Latin. Bingham School, 1889-1892; ITniversity of North Carolina, 1895-1897, A. B. ; Instructor Bingham School, 1897-1900 ; Student in Uni- versity of Chicago, 1900-1903 : Instructor North Carolina State College, 1903-1905 : Professor of Greek and Latin, Southwestern Baptist Uni- versity, January, 1905 — JERE L. CROOK, A. M., M. D., Lecturer on Hygiene. EATON KITTRIDGE McNEIL, M. D. Lecturer on Anatomy and Physiology. 18 Septeiubei- ij. Y. IV. C. A. entertained the faculty at Lovelace Hall. Biblical contest the feature of the evenitig. Prof. Williams was unable to tell why Moses did tiot carry two mosquitoes into the ark. Other Officers of Government and Instruction. Mrs. Etta M. Barry, Principal of Academy. Completed Sophomore and Junier Courses at Mar} ' Sharp College : graduated at Memphis Conference Female Institute, Jackson, Tenn.; Teacher in Union Citj- Public School ; Glass High School ; Principal of Academy at South- western Baptist University, 1905 — Louise Forrester Savage, Instructor i?i Acad- emy. Graduated Southwestern Baptist University, 1900, A. M.; Instructor in Academy of South- western Baptist University. Edith A. Roper, Instructor in Academy, and Governess of Lovelace Hall. Graduated from Boscobel College, Nashville, A. B. , 1894 ; Teacher of Mathematics at Jessam- ine Institute, Nicholasville, Ky., 1894-1898 : Boscobel College, Nashville, 1899 : Milan, Teun., 1900-1901 ; Associate Principal of Acad- emy and Dean of Rucker Hall at Georgetown College, 1901-1904 ; Southwestern Baptist Uni- versity, 1905 — 19 C ' Septciiibcr ;. French Class had its third meeting to-day. All bid three of the original class were imable to attend on account of nervous prostration. It is said that the class succeeded i?i dissecting the first page of the lesson. Dr. Burke assigned first t-uv and a half pages for the next lesson. Mentor Class Flower : Foraret-Me-Xot. Motto : A little flunking now and then Sometimes happens to the best of men. Colors : Cardinal and Cream. Officers. A. K. TIGRETT, C. V. STUMPH, R. W. WAGSTER, B. P. BROOKS, MINNIE SASSER, S. E. REED, . GEORGE MORRIS, . President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Historian Prophet . Orator Poet ZZ September ' JO. Faculty announces tliat Seniors ((re re(iiiired to drill as ircll as Freshmen. % )t Seniors, BuRROUGH Penn Brooks, . . . Temiess-ee. " I am fast approaching tlie Angels. " Member of the Alpha Tau Omega Fraterni- ty ; President Apollonian Literary Society, ' 05 : Representative Primary Oratorical Contest, ' 06 ; Washington ' s Birthday Speaker, ' 06 ; Class His- torian, ' 06 ; one of Class Tennis Champions, ' 06 ; A. B. Degree. George Morris Tennessee. " Praise George from whom all blessings flow, Praise editors w here ' er they go. " Winner of Most Improvement Medal, A. L. S., ' 03 ; Manager of Baseball Team, ' 05 ; Mana- ger Football Team, ' 05 ; President of Calliopean Lriterary Society, ' 06 : " Lest We Forget " Board, ' 06 ; Member of Kappa Sigma Fraternity ; B. S. Degree. Samuel Eugene Reed, .... Tennessee. " A modest blush he wears, not formed by art. Free from deceit his face, and full as free his heart " Member of Alpha Tan Omega Fraternity : President Calliopean Literary Society ; Winner in Primary Oratorical Contest ; Class Orator, ' 06; Winner of L. W., Young Medal, ' 05 ; A. B. Degree. 23 Se2)te nher i ' J. Seniors jietition fiicnlt; to ci-ciisc Miss Sasser from drill. Minnie Ammons Sasser, . . . Tennessee. " Devoted, anxious, generous, void of guile. And with her whole heart ' s welcome in her smile. " She entered S. W. B. U., in ' 01 : Sigma Plii ; Class, Poet ; Palladian ; Vice-President of Y. V. C. A., •n4- ' 05 : Member of G. L. Basket- ball Team, ' 06 ; Member of Tennis Clnb ; A. B., Degree. ' im Calowa Wm. Stumph, Tennessee. " Even the very hairs of liis head are numbered. " Member of the Alpha Tan Omega Fraterni- ty ; Winner J. R. G., awarded, ' 04; Eatonian Staff ; Vice-President of Chiss, ' 06 : President of Calliopean Literary Society, ' 05 : Representa- tive to Primarj ' Oratorical Contest ; Washing- ton ' s Birthday Speaker. ' 05 ; Secretar}- State Oratorical Association ; B. S., Degree. Augustus King Tigrett, . . . Tennessee. " Silent runs the water, where the brook is deep. " Member of Sigma Alpha P)psilon Fraterni- tj ' : Winner in Tennis Tournament, ' 04 : Win- ner of Best Debaters Medal, C. L. S., ' 05 : Cap- tain Football Team, ' 05 : Captain Baseball Team, ' 06 : President Calliopean Diterary So- ciety, ' 05 ; Business Manager " Lest We For- get " , ' 06; President of Senior Class, ' 05- ' 06 ; A. B., Degree. 24 September 2§. Tigrett reports for drill and learns to exeeute the order " Dismiss. " Robert Wesley Wagster, Tennessee Member of the Alpha Tau Omega Frater- nity; Football Team, ' 04- ' 05; President Callio- pean Literary -Societj ' ; Editor-in-chief of Eaton- ian, ' 05- ' 06; Annual Board, ' 06; President oi Y. M. C. A., ' 05- ' 06; Representative to Pri- mary Oratorical Contest; Class vSecretary, ' 06 ; A. B. Degree. 25 Mentor Class i oem. Good-Bye. Soon college da -.s will be o ' er, And friends long loved will part Some leave to return no more To the place so dear to our heart. How sad will be the good-byes, When the parting day shall come. We ' ll wipe our tear-stained eyes. As we separate one by one. So man} ' dear hallowed places. Where we talked of fame and life, To friends whose happy faces Did lighten our work and strife. To my comrades all, good-bye. May we meet again sometime. And converse of the days gone by, When Peace our hearts enshrine. 26 September 26. Dr. Heao e prayed t u ' s morning thai the Lord would hasten on the day of aneicnt promise and long expectation. Juniors. ' ' ■ ' V(lll(WS||, ' ' ( ' ' ' ™ r ill Motto : Sera nimis vita est crastiiia, vive hodie. Officers. WILLIAM H. JAMESON, ROBERT H. ANDERSON, KARRY KARNS BARRY, J. NORTON MOORE, ASA A. PROCTOR, GUY B. SM ALLEY, . MARGIE ARNOLD, Colors : Royal Purple and White. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Prophet Poet Historian 27 September 2y. Tigreft succeeds in executing three conseculive orders of General Catlalian cor- rectlv. He petitions to be excused from furtlicr drill . JUNIOR HISTORY. il r IS with pride that we undertake to write the histor}- of a class whose record is so eminent. Since the memorable da} ' when we, as Freshmen, met and elected our first President, we have felt our importance and have made a " dash " in all the enterprises of ' varsity life. In the fall of the year 1903 there assembled in the chapel of the Univer- sity a body of twenty-five very " fresh " students, but mind you they were not destined to remain so. Although we had to undergo the usual trials, mocker- ies, applauses, etc., which are unavoidable in the Freshman year, yet we withstood them admirabh ' . In scholarship we were among the best. In ath- letics we furnished a proper number of men, who were not the worst b} ' any means. In the literary societies we were soon brought into the knowledge of their ways and rushed to the front. The following year found ten of us enrolled as Sophomores, and Sopho- mores we were with all of our egotism, vain pride and dignity — for who would not be proud after wearing off the " freshness of the fresh! " The Seniors even paid us obeisance and the Juniors marveled about how honorably we con- ducted ourselves. The President himself admired us. We were the whole thing to everyone, with possibly ' the exception of the " freshs, " who as yet had not forgotten their initiation into " freshnianshi]i. " We still maintained 28 September 2g. First reception Lovelace Hall postpoiied. our high place in scholarship, with Proctor the star of the lyatin class and Mary T. the renowned Greek scholar. As Juniors we are becoming less egotistic, and see that we are not so much as we were certain we would be when as Sophs we anticipated our future situa- tion. However, our standing in scholarship is none the less high, nor is it less in athletics. On the contrary, we have contributed a captain to the I. R. S. basket-ball team, a good pitcher for the same team and a champion player for the G. L- basket-ball team. The representative from the Palladian Literary Society, who spoke on the evening of George Washington ' s birthday, was this year chosen from the Junior Class instead of the Senior. We dare not imagine what our Senior year will be, but we are coniident that after feeling blindly around the dark corners of Tacitus, then the room of English and next the black stairways of Logic, we will finally and very tri- umphantly reach the hall of eternal brightness, where seeing the book of knowledge opened to us we will approach and behold fulfilled all that could be expected of the class of 1907. Class Historian. Yell. Ho ha hey We are O. K. Ke ricka, ke racka, Ke ro rah rix Juniors, Juniors nineteen six. 31 October 2. ]Vagster shows up for football practice. 3luntor Clas 0 iRolL Robert H. Anderson, . . B. S Jackson. S. A. E. : Assistant Business Manager " Lest We Forget, " ' 06; Vice-President of S. Class, ' 05- ' 06. " See how far your little candle throws its beams! " Margie Arnold, ... A. B. ... . Lexington. Class Historian, ' 05- ' 06 ; " Eatonian Board, " ' 05- ' 06. " Thy modesty ' s a candle to thy merit. " Kakkie Karxs Barkv, . . A. B. . . . . Jackson. Sigma Phi.: " Lest We Forget " Board, ' 06. President Palladian Society, ' 05 ; Class Secretary, ' 05- ' (j6. " I have no other, but a woman ' s reason; I think him so, because I think him so. " William H. Jameson, . . B. S. . . . . Jackson. President of Class, ' 05- ' 06. " His wit invites you by his look to come. But when you knock it never is at home. " J. Norton Moore, . . . A. B Trenton. S. A. E., Varsit} ' Eleven, ' 05. Class Treasurer, ' 05- ' 06. " The glass of fashion, and the mold of form. The observed of all observers. " George S. Price, . . . A. B. . . . Adams Hall. " Love seldom haunts the beast where learning; lies. " Asa a. Proctor, . . . A. B Trenton. A. T. O. : Business Manager of " Eatonian, " ' 05- ' 06. " Lest We Forget " Board, ' 06; Class Prophet, ' 05- ' 06. " Look! He ' s windin;; up his watch of wit. By and by it will strike. " Guy B. Smallev, . . . A. B. . . . Adams Hall. A. T. O. ; President Calliopean Society, ' 05; Secretary Oratorical Association, ' 05- ' 06 ; Class Poet, ' 05- ' 06. " There is a pleasure in poetic pains, which only poets know. " Mary Hays Townsend, . . A. B. . . . . Memphis. Sigma Phi.; " Lest We Forget " Board; President Palladian Society, ' 06. " . woman will or she won ' t, dejiend on it. i she will do it, she will — and there ' s an end to it. " 32 Dream of an Amorous Junior. I dreamed I was in fairy land, By the side of a crystal stream, And clasping gently a sweetheart ' s hand In the glow of a soft sunbeam. I heard the sweet songs of the birds, That perched on the tender bowers. That mingled with her happy words. Mid blooming fragrant flowers. I saw her gaze at the violets blue, And heard a soft sweet sigh , Then my heart much fainter grew When I thought of the by and by. Then she turned her face towards mine. With tears in her hazel eyes, " I ' m yours, do not repine, " Can you picture my glad surprise ?■ 33 Motto. Nil Mortalibus Ardui Est, EUGENE JACKSON, ELTA ARNOLD, . GUY C. HALL, FAUSTINA WINGO, EUGENE JACKSON, Officers. Colors. Purple and White. Presideyit. Vice- Presiden I. Secretary. Prophet. Poet. 34 Ocioba- J. The dinner bell at Adams Hall eraeked its voiee. opI)omore Clase |0ropl)ecp S I STAND to-day looking down the dim vista of years my mind dwells upon the members of the Sophomore Class of 1906. Ten years ago I was one of that happy number, but since then what changes have come over us all ! What great alterations have taken place in the members and our dear Alma Mater? Many changes for the better, I hope. Yet, " a feeling of sadness comes over me " when I look upon the strange faces before me while I sit in the dear old chapel as in daj ' S of " auld lang syne. " Ten j ' ears ago all the members of the Sophomore Class were in their ac- customed places, happy, young and ambitious. I am sure their lives since leaving the University have brought no reproach upon their class-mates. When here together we were as gay and jolly as any class in the old school, and I re- call the Campus strolls of four Saturday mornings one of the class had to take for the benefit of his health. (?) But these joys of sweet school days cannot last always, and now things are changed. First of all I must tell of the career of our president, Mr. Eugene Jackson : After finishing school in 1908, when he, with honor, won the Strickland medal, he went as a missionary to far Japan and there he is spending his life telling the old, old story, which is ever new. After leaving college we sometimes lose sight of our dearest class-mates and friends, but I have tried very successfully to keep in touch with our former Vice-President, Elta Arnold. " To know her was to love her, " at least Mr. Charles Nuckolls thought, and this accounts for their casting their lots together " for better or for worse. " To-day they are living in their quiet home of peace 35 October 4. Brother Robinson learns to play Basket Ball. in Jackson where Mr. Nuckolls has made quite an enviable reputation as a 1 awj ' er. Mr. Guy C. Hall, one of the best students of our class, after completing his education in the University and finalh ' in Germany, decided that the Fates had not decreed a life of single blessedness for him and sought with success the heart and hand of Eddie Lee Anthony. Mr. Hall is now pastor of oue of the largest churches in San Francisco, the beautiful city which has risen " Phoenix like " from the earthquake and fire of 1906. The very dignified, but always studious Farris Hale, son of our much be- loved President, is to-day one of the most prominent physicians in the Bluff City. He has made a specialty of the disease of the Heart, and the one who shares his fortunes and joj ' s and strengthens him with her unfaltering love is our old friend Maria Townsend. While I, the only remaining member of the class, am , but my historj ' is too insignificant to relate. Class Prophet. 36 SOPHOMORE CLASS. October lo. Stale Baptist Convention convenes at First Baptist Church. A Word From the Sophomores. We countless thino;s believe Are possible to men. Bright crowns that shine for ages Earth ' s lowl} ' ones may win. A simple faith, a heart Sincere and will of might, Equip the soldier brave On bloodless fields to fight. In crisis ' trying hour, Effective more by far These weapons will become Than arm of famous Thor. Eternal Love we would Exalt for martial air ; ' Tis harmony complete Full sweet as music rare. Amphion ' s regal strain Could not more potent be : Love casts down prison walls And sets the captives free. { CI.ASS Poet. 39 Uncle Henry ' s Sophistry. Wliar you see the hens keep scratching Dar you ' ll find de bugs most sho " ! When de rooster ' s wings go flapping He are apt to raise a crow ! When you see de Sophs come walking, Hush your fuss child, right away! — Sense you ' ll find dare — no use talking! Sweetest gals j-ou too will say ! Yell. Hip Hip Hippity Hus What in the — is the matter with us Nothing at all, nothing at all We are the ones that know it all Rickety rax rickety rix Sophomores, Sophomores 1906. 40 opl)omore Class iRoU. Elta Arnold, ....... Tennessee Sigma Phi ; Vice-President of Class, 06. Guy C. Hall, ....... Tennessee Secretary of Class, ' 06 : Secretary of Calliopean Literary Society, ' 05. Karris T. Hale, ....... Tennessee Kappa Sigma ; President Oratorical Association. Eugene Jackson, ....... Florida Class President, ' 06; Vice-President of Calliopean Literary Society, ' 05. Charles B. Nuckolls, ...... Tennessee Kappa Sigma ; Vice-President of Apollonian Literary Societ}-. Faustina Wixgo, ....... Sigma Phi ; Class Prophet ; President of Y. V. C. A., ' 05. 41 October 12. Anniversary of the discovery of America. Faculty inspected by members of the convention. Colors : Cherr) ' and Silver. Flower : Poppy. f fficers. p. H. Callahan, Bessie Klutts, H. H. Edenton, Elizabeth Simmons, Turner C. Chandler, President Vice-President Secretary Prophet Poet 43 October J Alumni banquet at Aruiour Hotel. ifresljman Class |aropl)ecp. WAS sitting in a dark retreat, pen and scroll in hand, when suddenly there stood before me a very intelligent looking youth. When I made a motion for him to speak he said, " Prophet, I entreat you to foretell the fate of the Freshman Class of which I am a member. " ITnrolling my scroll and glancing down the line of red letter events, I came to that of the Freshman Class of 1906. I read as follows : T. C. Chandler will finish his course with high honors and afterwards be a learned Professor of I atin and Greek. Bessie Klutts will strive to make her college education full and complete ; she will be a bright, studious pupil, and as a reward for this she will receive a " Temple. " " Pidgy " Richards will be president of an institution that will undertake to teach young men the correct and graceful mode of walking. H. H. Edenton, disregarding the advice of the teachers, will continue to study too hard ; he will have to leave school a physical wreck, caused from overstud} ' . Eddie Lee Anthony will be a quiet, dignified old maid. She will have a special class in sewing where she will teach her pupils the artistic way of mak- ing Kappa Sigma pennants and sofa pillows. Perry Callahan will be a leader of athle ic sports and will be among the first to take up arms in the war against those who oppose games of any kind. Elizabeth Simmons will continue to go to the S. B. U. trying in vain to get an education. In 1920 she will become discouraged and leave the S. B. U. to try her luck at preparatory school. W. E. Whitman will be an orator, distinguished for his eloquence and 44 charming personalit}-. In 1909 lie will win the medal in the state oratorical contest. Altia Milstead will always be a heartless flirt. Isabel Gray will graduate with honors and then she will accept a position as librarian in the S. B. U. With heroic deeds and attractive mien B. G. Moody will win the admira- tion of all the young ladies. But to the sorrow of the fair sex he will retire to his bachelor apartments where he will live a secluded life meditating upon the mysteries of the " neid. " Fannie Fitzgerald will be known for her kind deeds ; she will spend her life as a foreign missionary to China. Verda Moore will be the prima donna of the twentieth century. She will not have only a fine voice but will compose her own songs. The title of her most popular song will be, " Don ' t Let Your Studies Interfere With Your College Education. " D. L. Sharp will be a fair illustration of " Violent delights have violent euds. " In his ecstacy over passing an English I examination he will overtax his mind with joy and for a time lose his reason. When he recovers he will have a gloomy, melancholy disposition. Orrena Height will be a young lady of strong will and determination. Her highest ambition will be realized when she becomes Dean of Lovelace Hall. H. G. Ryals will be a successful lawyer. He will defend numerous cases, never losing one. Cl. ss Prophet. 46 October i6. Jameson petitions faculty that he be permitted to discontimte the study of French. Wit jfresl men. Our class is true, our hopes are great, Our purpose high and good ; We like to toil, but shirking hate. As loyal Freshmen should. Our wealth the Senior values high Because no more can he With face aglow look toward the skj ' And dream what is to be. Pursuing, not possessing fame Is where the pleasures lie : We Freshmen then should praise our name And never breathe a sigh. But even in our happ3 ' state We worry, toil and pra} ' . Because the college needs our aid And duty calls to-day. In college sports we take a part In merry-making, too, Because fun lightens human hearts As nothing else can do. We love our friends — a mighty host, We love each other, too. But yet we love our college most Because we know ' tis due. But love can always best be shown By deed and not by word, Because when idle words have flown Our deeds can still be heard. We Freshmen then should scatter deeds And raise our standard high That others seeing our good deeds Our school will glorify. Freshman Cuass Poet. 47 October ij. ]] ' agster appears again for football piactic 5rresl)inan Claes iRoU. Eddye Lee Anthony, Sig " ma Phi Tennessee Tennessee Bessie Klutts, ........ Chi Omega. " ice-President Class, ' 05- ' 06. Verda Moore, .......... Tennessee Elizabeth Simmons, ........ Tennessee Sigma Phi. Class Prophet, ' 05- ' 06. Fannie Fitzgerald, . . Mississippi David L. Sharp, ......... Tennessee Turner C. Chandler, . . . . . . . . Tennessee A. T. O. Class Poet, ' f)5- ' 06 : Captain O. H. Basket Ball Team. Alvin Richards, ......... Tennessee K. S. Member Scrub lileven. H. H. Edenton, ......... Tennessee S. A. E;. ; Class Secretary, ' 05- ' 06 : Member Varsity Baseball Squad. B. G. Moody Tennessee P. H. Callahan, ......... Tennessee S. A. E. : Class President, ' 05- ' 06 ; Varsity Nine; ' arsity Eleven. V. V-,. Whitman, ......... Tennessee Secretary Apollonian Literary Society, ' 05. H. G. Ryals, .......... Tennessee A. T. O. ; Member Varsity Eleven ; Varsity Nine. John Bond, .......... Tennessee ISABELLE Gkkv, ......... Tennessee Orreno Hicht, ........ Tennessee J. H. C. rr, . . . . . . . . . Tennessee Altia Milstead, . . . . . . . Tennessee 48 October iS. The faculty granted that Jameson be excused from attending French recitations, for as yet they had 710 evideyice of his hazmig studied it. 49 October 20. Special meeting of the Rounders Club. i tnlDergarten BolL James Egbei-t Alien Tennessee. Irving Medlin Aslieraft Arkansas. Albert Elmo Ballew Tennessee. J. W. Barnett Tennessee. Beruice Barry Tennessee. John X. Barry Tennessee. Martha Rebeeea Bennett Tennessee. Thomas Stewart Baskin Tennessee. George Cnrry Bennett Tennessee. Lelia Olivia Bibb Tennessee. Irvine Brannnm Tennessee. Charles W. BroAVu Tennessee. Frank B. Campbell Tennessee. J. A. Carmaek Tennessee. Sanuiel Bnrlie Carpenter Tennessee. Rol)ert Henry Cartmell Tennessee. Henry Clarence Cashon Tennessee. Zeph Gilbert Connor Tennessee. Miner Irving Crocker Tennessee. M. X. Davis Tennessee. Cecil Roy Elliott Tennessee. Florence English Tennessee. John Edward Eott ' Tennessee. Jane Elizabeth Fite Tennessee. James Xapoleon Fleming Tennessee. J. D. Franks Tennessee. Loyd Hardin (Hiolson Tennessee. T. B. ( iivan Tennessee. Sylvanus S. (41enn Tennessee. Benjamin Franklin Graves Tennessee. Leonard fiercer Graves Tennessee. " William Roy Hale Tennessee. Hugh William Harris Temiessee. (ills Ilauser Tennessee. Rol)ert Eiisha Hays Tennessee. Thomas Beii.janiin IloJcomb Tennessee. John Cleveland Hoklen Tennessee. Daniel " Wilson Holman Tennessee. Xeal Brown Howell Tennessee. 50 October 2 . Opie Read lectures in Chapel. Willis Clem Howell Tennessee. Oscar Franklin Huekaba Alabama. Clay Irby Iluilson Alabama. Emmet Perry Humphrey Kentucky. Florence Iluiit Tennessee. William Daniel Ilutton Tennessee. Charles Wesley Johnson Tennessee. Flossie Johnson Tennessee. Alston Hunter Jones Tennessee. J. D. Key Tennessee. Harry a ' . Kirkpatrick TiMinessee. James Robert Kirby Tennessee. Audrey Koft ' nian Tennessee. Clela Koffman Tennessee. Clint Koffman Tennessee. Grover Koft ' man Teiui( ssee. Ourie Hawkins Kott ' man Tennessee. Anda Koger Tennessee. Claude Kornegay Tennessee. Clyde Kornegay Tennessee. Hubert Ralph McGee Tennessee. William Harris McGeehee Tennessee. Elmore Eugene ; IcLeary Tennessee. William C. McXeilly Tennessee. Frank Aubrey Mercer Tennessee. Herman B. Moore Tennessee. Loula Moore Tennessee. Oscar Vance Moore Tennessee. Roxie ]Mount : Iississippi. W. X. IMynatt Teiuies.see. Ira Clay Napper Missouri. Ruby Montella Nelson Tennessee. Benjamin Franklin Noel Tennessee. Arthur Guy Norwood Tennessee. Loraine Nuckolls Tennessee. IMarie Nuckolls Tennessee. James Henry Oakley Tennessee. Dora Hale Owen Tennessee. Grover Cleveland Parker Tennessee. John Thomas Pegg Tennessee. Lou Rhea Pliillips Tennessee. Thomas Pipkin Tennessee. Oscar Floy Powell Tennessee. Owen Richardson Ten nessee. William Everett Richardson Tennessee. J. W. Robinson Tennessee. Louise Rosenquist Tennessee. McHenry Dayton Sackett Tennessee. 53 October 24. Carmack s:ot his uniform. IMontie R. Sanders Tennessee. ] Iary Savage Tennessee. Isaac Wesley Shaumm Tennessee. Leslie Irene Siler Tennessee. Eugene Simmons Tennessee. Morgan Clifford Smith Tennessee. Ernest Dow Sneed Tennessee. Hugh Hartwell Temple Tennessee. Bedford Frank Thomas Tennessee. Annie Lee Thompson Tennessee. Lutie Thorton Tennessee. Katherine Tillman Tennessee. Nora Vanhook Tennessee. Elmo David Ward Tennessee. Charles Edgar Wofford Tennessee. Myra Virgin Wellon Teiuiessee. Charles Joseph Williams Tennessee. Maggie Woft ' ord Tennessee. Robert Sharp Wofford Tennessee. 54 JK M5ic J.n.ll- November g. Farmers ' conventioti meets in chapel. jFacuItp. Rudolph Richtkr, Head Instructor in Music. KuUak Conservator}- of Berlin, 1881 ; taught in Milwaukee, 1886; Director of Music at National Conservatory, Kansas City, and Director of Music at the Lexington Ladies ' Col- lege, 1895-96 ; Director of Music at Lexington Ladies ' College, 1896-1902. Concertist, 1902- 1903 ; Director of Music at Southwestern Bap- tist University, 1903— Frederick Lewis Drake, Professor of Voice Culture. Studied at Courtland Conservator} of Mu- sic, Courtland, N. Y. , under Geo. Oscar Bowen, 1897-99 ; Warren Academy of Music, Warren, 111., 1899-1902; Chicago University, instructed by Dr. W. W. Hinshavv, 1903-1905. Professor of ' oice Culture, Southwestern Baptist Univer- sity, 1905— Jewel C. Sjiitii, Teacher of Stringed Instru- ments. Graduated from Hardin Conservatory, Mex- ico, Mo. Studied under Nora N. Nae ; under Kuemel, of Quincy, 111.; Earl K. Drake, Chi- cago, 111. Taught at Shelbina, Mo.; Shelby- ville. Mo.; Sou thwestern Baptist LTniversity, 1905— 56 -i S Sadik Jay, .4ss shi i Dircdor of Piano, Ilar- iiioiiy and History of J nsir. Graduated at Lexington Ladies College, Lexington, Mo.; Studied under Hardin Briggs, New York City, 1904 : George Emerson Simp- son, Kansas City, Mo., 1904-05; Southwestern Baptist University, 1905. iaoll of |l Uptl0. Piano. Lois Sasser. LuLA Moore. Ellen Alexander. Blanche Davidson. Mrs. C. B. Ijams. Clela Kauffman. Beatrice Louis. Mrs. a. E. McNatt. Eddie Lee Anthony. Mary E. Duncan. Gladys White. JiMMiE White. LiLLA Bell. Irma Powell. Lee Russell. Margie Arnold. Elta Arnold. Ada Herron. Isabelle Grey. Olive Kirby. Irene Brennam. Madge Gates. John Brandle. May Elliott. Margeurite Marks. Vera Tinkle. Sue Glass. Allye Johnson. Nina Chester. Annie Thompson. Mary Townsend. Margaret McGehee. Lottie Young. Lelia Biff. Herbert E. Hutchinson. Mary Nuckols. Martha Killough. Jessie Killough. Eva Belle Johnston. ZoE Harlan. 57 N ' oveviber lo. McClaran ' s collection of Red Spanish Bats attracts the atte?ttion of a manba- of I lie members of the Conventioti. Prof. Rhoton also viewed them. Helen Carthel. Irma Ward. Paul Rhoton. Chas. Burke. Mrs. C. B. Burke. Mrs. Derryberry. Verda Moore. Nelle Blackmon. Allye Johnson. Eddie Lee Anthony. Faustina Wingo. May Elliott. Loraine Nuckols. Ira Smith. Jessie Killough. Martha Killough. Hattie Smith. Vera Midyett. Lee Bussell. Mrs. Augustus Drake. Voice. Faustina Wingo. Mary Connor. Genevieve Kelso. Loraine Nuckols. Lena Barcroft. Mrs. Elizabeth Hobson. Mrs. Vista McNatt. Mrs. Everett Faucet. L. M. Graves. C. I. Hudson. Edgar Williams. Bliss Brascher. BoYCE House. P. UL Harlan. J. A. Foster. G. C. Hall. C. W. Brown. C. L. Neal. String Instruments. Cecil Elliott. Ralph Alexander. Everett Richardson. Felix Allen. Clifford Moore. Roy Napper. Henry Edenton. 58 EXPRESSION. Mrs. Euzabetii G. Hobson, Direclor of the Chair of Oratory. Graduated, B. F. C. College, A. B.: (Gradu- ated at Southwestern Baptist University, in Ex- pression and Physical Culture, M. O. Degree ; Co-Principal in S. W. B. U. with Prof. Lowrey, 1900 : Director of the Chair of Oratory in S. W. B. U., 1901 — ; Certificate of Proficiency for summer work in National Institute of Science at Chicago ; at Lake Chautauqua, N. Y. , with Prof, Clark and Mrs. Emily M. Bishop of Chi- cago University; at Monteagle, Tenn., with Misses Laprell and Bacon of Emerson College, Boston. tuDents molL Orrena Hight, . S. E. Reed, . . A. A. Proctor, . R. E. Carum, Flossie Johnson, L. M. Groves, . B. G. Moody, . Tennessee. Tennessee. Tennessee. Tennessee. Tennessee. Tennessee. Tennessee. G. B. Smalley, C. S. Wales, . !Maude Hardin, Eva Hill, . . Patsy Cooper, C. I. Hudson, Tennessee. Mississippi. Tenne.ssee. Tennessee. Tennessee. Alabama. 60 EXPRESSIOX CLASS. A VIEW OF I.AKE ALEXANDER — LANCASTER PARK. November ij. McClaren made president of the Freshman Class. COMMERCIAL SCHOOL. Bookkeeping, Stenography and Commercial Law. FACULTY. Hknry Clay Jameson, Principal Bookkeeping Department. Graduated, Bryant and Stratton Business College, 1875 ; Taught in Goodman ' s Business College, Nashville, Tenn, 1877-80 ; also from 1885-1888 ; Principal Commercial Department, Southwestern Baptist University, Charles A. Derrvberry, Principal Steno- graphic Department. Principal, High School, Medon, Tenn., 1893-94; Principal High School, Como, Tenn., 1894-96; Principal High School, Sedalia, Ky., 1896-1900 ; Principal Kenton Public School, Kenton, Tenn., 1900-02; Principal Commercial Department, Hall Moody Institute, Martin, Tenn., 1902-03 ; Student at S. W. B. U., during springs and summers of 1902-03; Principal Steno- graphic Department, School of Business, South- western Baptist University, 1903 — 63 BOOKKEEPING GROUP. STENOGRAPHIC GROUP. November j. Meeting of Roiniders Club interrupted by Dr. Burke. Commerttal tuDcnts. BOOKKEEPING STUDENTS. W. IT. Falls Savannah. Tenn. W. T. (Mass Jackson. Tenn. P. II. Callahan Jackson, Tenn. J. 0. Jameson Jackson, Tenn. G. E. Allen, Ji- Jackson, Tenn. W. C. Hossett Jackson, Tenn. C. R. Garrison Jackson, Tenn. F. S. Thornton Jackson, Tenn. J. M. Brooks Jackson, Tenn. W. G. Spence Jackson. Tenn. C. L. Henry Wallerville, Miss. Ella Bnshart Hickman, Ky. W. E. Stanley Jones, Tenn. L. P. Caldwell Jlilan, Tenn. 66 November 14. Metz viakes too on day ' s n ' ork. Oscar Wyatt Stantonsville, Tenn. E. W. Connee Pickwick, Tenn. A. H. Metz Trenton, Tenn. V. D. O ' Kellv Mason, Tenn. R. N. Cooksey Jackson. Tenn. E. . A. Fly Medina, Tenn. J. A. Hillsman Trezevant, Tenn. C. M. Brown Parsons, Tenn. Anna Mabry Tennessee. J. J. Christie, Jr Jackson. Tenn. K. P. Alexander Jackson, Tenn. H. T. Hnut Jackson, Tenn. W. A. McC4eeliee Kenton, Tenn. C. P. Phelau Kenton, Tenn. B. L. Tyson Denmark. Tenn. I. W. Manning Clarksville, Tenn. Ira Ripley Jackson, Tenn. B. F. Graves :Medina, Tenn. R. W. Wag-ster Halls, Tenn. E. F. Jones Uptonville, Tenn. J. G. Fancett Trenton, Teun. A. L. Wright Chewalla, Tenn. Burdie Fitzgerald Jackson, Tenn. H. J. Newbeil Jackson, Tenn. F. H. Hess Jackson, Tenn. C. L. Counce Pickwick, Tenn. J. B. Gowan Claybrook, Tenn. G. W. Smith Claybrook, Tenn. U. W. Blanks Milan, Tenn. STEGNOGRAPHY. Alice Davis Jackson, Tenn. Minnie Jester Jackson, Tenn. Plelen Sperry Jackson, Tenn. Cora Williams Fnlton, Ky. Leola Smith Jackson, Tenn. IMiss Sellars Jaekson, Tenn. Edmona Hailev Corinth, Miss. JIary Rhames Jackson, Tenn. Jennie Hammond :Malesns, Tenn. William Chester Jackson, Tenn. Homer Roark Jackson. Tenn. :Mamie Causey Centerville, Ala. Flora Parrott Bemis. Tenn. Lvde Harris Denmark. Tenn. Mayme Hoezel Jackson, Tenn. Maggie Wofford Trenton, Tenn. 67 Elizabeth Stem Jackson. Tenn. Elizabeth Wells Jaekson, Tenu. larjorie ilcRee Jackson, Tenn. Callie Nichols Kenton, Tenn. Falla Richardson Corinth, Miss. J. W. IManniiii;- Clarksville, Tenn. J. ]M. Ashcraft Arkansas. Amos Chalker Tennessee. Hal lorris Pnryear, Teini. Gu.v Howell ■ . . .Hnmboldt, Tenn. Kitty Anderson Jackson, Tenn. Bessie Rosser Denmark, Tenn. Arrin.uton Hicks Jackson. Tenn. Ella Chandler Jackson, Tenn. Douglas ShotTne.- Jackson, Tenu. Emmet Shofl ' ner Jaekson, Tenn. Adelle Horton Malesns, Tenn. IMaude Isabelle Jackson, Tenn. Elizabeth Alexander Rives. Tenn. C. G. Gordon Jens, Tenn. Walter Bceeh, Jr Jaekson, Tenn. M. E. Williams Jackson, Tenn. A. D. Roberts Hamhuru: Teini. f- r ' u vv.. - iV,i :H November 22. James McCIaien teas present at drill to-dav. £@ilitarp Officers. Frank W. Hess, Lt., Col., U. S. A. Retd., Commandant. Served in Federal Army, Infantry and Calvary ; April 23rd, 1861-Aug. 4th, 1866, as Lieut. Captain and Major ; Ap- pointed 2nd Lieut, [and 1st Lieut., llth r. S. Infantry, 23rd Feb., 1866; Trans- ferred to the 29th Infantry, Sept., 1866; To the llth Infantry, April, 1869; To the 3rd Artillery, Dec, 1870 ; Promoted Captain, March 1881 ; Major, Feb. 1898; Retired from Active Service, Dec. 1900; Appointed Lieut. Col., 23rd Apr.. 1904. Graduated from the Artillery School at Old Point Comfort, 1873 ; A. M. Alleghany College, Pa., 1878; LL. D., Southern Normal University. FRANK H. HESS, P. H. CALLAHAN, C. J. HUDSON, . F. T. HALE, . J. A. CARMACK, . H. H. EDENTON, F. S. THORNTON, Captain and Adjutant. First Lieutenant. Second Lieutenant. . First Sergeant. Second Sergeant. . Third Sergeant. Fourth Sergeant. dj e aa. a t rOoci eTTec 7 B. 0kHs M Thanksgiving. Reception at Adams Hall. The usual reficsliments, peanuts, popecrn and candy in assorted colors, ' were served. First Term Faustina Wingo, Etta Arnold, . Margie Arnold, Third Term Margie Arnold, Etta Arnold, . Florence Hunt, OFFICERS. . President . I ' ice-President . Secretary . . resident . I ' ice-President . Secretai ' v . Second Term Karry K. Barry. . LouLu Moore. Lelia Bibb. Fourth Term Maria Townsend. Anna Young. Bessie Klutts. Margie Arnold. Bernice Barry. Isabelle Grey. Bessie Klutts. ourie koffman. Floy Powell. Mary Townsend. MEMBERS. Etta Arnold. Lelia Bibb. Florence Hunt. Audrey Koffman. LouLA Moore. Willie May Phillip.s. Faustina Wingo. Kakkv K. Barry. lONE FiTE. Orrena Higiit. Clela Koffman. Jewel Midyett. Lou Rhea Phillips. Anna Young. 74 PAI,I,ADIAN WTERARY SOCIETY. December i. Fariss Hale, society reader, entertains A. L. S. with a feiv thapters of Xenophon Anabasis {not a handy literal translation. ' ) APOLLONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY. Motto: Esse Quam ' ideri. First Term V. M. Bl.ACKAKD C. W. Stumph T. F. Hale . Third Term C. W. Stumph B. F. Graves W. E. Whitman B. P. Brooks P. H. Callahan E. V. CocxcE H. C. Cashon T. B. GivAN R. Hale T. F. Hale R. E. Hayes B. F. Graves OFFICERS. President " ice-P resident Secretary President J ' ice-President Seortary MEMBERS. V. H. Jameson Robert Kirby c. koffman g. koffman I. W. Manning E. E. McEeary R. H. McGee H. B. Moore Colors: Blue and White. Second Term B. P. Brooks E. E. McLeary B. G. Moody Fourth Term C. W. Stumph C. B. Nuckolls T. B. GivAN O. V. Moore Bert Moody C. B. Nuckolls Alvin Richards C. W. Stumph H. H. Temple C. S. Wales W. E. Whitman AIMJI LONIAN LITKRARY SOCIETY. First Term. R. W. Wagster, A. K. TiGRETT, G. W. Spain, . Third Term. A. K. TiGRETT, A. A. Proctor, L. M. Graves, J. E. Allen I. M. Ashcraft G. W. Barnett C. W. Brown G. C. Bennett B. S. Carpenter J. A. Carmack T. C. Chandler R. E. CORUM J. H. Carr M. N. Davis H. H. Edenton J. A. EOFF Motto: Nil Uesperanduni. OFFICERS. President J ' icc-Prcsidciil . Secretary President J ' ice-President . Secretary MEMBERS. J. D. Franks S. S. Glenn L. M. Graves Guy C. Hall C. I. Hudson F. L. Hall W. D. Hutton A. S. Huckaba E. Jackson Hal Morris Geo. Morris W. C. McNeilly. 78 Second Term. G. B. Smallev Eugene Jackson Guy C. Hall Fourth Term. . Geo. Morris . F. L. Hall B. S. Carpenter C. L. Neil A. A. Proctor J. T. Pegg G. S. Price S. E. Reed W. H. Robinson I. W. Shannon G. B. Smalley G. W. Spain M. D. Sackett A. K. Tig RETT R. W. Wagster C. f;. Waufford December 4. Bankruptcy proceeding in tlie Morris-Tigrett case began today. Literary Societies Calendar. 1905. Friday evenins ' , Dec. S. — AiHilli iiiaii Lilci ' .-iry Six-iety Fall Enterlaiiiiiicnl. Friday evenint; ' , Dec. 15. — Calliopean Ijiterary Society Fall Entei ' taimiicnt. 1906. Tliursday evening, Feb. 22. — Washington ' s Birthday celebration by Apolbm- ian, Callidpean. and ] ' ;illadian Literary Societies. Friday evening, Ai)r. 2(1. — Apollonian Literary Society Spring Entertainment. Friday evening, ilay 18. — Calliopean Literary Society Sjning Entertainiiieiil. Friday evening, June 1. — Annual celebration of I ' alladian Literary Society. Monday evening, June 4. — Annual celebration of Apollonian Literarj- Society. Tuesday, D a. ni., -lune 5. — Annual reunion of Apollonian Literary Society. Tuesday evening, -huie ; " . — Annual celebration of Calliopean Literary Society. Vcducsday, II a. ni.. .lune (1. — Annual I ' cuniou of ( ' allioi)ean Literary Society, 80 December 5. Hermoii Moore determines beyond doubt tlie result of H and O mixed and Iieatcd. State Oratorical Association OFFICERS. Dr. p. T. H. le, President. C W. Stumph, lce-President. MEMBERS. University of Nashville. Cumberland Universit} Southwestern Presbyterian Uiiiversitj ' . Southwestern Baptist University. LOCAL OFFICERS. Fariss T. Hale, resident. G. B. S.MALLEY, Secretary and Treasurer. REPRESENTATIVES TO PRIMARY ORATORICAL CONTEST. B. P. Brooks. R. W. Wagster. C. W. Stumph. S. E. Reed. REPRESENTATIVE TO STATE ORATORICAL CONTEST. S. E. Reed. Next meeting at the Southwestern Presbyterian University. 81 Decen}ber S. This is tlie da y on wliicJi tlic Apol onians did 7iot give tlieir Fall entertainment. Y. W. C. A. 1905. FAUSTINA WIXCJO MIXXIE SA8SER IMARGIE ARNOLD ELTA ARNOLD . OFFICERS. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer 1906. : L RGIE ARNOLD LOIS SASSER BESSIE KLUTTS . . LELIA BIBB CONVENTION REPRESENTATIVES. Tennessee and Kentneky Convention at Oliallaiiooua, Tenn. VERNA CAilPBELL. ELTA ARXOId). Nashville Convention : AXXA YOUXG. (MdVE KIRBY. MEMBERS. ] IARGIE ARNOLD. ELTA ARNOLD. EDDIE LEE .WTIIOXY, LELIA BIBB. ELLA BUSHART. LEE BUSSELL. IMAME CAUSEY. VERNA CAJIPJ ' .ELL. PATSEY COOPER. BYRD FITZGERLAI). FANXTE FITZGEi;. LI). FLOREXCE IIUXT. ORREXA IIIGIIT. ALLIE JOnXSOX. OLIVE KIRBY. BESSIE KLUTTS. AUDA KOGER. LORAIXE XUCKOLLS. ] L RIE NUCKOLLS. RUBY NELSON. FLOY POWELL. WILLIE JIAY PHILLIPS. LOU RHEA PHILLIPS. FALLA RICHARDSON. illXXIE SASSER. LOIS SASSER. JMARY TOWXSEXD. KATHERIXE TILLilAN. FAUSTINA WLXGO. AXXA YOUNG. 82 YOUNG WOJIEX S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION. Decembe) i . It 7cas learned today tliat Moody intended lannching forth on a business career. Y. M. C. A. OFFICERS. R. W. AYAGSTER President 1!. S. CARPENTER Vice-President U. P. BROOKS Secretary and Treasurer LECTURERS OF 1906. STATE SECRETARY 1). C. DAY ] IR. GEO. LAXG. REV. C. AY. WELCH. REY. A. AI. IIUGHLETT. CONVENTION REPRESENTATIVES. R. AY. WAGSTER. A. A. PROCTOR. C. W. STUAIPII. li. S. CARPENTER. S. E. REED. MEMBERS. E. R. BOONE. BERT AIOODY. P.. P. BROOKS. G. B. SMALLEY. J. A. CAR.AIACK. J. AY. SHANNON. B. S. CARPENTER. C. AY. STUAIPII. J. D. FRANKS. S. E. REED. F. L. IL LL. R. AY. WAGSTER. . . . . I ' ROCTOR. Class Leader. 84 December y. Neal was dropped frnin fhc Foothall squad today. J. R. Graves Society of Religious Inquiry. First Term S. E. REED . S. B. WAUFFOKD Third Term F. L. HALL . . T. ( ' . cnAXDLKi; Motto: Ereunate TasGraphos. " OFFICERS. Second Term I ' re.sulciit C. L. NEIL . . Seerctai-.v . . . . J. D. FRANKS Fourth Term . . Presiilcnt .... J. A. LAR.MACK . . Secret a i-v S. E. REED MEMBERS. IN FACULTY. DR. P. T. HALE. DR. DAVID IIEACL C. W. BROWN. S. S. GLENN. G. C. BENNETT. W. A. GAUGII. T. S. BASKIN. EUGENE JACKSON J. A. C ' ARMACK. W. N. MYNATT. T. C. CHANDLER. W. C. McNEILLY. H. C. CASHO.X. C. L. NEIL. R. E. CORUiL J. II. OAKLEY. J. IL CARR. S. E. REED. M. N. DAVIS. J. W. ROBINSON. ROSWELL DAVIS. (;. B. SJIALLEY. L. : r. GRAVES. C. W. STUilPH. T. 1!. HOLCOMB. J. H. TURNER. ( ' . J. IIITDSON, C. S. WALES. (;. ( ' . HALL. 0. V. :moore. F. L. HALL. C. E. WAUFFORD. J. D. FRANK. (i. S. PRICE. 0. F. IIUCKABA. 86 a o O .-O — 1 9 a: - Cf SiH D O ' t-, : : ' s s s j J J tii en TOr C J J u Q ' D D OK K X K ; CI . ■ W „ ' a: D £2 Z c z = 2 5 2 ' H tn O a! « -J tfi K ii X P5 K X a o PUBLICATIONS. December jo. Calliopean LUerary Society gave its Fall Entertainment in Powell Chapel. % t Catcnian, (Etiitors. R. WESLEY WAGSTER, Calliopean, ' Ofi, Editor-in-Chief. B. PENX BROOKS, Apollonian, ' 06, Literary Editor. FAUSTINA WINGO, Palladian, ' 08, Exchange Editor. AEVIN RICHARDS, Apollonian, ' 09, Athletic Department. J. A. CARMACK, Calliopean, ' 10, . R. G. Department. C. W. STUMPH, Apollonian, ' 06, Local Department. MARGIE ARNOLD, Palladian, ' 07, Local Department. J. D. FRANKS, Calliopean, ' 10, Local Department. 90 EATONIAN STAFF. 91 itcst Wr JForgrt. EDITORS. MARY T O W N S E N D . K A R R I K K A R N S BARRY. MARGARET M c G E H E !{ . A D I) I E M E R C E R . GEORGE MORRIS. W E S E E Y W A G S T E R . A. A. PROCTOR. F. T. HAEE. BUSINESS MANAGER. A. K. TIGRETT. ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER. R . H . ANDERSON. 92 AXNUAL EDITORS. Dece?nber 22. Begin7ijng of a glorious relaxation from care and responsibility. CjsS — FRATERNITIES ARRANGED IN THE ORDER OF THEIR ESTABLISHMENT AT THE SOUTHWESTERN BAPTIST UNIVERSITY. 96 S. - E. t tgma :aipl)a €pstlon. Founded at the University of Alabama, March 9, 1856. Colors : Royal Purple and Old Gold. Flower : Violet. FOUNDERS. Noble Leslie Devotie. John Webb Kerr. j Wade H. Foster. John B.arrett Rudolph. Nathan Elams Cockrell. Samuel Martin Dennis. Abner Edward P.atton. Thom.as Chappell Cook. PUBLICATIONS. The Record Henry Sydnor Harrison, Editor. Phi Alpha . ' . Marvin E. Holderness, Editor. Active Chapters : Sixty-six. Alumni Associations : Thirty-three. PROVINCE IOTA. Kentucky=Tennessee. Central University, Kentucky Kappa, Danville, Ky. Bethel College, Kentucky Iota, Russellville, Ky. Kentucky State College, Kentucky Epsilon, Lexington, Ky. Southwestern Presbyterian University, Tennessee Zeta, Clarksville, Tenn. Cumberland University, Tennessee Lambda, Labanon, Tenn. Vanderbilt University, Tennessee Nu, Nashville, Tenn. University of Tennessee, Tennessee Kappa, Knoxville, Tenn. University of the South, Tennessee Omega, Sewanee, Tenn. Southwestern Baptist University, Tennessee Eta, Jackson, Tenn. 97. January 2. Everybody is present at chapel, looking ftesh and eager for -work. ( This is a joke. ) igma ;aipl;a Cpsilon. Cennessce OBta Chapter. Established iShj. FRATRES IN URBE. A. M. Alexander. Charles P. Conger. Asa J. Biggs. Amos B. Jones. Charles M. Thompson. Clarence E. Pigford. John Parker Mallory. James T. Gooch. Francis l. Patton. F. M. MiLBURNE. Gilbert C.Anderson, Jr. Fleming J. O ' Connor. John A. Tyson. Hu. C. Anderson. Sterling P. Anderson. Lennie F. Biggs. William H. Collier. Chester G. Bond. Sidney J. White. Charles M. Harris. Sidney J. Everett. Thomas McCorry. John Wisdom Isaac B. Tigrett. Harry T. Herring. W. P. Gllsson. CLASS OF 1906. Augustus King Tigrett, A. B., . CLASS OF 1907. Robert Henry Anderson, B. S., John Norton Moore, A. B. , CLASS OF 1909. Perry Harry Callahan, A. B., . Henry Hardy Edenton, A. B.. . . . Guy Wesley Spain, A. B., . . SPECIALS AND UNDER CLASSMEN Frank Smith Thornton, .... Clay Irby Hudson, ..... Theodore S. Hooker, ..... Isaac Wesley Shannon, .... Thurman Boyd Givan, . . . • . John Albert Hills: ian, . . . . . Frank Hayden Hess, ..... Ernest Perry Humphrey, .... Frank Aubrey Mercer, ..... McHenry Dayton Sackett, YELL. Phi Alpha Alicazee, Phi Alpha Alicazon. Sigma Alpha, Sigma Alpha, Sigma Alpha i Rah, Rah, Bon Ton, Sigma Alpha p;psilon. Rah, Rah, Bon Ton, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Ruh Rah, Ruh Rah, Ruh Rah Ree. Ruh Rah, Ruh Rah S. A. E. 98 Ernest L. Bullock. Sidney S. Bond. Robert A. Hurt. William G.Timberlake. Thomas C. Long. Robert F. Spragins. Hugh M. Harris. Lawrence E. Talbot. Phillip V,. Hollond. William G. Saunders. H. a. Vance. William C. Lowe. Jackson, Tenn. Jackson, Tenn. Trenton, Tenn. Jackson, Tenn. Macon, Tenn. Booneville, Miss. Jackson, Tenn. Auburn, Ala. Senatobia, Miss. Springfield, Tenn. Alexandria, Tenn. Trezevant, Tenn. Jackson, Tenn. Benton, Ky. Mercer, Tenn. Greenfield, Tenn. psilon. K. S. Stappa tgma. Founded at the University oj Virginia, December, iS6j. Colors : Scarlet, White and Emerald. Flower : Lily of the Valley. FOUNDERS. George Mills Arnold. Geo. W. Hollingsworth. Edward Law Rogers. Frank C. Nicodemus. Edward L. Toadvin. Stephen Alonzo Jackson PUBLICATIONS. The Cadureus F S K. Farr, Editor. Star and Creseent HERBERT M. Martin, Editor. Active Chapters: Seventy-four. Alumni Associations: Thirty-seven. DISTRICT VI. Tennessee. Theta— Cumberland University, Lebanon, Tenn. Kappa— Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tern. Lambda— University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. Phi— Southwestern Presbyterian University, Clarksville, Tenn. Omega— University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. Alpha Theta— Southwestern Baptist University, Jackson, Tenn. 101 fanuarv j}. Thi7igs begin to slide icitli their aeeiistomed faeility. aipfta Cbcta Chapter. Establislied iStjj. JE RE L. Crook. J- w. BUFORD. w A . Caldwell R. S. Fletcher. T. G. Hughes. T. I. Klyck. W A . McNeil. J- T. Murdoch. H. C. Ross. S. R. Robertson. T. A. Robertson Geo. Morris FRATRES IN URBE. G. H. Robertson. W. B. Pope. P. H. Russell. I. A. Rainey. P. B. LusK, Jr. W. W. Deupree. E. C. Nance. Hunter Wilson. G. L- Williamson. R. B. Nelson. P. B. LusK. FRATER IN FACULTATE. Charles Bell Burkic. Duke Simmons. C. G. Bond, Jr. Ed. Bray. R. S. Rochelle. J. W. Holland. C. N. Harris, Jr. W. T. Harris. W. S. Harris. I. H. Nelson. CLASS OF . B. S. 1906. Thomas Farris Hale Charles Blaine Nuckolls CLASS OF 1908. . A. B. . . A. B. . SPECIAL AND UNDERCLASSMEN. Hugh Hart vell Tempi. ic Alvin Dawson Richards Daniel Wilson Holman Will Harris McGehee Earl Lozier James Walsh McClaren LoYD Hardin Gholson William Roy Hale Will Burke Roland Acree . Brinklej ' , Tenii. Jackson, Tenn. Macon, Tenn. Jackson, Tenn. vSpringfield, Tenn. Fa etteville, Tenn. Clarksville, Tenn. Jackson, Tenn. Jackson, Tenn. Kevill, niinois. Jackson, Tenn. Dyersburg, Tenn. Clarksville, Tenn. 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. 102 a. - ©. : lpl)a Cau C mega. Founded at I ' irginia Military Institute, i86 . Colors : Old Gold and Sky Blue. Flower : White Tea Rose. FOUNDERS. Otis A. Glazebrook. Erskin M. Rose PUBLICATION. Alpha Tail Oynega Palm Active Chapters : Fiftv-two. Alfred Marshall. . Hexdree p. Simpson, Editor. Alumni Associations : Twentv-two PROVINCE VIII. Tennessee. Tennessee Alpha Tau — Southwestern Presbj-terian University, Clarksville. Tennessee Beta Pi — Vanderbilt University, Nashville. Tennessee Beta Tau — -Southwestern Baptist University ' , Jackson. Tennessee Omega — University of the South, Sewanee. Tennessee Pi — Universit}- of Tennessee, Knoxville. 105 January . McCla e)i, Temple and Brooks too ill for work. aip|)a Cau ©mcga T5eta Cau Chapter Established iSg . Richard R. Sneed. Chas. T. Starkey. Frank T. Kincaid. FRATRES IN URBE. A. Virgil Patton. William G. Foster. Thomas R. Moss. Millard B. Hurt. FRATER IN FACULTATE. George Martin Savage. CLASS OF 1906. Burrough Penn Brooks . . A. B. . Calowa Win Stumph . . . A. B. . Robert Wesley Wagster . . A. B. Samuel Eugene Reed . . . A. B. . Jackson, Temi. . Seliiier, Tenii. Double Bridges, Tenn. Adams Hall. Asa Almus Proctor Guy Buford Smalley CLASS OF 1907. . A. B. . . A. B. . CLASS OF 1908. | Vakxkk McCoy BlackardI . A. B. Bradford, Tenn. University. Jackson, Tenn. Morgan Clifford Smith . Hugh Garrett Ryals Turner Cleveland Chandler Charles Edgar Wauford . CLASS OF 1909. . A. B. . . A. B. . A. B. . A. B. . Whiteville, Tenn. Paris, Tenn. Jackson, Tenn. Alexandria, Tenn. SPECIALS AND UNDERCLASSHEN. William Abner McCjEhek Samuel Burlie Carpenter Kenton, Tenn. Kentwood, La. YELL. Hip Hurrah! Hip Hurrah! Three Cheers for Alpha Tau, Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah! 106 Cj)t ©mega. psilon Cl)apter, Established igo- .- SORORES IN URBE. Ora Belle McGee. Dru Helen Crook. Beatrice Bell. Bess Rutledge Crigler. CLASS OF 1907. Mary Hays Townsend, A. B., CLASS OF 1908. Bessie Byrd, A. B., Anna Young, A. B., Jewell Midyett, A. B., Celeste Savage, A. B., Elizabeth Klutts, A. B., IsABELLE Grey, A. B., Addie IvOve Mercer, Beatrice Louis, Nina Chester, CLASS OF 1909. SPECIALS. Memphis, Teiin. Pine Bluff, Ark. Riple} ' , Tenn. Jack.son, Tenn. Jackson, Tenn. Riplej-, Tenn. Jackson, Tenn. Jackson, Tenn. Jackson, Tenn. Jackson, Tenn. YELL. We ' ll try, we ' ll vie, we ' ll never die; Chi Chi, Omega Chi. 109 January . Temple drinks four Coca-Colas, cats tzco quarts cf peanuts, takes sixteen grains of quinine and reports for class next day. Cl)i Omega, Founded at University of .Irkansas, iS ' gj. Colors : Cardinal and Straw. Ina May Boles. Je. n Vincen Hellkr. FOUNDERS. Flower : White Carnation. Jo Belle Holcomb. Alice Simonds. PUBLICATIONS. T ie Eleusis, Mvstavoirue, Active Chapters : vSeventeen. } Iattie Hollidav Craighill, Editor. Secret Publication. Alumni Associations : Seven. CHAPTER ROLL. Universit} ' of Arkansas, Arkansas Psi, Kentucky University, Kentucky Chi, Southwestern Baptist University, Tennessee Upsilon, University of Mississippi, Mississippi Tau, Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College, Virginia Sigma, Tulane University, Newcombe College, Louisiana Rho, University of Tennessee, Tennessee Pi, University of Illinois, Illinois Omicron, Northwestern University, Wisconsin, Xi, University of Wisconsin, Wisconsin Ku, University of California, California Mu, University of Kansas, Kansas Lambda, University of Nebraska, Nebraska Kappa, University of Texas, Texas Iota, West Virginia Universitj West Virginia Theta. University of Michigan, Michigan Eta, George Washington University, Phi Alpha, 110 Fayetteville, Ark. Lexington, Ky. Jackson, Tenn. Oxford, Miss. College Park, Va. New Orleans, La. Knoxville, Tenn. Champaign, 111. Evanston, 111. Madison, Wis. Berkley, Cal. Lawrence, Kans. Lincoln, Neb. Austin, Tex. Morgantown, W. Va. Ann Arbor, Mich. Washington, D. C. Founded at Son Iru ' i ' steni Baptist University October ; i , igo . Colors : Olive Green and Maroon. Flower : American Beaut}- Rose. FOUNDERS. Karrv Karxs Barry. A ' erna May Campbell. Margaret McGehee. MiXNIE AmMONS SAS.SER. Faustina Imogene Wingo. ACTIVE CHAPTERS. A Local Sorority. YELL. Riogy raggy, zip boom, Ziggy zaggy, zi, Wahoo! Wahoo! Yi! Yil Yil Tip-top! Tip-topl Sigma Phi. 113 January g. Prof. Williams leads pi aver i)i chapel. tgma j)t ororts in CoUegio. CLASS OF 1906. Minnie Ammons Sasser, A. B., Middleton, Ten CLASS OF 1907. Karry Karns Barry, A. B., Verna Mai Campbell, A. B., . Jackson, Tenn. Humboldt, Tenn. CLASS OF 1908. Faustina Imogene Wingo, A. B., Elta Fay Arnold, A. B., Trezevant, Tenn. Lexington, Tenn. CLASS OF 1909. Mary Elizabeth Simmons, A, B., Jackson, Te nn. SPECrALS. Margaret McGehee, LouLA Moore, Bernice Barry, Hattie Belle Smith, Eddie Lee Anthony, Dora Hale Owen, Jackson, Tenn. Glass, Tenn. Jackson, Tenn. Clinton, Ky. Durhaniville, Tenn. Jackson, Tenn. 114 J. J J - IN0yEI5. Jaiinajy lo. Restlessness a?id iiervoiisness is evident hi the student body; cause unkno7vn. Everything seems to be i ' vim smoothly. :aiumm Banquet. 3rmout !i)oteI, October 13, 1905. MENU. Raw Oysters Cream of To ' mat.) Soup Stufffd Olives ilicliigan (A-lerv Salte.l Bread Sticks Bake.l White I ' isli a la Becliamd Julienne Potatoes Cueunibers Boileil Leg of Mutton Caper Sauce Mashed Potatoes Green Peas Eoast Sirloin of lieef Au Jus Mashed Turni[is String Beans Benedictine Punch Spring Chicken Stuffed and Baked Braised Sweetbreads with Mushrooms Pineapple Fritters Camlied Yams Stewed Tomatoes Mince Pie Pumpkin Pie Vanilla Ice Cream Assorted Cakes Fruits and Xuts F.lam Cheese ami Cra(d ers Tea Ccjffee Chocolate Milk Breads White Eye Graham TOASTS. Dr. T. T. Eaton, Toastmaster. 1. The Tic that Hinds G. H. Crutcher i;. Keniiniscences Fleetwood Ball .3. Our Missionaries R. P. Mahon 4. Echoes of the Past H. C. Irbv 5. College Life ( ' . B. Burke 6. The Call of the Future R. R. Acree 7. The Opportunity W. D. Powell 8. How We May I ' hdp P. T. Hale THOSE PRESENT: U. C. Irby, W. (i. Inman. V. II. Ityals, 11. L. Madison, II. C. Burnett, M. 1-:. Dodd. V. .1. O ' Connor, A. .1. . [i(iclie(., K. V. Smith, D. A. Ellis, Jere L. Cr.Md;, .1. K. .larndl, W. .(. K ' ol.inson, .1. II. Wright, J. A. Crook, C. I. Jarrell, .A. A. Proctor, K. W. Wagster, Mrs. L. T. Watson, R. A. Kimbrough, I. B. Tigrett, A. .1. P.irton, A. K. Tigrett, Geo. Morris, F. O. Wallace, T. T. Eaton, C. V. Stunipli, Miss Delia Beville, A. W. Boone, Miss H. M. Moody, C. .1. Wingo, W. T. House. 1). D. Sliuck, ilrs. KIlic Shuck, T. E. Crntchli.-I.l, Dr. .1. T. Ilerrou, .1. . 1. Pliillips. I. X. P,uiick, Mrs. I. X. I eui(d(, F. C. Flowers, A. R. Dodson, Mrs. A. R. Dodson, R. P. Mahon, .1. S. Williams, Chas. Bell Burke. 118 January ii. Prof, ilfadison is interrupted during clicinistry recitation by a young hopeful u io i?isists on selling him some perfume. Prof. Afadisofi did not have the ehange. Stappa tgma Banquet, jFourteentf) anniticrsatp of aipfta Cfteta Chapter, Ar mour Hotel, Marcli j, yoj. MENU. Oyster Soup Lettuce Celevv Stiiffeil Olives Salted Al ' iiKJiids Broiled Ponniauo Parsley Butter K. S. ruiH-li Roast Young Turkey Cranberry ' Sauce Snow Dritt Potatoes Frencdi Peas in ( ' asson Chicken Salad Tomato Mayonnaise Angel Food and Fruit Layer Cake K. S. Ice Cream Cheese Sandwii-li Cafe Noir Fruit TOASTS. C. B. Burke, Toastmaster. ' ' College Brotherhood " C. B. Nuckolls ' ' We few, we happy few, we band of brothers. ' ' ' ' Sigma Alpha Epsilon " J. N. Moore ' ' Oh call it by some better name For friendship sounds too cold. " ' ' Alpha Tan Omega " C. W. Stumph ' ' A generous friendship no culil medium knows Burns with one love, with one resentment glows. ' ' ' ' The Alumni Chapter " Z. C. Graves ' ' Those graves of memory where sleep The joy of other years. ' ' ' ' Observations of a D. G. M. " Myles P. O ' Conner " How sad and bad and mad it was! But then, how it was sweet. ' ' ' ' Then come the wild weather. Come sleet or come snow, We will stand by each other However it blow. ' ' THOSE PRESENT: T. F. Hale, Chas. B. Nucholls, L. H. Gholson, C. W. Stumph (A. T. 0.), Roy Hale, D. W. Holman, J. N. Moore (S. A. E.), .J. D. Simmons, Will H. MeGehee, Hartwell H. Temple, Charles Bell Burke, C. G. Bond, Jr., Alvin Richards, Carroll Harris, Roy S. Rochelle, Emmet Nance, Geo. Morris, Alex Dancy. 119 Ja7iuary 12. The nervousyiess a7no7jg the sliidents grows. . : . €, Banquet. Fiftieth Anniversary of Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity Tennessee Eta. Southern Hotel, March 9, 1905. MENU. O.vster Corktail Salted AliTiiiiiils Celery Olives Bi ' dileil Pompano, Maitre d ' Hotel Iceil Ciicuinbers Potatoes Duchess Roast Turkey with Dressing Currant .Jelly Petits Pols Asparagus Tips Broiled Quail on Toast Glazed Apples with Whippeil ( ' ream Kirsehwasser Punch Shrimp Salad Tomato Mayonnaise Butter Wafers S A E Cake Ahnond Macaroons Fraternity Cream Cheese Sandwich Cafe Noir Fruit TOASTS. Hon. Hu C. Anderson, Toastmaster. ' The Fraternity of One ' s Senior Year " A. K. Tigrett " May the eliicken never be hatched that will scratidi on your grave. " ' Friendship ' ' Geo. Morris, K. S. " Here ' s to those who hn-e us well, Those who don ' t may go to H . ' ' ' Alumni " A. B. Jones " May they never be too old to be voung. " ' Why I am a Greek " R. W. Wagster, A. T. 0. " Silently the Greeks go forward lu-eathing valor, mindful to aid one another. " Faculty " Prof. H. L. Madison " May we always be under the orders of Gener.-il Peace, (icTieral Plenty and General Prosperity. ' ' ' ' Frienilslii|i in Fraternity ' ' C. I. Hudson " May the hinges of friendship never grow rusty. " THOSE PRESENT: Hu C. Anderson, A. B. .Tones, 11. L. Madison, Kolit. G. Grafton, P. E. Holland, G. C. Anderson, G. C. FerrjU, H. H. Kdenton, .1. A. Hillsman, Geo. Morris (K. S.), Frank Mercer, Frank Thornton, Emmet Humphrey, J. Wesley Shannon, Frank H. Hess, M. D. Sackott, T. B. Givan, J. N. Mo(]re, ( ' . I. Iluds.in, 1 ' . H. Callahan, R. H. Anderson, Wesley Wagster (A. T. ().), V. P. Glisson, A. K. Tigrett. 120 SOUTHWESTERN 0ub$ and H$$ocJdtion$ Ja7iuary j. It leaked out today that some of the students are troubled about examinations which bcs:in next week. u JERK L. CROOK ONLY KNOWN OFFICER. 122 President. Co Our ; lunini. It is the aim of the Alumni Association to have a home- coming reunion in June that will make happy and warm che hearts of all the members who participate. Ihe local alumni, the faculty, trustees, and all the friendo of the University residing in Jackson, will cordially welcome the former students, whose love for their Alma Mater is suf- ficient to draw them back home to her this year. In addition to the pleasure which the commencement exer- cises will afford, the Alumni Association will enjoy a great banquet where all of us can come together, review the associa- tions of our schooldays listen to words of encouragement and cheer, and grow pensive with the swest memories of youthful joys. Our dear old school is keei ing step with the inspiring strains of the " March of Progress, " ' and each year adds to her fame and renown. Her faculty is improving the scholarship , and the equipment in building facilities and endowment is increasing rapidly — the efforts of President Dr. Hale having already added thousands of dollars this year. Therefore we can face the future with the happy thought that greater things are in store for the grand old school. Let us then bs mindful of her, and let each of the old students who reads this article, decide that he will be with us in June. To you all we extend a cordial invitation, and we will give you a royal welcome. JEEE L. CROOK Pres. Alumni Ass ' n. 123 January i§. $ tt Chtl). ; - A z -Wt- " FIRST TENORS. Faucett, Hudson, Hess. SECOND TENORS. Prof. Drake, Leader ; Hale, Edenton, Temple. BARITONES. Mercer, Thornton, Tigrett. BASSES. Blanks, Mashburn, Anderson. 124 January i6. It u ' as reported tliat several of the students expressed it as their firui eouvietio that eertaiii of the professors 7ceie I ' oiut; to deliberately fail theiu 0)1 exaiuiiiatious. ji ounlins ' Club. Motto : Let the Gold Dust 1 viiis Do the Work. Colors : Red, Green and Yellow. BuRROUGH p. Brooks, T. Fariss Hale, RoKERT H. Anderson, H. H. Temple, George Morris, . Officers. (A sluggish stream.) (A warm member.) Willie Jkeinison, FRATRES IN FACULTATE. Professor J. Solon Williams. FRATRES IN URBE. James W.vlsii McCi.aren. (The boy with rub ' hair. ) President ' ice- President Scribe. Herald Knocker Marshal 126 January ly. N ' THE whole, the results of the statistics were very gratifying, espe- cially as there was little evidence on the part of the various organi- zations combining to elect an} ' one man to any of the various positions. The only thing that could be desired would be more exact answers to the various questions. The average student is 20 years, j months, 20 days, 4 hours and 3 seconds old. He weighs 153J-2 pounds: is 6 feet 6 inches in height: and his expenses amount to $375.22 per year. 50 per cent, of the student bod) ' are Democrats, 10 per cent. Republi- cans, 10 per cent. Prohibitionists, 15 per cent. Socialist, and 15 per cent. Rounders. 90 per cent, are Baptists. 75 per cent, subscribe for Lest We Forget and 40 per cent, for the Eatonian. Favorite Study .......... English Most popular young lady ........ Bessie Klutts Mo.st popular student ........ S. E. Reed Handsomest j ' oung lady ........ Elta Arnold Handsomest student ........ Frank Hess Ugliest student ......... George Morris Most prominent student ........ Irvin Ashcraft Hardest student ......... Turner Chandler Fattest student ......... J. E. Allen Leanest student ....... W. H. McGehee (Pearlie) 127 Funniest student ......... J. R. Kirby Most conceited A. A. Proctor (by large majority) Laziest student . Hntton (W. H. Jameson and Karris Hale close seconds) Largest feet G. Koffman and T. B. Holcomb Biggest liar H. Temple Best athlete A. K. Tigrett Most appropriate nicknames . . " Pidgy " Richards, " Gloomy Gus " Hale, " Pearlie " McGehee, " Tubby " Allen. Mary Townsend, K. RRiE K. Barry, Committee. 128 January 22. Several of the students have accused the faculty of being grossly incompetent to grade examination papers. Things look pretty bad for the faculty. t)ome 0aragrapl;0 on :atl)letic0. The questi in of athletics has once more been presented to the S. B. U. constituency as a subject for debate. I have read some vigorous discussions pro and eon in the 1905-1906 Eatonian, and I have had occasion to dephire the spirit displayed on both sides. Here as else- where there is room for sincerity on each side, and neither can afford to lapse into the holier-than-thou strain. It is not my wish to add fuel to a controversy; I simply wish to set forth the point of view I. B. TiGRETT. " f ' ' ii alumnus who rarely hears of his Alma i Iater except through the monthly magazine and the daily press. I shoidd confess that, perhaps, I have taken seriously enough the " higher plane " arguments. College Athletics are to me a matter of sentiment rather than a matter of reason. We all agree that it is highly desirable for the alumnus to be strongly attached to his Alma Mater; and when 1 recall the reminiscential conversations I have engaged m or have overheard among college men, I feel convinced that athletics must ever remain the strongest bond between the student and his college. I have noticed that whenever several collegians are thrown together by chance, their talk is chiefly about athletics. Standing one day in the Twelfth Street Station in Chicago, I wit- nessed the unexpected reunion of foiu- Wisconsin classmates. After the exchange of greetings the first sentence was, " Boys, didn ' t we 133 liju ' i ' touuii liiclc ill file Chicauo gameT " Six iiKintlis hail elapsed since the game referred to, and dimbtless some very im])ortaut events had since occnrred in the I ' niversity of Wisconsin. Bnt these men thought tirst of the .■ill-iiiipiii ' 1aiit foolhall game upon wllich rested the champion- ship of the West. And last Christmas when I was talking to Will Klutts, an ex ' ellent mendier of the Class of ll)(ll. who had been in Indiana for some months. I noticed that his first ipiestion concei-ning the University was. " How did the football team come out this season. ' " Tliis is not to be distorted into a glorilication of the merely physical. It is in no sense a disparagement of s(diolai ' ship. One is not to think that these alumni trained for or attended athletic contests at the expense of their class woi ' k. Without regar ' ding it as discreditalile, we should note the fact— I really think it is a fact— that athletics have tirst place in the average graduate ' s memories of his college days. So. not concerning myself very much about the " gambling " argu- ment (U- the " waste of time " argument. I have been exceedingly glad to hear that o n ' boys have made this year an earnest effort to organize and maintain athletic teams. Isaac Tigrett and I rarely talk an hour without reviewing some of the tzames of " 1)7 and ' 1)8; I think it will give the students of IfXHi eipial pleasure 1o i-evive and tight over this year ' s games when they chance to meet in the afler years. The fact that tlu ' teams have not had priinant-wiiiiiing percentages does iiol depress me at all. The gi ' cat thing is to have teams and l.o pla ' L;ames fairly and manfully; whether we win or lose is a secondary consideration. When I I ' ead this spriiiu that the baseball team had been drubbed in a donblcdieader by S. 1 ' . [ ' .. I could feid no keen disappoint- ment. On the other hand. 1 i-cjoice 1 to know that the lioys of my college were in the field and coiitendiiiL; ' pluckily. Xothing I have heard of the University in recent days has pleased iiic so much as flie assuranc. ' that oidy bona fiilc students have played on mn ' teams this yviw. In roniier years muidi of my |)lcasui ' e in oui- achievi ' inents has vanished when ] ri ' ;ilize(l lliaf we hail allii ved our desire to win 1u run jiway with oni ' riiiisciences. It will be the sacred duty of next year ' s student body to maintain the hiuh standard set this year. Let us always be 134 able to deny viiioron.sly — ami truthfully — the insimiatidu that there arg " ringers " on our team. It is pleasant to praise a man who is not working for praise. S. B. U. athleties have encountered unusual difficulties and unccimpromising oppo- sition : l)ut for the interest, the rrsoui-eefulness, and the tact of one alumnus, we shoukl lon ' ago have fallen into desuetude. That alunuius is Isaac B. Tigrett, and as the spokesman of S. B. U. students, past and present, I thank him for the great service he lias so unselfishly rendered his Alma Hater. STUART YOUNG, " 98. 135 jSase iSall Cram. E. R. Boone, H. H. Temple, A. K. TiGKKTT, Manager Assistant Manager Captain piapcrs. Howell, .....■• Catcher Metz .....■•■ First Base Boone, ...... Second Base TiGRETT, .....■■■ Short Stop HiLLSMAN, ....-.■. Third Base Callahan, ....... Left Field Faucett, . • ■ ■ • Center Field Ryals, ....■■■ Riglit Field Blanks • ■ Pitcher Jameson, ........ Pitcher Mashburn, ......•■ Pitcher Kdenton, Temple, Thornton, Sackett, . . Substitutes Mr. Gardner, ... . . ... Coach SCHEDULE OF QAriES. March 30, 31— C. B. C. in Jackson. April 3, 6, 7 — Bethel College in Jackson. April 12, 13, 14 — Cumberland Universit}- at Lebanon. April 26, 27, 28 — Southwestern Presb.vterian at Clarksville. April, 30, May 1 — Mississippi College in Jackson. May 10, 11, 12— Bethel College in Jackson. RESULTS. March 30, 31 — C. B. C. cancels games. April 5, 6, 7 — Bethel College cancels games. April 7 — Memphis University School vs. University, 4-5. April 11 — University of Nashville vs. University, 11-4. April 12, 13, 14— Cumberland University cancels games. April 26— No game, late train ; April 27, rain ; April 28, three games, S. P. U., 8-10-7 ; University, 4-2-2. April 30, May 1 — Mississippi College vs. University, 4-0, 13-8. May 10, 11, 12 — Bethel College cancels games. ll e ' cvi l he hack at the same stand next year; wc will change our goods, how- ever. We will deal out defeats instead of victories. 136 .:: Boom=a lacka, Boom=a lacka Wah Who VVah S. W. B. U. Sis Boom Bah! FOOT " BALL HISTORY. 1906. It is written somewlu ' i-e to the effect tliat forgetting ' those things that are past we should look with steadfastness into the future. He was considered a wise man who gave utterance to this statement, and we hope to be able to follow to some extent his advice. But before drawinu the veil of oblivion over this little piece of college history, we wish to state once more, clearly and distinctly, the just reasons and causes why our record on the gridiron was not otherwise than that which is recorded against us, and incidentall. ' to throw a few boucjuets of witliered. forget-me-nots to those fierce, grim, haii--disheveled, sweater-torn war- riors on the following page. They were a hard working set of players, full of grit and determina- tion, and possessed of no little brawn and fancy colored sweaters: biU one could not help but notice that at cr itical points in a game their efforts seemed sadly misdirected and often it appeared that they ha; I hopelessly confused the game of football with some other sport of their younger daj ' s. Football practice began on Oct. lo, with three candidates who had " seen some service, " although they would never mention the teams they encountered, and some twelve or fifteen others who were as green in reference to gridiron aft ' airs as the moss that covered the " old oaken bucket. ' " However, they were a fairly capable crowd, and as before re- nuirked, possessed of great energy ; and there is little telling what memor- able things the} ' might have accomplished, had it not been for that tendency to confuse the game of Football with the game of " Cow Pen " (as Prof, Burke would say). In the first games this desire to stay in the center of the field was verj ' evident, ilembers of the opposing team sometimes took the ball and went across the goal line, but they always weut unaccompanied by 139 any of our players, who. true to their instinet. kei)t in the middle of the ring. The ThauksiiiviuL; ' game. hoAvever. Avas depended upon to wipe away any stain upon the escutcheon of these warriors, and cover them all with glory. The earlier erroneous ideas of the game had been corrected; they were in fine shape and overflowing with cDiitidencc. The manager and captain of the team figured out the uigiit before tlie large score they would most sui ' cly make, had already i-ounlcil tlu ' gate receipts, and then it was that that very cajtricious and fickii ' young lady, ] Iisfortune, shook us and the game was cancelled by the op|)()sing team. Thus the tlreams of footiiali glory for these sturd.x ' ilefentlers of the Blue and Gold were swept iwvay by a single little telegram. The manager and captain, broken in spirit and wear.v in l)od ' , folded up their suits, placed their football shoes gently in the corner of the room, took out of their pocketbooks two little pieces of parchment on which the words: " V ' liold a note on you, " " etc., might be observed, gazed at this awhile and gentlv sighed. 140 FOOTBALL TEAM. Top Row— Prof. Madison, trainer; Burdette, right tackle; Morris, right guard (manager); Boone, left tackle; Wagster, right half, Howell, right end; Tigrett, full back (captain); Serber, center; Moore, left guard; Sackett, left end; Atterbury. substitute; Temple, substitute; Hale, quarter; Thornton, substitute; Callahan, left half; E. Hale, Mascot. February i. Miss Savage makes a futile attempt to have her picture taken. JntJincililc IRcti tars. Colors ; Red and Black. Emblem : Red Star. YELL. I. R. S.! I. R. S.! Where are the rest ? Where are the rest? Nobod} ' knows. We ' re the best! We ' re the best! Mary Townsend, Captain. Center. Orrena Hight, Forward. 1M. RGIE Arnold, Fannie Fitzgerald, Guards. Lois Sasser, L,elia Bibb, Substitutes. F. Richardson, K. Tillman, Bess McGee, Ruby Nelson, Winners in match g-ame of November 14, 1905. Score 5-3. d oot) HucH CeaiiL Colors : Blue and White. Emblem : Four-leaf Clover. YELL. Rumble tumble, fuss and grumble. Sis boom gee. Blue and White, Blue and White, Yes sir-ee! Olive Kirby, Captain. Centers : Florence Hunt, Eddye Lee Anthony. Forwards : Olive Kirby, Elta Arnold. Guards : Bessie Klutts, Floy Powell. Substitutes : Elizabeth Alexander, Karrie K.Barry, Hattie Smith, Anna Young. Umpire : Prof. A. L. Rhoton. 142 GOOD LUCK TEAM. INVINCIBLE RED STARS. Febriiayy 2. It icas } uinored to-day that Morris had been caught working . Investigation proved the report to be a canard. € It) i tciiDrp Basket Ball Ceanr T. C. Chandler, Captain. B. P. Brooks, I ' mpire. Q cmbers. Wagster, Forward. KoFFMAN, Forward. KiRBY, Guard. Bennett, Guard. Chandler, Center. SUBSTITUTES. Graves, Franks, Jameson. 2Be0t itic Basliet Ball Ccam. C. I. HcDSON, Captain. MEMBERS. Shannon, Forward. Ryals, Forward. Hudson, Center. Givan, Center. Callahan, Guard. Hudson, Guard. SUBSTITUTE. Jackson, Proctor. 144 WEST SIDE TEAM. OLD HICKORY TEAM. Cennis. Aur L 147 February 28. The following delegates were sent to the Students ' Volunteer Conventio?i at Nash- ville : Prof. Madison, Wagster and Miss Young, Stumph a7id Miss Arnold , Proctor a7id Miss Kirby, Carpenter and Reed, rovers. Cennts 3lssoftatiou OFFICERS. F. T. Halk, H. H. Edenton, George Morris, R. W. Wagster, President J ' ice-President Secretary and Treasurer Manager MEMBERS. H. RVALS. H. H. Edenton. B. P. Brooks. A. A. Proctor. Mashburn. E. R. Boone. R. H. Anderson. Jameson. R. Hale. Whitman. Nuckolls. GiVAN. F. Hale. H. B. Moore. A. K. Tigrett. McGehee. Wagster. Shannon. 148 1 larch J. Juds;€ Lindsey speaks in cJiapcI. ■ J fiiffl ■■ iJBB - " " ? « y Lijflp-N, wf Si «ta r ' ' £lw ' I % flp — f Pf Ki yl iii M ■ sl ln ll CLASS CHAMPIONS. SENIORS. B. P. Brooks. A. K. Tigrett. JUNIORS. A. A. Proctor. R. H. Anderson. SOPHOnORES. F. T. Hale. Mashhurn ' (a " ringer. " ) FRESHHEN. H. H. Edenton. Hugh Ryals. 150 ntarcJi 8. Miss Savage made another attempt to have her pietiire taken. Co=€D Cennis Cliifi. Sl rmlirro. Olive Kirby, President. Mary Townsend. Ellen Alexander. Margie Arnold. Florence Hunt. Floy Powell. Eddie Lee Anthony. Anna Young. Faustina Wingo. Orrena Hight. Elta Arnold. Ruby Nelson. Bessie Klutts. Minnie Sasser. Allie Johnson. Oh-h-h. Oh ! love has guided my footsteps to you ; Love is my master, his will is mine ; It is the goal I ventured forth to woo, Vainly let we not seek, say I am thine. Ere the wind wakes, take the pilgrim in. Knowest thou not I ' ve waited at your chair? I ' ve listened for the welcome sound to come ; Right now take my heart, its thine evermore. Beloved the wanderer seeks his home ; You ' ll not say him nay, take the pilgrim in. B. P. B. 152 Signs of the Approach of the Millenium as Given by a Freshman. When the mail is delivered promptly. When " Little Moore " stops singing Old Jay Jule. When Grover Koffman quits binding his feet. When the Good Order Committee keeps order. When Wagster stays in a good humor all daj ' . When (Brother) Xeil learns to play foot hall. When we quit having hash for supper at Adams Hall. When Smalley quits school. When Kirby stops throwing water. When Miss Anthon}- stops making those funny eyes at the boys. When McClaren walks three blocks without putting his hands in his pockets. When T. F. Hale knows his Algebra lesson. When Manning attends Sunday morning services. When Pearly McGehee studies. When Bert Moody makes the Basket Ball Team. 153 March lo. The boys in Adams Hall clear their throats once loo ojten. Contrtbutcrs. ILitcraturc. T. T. Eaton, Ross MooKE, ' 99, Charles S. Young, ' 98, W. Garnett Foster, ' 05, . Dru Helen Crook, ' 04, Margie Arnold, ' 07, . Elta Arnold, ' 08. Minnie Ammons Sasser, ' 06, William E. Whitman, ' 09, Elizabeth Solmons, ' 09, . Eugene Jackson, ' 08, . A. K. TiGRETT, ' 06, Burrough Penn Brooks, ' 06, Tho.-nlis Randolph Moss, 05, JERE L- Crook, ' 92, Louisville Pine Bluff, Ark. Ripley, Tenn. Jackson Jackson Universit) ' University- University University University Universit} ' University Universit}- Jackson Jackson Addie Eove Mercer, Beatrice Bell, ' 04, . Bessie Warren Leach, Bessie Byrd, ' 09, art. I ' niversity Jackson Tuscaloosa, Ala. University 15: Li Te Ra Ry March 12. It was brought out, after much discussio i in cliapel, that there are gentletnen ii Adams Hall besides the preachers. The Thraldom of Custom. I. ME was when there stood an old fortress, against whieli the advancing- ]n-ineiples of reform were hnrled in vain; and he who dared scak its height fonnd every step enshronded in mystery and uncertainty. If perchance he should succeed to tind some way by which to shatter any portion of the walls of this fortification, he himself immediately became penniless, homeless and nameless. Even in these days of freedom, enlightenment and conquest along all lines, it isn ' t safe to venture too near this old fortress, unless one is thoroughly impervious to all missiles of wrath, vengeance and envy. But it is doubtless necessary that we introduce this formidable enemy to all investigat- ing minds and progressive spirits; for want of a better name, we call it ' ' Custom. ' ' The world at large is unwilling to accept theories and practices contrary to prevailing beliefs, and when some one dares to suggest or contend for something not found in custom ' s time-worn catalogue, he is at once crowned with a crown of invectives and nailed upon the cross of prejudice, to wait for later generations to discover him a hero. It is a difficult task to convince the people of any age that there can be anything wrong or imperfect in the good old ways established by their forefathers. They say that what has stood so many years must be right, and to refuse to endure longer, to reject or doubt this, is to disrespect the memory of their ancestors. It is for these i-easons, all reforms advance so slowly and reformers so often doomed to become martyrs to the principle they believe to be true. If all men had been satisfied with their surroundings and content to sleep in the tombs of their ancestors, progress would have been impossible, and modern civilization a thing un- known. But thanks to the God who shapes our destinies, such has not been the case. Heroes and niartj ' rs have dared to break through the walls of this dreary tortress and have often left her inmates wailing in despair over then- lo.st possessions. It is in the crisis of a nation ' s life, that some Prometheus, seeing his country ' s needs, snatches the fire from the chariot wheels of the god of progress, and with its flame, quickens the deadened pulse of sleeping human- ity; and like Prometheus, he must be bound to the rocks of custom while the 159 vultiTres of prejudice and hatred prey upon his vitals, because he advanced principles in advance of his age. or dared assert a greatness which conld not be concealed; such a cliaracter not only demands. l)ut receives recognition to- day at onr hands, and i)ortrays a gi ' caliicss ami a dignity that is admirable, even thongh it be coniicctcil with a littleness and meanness that is deplored and despised. On a small ishmd of the South Atlantic is shut up a remarkable prisoner, wearing himself out there in a feeble mixtui-e of i)eevishness and jealousy, solacetl liy no great thought and no heroic spirit: killing and consuming him- self by the intense littleness into which he has shriudv. And this is the great Conqueror of the modern worhl, tlie man whose name is great among the greatest n;niK ' s; a man i ' enuirk d le for the stui)enih)us i owers of his under- standing and the mori ' stupendous and imperial leadership of his will. But he is not alone; the iiiunortal Kepler, piloting science into the skies, and comjDre- hending the ;istness of tlie heavens, for the first time, in the fixed embrace of a new thought, not only proves the magnificence of the nuin as a ruin, when you discover the strange ferment of irritability and sujx ' rstition wild, in the midst of which his great thoughts are brewed and his mighty life dissolved. So , also. Bacon. li ing in an element of cunning, servility, ingratitude, and dying under the simnie of a convict, is yet able to dignify disgrace by the stupendous majesty of his i euius. and commands the reverence of the world as one of its benefactoi ' s. Probably no one of mankind has raised himself to a iiighei- pitch of i-eiiiorse by the su[)ei ' lati v( attributi ' s of genius di.splayed in his wi-itiuus. tiniii the i;i-e;it Knglish dramiitist. Ilowei-iug out, nevertheless, into such eminence of glor. ' . on a compost of fustian, buffoonery, and other vUe stuff, which he so magnilicently co ' ers with splendors and irradiates with l eauty that the hawkiims of ccuitemporaries ai ' e lost in the vi ' hemence of the praise of to-day. And so we sh;dl find, almost nni -ei ' sally, that the great- ness of the world ' s gi-eat men, is pi-oved by the fact that tlicy tower above the e;ivil and weakness and shame, amid wliii ' h tlie ' wi ' ought, and out of which as solitary |iill;ii ' s they rise. History aboiuids in ilhist r;it ions. Let us notice some of the gi ' eat movi ' ments in religion, in iiolilics ;inil in literature, Christ, they crucified. ;iud his followers they cast into prison and beat with stripes, because the - dared turn from formal ritualism to a religion tlmt throbbed with lu ' w life. . t the close of the tifteeidh ceidiuy. the power of the Pope was at its height, and Catholicism, comparatively speaking, reigned 160 April 6. Reception at Lovelace Hall. All boys presejit {in the front yard). supreme. The masses lived iu iyiiorance, and wilfully accepted the shameful doctrines preached to them — but when by the aid of the printing-press, the publication of the Bible was made possible, the authority of the Roman Church began to be doubted and its immorality looked upon with suspicion. At last, Luther dared to nail his ninety-three theses to the door of the Church at Wittenberg and invited the world to examine them, and thus demonstrated the fact that thinking men need no longer bow in servile obedience to the dic- tates of a corrupt and opprobrious Pope. The burning of the papal bull, issued in denunciation of these principles, signified that this Pope was no longer protected by a false respect, and rever- ence for his immaculate person. The iconoclast of religious custom had arisen — the nadir of religious darkness had been reached, and through three hundred years of darkness and despair the Protestants waded through blood and perse- cution towards the full morning light of religious freedom which dawned at the l)irth of the American Republic. In one of our darkest periods of English History, the ilagna Charta was. born. The midnight gloom of apprehension had so enveloped the people that almost all their rights and liberties had been taken away by the tyrannical King John ; but when the great Charter was wrested from him, the distant dawn of political freedom was seen. This, the most important concession ever wrung from a tyrannical sovereign b.y a freedom-loving people, was the basis of constitutional liberty to the English speaking race. We trace oppression ' s cruel sway across the broad Atlantic to fair America, where the struggling colonists are contending against the despotic rule of a prejudiced Parliament. With a boldness that dazed the world, these lovers of freedom threw off the oppressor ' s yoke and stood forth a " free and independent nation. ' ' Then it was that liberty. Archangel of Nations, appeared and " with her feet upon the cloud, and her forehead amongst the stars, " with her flaming sword in hand, and with her great wings stretched into the open azure, gave to the world the first example of a genuine republic. The light from the flame of liberty flashed back across the Atlantic and encouraged the poverty-stricken, tax-burdened Commons of France in their mightj strug- gle against a reign of corruption and ruin. Truly this was the midnight of political prospects in Prance. An enraged people, driven to desperation by heartless oppression, marched through the streets of Paris to destroy the Bastile, which was to them the emblem of despotism. As its stones fell, one 161 April 12. Droiini and Geo. Morris discovered down lorcn at ii:jo p. m. after another, they tolled the death knell of royal tyranny, not only in France, bnt throughout the world. Then there is the national movement in literary life. Aljont the begin- ning of the fourteenth century, in the midnight of the intellectual and literary Avorld. the Italian Renaissance began. The first glimmering light of this grea t movement Avas the Florentine poet — Dante. Again we are in the throes of a mighty struggle, and the revival led Ijy Petrarch and Erasmus, marks the line between the middle ages and the modern times intellectually. It made the Refoi-nialidii i)ossible and probable. It awakened an interest in classical learning, and by so doing drove .superstition and ignorance before it. But the process was slow, the martyrs were many; the labored march towards Learning ' s dawn was through Egyptian darkness. Chaucer, the " Father of English Poetry, " was the morning star of this dawning jieriod, and then the russet-clad Goddess of 3Iorn appeared and ishered into being that noble Triumvirate of English Literature — Shakespeare, Spenser and Bacon. " We can see and judge the past, but we are not able to lift the future ' s sable shroud and determine where the spirit of progress will end. It has been a long and great struggle, a splendid campaign, a race, a contest for interests and honors of the highest character and the most enduring importance. Happy the hero, who has dared to think and express his thoughts! How pleasing to him who has l)roken the thraldom of custom, and has run a glorious race, to survey from the lofty summit of his etcriud fame, the cumulative results of an active originality, developed in the light of eternity! How transporting to contemplate the proximate and the remote, the direct and the indirect beatific fruits of his labors, reflected from the bright countenances of enraptured myriads, l)eaniing with grateful emotion to him as the honored instrument of having inductcil lliciii into those paths wliich led into the fruition of ru-lu ' s, honors and ph ' asures, boundless as the Universe and enduring as the Ages of Eternity. ROSS JIOORE. 162 A Sunset Reverie. Did yon ever sit at eveuiug, wlien the siui was growing low, AiulAvateli it drape the mountains in a farewell misty glow, When the western firelights flicker and the embers glow so bright, Bidding farewell to the day-time and good morning to the night? Then it is the azure heavens cast away their suit of blue. And assume their evening vesture of a richly golden hue ; All the colors of Dame Nature form a mellow vesper light. And vith the dazzling of the daytime blends the grandeur of the night. See the heavens rich emblazoned with that brilliant golden train. Silken sunbeams fast departing, ne ' er to kiss the scene again: For the caudle of the heavens, having seen his labors o ' er In the place that he is leaving, goes to bless some other shore. And at this time of evening— at the closing of the day- Scenes are taking place on earth which to investigate will pay. Then do lovers sit in rapture underneath the stately trees. And whisper words so softly they are buoyed on the breeze ; And, as the eve steals gently on and mingles with the night. They heave no sigh for parting day, they care not for the light ; They have no need for such a thing. In fact, they ' d rather not That light should force luiwelcome way and mingle with their lot. 0, the touching conversation— very " touching " I ' ll be bound— Of a happy, happy couple when no listener ' s around. Harps are stricken by the angels but their strings give back no sound Like the beating hearts of lover ' s when no listener ' s around. Lovers mostly are like dew drops gently sparkling in the sim; Simply blow your breath upon them and they mingle into one. Tou may sing of golden altars and of oriental shrines. Of the wealth beneath the covert where the stately monarch dines, Of the lavishment of splendor known to every age and clime— Truly, all of these are dazzling, but the siuiset is sublime. All the arts, both past and present, could not paint a picture true Of the grandeur of the sunset and the splendor of the dew. Once I sat upon the wayside with a close observing eye, 163 And in the stillness of the evening Avatched the people passing by. Beauty, grandeur, wealth and plenty, base grotesqueness, right and wrong, All were lurking in the faces of the never ceasing throng. Vice and virtue were companions, youth and age walked arm in ami: All were there, old gra.v-haired culprits, and the ymith that knew no harm. Passed a child, the shrine of virtue, little creatiu ' c of Uie skies, Then a sullen, roving robber — there was murder in his eyes. ' Twas the cavalcade of life that passed before me on (hat day; I looked and sighed and prayed a pra.yer and slowly Ini-ned awa, ' . In the cahnness of the evening comes a whisper to my soid. And it Avhispers that this earthly sta.v is not its tiiuil goal; As the sun retires at eventide and rises with the morn. So the soul that quits this temple to a l)( ' ttci ' lilV is horn. For the God that makes the sun to set and then to rise again. Will be no less projaitious to departing souls of men. " J ' is a song forever ancient, ' tis a song forever new, ' Tis a song for all the ages, ' tis a song forever true : When our stay on earth is ended, and we ' ve trod life ' s journey thi ' ongh. There ' s a heavenly home awaiting, a honu ' for me, a honu ' for you. T. R. : ioss. 164 Education. CIIOOLS exist for edueaticm. and that school is best that educates best, rather than that wliich lias the largest uiimber of students, the greatest endowment or the laiggest buildings. President Gar- field said the best school was a log with the student sitting on one end and JMark Hopkins on the other. I think that Roman soldier who was chained to the Apostle Paul had the best opportunity for education that ever a man had. The trouble is there are not enough Pauls and Ilopkiuses to go round. AVe are boiuid to gather students in groups. Even were there enough of the iinest teachers to go round, the average student lacks much of being able to bear the whole expense of sup- porting a teacher. Hence we must have schools, so that the largest number ma.y get the best teaching at the lowest cost; and that the arrangement may be permanent, the school ought not to perish when a given teacher passes away. What is an education? It is not learning something you did not before, l)ut it is becoming something different from what you were l)efore. It is not infornmtion that educates, but training. Not knowledge but thinking develops the man. Dr. Broadus defined an educated man as one who could put his mind on any subject he chose and hold it there at will. Just as a man is physieall.y edi cated when he can control accurately all his physical nature, com- pelling his body to do. to the limit of its strength, whatever a body can be made to do: so a man is educated mentally who can contri)! all his mental faculties. While education does increase strength, its main fiuiction is to remove aAvkwardness and to make service easy. To be educated a man must learn to think. To cram facts into the memory is not education. Facts are useful as material for education, but the education is in the man, while the facts are outside. To learn to think clearly, accurately, easily, rapidly and strongly — this is to be educated. Greek and Latin and IMathematics are not to be learned simply that we may know these branches and be able to pass an examination in them. They 165 ■ April i6. Morris reports to study kail for a period of izco weeks. are to be learneil for the ecUication which studying them brings, and which cannot be so well attained in any other way. Not that we may know about the dative case in Greek, or the subjvmctive mocid in Latin, or the asymptotes in Mathematics, but that we may be able to think rightly, and to express our thoughts clearly and strongly, do we pursue these studies. Education is to give a man more sense and better sense than he had before. It is to increase his power and his efficiencj ' for service. The highest education comes from the study of the highest things. No man is rightly educated till he has learned of God, or, as the Prophet puts it, till he has been " taught of God " . " The proper study of mankind is man, " says Pope, but that is true only when we regard man as the text book and God as the lesson. The highest wisdom is to know God — that is life everlasting. T. T. EATON. 166 ome I oracian tibice. Book I, Ode IX. Soracte stands with snow-crowiied head Above the frozen river, While the bending trees with branches bare In the wintry breezes shiver. The blazing hearth with logs piled high Will make a cheerful room And Sabine old and vintage rare Dispel the winter ' s gloom. What matter if the winds without Are raging furious!}- ? The gods will quiet the elements And still the troubled sea. The silver poplars soon shall cease Their swaying in the storm : The mountain ash-tree, grey and gaunt. Is but a trembling form. Why question if tomorrow ' s sun Will bring you loss or gain? For fortune gives, with each new day, Its share of joy and pain. Youth ' s days are full of the joys of life, Of love, and laughter, and song: Scorn not its pleasure while ' tis here For old age conies ere long. — Dru Helen Crook, ' 04. 167 Via Feminae. I.ADYS. tliis is the nnhappiost Ikhu- of ;ill my life. PY)!- days I have liMikcd Ijii-wani to this drive witli the liliii-idus tliouuht that it wonhl inai ' lv the greatest event that Avouhl evei- L;race my luiwoi-thy existence s(iri ' () vs. tlie Tips and downs of life with me. You have seemed to - I he promise of the sweetest ,uirl in the world to share the joys and enjoy iii, eonipany : with yonr woman ' s intnilion, du can not but have divined how totally my heart is yours — and I thoujiht — 1 thought that I could diseern just a little of the love litjht in your eyes from day to day " " Oh, Walter, " she broke in upon this impassioned flood of amorous ora- tory; " Our fi ' iendship thus far has been so ideal — so unbroken liy auythini;- that smacks of material things. I felf like we eould uo on forever just the way we have, and I ' m so sorry that you have said Avhal you have. " And this in spite of the fact that she had lioasted a few days before that slie could keep any man from pi ' o[)osiuL; ' to her if she wanted to. and moreover her face that very moment was a maze of blushes and a [)icture of happiness. Walter L;lanced at the face and I ' cfuseil to believe that his ears had heard ariii ' ht. lie tried to coax away the verdict, but oratory and love alike seemed wastc(l. and she persisted in sayiut;- thai she Avauted to be only a friend, nothinu ' but a friend, and yet the only friend, or ai least the best of all. The hi .:li-bi ' e(l mai ' e and st, iish li ' ap looked almost awkward, so slow a pace lijid cii ' cnnistances and the driver compelled Ihem to assume. They wei ' c speeding — no mdy crawluig along a cos ' I ' oad among the trees. The sun Avas sinkinu slowly to Ihe west — all eaiih was silent as if to catch the low toni ' d woi ' ds of happiness, followed by a murmur n[ ' conli ' oversy, which the I ' eadcr. liki- |)aiiie .Xatni ' c, has ea vesdi ' opped .-M Iheir auti-cliuiax. Sui-ely Waller couhl not have chosen a more propilious lime 1han this to ask the fjilefnl (|nestion — a time when earth, sky and hum.-iiuty sccuumI to combine to aid his soil jind yiM Ihe very rufHes of hei- di-ess seemed lined with contro- vei-sy and Ihe uliiiost powers of liis not unskillful tongue had been wasted, it seeme(l, upon the desert air. With oni ' grand tiiuile of passion, Walter seemed to yive it up. " That ' s what yon call Platonic friiMulship, I suppose. (Sarcastically.) I wonder if old I ' lato did really start th;d crazy idea? I always thought him a 168 April 23. D} ' ooks and Anderson hie to the study hall. Proctor hied thither also. very sensible fellow. We read his apolog.y (Walter was just out of college and rather proud of his B.A.) and we never could understand it, eve n when the professor translated it for us. But if he was guilt.y of starting all this thing that is named after him, he ought to have brought his shade back to earth and keep on apologizing through the centuries. ' i ) — Hades with Plato and his foolishness " and Walter made a savage lunge with the whip, as if to assist the shade of tlic ancient philosopher back to Tartarus. The thoroughbred was so startled by the unwonted touch of the whip that she bounded forward roughly, but as she felt the restraining touch of the reins, compromised with a lively trot — the first in many minutes. There was silence in the trap for the space of half a minute, although there were intel- ligent and interested representatives of both sexes seated therein. Gladys was busy contemplating the beauty of the trees and flowers, although a hardly repressed smile, accompanied by a twinkle in the eye, told that she was enjoying the situation to the fullest. Walter ' s hrow was clouded with intense vexation and disappointment for a moment, ami then gradually began to clear up, a l)right idea evidently having lodged on the interior. A signal was sent ahead to the wise little animal to slacken her pace. Gladys settled herself more securely as IF to brace for the coming conflict — it was apparent that the battle was going to be renewed or that overtures for peace were in i rocess of formation. Walter had been the aggressive factor in forcing the cessation of hostili- ties and was the first to break the ominous truce. To the surprise of his com- panion and to her complete discomfiture, his first remark was entirely foreign to the subject with which the debate had closed for a recess. " Do you see that old tree there? I always will have a sort of super- stitious love for that dear old triumidi of nature. " " Whj so? " with evident interest. " Do you remember Mabel Haynes? She and I were driving along this road once, and we got out and cut our names, like children, on the tree. There they are now; do you see them? You know my mother alwa, ' s says that Mabel and I were made for each other, aud sometimes I think she is right. Mabel is such a charming girl, and they say she can cook and keep house like a humanized angel. I am going to drop around to see her tomorrow night, by the Avay, and talk over old times. I half believe I could fall in love with her still. " Looking over in the olhci ' si(k of the Iniggy, the occupieil portion of Avhich was not a feather ' s hreadtli away. Walter discovered a pair of pouting lips, backed up by a similar nunilier of flashing eyes. 169 April 24. Miss Savage had Iwr pictui c taken today. " I don ' t SOL ' wliy you Avant to talk tliat way for. You know I never could endure her. " " Yes. " witli modest unconcern, " I have noticed that you liardly ever like any girl for wlioni I express a fondness. Strange how our tastes differ, isn ' t it? " " You conceited thing — too egotistic to live, ' ' she flashed back and snl sidcd. ' ■ " Sense me — you took it all out of me at one swoop just a while ago. Oh, say, have you met tliat girl from Chicago, who is visiting Grace Poster? Let me tell you, she ' s a lieanty. Oh, now I think of it, I mi st tell yon all about it. I met her at the AVillianis ' s recejition the other night, and on my si(b ' it was a case almost of love at first sight. Things began to slow a little aliout ten o ' clock and wc strolled out in the conservatory. There, Avell never mind. I think I shall take her to the dance at White ' s tomorrow night. I promised to call, too, probably about Thursday night. " " What is yonr new found love like anj way? " " Oh, she ' s a dream. She has the most beautiful blue eyes — you know I always preferred blue eyes, anywa.v — and she looks up at a fellow in such a girlish, trusting sort of way that the man who didn ' t fall in love with her is an idiot. They say she has lots of money too, but of course a fellow in love doesn ' t thiidv about that i)ai ' t of the matter. We are going to show her a good time while slic is here, and I fancy, without being conceited, that I have the first call. Just to think of it — and three entertainments coming next week too — I ought to be a hai)i)y man. and I am. Say, look here, I pressed this at home and placed it in my pocketbook for a remembrance. It is the flower that Ethel gave me the other night in the conservatory. " " Why should all this rot interest me, " she flashed. " What do I care about Ethel from Chicago or from Halifax? " " You are my Platonic friend, and I thought you would be interested in anything that concerns me. I was conceited enough to think that you did have a little spark of iiilerest left. aii. way. I beg pardon and shall not intrude again. I might niciitinn. however, that I am going around to see Ethel tonight. " " Say, AValter, " — softly — " are you really in love with the girl from Chicago? " " Why shouldn ' t i be? She is far better lociking than any girl who graces or disgraces the streets of Williamstown. She sin gs and plays, and has all the accomplishments named in the latest book of (■ti(|nettc. Compared with the girls here she is as the New York Nationals to the llillville Sluggers. She is 170 May 4. The reason we did not iciii iiurc oaiiies 7vas Jiisi because tvc had hard — hiii let that pass. by Far llio best catch that has beeu h( ri " I ' cci ' iitly, and they sa - flial her heart is entii ' i ' ly unoccupied unless " and lie huninied a slrain IVom ' ■jjn. tiic Ooncjui ' i-inu ' Ilei ' o Ciinies " " . tills time the tlioronulibi-ed had i foAvn tired of tlie snail-like pace lo which she had been sub.jeeted, and Inid sliaick up a bi ' isk trot wiiich hail brought the entire ennii)age to a stately country lionie, whose vei-y aspect fdhl of refinement and hospitality within. Witli the conthhMice ]): vu of fi-eiinent visits, Walter hitched his mare and sti-nlied down the walk with (ilad.xs intu the jjarlor. " AVell. if I am goine- to make that (htte with Ethel, 1 must iuu ' ry to a teleplioiH ' . so I suppose it is time for me to say adieu. " ••Wait, Walter. " " Well? " " Oh. nothing, oidy I have scmie violets liei-e fur ydu — wait a minute. " As she pinned them on with a pout. • ' Don ' t give them to Pjthel. " He shook hands as usual, and started for the door. " Say, Walter. " " Well? " " Are you so very much in love with Ethel ? " " AYell I could hardly idiange front so rapidly -with an avowal T made not over an huiir ago. luit it wmddn ' t he very hard for me to fall in. Tlien besides, you know, she has already half told me that she is in love with me, and she is such a charming girl that it would not take me more than three or four visits to complete the job. " " Say, I ' d rather you wouldn ' t go to see her. " " Why? You are my Platouic friend and are su[tposed to share all my triumphs and defeats on the field of Eros. Why should you ob.ject? " " Because I don ' t like her. " " But you haven ' t even met her. You ' ll have to find some other reason. " " Well, it ' s because — you are the most conceited man in the world, Imt I love you — oh, Walter, don ' t. " A few moments later, after emerging- from retirement: " AValter, was all that you insinuated about the conservatory really true? " " Not a word, sweetheart. Just said it for fun. " " You mean thing ! " GARNET FOSTER, ' 05. 171 May 5. Dr. Williams and Bro. Welch have 7iot visited us recentlv. We appreciate thcii visits and wish they would come o tener than they do. May 12. ' Their Dob " won. 172 A ar 14. Kissye is all right if he docs look a little tired. REVEREND HENRY BONDS. 173 May 23. Bcginniyig of tc!i?iis tournament. W igstcr as ?nanagi ' - is good. May 2i. Choral concert, directed by Prof. Drake and assisted by President William Wade Hinshaw of the Chicago Cofiservatory, performed with great success. May 27. Dr. Heaglc delivers his wcllknoivn lecture on the Holy Land to a large audience in the First Baptist Church. May 2S. Here ' s to you all: " May you live long and prosper. 174 We don ' t want to buy 3-our dr} ' goods, We don ' t like you an - more, You ' ll be sorrj ' when you see us Going to some other store. You can ' t sell us any sweaters, Four-in-hands or other " fad, " We don ' t want to trade at your store If you won ' t give us your " ad. " — .lla. Curulla. Of course you young fello vs don ' t want and won ' t wear the clothes ve choose for your ' Governors. " We know that the staid, maturer effedls that please them, can ' t appeal to your more finicky fancy. We know that you know, and we had made the : : : COLLEGE B K A N D CLOTHES just for your sake. Nothing conserv- ative about these suits. They ' re togs like the merchant tailors create in col- lege towns, — as extreme, as graceful, as boldly original, as well setting,— and very much less in cost — as much less in- deed as the " ordinary common garden variety " of ready-made clothes. WALK-OVER SHOES MANHATTAN SHIRTS HAWES ' HATS The G. H. ROBERTSON CO. " The Clot lino- Corner since 1S67 " Main and Market Sts. 179 0l)otograpl)tc tutiio of Co tiap ISO SUCCESS has been the result of our efforts to always have a complete stock to offer at a fair price, quality con- sidered. We are no v striving for a greater success and request more of your patronage. Remember, always, trading with us is a mutual affair. ftti ALEXANDER ROSE. 181 ALWAYS AIM HIGH DON ' T GO " SECOND-CLASS " The LEADING STORE in its line in Jackson is that of A. K. JOBE, JewelerE The Largest assortment there Prices no higher than elsewhere Located on " JOBE ' S CORNER, " Jackson, Tenn. Union Bank Trust Company Jackson, Tenn. Capital $120,000.00 Total Assets over Half Million Dollars Trustee of S. IT. S. U iivers fy Eiu oiciiwiit Fund, State and County " Depository J. C. EDENTON, President W. L. BROWN, Vice-President L B. TIGRETT, Cashier B. H. BLALOCK, Assistant Cashier 182 IVe Have an Object in view w lien we make a feature of B. KUPPENHEIMER GO ' S SUITS and OVERCOATS. It is a secret, but we ' ll tell it. We want this store to be a place where college men will get into the habit of coming for information on fashions, and the Kuppenheimer pro- duct is a mirror of each season ' s mo approved yles. Wearing a Suit or an Overcoat of their make, you are well dressed wherever you happen to be — here at home or on Fifth Avenue. Prices $15.00 to $30.00. Iiolland Dry 6ood$ « Clothing €o. IN THE MURRAY BLOCK. A We will pay all your expenses, i t IlLS including Board, Matriculation Wanted an Tuition for only a few months work. We have the books that sell. THE ELLIS-MARTIN COMPANY 306 Ea Main reet Jackson, Tennessee THE SHOE AND HAT STORE Stacy Adams Go ' s Shoes FOR MEN Queen Quality Shoes FOR WOMEN Hats $1.00 to $5.00 W. J. Anderson Company, nriuZ " i.. 183 Rauscher Hardware Company Complete line of Hardware, Stoves and Implements ..See our line of Pocket Cutlery and Razors.. THE Beasley Coal Transfer Co. L. R. GRIFFIN, Proprietor Dealers in the best of Kentucky and Tennessee COALS PHONES 187 184 The Banner Lumber Company Lumber, Washington Red Cedar Shingles and Building Material SPECIAL MILL irORK Foot of Liberty Street Jackson, Tennessee W. J. LANIER ' ' ' " Fa?ct Groceries Feed Stuff Produce Candy, Cigars, Tobacco, Etc. 109 Poplar St. Both Phones 117 Jackson, Tenn. The Armour Hotel (AMERICAN Thornton Wood, Props. BALTIMORE AND MARKET STREETS Jackson, Tennessee Newly Furnished and Renovated Throughout Service Neat, Clean and Quick 185 f f:] Southwestern Baptist Universitv JACKSON, TENN.: Within easy reacli of a large area of country, being at the intersection of three great trunk lines of railroad. Offers special advantages in the following de- parments: Literary, Music, Business, Theology, Art, Expression, Preparatory, and Military. Has a strong faculty of capable men and women. Has just completed a modern, up-to-date build- ing for the Conservatory of Music. Is installing a new heating and lighting plant that will make the student more comfortable, and his work more pleasant. Is adding new equipment to the various de- partments. Endeavors to give to the individual student the greatest good for the least money. Will mail you, upon request, a copy of the Literary Catalogue, Business Catalogue, Uni- versity Bulletin, Music Bulletin; or furnish you information regarding any department. For literature or information address, P. T. HALE, LL.D., President. LS6 A. HEAVNER AND H. T. McGEE Architedls l g-F pm .iSKfe»3e:,:: --r-r=: _::r. Plans and Specifications Furn- ished for any kind of build- ing any vhere Office: Rooms 8-9 Murray Building JACKSON, TENN. ENOCHS -SMITH LUMBER COMPANY -Specialties- Ruberoid Roofing Wood-Fiber Plaster ]SLantels Tiles (in J Grates Both Phones 683 Jackson, - - Tennessee Telephone 140 i! DRUGS, TOILET ARTICLES, STATIONERY, AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES Quick Delivery Guaranteed HOADLEY ' S ICE CREAM AND SHERBETS W. M. Luter Co. Five Points Drug Store E. B. CURTISS Plumber, Steam and Gas Fitter 118 South Liberty Street Both Telephones 51 Prompt Attention Given all Orders and Satisfaction Guaranteed 187 THE CUTS N THIS BOOK WERE MADE BY " ELECTRIC CIT Y ENGRAVING CO. BUFFALO , N Y. M a.i_F- -rorsjt MADE. F-OR U.S. NAVAL ACADEMY American Lady Shoes FOR AMERICAN LADIES " They deserve the name " Amej ican Gentleman Shoes FOR AMERICAN GENTLEAIEN " With the character of the man " Hamilton, Brown Shoe Company The largest shoe house Keep the in the world QuaUty Up ASK FOR The American Lady and Gentlemen The Best Shoes on the Market A. C. BROWN ' Representative for IFest Tennessee 189 3ack$on School of Business Successors to S. W. B. U. School of Business Jackson, Tennessee Has literature toucliing every phase of commercial education. Will send you complete catalogue upon request, and gladly answer any and all inquiries regarding courses, terms and work. Invites careful inspection of its work, its eighteen years of busi- ness, and of its hundreds of former students now actively engaged in business of various kinds. Opens its doors to the public, and prospective students; and cor- dially invites each one interested, in anyway, to visit us. Occupies the entire third floor of the Murray Building, corner La- fayette and Liberty streets. Conservatory of music 111 I in: Southwestern Baptist University OUR JMOTTO — ' ' The greatest good to the greatest number for the least amount of money ' All Branches of Music Taught Best corps of teachers in the State. If 3-011 want to know ?iiusic come to the Southwestern Baptist University Prof. Rudolph Richter .... Director Conscri ' alorv of A us c I ' ocal Prof. F. L. Drake Strmged Insiriiiucnts ...... Miss Jewel C Smith Piano Assistant Miss S.A.DIE Jay 190 EXCLUSIVE AGENTS For College Young Men " Student " Clothing $12.50 to $20.00 " Hanan " Shoes $5.00 to $6.50 " Crossett " Shoes $3.50 to $5.00 " Manhattan " Shirts $1.50 to $3.00 " Lyndhur l: " Hats Always $3.00 These goods have character and style, siu ' h as colleae men desire ODORLESS REFRIGERATORS Where the Best Milk and Butter KEEP Best Severe tests in cooking- schools, restaurants and private homes prove that Odorless Refrigerators may be crowded with a variety of dishes, and milk and butter on the lower shelf will not 1 ( ' affected by tish, melon or vegetables on the slielves immediately above it. We have an as- sort inent of the beautiful Odorless styles in solid oak cases. G. C. ANDERSON Phone 50 1. A. THOMl ' J. A. Thompson and Company wholesale and Retail Dealer ' ° ' : ' :d Fancy Groceries Country Produce a Specia lty 115 E. Lafayette St. Both Phones 30 FRANK BEST Cor. Church Lafayette Streets DEALER IN Bicycles and Bicycle Supplies Graphophones and Records Guns, Lock Smith, Etc. Repairer and Recoverer of Um- brellas and Parasols Do General Repair on anything in above line and give prompt attention 191 I GENT IS ALL IT WILL COST YOU liELOW big- FKKK mCVCl.E catalogue lit; the most ctiinplete line of high-grade 151CVCLUS, TIKKS and SI NIJKIES at PKICES y other uiauufacturtT or dealer in the world. DO NOT BUY A BICYCLE Ir:i, TZ: auv kind of terms, until you have received our complete Free Cata- Uustrating- and describing every kind of high-grade and low-grade les. old patterns and latest models, and learn of our remarkable LOW ICES and vouderful new offers made possible by selling from factory -i.kT iddle ; profits. Roguiar Price $ $8.50 per pair. To Introduce i We Will Sell i You a Sample ■ Paif for Only WE SHIP ON APPROVAL without a cent deposit. Pay the Freight and all iw lo l);i -; i IT ' ' I ' rialand ntake other liberal terms which no other li.in-e in tlic w.rkl mI1 do. Vou will learn everything and get much valu- able inlVirniatioii by siniijly writing us a postal. v ' e need a Bider Agent in every town and can offer an opportunity to make money to suitable young men who apply at once. .50 PUNCTURE-PROOF TIRES £ 1 .80 Notice the thick rubber tread •■A " and puncture strips " li " and ' ! , " also rim strip " H " ti» prevent rim cutting. TliiB tire will outlast any other make— SOFT, ELASTIC and E.VSV IJIDING. NAILS. TACKS I OR GLASS ' WONT LET OUT THE AIR (cash with order $4.SS) NO MORE TROUBLE FROM PUNCTURES. Result of 15 years experience in tire making. No danger from THORNS, CAC- TUS, PINS, NAILS, TACKS or GLASS. Serious punctures, like intentional knife cuts, can be vulcanized like any other tire. Two Hundred Thousand pairs now in actual use. Over Seventy-five Thousand pairs sold last year. DESORIPTIOM: Made in all sizes. It is lively and easy riding, vcn.- durable and lined inside with a special quality of rubber, which never becomes porous and which closes up small punctures without allowing the air to escape. We have hundreds of letters from satisfied customers statmg that their tires have only been pumped up once or twice in a whole season. They weigh no more than an ordinary tire, the puncture resisting qualities being given by several layers of thin, specially prepared fabric on the tread. That " Holding Back " sensation commonly felt when riding on asphalt or soft roads is overcome by the patent " Basket Weave " tread which prevents all air from being squeezed out between the tire and the road thus overcoming all suction. The regular price of these tires is JS 50 per pair, but for advertising purposes we are making a special factory price to the rider of onlv $4.80 per pair. All orders shipped same day letter is received. We ship C.O.D. on approval. You do not pay a cent until you have examined and found them strictly as represented. We will allow a cash discount of 5 per cent (thereby making the price 1 4.55 per pair) if you send FULL CASH WITH OUUI3U and enclose this advertisement. We will also .send one nickel plated brass hand pump and two Sampson metal puncture closers on full paid orders (these metal puncture closers to be used in case of intentional knife cuts or heavy gashes). Tires to be returned at OUK expense if for any reason they are not satisfactory on examination. We are perfectly reliable and money sent to us is . " ■• — ' " ■ - ' " " ' ■ " ' ' • " " ' • ■ -- ' -- T -l- " C ' .Ills UaiJCl £1UUUL U:i. AI vwll v.,!!!,-! .1 , nd look ■ill be so well pleased We want you to send us a small trial safe as in a bank. Ask your Postmaster. Banker. Express or Freight Agent or ' the Editor of this paper about us. If you orde these tires, you will find that they will ride easier, run faster, wear better, last_ longer finer than aiiy tire you have ever used or seen at any price. We know that you 1 that when you want a bicycle ■ order. order at ( , hence this remarkable ofTer. ._,_ _ -»_ ,_ «,»•» a ..rir- » built-up-wheels, saddles, pedals, parts and COASTER ' BRAKES, vvcryMusi 1 the bi( epairs. and old ' by us at half the usual nrices charL ' ed bv dealers and repair men. Write for our big SlINUKY catalo ' gne. «A «i«i- I il«T li.lt write us a po.stal today. UO NOT THINK OF BUYING a DO NOT WAIT bicycle or a pair of tires from anyone until vou know the new and ■ ■ It only costs a postal to learn everything. Write it NOW. ; iiiakii MEAD CYCLE COMPANY, Dept. " JL " CHICAGO, ILL 192 The Bond Shoe Co. DR. J. T. CREWS Dentil Artistic Fitters of Fine Foot Wear 2Q1 Lafayette St. Jackson, Tenn, Fine Candies, Ice Cream and Soda Water at JAMES NELSON ' S City Lumber Co. Sash, Doors, Blinds, Laths, Shingles and Building material of All Kinds 116-118 Poplar St., Jackson, Tenn. J. N. Hickman, Manager Corner Main and Liberty Streets JACKSON, TENN. Home Telephone 665 BREAD, CAKES AND CANDY Willey, the K 211 N. Liberty St. ANDY ING G. Hauser, MANUFACT ' ' RE A vnings and Tents The best of workmanship. Every- thing Absolutely guaranteed 210 East College Street Jackson, Tenn. 193 If you are pleased with our work as appears in ' itrst IMr JForgrt " let us submit other specimens and figures on such work m our fine as you must need to have done. Our equipment is modern and complete — our workmen the most skilled that can be had. We invite your inquiries McCo w AT - Mercer Printing Co. stationers and |0nnterj5 JACKSON, TENNESSEE The Mead Cycle Company One of the largest and mo reliable bicycle houses in the United States MAKERS OF THE CELEBRATED Hedgethorn Puncture P] oof Tires Read our liberal offer on another page of this book THE MEAD CYCLE CO. CHICAGO, ILL. 195 Hal R. Moore " Pressing Club $1.00 per Month Phone Number 338 Prescription Precision When the prescription is brought to us every ingredient, every quan- tity and everv detail of compound- ing is RIGHT— precisely right. Is not this unfailing prescription prescision, this certain medicine correctness, worth coming here to get ;■ " YES " ' can be your only an- swer. Then get all your medicine prepared at O. J. NANCE CO. 117 E. Main Phones 58 DRINK A BOTTLE OF DELICIOUS fCCdi REFRESHING BOTTLED ONLY BY Coca-Cola Bottling Works Jackson, Tennessee 196 IVe positively manjifacturc every vehicle we sell at our factory, loo to io6 Poplar Street, Jackson, Tennessee : : : : : Runabouts, Top Buggies and Delivery Wagons OUR SPECIALTY We also do a General Line of Repairing and will make quotations on enquiry Frankland Carriage COMPANY Jackson, - - Tennessee 100 to 106 Poplar St. Walter L. Beown, Prcnt II. ' . Jameson, Sco ' t James h. Wai.keh, V.-I ' nst. J. A. Tiiomi-son, Tr A. K, IIINDSMAN, .MllIlilHiT The Concrete Building and Paving Co. I incorporated) Manufacturers of Artificial Stone ' Blocks High-Class Structural Work and Sidewalk Building Office: 1 1 4 Poplar St. Both Phones 64 1 Jackson, Tennessee 77? Reinecke Coal Mining Co. (incorporated) SOLE MINERS AND SHIPPERS OF EUREKA COAL General Office and Mines: Madisonville, Ky. Branch Office ; 430 Chestnut St., Nashville, Tenn. Daily Capacity of Mines : 1500 Tons Coal Cleaned by I Ibrating Screens. Satisfaction Guaranteed 197 iS ALL IT WILL COST YOU to write for our big FKEK ISICl ' CLK catalogue showing the most coiiipkte line of high-grade IJICVCLKS. TIKES and SI NUKIES at FKICKS ■ niauufacturer or dealer in tlie world. OH OTBUYA BSGYCLE from anvo IV kiiaf of terms, until you have received our complete Free Cata- illustrating and describing every kind of high-grade and low-grade bicycles, old patterns and latest models, and learn of our remarkable JLOW PllICES and wonderful new oilers made possible by selling from factory direct to rider with no n]iddlera.en " s profits. WF SHSP (ON APPROVAL iinthout a cent deposit. Pay the Freight and d make other liberal terms which no othc c ill the world will du. V nceti a Had p Agent ke money to suitaljK ■iUl rn everything and get much valu- us a postal. ;r ' town and can offer an opportunity u wlio apply at once. ONLY ,80 " A " aiul puuctu and " D, " also rim strip " ±1 " to [)reveiit rim cutting. Tljis tire will outlast any other malro— SOFT. KLASTXC nnd E.i-SV KIDING. Regular ' PHcB 4 $8.SO lier pair. To Intr ' oduce We Will Soil You a SamssEe Pail fos Ostly (cash with order $4.55) NO IVIORE TROUBLE FROIW PUNCTURES. Result of 15 years experie nce in tire making. No danger from THORNS, CAC- TUS. PINS, NAILS. TACKS or GLASS. Serious punctures, like intentional knife tuts, can be vulcanized like any other tire. Two Hundred Thousand pairs now in actual lise. Over Seventy-five Thousand pairs sold last year. DESCRIPTION ! Maik- in all sizes. It is lively and easy riding, very durable and lined inside with a special quality of rubber, which never becomes porous and which closes up small punctures without allowing the air to escape. We have hundreds of letters from satisfied customers stating that their tires hive only been pumped up once or twice in a whole season. They weigh no more than an ordinary tire, the puncture resisting qualities being given by several layers of thin, specially prepared fabric on the tread. That " Holding Back " sensation com ' monly felt when riding on asphalt or soft roads is overcotue by the patent " Basket Weave " tread which prevents all air from being squeezed out between the tire and the road thus overcoming all suction. The regular price of these tires is S3 50 per pair, but for advertising purposes we are making a special factory price to the rider of only S4.S0 per pair. All orders shipped same day letter is received. We ship C.O.D. on approval. You do not pay a cent until you have examii:cd and found them strictly as represented. We will allow a cash discount of 5 per cent (thereby making the price Jfi«4.55 per pair) if vou send FULL CA.SH WITH OUOER and enclose this advertisement. We will also send one nickel plated brass hand pump and two Sampson metal puncture closers on full paid orders (these metal puncture closers to be used in case of intentional knife cuts or heavy gashes). Tires to be returned at OUK expense if for any reason they are not satisfactory on examination. We are perfectly reliable and money sent to us is as safe as in a bank. Ask your Postmaster. Banker. Express or Freight Agent or the Editor of this paper about us. If yoii order a pair of these tires, vou will find that they will ride easier, run faster, wear better, last longer and look finer than atiy lire you have ever used or seen at any price. We know that you will be so well pleased that when you want a bicycle vou will give us your order. We want you to send us a small trial order at once, hence this remarkable tire oifer. ir%r m rt r r nr M ajrire built-up-wbeels, saddles, pedals, parts and repairs, and VU ASTER " BK tK£i , everything in the bicvcle line are sold by us at half the usual prices charued by dealei,-. and repair men. Write for our big SUNUKY catalogue. nn mm-w taemnv ' ' " t " lite us a postal todav. UO NOT THINK OF BUYING a DO NOT WmST bicycle or a pair of tires from anyone until you know the new and wonderful oilers we ale making. It only costs a postal to learn everything. Write it NOW. MEAD CYCLE COIflPANY, Depf. " JL " CHICAGO, ILL, 198 -Students For your School Books, Stationery, or anything in that Hne; for your Magazines and Standard Novels; for your Louisville Slugger Bats and Spalding Baseball Goods go to -SMITH ' S BOOK STORE- 115 EAST MAIN The A. H. Mott Machine and — Eledtrical Works= 257 W. LAFAYETTE STREET General Repairers of Steam and Gasoline Engines, Automobiles, Saws AND ALL CLASSES OF MACHINERY Prices Reasonable and All Work Guaranteed. Give Us a Call 199 E. E. FORBES PIANO COMPANY PIANOS, ORGANS AND GRAPH OP HONE S All the Latest Hits in Sheet Music Call or Write for Catalogue Easy Terms a Specialty W. F. LAMB, Manager, Jackson, Tenn. CHE Photographs and Designs in this book were made at Moore ' s Studio, and they are eminently satisfactory. Signed, Editors of ' ' Lest JVe Forget. " 200 JV y T S • ' %(, ■! ' !„


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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.