University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS)
- Class of 1897
Page 1 of 204
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 204 of the 1897 volume:
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DOWN ON THE MISSISSIPPI FLOATINGH'
go 'cfm Hqlniversiig gregsf,
Wgyo, unaer Wye fecxaersgyip of ifyoi gaffcmi
ioiffiam' ggenjcumin Qowry,
resignea itfyeir coffege fagrors 'co Semitic for
me cause of tfycir faifyers,
tfyis vofume is offcctionatefg aeaicaiea.
Raison d ' Eire.
N fhis book, genfle reader, ihe Board of Ediiors preseni io you Volume I of fhe " Ole Mss " of ihe Unifversiiy
Realizing ihai apologies, hofwewer swell foundeai afoail noihing, fwe submii fo you ihis produci of our
labor fully conscious of iis many defecis, and irusi lhai in your criiicism you fwill bear in mind ihe facf fha!
" Ole Mss " is ye! only a debuianfe.
If fhe present' 'volume coniains only a bundle of misiakes-ihe resull of labor misapplied, sfill iis
mission fwill noi be enfirely fruiiless : if fwill be of serfvice fo fuiure Ediforial Boards by indicafing, in a measure,
fwhai should be afvoided in succeeding foolumes.
If has been our purpose io preseni life ai ihe Unifversify in ils svarious phases, io gifve ihe sfranger io
our insfifuiion some idea of our daily life, fo keep ihe alumnus in fouch fwifh his Alma Maier, and lasfly io
gifve ihe siudeni a pariial diary of his life ai ihe Unifversiiy during ihe preseni session. If -we hafve succeeded
injhisjhen "QOle 1Wss" has accomplished iis purpose.
B0dl'd of EdiI0l'S of " 0k miSS."
Ed17m'.z'11-Chzkf, fzj G. G. I,x'EI,I,, A X11
QSQ I. N. L'1.AcfsE'1"1', B GJ II Q49 J. R. 'I'111'mN, A T A
fgj M, G. EVANS, E X Q65 E. B. XYILLIAMS, . KID A Q
Q55 INIAUD MORROW, T A GD Q75 J. A. XYILLS, E A E
BIlJ'l.lIt',fJ 1lAllltlgl'I'l.l1 Chzlyf, . . Q15 Y. A. fQRIFFI'l'H, dv K 111
Bssociate Business managers.
fup M. G. FULTON, . . A XII flop LYNNE WEST, . . E T
Sff1'vfmj', 435 W. M. HAMNER, A K E
Jlrt Zommittee. lliterarv Zommittee.
J. A. XVILLS, Chazhmlfz. XV. M. FI.-XMNER, Chalbvfzall.
E, B. XVILLIAMS, Cbairnmzz.
Board of Crttstees of the University of mississippi
His Excellency Gov. A. J. BICLAURIN, . . .Ex Ojirzb Preszkiezzf.
CNISINS HDPOHIICU BUOY? IS96.
Hon. J. A. ORR, . Columbus Hon. LEROY PERCY fjd C0llgffS5lt7lld!Df5fflkfb Greenville
Hon H. L. MULDROW, Starkville Hon. DONALD MCKENZIE, . . Hernando
CYIISIQQS HDD0ll1Wd mdffh I9, IS96.
Fourth Congressional District. State at Large.
Hon A. T. ROANE, .... Grenada Dr. T. P. LOCKWOOD, . . Crystal Springs
Fifth Congressional District. EX'GOV- M- STONE, - - - Jackson
Hon J. R. MCINTOSH, . . . Meridian Ex-Gov. ROBERT LOWRY, jackson
Sixth Congressional District. Dr. YERGER HICKS, -V - Vicksburg
Hon I. H. JONES, .... Woodville Hon. J. W. T. FALKNER, . Oxford
l Seventh Congressional District. Judge A H' XVHITFIELD1 LL- D-1 - Oxford
Hon R. H. THOMPSON, LL. D., . . Brookhaven Hon. L. M. SOUTHWORTH, . . Carrollton
The State Superintendent of Public Education.
Hon. A. A. KINCANNON, . . . Jackson
GXCCIIIWC Z0llllllllf20. ffgagufgfg.
Ex-Gov. ROIIERI' l.OwRx', . . . jackson
H . A. . M ' ' . k
Hon. ROIsER'I' H. 'l'HOMIfSON, LL. D., . Brookhaven on Q M' State T'eaSu'e', Jac Son
THE CHANCELLOR OF THE UNIVERSITY, . University BEM PRICE, ESQ-s 110931 Tfeasllfefs - Oxford
SCCYQIRYV of the B0il'd.
BEM PRICE, Esq., .... Oxford
JIISIYIICIOYS dlld IMI' ffiCQl'S.
I Q C C Q Q Q
ROBERT BURWELL FULTON, M. A., LL. D., Chd7IffffI7I'lf fha M1z':w's1'f1'.
'Faculty of HHS.
ROBERT BURWELL FULTON, M. A., LL. D., JOHN AYESLEY JOHNSON, M. A., PH. D.,
Professor of Physics and of Astronomy. Associate Professor of Physics and Astronomy.
RICHARD XVATSON JONES, M. A., LL. D., MISS SARAH MCGFHEE ISON,
Professor of Chemistry, General and Analytical. ln5lVUCl0l' in El0CUfl0n-
ALFRED HUME, C. E., D. SC., THOMAS OVID NIABRY, M. A.,
professor of Mathematics. Assistant Professor of Natural History.
RICHARD MARION LEAVELL, M. A., LL. D., CHARLES STRONG, B- SV, 0892.5
Professor of Mental and Mlggailtigrlilglseggllgyayof Logic, of History and of Fellow in Chemistry.
CHUHES CLIF'I'ON FERRELL, M, Aw PH. D., RICHARD EOOLESTON XVILBOURN, A. B., f1895.J
Professor ot' Modern Languages. Fellow in l'll5l0VY and Eflgllshl
ALEXANDER LEE BONDURANT, A. M., XVALTER HUGH DRANE, A. B., f1894.J
Professor of Latin Language and Literature.
Fellow in Mathematics.
PAUL HILL SAUNDERS, M. A., PH. D., l
Professor of Greek Language and Literature.
C. C. FERRELL, St'6'l'c"flI7'J' vf Me' Hlfllfg'
DABNEY IJPSCOMBI A- M-i PHILLIPS JAY, .... Pm-fm'
Professor of English Language and Literature, and of Belles-lettres.
N M. G. FULTON, . . .S'a'fz'ff1ry fo MU ChlIl1t'l'f!l?1'
J. Cf. DEUPREE, A. M., LL. D., . . .
professor of pedagogy' MRS. ALICE M. BEYNES, . Llbftlfltlll
Faculty of Law.
G. D. SHANDS, LL. D., Dean of Law Sfhool.
Ex-Chief Justice HORATIO F. SIMRALL, LL. D., Ex-United States District Judge, Hon. ROBERT'A. HILI.,
Hon. JEHU A. ORR, A. M., Hon. HUGH A. BARR,
Lecturers on Law.
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A I.IfHA ALPHA,
DQIIZI Kdppd EPSHOII fl'dl2l'lllW.
Founded at Yale in 1844.
Roll of Zhavters.
. . Amherst
. Vanderbilt University
University of Alabama
. . . Brown
. University of Mississippi
University of North Carolina
. University of Virginia
. . Miami
. Central University
. . Middlebury
. University of Michigan
. . . Williams
. . . . Colgate
College of City ol' New York
. . . Rochester
. . . Wesleyan
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
. . . Adelbert
. . Cornell
University of Chicago
. . Syracuse
. . Columbia
University of California
. . . Trinity
. University of Minnesota
Mass. -Institute of Technology
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Zhi of Delta Kappa Epsilon.
'Frater in Facultate.
PAUL HILL SAUNDERS, A. B., M. A., Ph. D., P1-fyQ'.r.vo1' nf Grmk.
CHARLES STRONG, B. S., M. A., . . Efffmf 1.11 ChF1lII'.9fl:l'.
'Prater in Urbe.
REV. W. D. HEDIJLFS1'ON, '84,
cfyoofs of Science, Qiteraiture ana elvis.
Seniors. F P E i'lU"i0"S- C I
S. M. H H n ,. . AGAB, LYDE bonxwx
OUSION T. G. HIl'2I5LER, S. M. joxiis.
Sophomores. G H C 7ffShmf"'D G R ,,
F. B. F P. V . . .A1RNA, . . , oss,
ERRILL' SHELH' J. E. EDMUNDS, H. R. SHAND5,
R' Aj HILL, ' SMITH, J. H. Emroxosox, W. E. STONE,
J- T- LOCKHART, H. TOWNES, W. T. niwg, L. A. TAYLOR,
C. R. PETTIS, H. PRICE. W. A. XYHST.
Scfyoof of flaw.
E. O. SYKES, L. TUBB, H. W. BROWN, A. W. SHANDS,
S. M. HoUsToN, . WATSON. W. M. HALINER, F. M. XVEST. S
'Fl'dlQl'lliW of DQIIG Psi.
Founded at Columbia College, 1847.
Roll of Zhapters.
. . . Columbia College
University of Pennsylvania
. Trinity College
. Williams College
University of Virginia
University of Mississippi
. Yale-Sheffield Scientific School
. Massachusetts Institute of Technology
CHAPTER HOUSE OF PHI CHAPTER OF DELTA PSI
DELTPQA PS: I
. , '1'
-. it A
Q N' .pf N
Pbi Chapter of lbe Fraternity of Delta Psi.
Glass of '97,
GEORGE 13.-'SVIDSON BICLEAX,
JOHN ALEXANDER SMYLIE,
JOHN HARX'EX' THOMPSON,
Zlass of '9s.
CLARENCE ANDERSON DOLTGH ERTY,
XVILSON PRIMM IQRETSCHMAR,
MARSHALL LEYYIS PERKINS,
HARRX' D. PRIESTLEY, JR.,
RIAURICE GARLAND FULTON,
CHARLES XVHEAT HINTON,
LEE BICGEHEE PORTER,
BENJAMIN SHEROD RICKS.
Zlass of '97,
STANFORD NEWMAN COLLIER,
Established in 1855.
'Prater in Facultate.
RICHARD BI.-XRION LE.-XVELL, BI. A.. LL. D.
'Fratres in unioersirare.
Scfyoofs of Science, fiierature ana elvis.
Glass ot ' 99.
EDWIN Rl'THVEX HOLBIES.
XYILLI.-XM RAYMOND Kl3Il3El.l..
CLIFFORD POLK PERRINS,
WILLIAM CALVIN XYELLS,
HARRY RASCOE FULTON,
JAMES PELLEXV FAISON,
HENRY SMART HOCDKER,
HUGH LLTRIN MCCASI-LILL.
ROBERT PATTERSON THOMPSON.
JOHN JAMES XVHITE.
fl.-KYLE CAROTHERS BE.-XXLAND.
Scfxoof of fav.
Zlass of woo.
THEOPHILOLS RUSSELL BISHIII
HLTSH BARR KIILLER.
GEORGE KINNERREIY SMITH,
BENJAMIN HUMPHRIES CRAFT.
CHARLES RLTFIN WHITE.
XYILLI.-XM VAN :XNIHERG SULLIX AN J
Zlass of '9s.
GORDON GARLAND IIYELL.
CLIFTON LABIAR LOMAX, francs in mb,
ROBERT BUCKNER ANDERSON, JAMES LICLEBIORE BAIRD, JAMES PORTER XVILKINS, JAMES ELIASA PORTER,
JAMES EDGAR TORREY,
JOHN ROBERT STOWERS, WILLIAM XJ.-KX :XMBERG SULLIYAN.
Phi Kdlilid PSi. t
Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, 1852.
FIRST DIS TRIC T.
Pennsylvania Alpha-Washington and jefferson College. Pennsylvania Kappa-Swarthmore College.
Pennsylvania Beta-Allegheny College New York Alpha-Cornell University.
Pennsylvania Gamma-Bucknell University. New York Beta-Syracuse University.
Pennsylvania Epsilon-Gettysburg College. New York Gamma-Columbia University.
Pennsylvania Zeta-Dickinson College. New York Epsilon-Colgate University.
Pennsylvania Eta-Franklin and Marshall College. New York Zeta-Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute.
Pennsylvania Theta-Lafayette College. Massachusetts Alpha-Amherst College
Pennsvlvania Iota-University of Pennsylvania. New Hampshire Alpha-Dartmouth College.
SECOND DISTRIC T.
Virginia Alpha-University of Virginia. Maryland Alpha-Johns Hopkins University.
Virginia Beta-Washington and Lee University. District of Columbia Alpha-Columbian University.
Virginia Gamma-Hampden-Sidney College. Mississippi Alpha-University of Mississippi.
West Virginia Alpha-University of West Virginia.
Ohio Alpha-Ohio Wesleyan University. Indiana Alpha-De Pauw University.
Ohio Beta-Wittenberg College. Indiana Beta-University of Indiana.
Ohio Delta-Ohio State University. Indiana Gamma-Wabash College.
FOURTH DIS TRICT.
Michigan Alpha-University of Michigan. Minnesota Beta-University of Minnesota.
Illinois Alpha-Northwestern University. lowa Alpha-University of lowa.
lllinois Beta-University of Chicago. Kansas Alpha-University of Kansas.
Wisconsin Alpha-University of Wisconsin. Nebraska Alpha-University of Nebraska.
Wisconsin Gamma-Beloit College. California Beta-Leland Stanford, jr., University.
Philadelphia, Philadelphia, Pa. Washington, Washington, D. C. Kansas City, Kansas City, Mo.
Pittsburg, Pittsburg, Pa. Cleveland, Cleveland, Ohio. Twin City, Minneapolis, Minn.
Meadville, Meadville, Pa. Newark, Newark, Ohio. Denver City, Denver, Col.
New York, New York City, N. Y. Springfield. Springfield, Ohio. Multnomah, Portland, Oregon
Maryland, Baltimore, Md. Chicago, Chicago, lll. Bucyrus, Bucyrus, Ohio
Indiana, Indianapolis, lnd. Buffalo, Euffalo, N. Y.
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Phi Kappa PSi::miSSiSSilDlDi Hlpbd.
COLORS-Pink and Lavender.
YELL-Hi! Hi! Hi!
Phi Kappa Psi!
Live ever ! Die never!
Phi Kappa Psi!
Scfyoofs of Science, fiterature una elvis.
Glass ot '97.
W. LANE AUSTIN, BENJAMIN PAXTON SMITH, VICRGII, A. CQRIFFITH.
Zlass of '98,
JESSE HARDY DURLEY, JASPER FELIX GUVNES.
Glass of '99.
THOMAS D. DAVIS. BENJAMIN HOXVARIU DURLEV, CQICORHIC CQIIZSON HURST,
Glass of mo.
WILLIABI ERNEST FLOYD, EDGAR J. STEPHENS, E'l'Hl-II,lilvlRT J. HUBBARD
OLIVER CLIFTON MCRANEX', FRANK KING PITTMAN, JOHN HIGDON SUMRALL,
SOLON G. WILSON.
Scfxoof of Raw.
Zlass of '97. Zlass of '9s.
ROBERT EDWARD HALSEI,L. Rl,JI3ERT DE LANIER.
ALPHA CHI, .
ZETA, . ,
TAU, . .
CAM MA GAM MA,
ALPHA TAU. W
Psi, . ,
ZETA Psi, .
'Established at Miami University, 1855.
- - Pennsylvania State College
. . Bucknell University
. . , Dickinson College
University of Pennsylvania
. . . Lehigh University
Washington and Lee University
. . Roanoke College
, Randolph-Macon College
. University of North Carolina
. . . University of Virginia
. , , Miami University
Ohio Wesleyan University
. Denison University
. . Centre College
University of Cincinnati
LAMBDA LAMBDA, . Kentucky State College
Mu Mu, . .
CHI, . .
XI. I I
. West Virginia University
. . . Ohio State University.
FOUR TH PROVINCE.
. . University of Michigan.
. indiana University
. Butler University
. Purdue University
. De Pauw University
KAPPA KAPPA, . .
XI XI, .
. V , , Northwestern University
University of Illinois
. Missouri State University
- Illinois Wesleyan University
ALPHA LAMBDA. . University of Wisconsin
ALPHA PI. . . Albion College
ALPHA SIGMA, .,..- University of Minnesota
ALPHA EPSILON .I..r. University of Nebraska
ALPHA XI, . .... University of Kansas
ETA, .,... University of Mississippi
ALPHA Nu, ...... University of Texas
ALPHA OMICRON, ...... Tulane University
ALPHA Psi, ,..,, Vanderbilt University
ALPHA BETA. . . . . University of California
ALPHA UPSILON, . University of South Carolina
ALPHA OMEGA, . . Leland Stanford, jr., University
ALPHA ALPHA, ..... Hobart College
ETA ETA, . .,.,. Dartmouth College
Nu NU, . . .-.. Columbia University
ALPHA THETA, . . Massachusetts institute of Technology
ALPHA PHI, . ..... Cornell University
New York City. Indianapolis, Indiana.
Washington, D. C. Lincoln, Nebraska.
Chicago. Illinois. Springfield, Ohio.
Montgomery, Alabama. Lafayette, indiana.
New Orleans, Louisiana. Richmond,VirginIa
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CAPT. W. A. ROANE,
M. G. EVANS, B. A.,
W. T. PATE, B. A., .
H. F. FISHER, B. A., .
J. R. KNOX, LL. B.,
W. C. BREWER, B. A.,
D. O. BRIDGEFORTH, B. A.,
A. W. EVANS, B. P.,
E. B. GIBSON, B. P.,
F, P. CASHMAN, B. S.,
M. B. LEAVELL, B. A.,
A. M. LEIGH, B. A.,
Eta Zbapter of Sigma Zhi.
COLORS-Old Gold and Blue.
'Fratres in Urbe.
XVILBUR HARRIS, DR. A. A. YOUNG, DURI-1 M. Kmiaiu
Glass of '97.
Moss Point Miss J. O. S. SANDERS, LL, B., . Charleston
. Black Hawk
. Moss Point,
. Charleston ,
S. S. YOUNG, B. A.,
Glass of '9s.
Blass of '99.
QIJSS of l900.
W. B. AVA'l'KIlYS, B. A.,
J. K. BIORRISON, B. P
A. G. ROANI5, B. P.,
G. P. JONES, B. P.,
B. T. IQIMIEROUGH, jr.
L. P. IJEAXELL, B. A.,
W. H. lN'IONE'I"1'E, B. P
J. D. NIILLER, B. P.,
W. T. ROANE, B. A.,
W. L. XVATKINS, B. P.,
. Oxford, Miss.
B. A., . Oxford
. . Oxford,
Sigma lpba Epsil n.
Founded in X856 at University of Alabama. Incorporated in 1892. COLORS-Purple and Old Gold.
Roll of Jlttive Chapters.
Massachusetts-Beta Upsilon ,.,.. Boston University, Boston
Iota Tau, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston
Gamma .,t. Harvard University, Cambridge
Delta, Worcester Institute of Technology, Worcester
Connecticut-A haha, .
New York-Nu, .
Michigan--Iota Beta. .
. . . . Trinity College, Hartford
- - Columbia University. New York City
St. Stephen's College, Annandale-on-Hudson
- - . Allegheny College. Meadville
. . . Dickinson College, Carlisle
Pennsylvania State College, State College
. . . . Bucknell University, Lewisburg
PROVINCE GA MMA.
. . University of Virginia, Charlottesville
Washington and Lee University, Lexington
University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill
. . Davidson College, Davidson
- South Carolina College. Columbia
. Truman University, Greenville
Wofford College, Spartansburg
. University of Georgia. Athens
. . Mercer University, Macon
. . . Emory College. Oxford
. . Georgia School of Technology. Atlanta
PROVINCE DEL TA.
. . . University of Michigan, Ann Arbor
. . . Adrian College. Adrian
- . Mt. Union College, Alliance
. Ohio Wesleyan University. Delaware
. University of Cincinnati. Cincinnati
Ohio State University, Columbus
. . Franklin College, Franklin
Purdue University, West La Fayette
. Northwestern University, Evanston
Alabama-Mu, , .
Arkansas-A lpha Upsilon.
Texas-Rho. . .
. t - f Central University, Richmond
. . Bethel College. Russellville
Southwestern Presbyterian University, Clarksville
- - . Cumberland University, Lebanon
. Vanderbilt University. Nashville
. University of Tennessee, Knoxville
- . . University of the South, Sewanee
. Southwestern Baptist University, jackson
University of Alabama, University P. O.
- Southern University, Greensboro
- Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn
. University of Mississippi, University
. University of Louisiana. Baton Rouge
. . Tulane University, New Orleans
. . . . Simpson College. Indianola
University of Missouri, Columbia
. Washington University, St. Louis
. Universityof Nebraska, Lincoln
. . University of Arkansas, Fayetteville
. . University of Texas. Austin
. University of Colorado, Boulder
Zeta, . . . . Denver University. Denver
California-Ahzha. - . Leland Stanford, jr., University, Palo Alto
Beta, . . . University of California, Berkeley
ALUMNI ASSOCIA TIONS.
Boston, Mass. New York, N. Y. Pittsburg, Pa. Atlanta. Ga.
Augusta. Ga. Savannah. Ga. Alliance, Ohio. Montgomery, Ala.
Cincinnati, Ohio. Chicago, Illinois. jackson, Miss. Chattanooga, Tenn.
Kansas City, Mo. Charlotte. N. C.
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mississippi Gamma of Sigma Hlpha Epsilon.
Btablished in 1866.
fI'dfl'2S ill UVM.
B. 'I'. 1N1lNIl'!ROl'lQH, J. T. CHAXLER,
T. A. XVIGGINTON, WM. ARCHIBALD.
fl'dIl'CS ill ulliV2l'Sildf2.
Scfyoofs of Science, Qiiercxiure ana grits.
Glass of '97.
HlR.AlI HL'lSER1' CREERMORE.
Glass of '9s. Blass of 'om
EDGAR RUFUS CREEKMORE, Rom: XVHRLIESF SHIPP, JAM!-TS XYICTOR HEl'l'L'H, NUQEX1' NATHAN ISEXRERI
EDGAR GREEN AYILLIABIS. ROBERT E. HL'NIPHRlE5. HL'LE'l'1'E FUQUA Am.
Glass of l90'0.
JAMES BIONROE DYER, ISSA BENAN SALMON.
HLAIER CLINTON SHARP, M11.'1sON :ASA CANDLER.
Scfyoof of Bow.
Glass of '97. Glass of '9s.
WM. ELBERT W1'1'ERBACE. JOSEPH E. HilL'S'I'OX. JOHN ADAMS XYILLS.
Ohio Alpha-Miami University
Phi Dtltd Cbttd.
Founded in 1848 at Mianli University.
COLORSf Argent and Azure. Fraternity Journal-THE SCROLL.
A LPHA PRO VINCE.
Pres1'denI.j C. MooRe, Philadelphia, Pa.
Maine Alpha-Colby University
New Hampshire Alpha-Dartmouth College
Vermont Alpha-University of Vermont
Massachusetts Alpha-Williams College
Massachusetts Beta-Amherst College
Rhode Island Alpha-Brown University
New York Alpha-Cornell University
New York Beta-Union University
New York DeltakColumbia University
New York Epsilon--Syracuse University
Pennsylvania Alpha-Lafayette College
Pennsylvania Beta-Gettysburg College
Pennsylvania Gamma-Washington and jefferson
Pennsylvania Delta-Allegheny College
Pennsylvania Epsilon-Dickinson College
Pennsylvania Zeta-University of Pennsylvania
Pennsylvania Eta-The Lehigh University
BE TA PRO VINCE.
President, M. H. GUERRANT, Lexington, Ky.
Virginia Alpha-Roanoke College
Virginia Beta-University of Virginia
Virginia Gamma-Randolph-Macon College
Virginia Delta-Richmond College
Virginia Zeta-Washington and Lee University
North Carolina Beta-North Carolina University
Kentucky Alpha-Centre College
Kentucky Delta-Central University
Tennessee Alpha-Vanderbilt University
Tennessee Beta-University ofthe South
GA MMA PROVINCE.
Pres1'dent,ScHuvLER POITEVENT, Ocean Sp's, Miss.
Pres1'a'enI, J. G. WALLACE. Minneapolis, Minn.
Illinois Alpha-Northwestern University
Illinois Beta-University of Chicago
Georgia Alpha-University of Georgia
Georgia Beta-Emory College
Georgia Gamma-Mercer University
Alabama Alpha-University of Alabama
Alabama Beta-Alabama Polytechnic Institute
Alabama Gamma-Southern University
Mississippi Alpha-University of Mississippi
Louisiana Alpha-Tulane University
Texas BetafUniversity of Texas
Texas Gamma-Southwestern University
President, HUBERT H. WARD, Cleveland. Oh
Ohio Beta-Ohio Wesleyan University
Ohio Gamma-Ohio University
Ohio Delta-University of Wooster
Ohio Epsilon-Buchtel College
Ohio Zeta-Ohio State University
Ohio Eta-Case School of Applied Science
Indiana Alpha-Indiana University
Indiana Beta-Wabash College
Indiana Gamma-Butler University
Indiana Delta-Franklin College
Indiana Epsilon-Hanover College
Indiana Zeta-De Pauw University
Indiana Theta-Purdee University
Michigan Alpha-University of Michigan
Michigan Beta-State College of Michigan
Michigan Gamma-Hillsdale College
Illinois Delta-Knox College
Illinois Epsilon-Illinois Wesleyan University
Illinois Zeta-Lombard University
Illinois Eta-University of Illinois
Wisconsin Alpha-University of Wisconsin
Missouri Alpha- University of Missouri
Missouri Beta-Westminster College
Missouri Gamma-Washington College
Iowa Alpha--Iowa Wesleyan University
Iowa Beta-State University of Iowa
Minnesota Alpha-University of Minnesota
Kansas Alpha-University of Kansas
Nebraska Alpha-University of Nebraska
California Alpha-University of California
California Beta-Leland Stanford, Jr., University
ALUMNI CHA PTERS.
New York. N. Y.-Alpha
Philadelphia, Pa -Beta
Washington, D. C.-Alpha
La Crosse, Wis.-Alpha
St. Louis, Mo.-Alpha
Kansas City, Mo.-Alpha
Salt Lake City, Utah-Alpha
San Francisco, Cal.-Alpha
Los Angeles, Cal.-Beta
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mississippi Hlpba of Phi Delta Cbeta.
Established in 1877.
Fraires in llrbe.
W. A. MCDONALD, '79, L. E. THOMPSON, '85, C. L. SIVLEY, '89, RELBUE PRICE, '94.
THADDEUS C. LOCKARD, M. A., Meridian, Miss.
Scfyoof of Bow.
Glass of '97,
EDMUND BALL XVILLIAMS, LL. B., Meridian, Miss. JAMES GORDON SMYTHE, LL. B., Kosciusko, Miss.
Scfioofs of Science, fiferaiure and grits.
Zlass of '9s.
XVILLIAM ALBERT LUCAS, B. A., French Camp, Miss. GEORGE LATHAM RAY, B. P., Carrollton, Miss.
Zlass of '99,
WM. RUSSELL SAUNDERS XVILBURNE, B. A., Kilmichael, Miss.
WALLACE REYNOLDS XVALKER, B. S., Meridian Miss. PATRICK HENRY, JR., B. P., Brandon, Miss.
LAMAR HARDY, B. S., Meridian, Miss. WM. BI.-XNDEVILLE RICHMOND, B. A., Herrnanville, Miss
FAISON HEATHLIAN SMITH, B. A., Oxford, Miss,
ZldSS of l900.
ETHELBERT BARKSDALE HALL, B. A., Meridian, Miss. ROBERT LESSLEI' PILLOW, B. A., Greenwood, Miss.
PRATHER DELIETREOUS JOHNSON, B. P., Tremont, Ark.
Zhapter Roll of Beta Chtta Pi.
District I. new England. DlStl'lCf Tl. new Y0l'k and new JQYSQV.
Harvard, QHj Dartmouth, QA Nj Rutgers, QB I'j Colgate, QB Oj
Brown, QKj Maine State, QB Hj Cornell, QB Aj Union, QNj
Boston, QYj Wesleyan, QM Ej Stevens, QEj Columbia, QA Aj
Amherst, QB Ij Yale, Q41 Xj St, Lawrence, QB Zj Syracuse, QB
DlSfl'lCf m. PCNIISVIVZIIIQ and maryland.
'Washington-jefferson, Q1'j Pennsylvania State College, QA Yj Dickinson, QA Ej
University of Pennsylvania, Qfbj Lehigh, QB Xj Johns Hopkins, QA Xj
District IU. Uirginia, Darth Zarolina, South Zarolina. C Dfsfjiffbv- Remainder of 5o"'he'i:'IS'mS' K J
,. . . . enter, E f ississippi, B B
Halllljdellhlcllley' lzl Vlrgmla' lol Cumberland, QMj Vanderbilt, QB Nj
North Carolina, QH Bj Davidson, QCD Aj Texas, QB Oj
District UT. 0hio and west Uirginia. V
Miami, QAj Ohio, QB Kj Wittenberg, QA Fj
University of Cincinnati, QB Nj Bethaney, Denison, QA Hj
Western Reserve, Ohio Wesleyan, QGj Wooster, QA Aj
Kenyon, QB Aj Ohio State, QGJ Aj
District UTI. Indiana and michigan.
De Pauw, QAj Michigan, QAj
Indiana, QIIj W'abash, QTj
DISIYICI Urn. TIIIIIOIS, wlSCORSlN, Iowa, minnesota. DlStl'lCf IX. the Rest Gf the ulll0ll.
Knox, QA Ej Iowa Wesleyan, QA Ej Westminster, QA Aj Kansas, QA Nj
Beloit, QXj Wisconsin, QA Hj California, Qflj Nebraska, QA Tj
l'nivcrsity of Iowa, QA Bj Northwestern, QPj Denver, QA Zj Missouri, QZ fivj
Chicago, QA Pj Minnesota, QB Hj Leland Stanford, QA Ej
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Beta Beta of Beta Cheta Pi.
Established in 1879.
Fratres in tlrbe.
I. W. T. F.-XLKNER, H. L. SUTHERLAND.
A In Facultate.
ALFRED HUME, C. E., D. Sc. C. C. FERRE11.. M. A.. P
Glass of '99.
ALBERT W. HURT, JOHN N. CLAGETT.
ZIZISS of l900.
H. E. BARRY, W. S, LESTER,
A. K. ECRLES, R. C. BICBEE.
PHI, . ,
BETA TH ETA,
BETA Xi, .
BETA UPstLoN. A
CHI, . ,
BETA PHI, .
BETA Psi, .
D lid dll D lid.
Founded at Bethany College in 1860. Rainbow founded at University of Mississippi, 1848, S. A. Chapter.
Rainbow consolidated with Delta Tau Delta, 1886, Pi Chapter.
COLORS-Royal Purple, Old Gold and White. FLOWER-Pansy.
GRAND DIVISION OF THE SOUTH.
. . . Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn
University of Mississippi, University, Miss
. Washington and Lee University, Lexington. Va
. . . University of Georgia, Athens, Ga
- . - Emory College, Oxford, Ga
University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn
. . Tulane University, New Orleans, La
GRAND DIVISION OF THE WEST.
- . . University of Iowa, Iowa City. Iowa.
. University of Wisconsin. Madison. Wis
. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn
. . University of Colorado, Boulder, Col.
. Northwestern University, Evanston, Ill.
Leland Stanford. jr- University, Palo Alto, Cal.
. University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb.
. University of Illinois, Champaign, Ill.
GRAND DIVISION OF THE NORTH.
. . . . . Ohio Universitv, Athens, Ohio.
University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich
. . . Albion College, Albion, Mich
. Adelbert College, Cleveland. Ohio.
Michigan Agricultural College, Lansing. Mich
. . Hillsdale College, Hillsdale, Mich
Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware, Ohio
. . , Kenyon College, Gambier, Ohio
Indiana University, Bloomington, lnd
. De Pauw University. Greencastle. lnd
. Butler University, Irvington, Ind
Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio
. Wabash College. Crawfordsville, lnd
va-1-, ,-....f---A- 4
BETA LAM EDA,
BETA MU, .
GRAND DIVISION OF THE EAST.
, . . . , Allegheny College. Meadville, Pa
Washington and jefferson College, Washington, Pa
. University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa
Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, N. J
, Williams College, Williamstown, Mass
. Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, N. Y
. . Lehigh University: Bethlehem, Pa
. . . Tufts College, Tufts College. Mass
Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston, Mass
. . , , Cornell University, lthica, N, Y
Brown University, Providence, R. I
New York-Brooklyn, N. Y.
Twin City-Minneapolis, Minn.
Grand Rapids-Grand Rapids, Mich.
New Orleans-New Orleans, La.
New England-Portsmouth. N. H.
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Dtlld Cdl! Delta, Zbapter Pi.
Chapter Founded as ff Rainbow " Fraternity in 1848. Consolidated with Delta Tau Delta in 1886.
Chapter Rell, Is97.
Frarres in Taculrate.
DABNEY l.,lPSCOAIB, !'1zyQ'ssvmy" Englzsh. RICHARD E. W ILIIOURN, E'l!uwz'11E11,g.'1'.vh.
Scllyool of gow.
LOVICR P. HALEX', . . Okolona Miss. ISAAC D. BORDERS, . . . Brooksvllle
EUGENE A. HOWELL, . Braxton Miss. HARDEN H. BROOKS, Brooksville
Sclyools of Science, fiieraiure and elvis.
JOHN G. DUKE, . Scooba Miss JOHN H. BEARD, . . . Columbus
JUNIUS R. TIPTON, Nesbit, Miss JOSEPH M. BYNUM, Booneville,
JAMES F. POPE, . . Columbus
WVALTER A. BROWN, Meridian Miss JAMES R. MCDOWELL, . Holly Springs,
WVALTER F. BROWN, . Holly Springs Miss.
HENRX' W. CAROTI-IERS, . Tupelo, Miss.
WVILLIS W. GARTH, . Columbus,Miss.
STEWART P. CLAYTON, . Tupelo, Miss.
IRWIN M. NIOODY,
WVILLIAM V. FANT,
CHAS. H, MCLEOD, Grenada, Miss.
Zbeta Du Epsilon.
Founded at Wesleyan University in 1870.
ALPHA-Wesleyan University. Xl7Al'l?ll6I'St College.
BETA - SYYHCUSC U1liVCf5lfY- OMICRON-Alleghany College.
GAMMA'-Union College' P1-Pennsylvania State College.
DELTA-Cornell University' RHO-University of City of New York.
EPSILON-University of Rochester. H . l
- h ' ' bloim-University of Pennsylvania,
ZETA-University of California. ,
' --W .
ETA-Colgate University. FIAU Ooster College
THFTA-Kenyon College UPSILON-University of Michigan.
IOTA-Adelbert College. PHI-Rutgers College.
KAPPA--Hamilton College. CHI-D3ff11lOUlh College.
LAMBDA-Renssalaer Polytechnic Institute. Psi-Northwestern University.
MU-Stevens Institute. OMEGA-University of Minnesota.
NU-Lafayette College. .XLPHA GAMMA-University of Mississippi
lj, plurihus uiginti quinqun.
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Y. A. GRIN-IIH
61.0. IA nu..
-I. G. DUKE,
E. B. IVIl.Ll.-XM
.-X. G. RIHN Ii
I. H. 'I'Hmu x
KI. G. FLLIIA
Established in 1895.
XY. E. L'1"1ER1 uh.
H. II. IJRIESI'LIfY.,Ili.
W, I.. AL'sT1x
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Fstablished at the University of Mississippi in 1896.
COLORS-Green and Gold. FLOWER-Daisy.
HENRIE1'T.A CQRINNE LIT'1'I-E, '97,
CORRIE JONES, '98,
JULIA BIILLER BIURRY, '98,
ALICE M. BORCHERT, '98,
ERMA BORCHERT, '98,
ANNIE J. CHANDLER, '97,
ELIZABETH COWAN, '99,
CARRIE B. GARY, '98,
'Asif dh, Hhs. Sigma Tau.
KIIXXXIC Bxmwx. QQQ.
BIARY HII.l. STAQRI-InL'sI3, 97.
MATXEI' BOWLES, 1900.
BI.-XRGARET H. WARIIIAW, I9oo
ELLIE B. KIxII:Rou:H. 197,
LYNNE BRANHAII JY!-IST, '98,
ELIIA COLEMAN BIEEK. '97,
BURCHI-I'I' PETERS, ,Q7,
ANNA XJIXEY.-XRD, '98.
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Founded at the University of Mississippi in 1896.
SONY ill UPN.
Zlass of woo.
IQATIIC ARCHIBALD, OLA PRICE, BIARY HLRRIIN,
FANNIE RUTLEDGI3, SUE Wuons.
Zlass of '99. Zlass of '98,
DAISY W. BUCK, ALMA JONES, CLARA HURT, Ivy BIANNINC
NURMA XVILKINS. ANNIE PHILLIPS.
Glass of '97.
SARA GILLESPIE, MAUD MORROW.
YELL-Alpha Pi, Alpha Pi,
Beta Eta Zeta,
Tau Delta Theta.
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v . " LL, .." 4. J-
S. M. HOUSTON,
E. W. LIPSCOMB,
V. A. GRIFEITI-I
J. R. TIPTON,
W. E. SEGREST,
W. M. SANDERS
E. B. HALL,
BQYIIIGQGII l:il2l'dl'Xl Society.
. . Prcszliezzf. .
V226 Pn'5z22'w1f. . . .
. Rvmrdzbzg SL't'l'L'fdlLl'.
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D001' Ayl'IY5l'l'. .
Rey5re.vr11!zz!z'z'ez'11 Sian' Oraforzkal Cozzirxf-J. R. TIPTON.
AMIS, A. W.,
BYNUM, J. M.,
ECKLES, A. K.,
FANT, W. V.,
GUYNES, J. F.,
HARGROVE, W. H.,
HOLINIES, E. R.,
KAHN, L. M.,
LUCAS, W. A.,
MILLER, J. D.,
IXIICDOWELL, J. R.,
PEARMAN, W. M.,
NIAY, J, V.,
MOODY, I. M.,
PORTER, L. 1X'ICGEHEE,
SANDERS, W. M.,
STEVENS, J. M.,
SUMRALL, J. H.,
XVATKINS, W. B.,
WVILSON, SOLON G.,
BERRY, J. N.,
DURLEY, J. H.,
ELLIOT, H. R.,
LIPSCOMII, E. W. ,
' ' 'Q S.
. LANE AUS'1'l
Roll of members.
R.AINXX'.AT'ER, E. W.,
CLIFTON, J. R.,
XVILLIAMS, E. G.,
AUSTIN, XX'. LANE,
EDMONDS, J. E.,
FLOYD, W. E.,
HALL, E. B.,
HOUS'I'ON, S. M.,
WHITE, J. J.
J. M. STEYENS.
XV. H. HAROROYE
PAT HENRY, JR.
E. XX'. LIPSCOMII.
I. M. BIOODY.
J. R. BICI5OXX'EI.I..
1103'nIr11z11-XX'. LANE AUSTIN
H.ARIbX', I AAIAR
HURST, C G
LOCIQHAPT J T
BICBEE, R C
BICLEAN F H
PRESSLEI I S
SEOREST, XX E
S'1'EXX'AR'I D S
Bistorv ot Bermaean Society.
MOTTO-Amicitia Sempiterna. Conjuncti. COLORS-Brown and Garnet.
Hvrmes, thx: Grecian Gnd uf Ijlnqueurv.
ERM.-EAN LITERARY SOCIETY was organized
early in the session of 1848 and 749, the first
session of the University. From the only
records now extant we learn that another society was
founded the same year. This was called the Phi Beta
Kappa. But in the spring of ,4Q Phi Beta Kappa became
the Phi Sigma. Thus Hermrean antedates its rival of
today. It was customary in those days for the members
of the faculty to be honorary members of one of the
societies. These members assisted in furnishing the society
rooms-the two front rooms, second and third fioors, of
the Lyceum--and frequently attended the regular meet-
ings, which were held on Friday evenings, and took part
in the discussions. Each society had a long roll of hon-
orary members, comprising the most prominent men in
this as well as the neighboring states. Libraries were
begun by subscription. Ribbon rosettes and gold badges
were worn by the members. The rivalry between Her-
mrean and Phi Sigma grew to be very intense, in fact, so
intense that a joint committee was appointed to draw up
esolutions of reconciliation. Upon the society floor these
-,,', '-'- -!lI-'- - I..---1-1
resolutions were subjects of much dispute and debate.
They were accepted by piecemeal. Matters moved on in
this way until Mississippi seceded and the great war drew
near. The University Grays were organized, the societies
voted appropriations, the University suspended and the
brave boys went from the classic halls to the battlefield.
There was no rivalry now, for every heart and hope was
for defense and Southland. Four years of war passed and
then all was over. Very few indeed of the " old guard"
returned to the University at its opening in the autumn of
1865. Hermzean was immediately reorganized. It could
not die. Since then, barring a brief period, its career has
been one of continued usefulness. The star of a never
dying hope has led it onward and upward. Many of the
most distinguished men of Mississippi and her sister
Southern states have burned sweet incense upon the Her-
maean altar. They are found at the bar, on the rostrum,
in the pulpit and in the legislative halls of the States and
A few years ago the Board of Trustees made a
requirement that each student enrolled in the University
should be assigned to one of the societies. This plan
proved a failure from its beginning. The members who
were earliest and faithful, who desired to do good work,
were silenced by a careless and unruly majority. Through
the efforts and influence of Hermman this requirement was
subsequently repealed. A new Constitution was drafted
and adopted. This new regime has been entirely satisfac-
tory andthe work done eminently successful. The elec-
tion to membership is wholly by secret ballot. The mem-
bership for the present session is 5o.
Hernizean offers four gold medals as prizes. Two are
offered to the Freshman for excellence in declamation, one
to the junior for excellence in oratory, and one to the
Senior for excellence in debate. The Anniversary is the
22d of February-the anniversary of the birth of Wash-
ington. No Anniversarian is selected now, but the day is
celebrated as junior Day. The Hermzean Juniors contest
on this occasion for the junior Medal. The exercises of
the University are suspended.
The meetings of Hermaean are held in its Hall in the
Chapel building on Saturday morning of each week. It
is secret except to the faculty. The Hall is neatly and
comfortably furnished. The floor is carpeted, seated with
chairs, and the walls, handsomely papered in the Society
colors, are hung with paintings and portraits. The Presi-
dent's stand is decorated with the mystic symbols known to
the loyal member, and the silken banner bears the lyre of
the Grecian god. In its hnances the society is on a busi-
ness basis. All fines and dues are collected. Tardiness
or delay is not tolerated. Such brings expulsion, and
expulsion brings disgrace.
Herrnzean is progressive. It is a democratic body
governed by parliamentary rules. Its aim is to prepare
men for the higher walks of life-for good and honest and
outspoken citizenship, to cultivate a love for literature g to
bring forth and develop the latent powers of oratoryg to
make strong, concise and logical in argumentg and to
create and make lasting the ties of college friendship. It
has a well deserved reputation for the best of order and
the best of work. A Hermaean public occasion is never a
failure. A large audience greets its every appearance and
never goes away disappointed. Its diploma, presented to
its graduating members, is highly prized. It is a badge of
the highest honor. To be a Hermaean means more than
you can understand- more than lcan tell you. There is
no sweeter music than that of the Hermaean lyre.
tfsfifiia 'mark lisa-Wh
it ! S N EN N N ,IQ I N I
F'f'f'I5:' "" ..
,J . . '
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Ljffifgn. ' --
4 Y , ..
JNO. A. SMYLIE,
L. P. LE,n'ELL, .
H. F. FISHER,
G. C. BEANLAND,
D. O. BRIDGFORTH,
F. P. CASHAIAN,
H. H. CREEKMORE,
F. H. ERVIN,
A. W. EYANS,
M. G. EVANS,
D. H. FAIRLEY,
H. F. FISHER,
Phi Sigma lliterarv Society.
Pnxvzllazzf. B. T. IQINIBROUGH, JR., Clvzsaz
1721 Pn'x12iI'11f. H. H. CREEKBIORE, . . Y?'vIz.v1n 1
Svf1'f!fz1'y. CHAS. PE'1"1'IS, . Dmv' Aujifz
A. JOHNSON, . . Chfyvfufzz.
Roll of m0mb2fS.
R. FULTON, M. B. LEAVELL, L. RAY.
G. FULTON, W. S, LESTER, H. SHANIIS,
B A. HOGO, A. G. LOVE, J. SINIRALL,
E. HOPKINS, ED. BI.-XBRY, E. SHARP,
JOHNSON, G. H. KICWIORROUGH, J. A. SNITLIE,
A. JOHNSON, J. K. BIORRISON, A. W. XYEST,
M. JONES, E. PARRER, W. R. S. W1I-I:I'RNE
F. KIMHROUGH, W. T. PATE, N. E. XYILROY,
R. KINO, C. R. PETTIS, STARR YOENO.
P LEAVELL, H. PHILLIPS,
BLACKSTON E SOCIETY.
H. S. STEVENS,
S. N. COLLIER,
E. A. HOWELL,
G. G. LVELL, .
I. D. BORDERS,
S. R. KNOX, .
-IOS, E. HOUSTON,
B. T. IWARKE'I'TE,
I 72? Pl'l'.f1II1z'llf. .
C 61117101.11 . .
P1'n.w'f11fz'11g Affurnf 1 ' .
Daw' AQ'4j14'1'. .
'. M. I'I.-XMNER
H. H. BROOKS.
. W. SHANDS.
. G. I.x'ELL.
. W. BROWN.
ANDERSON, R. B., HABINER, W. M., LYELL. G. G., STEVENS H S
ALLEN, J. C., I'IOUS'l'ON, I. E., BI.-XRKl'I'1"l'P1, B. 'I'., STEWARI IX
BORDERS, J. D., HOUS'1'ON, S. M., MCKENZIE, L. 'I'., SYKES. F 3
BROOKS, H. H., HOWELL, E. A., PEPPER, F. H., TL'm:, C I
BROWN, H. W., JAY, PHILLIPS, RUSSELL, I.. B., U'TTERI'-XCR XX IA
COLLIER, S. N., KNOX, S. R., SANDERS, J. O. S., WVATSUN E
DAN1EL, D. D., LANIER, R. D., Sm'1'H, W. C., WVEST, 14 I
DENT, A. W., LAMB, L. B., SMYTHE, J. G., WV1I.I.I.-NIS
HALSEI.L, R. E., LOFTON, W. M., SH.-XND5, A. W., XVILLS,
LOMAX, C. L.
, , , X
X, ,,,, .
I -.- -NX A X X
M. G. FULTON,
J. R. TIPTON, .
W. M. SANDERS, .
W. P. IQRETSCHMAR. .
W. L. AUSTIN, .
Y. m. Z. H.
Pfzfszkielzf. . .
V226 P1z'512z'f11!. . .
C0r1'4'sp01zdz'11g St'fl'I'flZ7 y. .
Rer0f'a'z'11ff S6fl'FfH7:1'. .
A. W. AMIS,
W. L. AUSTIN,
J. N. BERRY,
I. D. BORDERS,
W. C. BREWER,
H. W. CAROTHERS,
S. S. CARUTHERS,
A. W. DENT,
C. A. DOUGHERTY,
J. H. DURI.EY,
A. W. EASON,
A. K. ECRLES,
J. E. EDMONDS,
J. H. EDIIIONDSON,
H. R. ELLIOTT,
F. H. ERVIN,
H. R. FULTON,
M. G. FULTON,
E. B. GIBSON,
J. F. GUYNES,
E. B. HALI.,
W. H. HARGRONTE,
J. S. V. HODGE,
W. E. HOPKINS,
G. G. HURST,
J. A. JOHNSON,
G. P. JONES,
S. M. JONES,
B. T. KIRIBROUCZH
Pzkzmlvi. . .
llist of members.
W P. KRETSCHAIAR,
L. P. LEAVELL,
M B. LEAVELL,
R. G. LEDRE'I"I'ER,
A. M. IIEIGH,
W S. LESTER,
J. D. MILLER,
S. R. KNOX,
I.. P. LEAVELI..
W. H. IRI.-XRGROYE.
C. XVFLLS, JR.
J. N. BERRY.
W. P. KRE'1'SL'H3I.AIl.
J. K. BIORRISON,
W. M. SANDERS,
J. W. SCOTT,
R. A. SEGREST,
D. S. STEWART,
H. S. STEVENS,
W. E. STONE,
J. H. THOMPSON,
J. R. TlP1'ON,
W. B. WVALKICR,
W. C. VVELLS, JR
C. R. XVHITFI,
N. E. XVILROY.
mlSSiSSil3lDi lllIQl'COllQQldI2 0l'dl0l'lCdl HSSOCldIi0ll.
University of Mississippi. Mississippi College.
A. X M. College of Mississippi. Millsaps College.
W. IANE AL's'i'ix, P1-f.v12z'f11f. . University, Miss. VERNON D. Rowiz, Sefrffary, . . Winona, Miss
Il. R. Sioxe, IGN Pl't'J'1lft'lIf, . Clinton, Miss. W. L. THOMPSON, 73'z"Il51ll'f'I', Agricultural College, Miss
H. R. STONE, Chafrlzzafl. YV. CANADA,
W. H. HAMNER, HOBIPZR BRETT.
Place of Contest, Meridian, Miss. Date, June 15, 1897.
RQUl'QSQllf3flWS of the ul1lVCl'SlW of mississippi.
3lAL'RICE G. FlJL'1'oN, of Phi Sigma. -I. R. TIPTONa Of Hefmfean-
gmt- ' ,,-, 7., ' ....... - Z 'i W ' 'f'
Glllf SIGIQS lllIQl':Q0llQQidl2 0l'dl0l'lCdl HSSOCiZlli0II.
University of Mississippi. L'niversity of Alabama,
Tulane University of Louisiana. L'niversity of Georgia.
RIAYRICE G. FULTON, Pzwziivzzf, . L'niversity of Mississippi.
SHi:Li:x' BIYRICK, I721' Pnzvzlinzf, . . University of Georgia.
joiix D. BIILLER, .S'a'1'zfirry, . Tulane lfniversity of Louisiana.
i- -l-. 7lTzI.V1ll'c'1', , University of Alabama.
First Annual Contest, March 4, 1897, New Orleans, La.
Winner of Medal, R. S. XLICKERS, of Tulane L'niversity of Louisiana
Second Jlnnual Zontest, lsos, 0xiord, miss.
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Schools og Science, Qiferafure and Qlrlls.
W. LANE AUs'1'1N, , , Pl'L'5lllQ'llf J. A. SMYLIE, fL'i'fw'12z11
M. G. EVANS, . 1026-P1'rs1i!t'11f W. T. PAYE, . . . HM!
Miss SARA GILLESPIE, . Sz'El'z'frZ1:l'zIllz1' Tlwrzrvzfzw- H. H. CREEMIORE, Pl'ly5hz'f and 67mm
YELL-Sis, boom, bah!
Hokey, pokey, yah!
Wah, Whoo, wah !
COLORS-Old Gold, Black and White.
SQMOI' ZIEISS lilSI0l'V.
T IVAS a sad day for me when the duty of writing
a history of the Class of 1897 was laid upon me.
Must I relate all their many and great deeds in the
small compass of one page ? Day and night this problem
weighed upon my mind. I was unable to think of any-
thing else. I consulted the wisest men of the age and they,
after much deliberation, told me that it was impossible to
write the history of so remarkable a class on one pageg
that a book would hardly suffice.
I then classified their deeds, but found not space to
write down even the names of the classes. I then cast
aside all but their great deeds-deeds which, if recorded
upon the pages of the worlds history, would not be
dimmed by the luster of the noblest deeds ofthe noblest
..-. -,, ..... ,. , 4114-4 ,L,,,.. ,,,-
men of the world. To my dismay, I found that I had not
space to write them down. That night I slept not. De-
spair Iilled my soul, as I saw more clearly each moment
that the problem was insolvable. It seemed strange to me
that a class so extraordinary should not be allowed a
thousand pages. Oh? how I wished that the class had
been more ordinaryl
When I found that I could not relate their mighty
deeds, that I should not have an opportunity to describe
in poetical language their glorious progress onward and
upward toward Fame's loftiest summit, I determined to
give in a few words the secret of their success and say
nothing more: they were filled with that energy and
enthusiasm which led them to undertake the most difficult
tasks, and they had perfect confidence in their ability to
accomplish whatever they undertook.
Senior Glass Roll
XVILLIAM LANE AL7S'l'IN, B. P., Harpersville, Miss.
1IDK'II, QDNE, Hermzean Literary Society, '95, Vice'
President of H. L. S., '96, Associate Editor of Uni
versity Magazine, '95 and '96, '96 and '97, junior
Orator's Medal, '96, State Intercollegiate Orator, '96,
Senior Debater, '97, President of the Senior Class,
'97, President of Mississippi Intercollegiate Oratorical
HIRABI HUIIRRT CREEKIXIORE. B. A., Pittsboro, Miss.
EAE, Phi Sigma Literary Society, Reserve Foot-
ball Team, '96, Senior Class Prophet, '97, Senior
Class Orator, '97.
MAIQION CQRIFFIN EvANs, B. A., Moss Point, Miss.
EX, QNE, Phi Sigma Literary Society, President
of P. I.. S., '97, Associate Editor of University
Magazine, '97, Editor of "Ole Miss," '97, Vice-
President of Senior Class, '97, Senior Debater, '97.
SARA GILI.EsP1E, B. A., Greenwood, Miss.
TAG, Secretary and Treasurer of Senior Class, '97,
Senior Essayist, '97.
VRRGIL ALEXIS GRIFFI'I'H, B. A., Silver Creek, Miss.
QKII1, CEJNE, Hermzean Literary Society, Associate
Editor of University Magazine, '94 and '95, Exchange
Editor of University Magazine, '95 and '96, Junior
Law Student, '96 and '97, Business Manager-in-Chief
of "Ole Miss," '97, Editor-in-Chief of University
Magazine, '96 and '97.
SAMUEL IWARION HOUS'I'ON, B. P., Meridian, Miss.
A K E, Hermaean Literary Society, President of H. L.
S., '96, Senior Debaer, '97, junior and Senior Law
Student, '96 and '97.
MAUII Monnow, B. A., Oxford, Ala.
TAG, Salutatorian of Senior Class, '97.
GEORGE DAVIDSON NICLEAN, B. A., Winona, Miss. JULIUS Romxsois '1'1P'roN, B. P., Nesbit, Miss.
A III, Hermzean Literary Society, 'Varsity Football A T A: Hermaean Literary Society, 'Varsity Football
Team, ,94Q Captain and Left Half Back of ,Varsity Team, '93, 94, .95 and '96, ViceePresident of Y. M.
Football Team, '96, C. A., '96, Associate Editor of University Magazine,
'96 and .Q7Q Editor of " Ole Miss," 97: State Inter-
TVALTER THURSTON PATE, B. A., Pittsboro, Miss. Collegiate OFHIOT, 797-
EX, Phi Sigma Literary Society, President of P. S. L. WILLIAM B. WATKIXS, B. A., Aberdeen, Miss.
S., '96, Reserve Football Team, 96, Local Editor of
University Magazine, '96 and ,973 Poet of Senior
E X, Hermrean Literary Society, Junior Law Student,
Class, '97 , Fontenelle Club. 97
JOHN CT.-KYLE DUKE, Scooba, Miss.
'7 l . . 4 . . N' I . , Y , .
ll ILLIAXI E SEGREST, B A , Brandywine, iliss A T A3 Q N E? kappa kappa kappa Local Socletyg
Hermann Llterary Society Semor Speaker' 97' Hermrean Literary Society, 'Varsity Football Team,
JOHN A. SMYLIE, B. A., Union Church, Miss. 794, 95, and ,963 ilvafslfl' Base Ball Team, 7963
A XII, Phi Sigma Literary Society, President of P. S. L. Fomenene Club' t
S., ,97Q Historian of the Senior Class, '97, Senior HENRIETTA CORINNE LITTLE, Aberdeen, Miss.
Debater, ,Q7. ET.
BENJAMIN PAXTON SMITH, B. A., Brookhaven, Miss. JoHN HARVEY THomiPsoN, Jackson, Miss.
CID K 111, Hermzean Literary Society, 7Varsity Football AXP: ENE, Kappa Kappa Kappa: Tennis Club
Team, ,Q3, and ,Q4. Fontenelle Club: Chess Club.
. '-334-ff Q Q A 7 1-+226-E
"bfi, if vi A 4 A' 'X 7 J "J
- df. KWLX fy
Dk ' -si' v-W -if 4 ' -1 - ,ali
Blass of '98,
S. M. JONES, . . P1'f.v121'z11!. W, P. KRETSCHNIAR. S' 1'f' 1'i'fa1j'fr11i1' Y7'm.vf11w'.
H. D. PRiits'i'i,Ex', ju., . Iifkf P1'frz2z'f11f. il. M. S'1'Evr:Ns, , , Ililvfwvlm.
Miss C. GARY ,... Cffm Iliff.
COLORS-Navy Blue and White.
YELL-I-lullaballoo, sis, boom, ah!
, , t , ,
Oxrw Kun evev'qK01f1'u..
jlllli0l' QIGSS NSIOYV.
HE humble historian of the class deeds now takes
up his pen to find that he needs much time and
more space fully to relate the wonderful accom-
plishments of the class of '98, So perforce and by
request he has tinally decided frather than by our haughty
rivals be deridedj, to indicate a few lines in which we
excel even the accomplished clubmen of H Henri de Fon-
When last year as Sophomores we first organized, forth-
with the enthusiasm manifested surprised our rivals to such
a wonderful extent that the "Coeds" in pity gave them
kind consent to prevent by encouragement any depression
that would naturally result from the defeats of the session.
But notwithstanding opposition we took the lead and won
the admiration, by word and by deed, of faculty and
students-whether rival or not-and at commencement we
found that we verily had got-what is for them an
extremely hard lot-the fuel intended to boil ,Q97S pot.
At the opening of this session, when first we met, there
was manifested enthusiasm that evidently let the student
body know that we had come to try by all means to leave
nothing undone that might in the future perchance accrue
to the interests of the class and secure its due. And then
considering that as juniors we were classed, we also
decided that we had passed from the ways of him who, as
a rule, is aptly characterized by the term ffwise fool."
But to tell you of all that as juniors we've done is a Her-
culean task that could hardly be begun, consequently, I
have decided only to mention a few points and circum-
stances to which attention should be called, and which go
to demonstrate why the girls think so much ofthe class
of '98. In foot ball, in base ball, in athletics as a whole
we lead from the first to the last of our roll, and my class-
men will chastise me for not saying enough when I say
that we are characterized by the term, 'fhot stuff." A
mighty contest in foot ball we had not long ago with our
rivals, the Sophs., and we beat them so that they all lined
up in battle array, each one as if prepared for a general
fray. But a remark from a bystander was sufficient to
recall what has ever been clearly manifest to us all.
"They have decided," says he, " that all their force lies
in successfully inventing what they term ' guy's"'. And
immediately as if in confirmation of this, they started on a
yell with Risl Ris! Ris! Perhaps this is sufficient to
indicate the source of all that is properly termed Sopho-
if -n-- f -----4:-'L-1--wfr' -
more force. And now, dear reader, please do not sur-
mise that we are trying in any way to disguise the fact that
we have ever been classed as Sophomores, from which we
have only just passed. But I wish forcibly to convey this
impression that to every rule there is a slight digression,
and we juniors deny that we ever were so green as to con-
vey the idea that we were Sophomorally mean. But I had
better mention just for mere rhyme a feat that's recited by
the class of ,QQ. A challenge we received to play base
ball-amid shouts from the Sophs. that we knew nothing
at all of the courage and valor that would be required to
win any honor to which they aspired. And to allow them
an opportunity to verify their statements and fully to satisfy
their anxiety, we decided to have our fun, for what a
pleasure to see a Sophomore run! Well, I believe there
was a small contest that satisfied the Sophs. as to who are
" the best 'l in base ball, but I shall try to be your friend
by bringing such an insignificant affair to an end. Now I
don't wish to criticise the Seniors spitefully, but they
expect more praise than they're entitled to rightfully.
They all consider themselves a crowd of Solons, but the
Freshmen consider them more as "old ones," for they
mope around and walk as if tired and think themselves
always honored and admired, while the truth is, their
energy is not sufficiently intense to insure their getting over
a common sized fence. They always wait for the Juniors
to take the lead and expect their advice according as there
is need 5 but when towards the problems of the world they
turn their face we trust that they'll start with a more
energetic pace. 'Twould be in order to view the Fresh-
men next, a criticism of whom would afford a nice text,
but I think of the trials and troubles, and ups and downs
before they can put on the caps and gowns, and am con-
vinced that ,twould be a mark of insanity thus mercilessly
to impose on helpless humanity.
Now a very few remarks by way of conclusion, I say
that it certainly can be no delusion that the '98 class is
entitled by right to be designated and honored ever as the
H elite 3 " and if any criticism has been too severe. please
do not think that we are usually austere, but just mend
your ways and give great weight to the advice offered you
by the class of '98.
jlllli0l' ZIGSS Roll dlld SldfiSllCS.
AI.vIN lVOODSON Amis, B. S., Conehatta. Miss.
Hermzeau Literary Society.
JOHN HARoRovE BEARD, B. A., Columbus, Miss.
A T Ag Class Foot Ball Team.
ALICE MAI' BoRcIIER'I', B. A., Vicksburg, Miss.
CLARA HELEN BURT, B. P., Oxford, Miss.
T A 9.
JOSEPH MEDICUS BYNUM, JR., B. A., Booneville, Miss.
A T A 5 Hermsean Literary Society.
EUGENE CAMPBELL, B. S., Troy, Miss.
Hermzean Literary Society, 'Varsity Foot Ball Team,
'96, Class Foot Ball Team,
EDIQAR Rcrus CREIEKMORIC, B. P., Pittsboro, Miss.
2 A E, Phi Sigma Literary Societyg Reserve Foot Ball
CLARENCE ANDERSON DOL'GHliR'l'Y. B. P.. Coldwater, Miss.
A 'Pl Tennis Club.
.lEssE LI,-XRDY DL'RLi-fY, B. A., Oxford, Miss.
CID K III, Hermzean Literary Society.
EUGENE PRENTISS EADAN, B. A., Crystal Springs, Miss.
A K E.
I-IUBERT FREDERICK FISHER, B. A., Moss Point, Miss.
2 X5 Phi Sigma Literary Societyg 'Varsity Foot Ball
Team, '96, Class Foot Ball Team, Manager Class
Base Ball Team, University Orchestra,
BIAIIRICE GARLAND FL'LTox. B. S.. University. Miss.
A III, 9 N E, Phi Sigma Literary Society, Editor of
the University Magazine. '95-'96: President of Y.
M. C. A., '95-'96, 2d in 440 yard dash. Field Day,
'96, Phi Sigma Anniversarian, Phi Sigma Repre-
sentative in State Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Contest,
'97: Associate Business Manager of Annual. '97:
Reserve Foot Ball Team. '96 , Class Foot Ball Team,
University Representative in Gulf States Inter-Colle-
giate Oratorical Contest, 591, President of Gulf States
Inter Collegiate Oratorical Association, '97 : Manager
of Field Sports, '97: Tennis Club.
CARRIE CLARY. B. A. Oxford, Miss.
E T: Class Poet.
-lAsPER FEI.Ix Gt'YxEs. B. A., I-Iazlehurst, Miss.
lb K MII: Hermrezin Literary Society.
AYILLIAM HENRY IPI.-XRGROYE. B. A., L'niversity, Miss.
K A: Hermiein Literary Society: Class Foot Ball
Team: Chess Club.
TALI:oT GREEX HIIILZLER, B. P., West Point. Miss.
A K E: Hermaean Literary Society, 2d Freshman
CHARLES AYHEAT Hixrox, B. A., Clinton, Miss.
A XII, "Varsity Foot Ball Team, '96, Class Foot Ball
CLYIII: jorlxsox, B. A., Senatobia, Miss.
A K E3 Phi Sigma Literary Society.
josl-1PH AI.I:ER'I' JOHNSON, B. A., L'nivc-rsity, Miss.
Phi Sigma Literary Society.
STEWART TAIARVIN JONES, B. A., University, Miss.
A K E, Phi Sigma Literary Society, 'Varsity Base Ball
Team, '95-'97, Presidentof the Class of '98, Sopho-
more Salutatoriin, Associate Editor of University
Magazine, '96-'97, Captain 'Varsity Base Ball Team,
'97 , Captain Class Base Ball Team.
AYILSON PRIAIAI KRETSCHAIAR, B. A., Greenville, Miss.
A XII, GJ N E, 'Varsity Foot Ball Team, '95 , ,Secretary
and Treasurer of Class of '98, 'Varsity Foot Ball
Team, '96, Manager of Class Foot Ball Team, '96,
Class Base Ball Team, Kappa Kappa Kappa, '95
'96, 2d in one-half mile run.
ERWIN AVADSWORTH L1PscoAIB, B. A., Columbus, Miss.
A T A, Hermzean Literary Society, Class Foot Ball
WILLIAM :ALBERT LUCAS, B. A., French Camp, Miss.
CD A GJ, Hermzean Literary Society, Class Foot Ball
Team, Class Base Ball Team, I-Iermaean junior
.IULIAN Kxox NIORRISON, B. P.. Grenada, Miss.
E X 1 Phi Sigma Literary Society.
JULIA BIILLER BIIIRRY, B. P., Ripley, Miss.
TAIARSHALL LEWIS PERKINS, B. P., Batesville, Miss.
A XII, 'Varsity Base Ball Team, '95, Class Base Ball
Team, Tennis Club.
:ANNIE AVINIFRED PHILLIPS, B. A., Oxford, Miss.
T A G.
HENRX' PHILI,IPs, B. A., Ellisville, Miss. :XRCHIR fiIl.lIERT ROANI-I, B, P., Grenada, Miss.
Phi Sigma Literary Society. 2 X: Q N E.
JAMES FARNANDIS POPE, B. A., Columbus, Miss.
A T A, 'Varsity Base Ball Team, '96-'97Z Class Base
Ball Team, Kappa Kappa Kappa.
ROIQERT XVHRLESS SHIPP, B. A., Yazoo City, Miss.
E A E, 'Varsity Base Ball Team, ,Q6-'QYZ Class Base
Ball Team, Class Foot Ball Team, Kappa Kappa
LEE BICGEHEE PORTER, B. P., jackson, Miss. Kappa.
A XII, 0 N E, 2d in IOO and 220 yard dashes, Field
Day, '96, 'Varsity Foot Ball Team, '96, Class Foot JOHN MORGAN STEVENS, ll. A., Augusta, Miss.
Bal1TCf11Hs Kappa Kappa Kzfppai Temps Club- K A, l-Iermaian Literary Society, Class Historian,
IRA SANDIFER PRESSLY, B. Aw Carthage, Miss. Class Foot Ball Team, President of Hermecan, IQ7.
Herman LifefafY SOUCTY- ANNA XVINEYARD, B. s., Helena, Ark.
HARRY D. PRIESTLEY, IR., B. A., Canton, Miss. E T.
A XII, GJ N E, Vice President of the tilass of '98,
'Varsity Foot Ball Team, ,943 Vice President of the DAVID EUGENE lVlIU-WIS, B- Aw Oxford, M55-
University Athletic Association, '95-'97, IST Sopho- Class Foot Ball Team.
more Medal : Captain Class Foot Ball Team , 'Varsity
Foot Ball Team, '96, Leader of Glee Club, '97, EDGAR GREEN WII.LIAAIs, B. P., Steen's Creek, Miss.
Leader of Orchestra, '97, Class Base Ball Team, E A E3 Hermfean Literary Society.
Kappa Kappa Kappa.
GEORGE LATHAAI Rav, B A., Carrolton, Miss. LYNDA WEST' S' S' Oxford' Mlss'
4, A 93 0 N E, Phi Sigma Literary Society. E T, Vice President Tennis Association.
BENJAMIN SHEROD RIcKs, B. A., Canton, Miss. ,IOSEPH BAKER SMYLIE, B. P., Wesson, Miss.
A 111, Class Base Ball Team, University Orchestra, 'Varsity Foot Ball Team, ,QS and '96, Class Foot Ball
Glee Club, Kappa Kappa Kappa, Tennis Club. Team.
W-Z-3.3.3 .Z ay Q. 5. 5.3333-W
, Q E
A f. v X
9- b .
CLASS OF '99,
-,-Y . .LY-1 1...-
Zlass of '99,
MOTTO-" Omne tulit punctum, qui miscuit utile dulci."
COLORS-Old Gold and Black.
YELL-Veni, vidi, vici,
MD three C,
U. of M., U. of M.,
Glass 0ffiC2l'S tor SCSSNII '96-'97.
LANDRUM PINSON LEAVELL, . 1Dl'8.9Zl2'f7If. HUIJETTE FUQUA Algy, Y A
, 0 , H , R , F 5 . SFfl'c'f07 y mm' D'l'll.V1ll'l'l .
PATRICK HENRX', JR., , Fzrst Vw P1'csza'w1f. ARRX A5005 ULTON, l
CLARENCE HENRY' TowNEs, . Sefwzd like Prvxzkzlwzf. .ALMA XTIRGINIA JONES, . . Iibrfvrzlm.
CALHOON XVILSON, . . Pad.
BiSI0l'V of IDG ZIIISS of '99.
OW tremulous were the one hundred and three
Freshmen when on the fifteenth of September,
eighteen hundred and ninety five, we marched
into the Chapel of the University of Mississippi for the
first time. We looked with a kind of awe upon the stately
Profs. seated upon the rostrum clothed in all the dignity
our imagination had pictured. But soon association
proved that they were the best friends we had, that their
dignity was not half so grave and imposing as we had sup-
Time rolled on, the first mile post is past, we now
number seventy-fiveg we bear the long coveted name
of Soph. never to be called Prep. again. We look back
and remember how it rankled in our hearts to hear some
proud Sophomore say, 'f It is only a 'Pr-rrep."' The
class of ninety-nine has every reason to be proud of her-
lan 5.1mm ,-11
self. She has already carried off many honors, some of
her members making among the best marks in Mathe-
matics in the history of our University, notwithstanding
this is their pet aversion, and the flash of the eyes of their
smallest Prof. makes them tremble with fear. In History,
too, they gladden the heart of the youngest " fellowl' as
they detail with due precision 't characteristics, tendencies,
effects on civilization, and attendant circumstances."
When the base ball season came around, the ever glorious
Sophs. showed 'fwho played ball." From the beginning
the Class of ninety-nine has been the champion of the
diamond. Ever ready to meet any team, and never has
the black and gold been trailed in the dust. Then, too,
our boys may be commended for their chivalry towards the
fair sex. Ever will the C0-eds have tender memories ofthe
many attentions shown them by the Sophs. Next year
they will be juniors and they hope that even when they
attain to that high degree they will still have that respect
for themselves and courtesy for ofhers that has won for
them the regard of all. And the best of wishes will
attend them through the years to seniority, when they shall
stand and hear the welcome plaudit, " Receive thy 'dipj
depart from us, henceforth we will hear from you with
Hail to the Soph. who in triumph advances!
May victory follow the black and the gold-
The Freshmen and juniors and e'en the
The Ninety-nine class in high honor all hold.
The flash of their colors is seen on the
Wherever there's prize or reward to be won
They'll go on to glory-they'll never be
The 'Varsity always will joy in each son,
The honors are many that fall to her
In Congress and Senate in glory they
Let her fear not the future her record
Is safe in the hands of eighteen ninety-nine.
Then hail to them l Crown them l They'll
always deserve it.
Long wave o'er the hill-tops the black
and the gold l
All honor to Ninety-nine, wisdom
Be ever their guerdon to win and
Glass of '99 Roll and Statistics.
HULET1'E FUQUA ABT, E A E, B. S., Crystal Springs, Miss.
'95-i96: 'Varsity Foot Ball Team, '96-'97: 'Varsity
Foot Ball Team, Captain and Manager Class Foot
Ball Team 5 Fontenelle Club.
GAX'LE CAROTHERS BEANLAND, A '11, B. S., Oxford, Miss.
Q E3 '95-'96: First in Sack Race, Second in Potato
Race5 Second in Pole Vault5 '96-'97: Class Base
JAMES AVASHINGTON BEARD, B. A., Mud Creek, Miss.
JOEL NEI.SON BERRY, B. A., Blue Mountain, Miss.
ERMA BORCHERT, 2 T, B. S., Vicksburg, Miss.
TVALTER CHEW BREWER, 2 X, B. S., Black Hawk, Miss.
DAVID OLIVER BRIDGFORTH, 2 X, B. A., Pleasant Hill'
WILLIAM BRITTON, A XII, B. A., Madison, Miss.
K K K, Chess Club5 Dramatic Club.
MINNIE BROWN, 2 T, B. S., Oxford, Miss.
WALTER AUGUSTUS BROWN, A T A, B. A., Meridian, Miss.
TVALTER FLETCHER BROWN, A T A, B. A., Holly Springs,
Glee Club 5 Orchestra.
DAISX'E WILL BUCK, T A GJ, B. P., Clarksdale, Miss.
HENRY XVALTER CAROTHERS, A T A, B. P., Tupelo, Miss.
'95-'96: First in Hammer Throw, Second in Shot Putg
Second in Hurdle Race, '96-'97: Class Base Ball
Team 5 Class Foot Ball Team.
ALBERT MOMEN CARTWRIGHT, JR., X 111, B. A., Over-
JOHN NEELY CLAGETT, B O II, B. A., Natchez, Miss.
Q Eg '96 797 : Associate Editor "Ole Miss."
ELIZABETH COWAN, E T, B. S., Oxford, Miss.
THOMAS DICK DAVIS, Q K XP, B. A., Sherman, Miss.
BENJAMIN HOWARD DURLEY, Q K 1If, B. A., Oxford, Miss.
HIRABI ROBERTSON ELLIOTT, B. S., Eureka Springs, Miss.
NINA VIOLA ELMER, B. S., Biloxi, Miss.
ALEXANDER AVHITCOMB EVANS, E X, O N E, B. A., Moss
JAMES PELLEXV FAISON, A XII, B. S., Faisonia, Miss.
Captain Freshman Foot Ball Team, '9 5.
FRANK BILLUPS FERRILL, A K E, B. S., Ellisville, Miss.
,96-,97 : Reserve Foot Ball Team.
HARRY RASCOE FULTON, A XII, 0 N E, B. A., University,
Q 2, Chess Club, Tennis Club.
WII.I.Is XVILLIAM GARTH, A T A, B. S., Columbus, Miss.
K. K. K., Glee Club, Orchestra.
l+IIiIwARn BUELL GIRsON, 2 X, B. A., Crystal Springs, Miss
'95-'96: 'Varsity Foot Ball Team, '96-,971 Class Foot
Ball Team, Class Base Ball Team, Varsity Base
LAMAR Hi.-XRDY, Q A C-D, B. S., Meridian, Miss.
Hermreang '96-'97: 'Varsity Foot Ball Team, Class
Foot Ball Team, Manager Class Base Ball Team,
'Varsity Base Ball Team.
PATRICK HENRX', JR., Q A GJ, CID N E, B. A., Brandon,
Hermzean, '95-'96: First Hermrean Freshman Medal.
EDWIN RUTHVEN HOI.AIES, A XII, B. A., Yazoo City, Miss.
Hermrean, Chess Club, Dramatic Club, Fontenelle
Club: '95-'96: Second Hermzean Freshman Medal,
'96-'97 z Reserve Foot Ball Team.
HENRY SMART HOOKER, DIR., A XII, B. S., Lexington, Miss.
GEORGE GIBSON HURsT, Q K XII, B. P., Pulaski, Miss.
ALBERT XVAGLES HURT, B G9 H, B. A., Courtland, Miss.
ALMA VIRGINIA joiviis, T A GD, B. S., Oxford, Miss.
GEORGE PIERCE JONES, E X, B. S., Grenada, Miss.
'95-'96: Second in Running Broad jump, Second in
Running High jump.
LIRAIAN lXIII,l,l5R KAHN, B. P., Memphis, Tenn.
Hermzean, ,96-797 z Manager Reserve Foot Ball Team,
'Varsity Foot Ball Team, Class Foot Ball Team,
Manager Dramatic Club, Loafers' Club.
WILLIAIXI RAYMOND KIBIBELL, A XII, B. A., Yazoo City,
'96f97 : Reserve Foot Ball Team, Chess Club.
BRADLEY THOMAS KIMBROUGH, E X, B A., Oxford, Miss.
LANDRUIXI PINsoN I.EAvELL, 2 X, GJ N E, B. A., Oxford,
Q 23 Glee Club, '95-'96: Q 2, First Freshman Medal.
JAMES VICTOR LEITCH, E A E, Q N E, B. S., Canton,
K K K, '96-'97: 'Varsity Foot Ball Team, Class Foot
JESSE THOMAS LOCKHART, A K E, B. A., Durant, Miss.
ALBERT GALLITON LOVE, B. A., Trezevant, Miss.
796-,Q7 : Class Base Ball Team.
EDWIN I,EXvIs NIABRY, B. A., Senatobia, Miss.
HUGH LUEKIN NICCASKILL, A XII, B. S., Brandon, Miss.
JAMES R. TVICDOWELL, A T A, B. A., Holly Springs, Miss.
Hermzean, K K K, '96 ,Q7 : Class Base Ball Team.
BEN TWCFARLAND, A T A, B. A., Aberdeen, Miss.
Glee Club, Hermzean, Tennis Club.
FRANCIS HUl3ER'l' MCLEAN, B. A., Carrollton, Miss.
Hermfean, '96-'97: Reserve Foot Ball Team, Class
Foot Ball Team.
GABE HERMAN MCMORROUGH, B. S., Ebenezer, Miss.
1+ fl..--i ,.,,r.,fiv' -" ' F'
DURELL TVTILLER, A T A, B. A., Shannon, Miss.
Glee Club, Orchestra, Hermzean, '96-'97: Class Foot
Ball Team. i
WILLIAM HENDERSON TYTONI-LTTE, E X, B. S., Deasonville.
'95-'96: 'Varsity Base Ball Team: '96 '97: Captain
Class Base Ball Team 3 'Varsity Base Ball Team.
IRVIN M. lNfIoom', A T A, B. S., Meridian, Miss.
Hermzeang Tennis Club.
ELLIOTT PARKER, B. S., Buena Vista, Miss.
. db E.
AVILLIAM TYTURFF PEARMAN, B. S., Cleveland, Miss.
CLIFFORD POLK PERKINS, A XII. B. A., Batesville, Miss.
'95 '96: 'Varsity Base Ball Team, '96 Class Base Ball
Team, 'Varsity Base Ball Team, '97: 'Tennis Club.
CHARLES ROISERT PETTIS, A K E, B. A., Ellisville, Miss.
dv Eg '96 '97 : Reserve Foot Ball Team.
GUI' HARTWELL PRICE, A K E, B. A., Water Valley, Miss.
EDWARD AV.-XLTHALL RAINWATER, B G II, B. S.. Sardis,
Hermzean, Orchestra, ,QS-,96, First in Potato Race,
Second in Sack Race, '96-'97: Class Foot Ball
Team, 'Varsity Foot Ball Team, Class Base Ball
Team 3 'Varsity Base Ball Team.
W. MANDEVILLE RICHMOND, dv A 19, B. A., Port Gibson,
'95-'96: Varsity Foot Ball Team, '96-'97: Class Foot
Ball Team, 'Varsity Foot Ball Team 5 Tennis Club.
Rox' Rooms, B. A., New Albany, Miss.
795 96: First in Ioo Yards Dash: First in zzo Yards
Dash: First in 440 Yards Dash: First in one Mile
FRED PoI'1'EvENT SHEI.i:x', A K E. li. Shelby, Miss.
Faisox HEAIRHAIAN Sxiirii, fb A O. B. A., Oxford. Miss.
IJIQIIUI-:L AUuL's'i'I's SxIi'1'iI, A K E. B. A., Holly Springs.
Roi:ERT PATTERSON 'l'Honi1soN, A XII, B. A., jackson.
Hermman, K. li. K.. Chess Clubg Dramatic Club, '96-
'97, Captain Reserve Foot Ball Team, Class Foot
Ball Team: Class Base Ball Team.
CI..-XRIINCIZ HENRY Towxi-is, A K E. B. A., Minter City,
KID E. ,94-'QSZ 'Varsity Foot Ball Team of '95!96:
db E Second Freshman Medal.
AY.-Xl,l.,ACE REx'NoI.Iis AYATKER, fb A GJ, B. A., Meridian,
WII.I.I.uI CALVIN WEI.I.s, -IR., A ill, B. A., jackson, Miss.
Glee Club: Tennis Club.
JOHN j.mIEs AYHITIQ, JR., A XII, B. A., McComb, Miss.
W1I-LIAxI RLTSSEILI- SAL'NDERs WII,I:L'RNE, CD A 0, B. A..
NORAIA BTAI AYILKIXS, T A O, B. A., Oxford, Miss.
:ALBERT WII..RINsoN, B. S., Oxford, Miss.
CALHOON AYILSON, A '11, B. A., Lexington, Miss.
VIEW IN PHYSICAL LABORATORY
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Glass of woo.
COLORS-Crimson, Old Gold and Royal Blue.
Rah? Rah! Rah!
Whatys that thundered?
The hot-stuff class
Of nineteen hundred.
'EvaK6o'LoL, Xflum Kal
Mille atque, nongenti.
PRESTON EDWARD SLOANE, .
HARLEX' ROSEBOROUGH SI-LANDS,
AIANLEY BERRY LE.-XVELL, .
M.ARGARET H. XVARDLAW, .
5lSI0l'V or Ibt QIGSS of l900.
3' HEN the three-fourths of a hundred Freshmen
who compose the class of IQOO, began the mak-
ing of this history the 12th of September,
1896, it was not supposed that the world would contem-
plate their chroniclings in open-mouthed astonishment. We
do not, as a whole, claim to have accomplished much that
other classes of like capacity could not have accomplished.
We have plodded our Way along the path of advancement
with but few occurrences worthy of special note or of
material interest to others. There are among our number
numerous ones who may eventually climb to a higher
round on the ladder of fame than is reached by the ma-
jority of mortals-let us hope that they will.
We have signally failed in one thing only that now
comes home to the historian: the making of history. To
attempt an explanation of this deplorable failure is not one
of the chronicler's duties, and yet we would fain make
The class of IQOO has truly been gathered from far
and from near. lt almost seems that excursions have
been made into "the highways and hedges" to bring
together so many types of character, and yet, when an
attempt is made to single out characteristics-d1lvfz'11g11z3'hz'1zg
characteristics-ye historian stops appalled, and sees noth-
ing resulting from her best efforts.
We began our year's work as strong, morally, mentally
and physically, as any class anywhere. We have won
distinction in athletics, in oratory, in scholarship, in all
things for which we have contested-when no stronger
contestants have opposed us, but alas! we have made no
It is indeed fortunate that our 'fclass life" has just
begun, and that we are now placed in a position where we
can profit by the experiences of the past year's inaction
and begin in ,97 to do those things which we have not
done in '96,
Nothing was farther from our intentions in the begin-
ning of the scholastic year, than to so act as to make a
disappointment to our friends necessary when the Annual's
chapter on Freshman history was read. We have, how-
ever, the consolation of knowing, or rather of believing,
that not much is expected of the average Freshman by
his wiserf?j and more advanced Sophomore, Junior and
Senior friends. Now, had we been Sophomores, our ac-
quired wisdom would have, beyond doubt, so directed our
movements as to have forced us to do great deeds and
nobly meet all conditions by which we might have been
On the whole, it is doubtless best that we, as a class,
have not attempted to force our way into the territory of
41' W' " ' ' ' 'iagiig --- 1-H - .L-ml--'
-L --1-In - Y-.L i
our contending friends. None can doubt as to what the
result would have been when our lances crossed.
Our historical era is now about to dawn, and woe
betide him who opposes us in our onward march.
We have equipped ourselves with impenetrable armor
and are now waiting for the fray, feeling fully competent
to meet and vanquish any opposing force.
There is, of course, a reason for the security of our
present position, it is found in our class organization.
With P. E. Sloane, President, H. R. Shands, Vice-Presi-
dent, and M. B. Leavell, Secretary, we can confidently
take the field, and promise great things for YQ7.
ZIZISS of l900 Roll dlld SldilSIlCS.
EUGENE HOWELL BERRY, B. P., Oxford, Miss.
B QD H.
SAMUEL W1LsoN BIGGER, B. S., Oxford, Miss.
THEOPHILUS RUSSELL BISHOP, B. S., McComb City, Miss.
A 111, Half-back U. of M. Reserves QFoot Ball.J
GEORGE HOLLOWAY CAIRNS, B. S., Oxford, Miss.
A K E.
MILTON AsA CANDLER, B. P., Iuka, Miss.
2 A E.
FRANK PAUL CASHMAN, B. P., Vicksburg, Miss.
STEWART PHILIP CLAYTON, B. A., Tupelo, Miss.
A T A.
JUNIUS DAVIDSON, JR., B. P., Oxford, Miss.
JAMES MONROE DYER, JR., B. A., Lexington, Miss.
2 A E.
ANDREW AVILSON EASON, B. S., Arkabutla, Miss.
Amos KENDALL ECKLES, B. A., Pleasant Grove, Miss.
B O II.
JAMES EZEKIEL EDMONDS, B. A., Bolivar, Miss.
A K E.
JAMES HowARD EDMONDSON, B. P., Memphis, Tenn.
A K Eg Sbortstop U. of M. First Team fBase Ball.J
DANIEL HUGH FAIRLY, B. A., Wesson, Miss.
YVILLIAM WVAN FANT, B. S., Macon, Miss.
A T A.
XVILLIAM ERNEST FLOYD, B. P., Shubuta, Miss.
'-I7 K XII.
ETHELBERT BARKSDALE HALL, B. A., Meridian, Miss.
fi? A O.
WILL B. A. HOGG, B. A., Wesson, Miss.
AVILLIAM EDGAR HOPKINS, B. A., Hickory, Miss.
ETHELBERT JACKSON PIUBB.-XRD, B. A., Jaynesville, Miss
CD K III, Left end U. of M. Foot Ball Team.
PRATHER DEBIETRIUS JOHNsON, B. P., Johnson's Mill, Ark.
JAMES RUCRS KING, B. P., Greenville, Miss.
BI.-XNLEY BERRY LEAYELL, B. P., Oxford, Miss.
E X, Class Secretary.
ROBERT GRESHAM LEDIIETTER, B. P., Booneville, Miss.
ARMISTEAD MACON LEIGH. B. A., Charleston, Miss.
AVILLIAM STEWART LESTER, B. A., Plum Point, Miss.
B O I'I. 1
JAMES 'VERNON BTAY, B. P., Brookhaven, Miss.
ARE EPHRAIM MAYOR, B. P., Greenville, Miss.
RICHARD CUNLIFFE MCBEE, B. A., Lexington, Miss.
B O II.
CHARLES R. BTCLEOD, B. P., Grenada, Miss.
A T A.
- -f 1 i2 in
JOHN DEVANDO TWTILLER, B. S., Crystal Springs, Miss.
ROBERT LEssLEv PILLOW, B. A., Greenwood, Miss.
KID A O.
FRANK KING PITTMAN, B. P., Lake Providence, La..
CD K XII 5 Captain of Class Base Ball Team.
JAMES THOMAS RANRIN, B. P., Columbia, Miss.
JVILLIAM TEMPLE ROANE, B. A., Oxford, Miss.
IRVA BERNARD SALMON, B. S., Senatobia, Miss.
2 A E.
ROBERT .ADONIRAM SEGREST, B. A., Brandywine, Miss.
HARLEY ROSEBOROUGH SHANDS, B. A., Oxford, Miss.
A K E, Vice-President of Class 5 Manager of the Class
Base Ball Team.
ELMER CLINTON SHARP, B. A., Corinth, Miss.
2 A E 5 Right Guard U. of M. Reserves fFoot Ball.J
PERCY SHINAULT, B. P., Oxford, Miss.
Right Field U. of M. Base Ball Team.
JAMES SIIIIRALL, B. P., Glass, Miss.
PRESTON EDWARD SLOANE, B. A., Olive Branch, Miss.
President of Class.
GEORGE KINNEBREW SMITH, B. A., Greenville, Miss.
A III, Left Field U. of M. Base Ball Team.
JOHN HIGDON SUMRALL, B. P., Hazlehurst, Miss.
fb K XII.
XVILLIAM EVANS STONE, B. A., Oxford, Miss.
A K E.
LEROY ALEXANDER TAYLOR, B. A., Senatobia, Miss
A K E.
HIRAM FLETCHER TRATWICR, B. P., Oxford, Miss.
TVILLIAM BYNUAI XVALKER, B. A., Horn Lake, Miss.
LEEROY XVADE TVATKINS, B. P., Aberdeen, Miss.
ALFRED XVILLIAM XVEST, B. P., Grenada, Miss.
A K E:
SOLON GEORGE XVILSON, B. P., Hazlehurst, Miss.
QD K 111.
CHARLES RUFFIN VVHITE, B. A., Memphis, Tenn.
A XII, Gymnasium Instructor, Chess Club.
STARK XIOUNG, B. A., Oxford, Miss.
Ii.-X'l'IE ARCHIB.-XIII, B. P., Oxford, Miss.
T A O.
BIATNEY BOWLES, B. P., -, Texas.
CORA ELAIER, B. P., Biloxi, Miss.
NIN.-X ELMER, B. P., Biloxi, Miss.
MARIE HERRON, B. P.. Oxford. Miss.
T A O.
Ii.-XTIE Kmxioxs, B. P., Oxford, Miss.
OLA PRICE. B. P., Oxford. Miss.
T A O.
FANNIE RUTLEDGE, B. P., Tupelo, Miss.
T A O.
SUE XVOOD, B. P., Meridian, Miss.
T A O.
MARGARET XYARDLAW, B. P., Oxford, Miss
2 Tg Class Historian.
Senior Law Glass.
ROBERT BUCKN1-LR ANDERSON, Port Gibson, Miss. JAMES O. S. SANDERS, Charleston, Miss.
A 111, Stag Club.
J. F. ALLEN, Newport, Miss.
STANFORD NEWMAN COLLIER, Vicksburg, Miss.
W. CALVIN SMITH, Learned, Miss.
II K A, Stag Club.
A XII, Phi Sigma Freshman Medal, '94, First ,Sophomore JAMES GORDON SMYTHE, Kosciusko, Miss.
Medal, 95' VHYSHY Foot Bal' Team, 955 Tem- qv A O, chess Club, 'Varsity Foot Ball Team, '96,
porary Captain '96 Foot Ball Team, Stag Club,
Fontenelle Club, Chess Club, Tennis Club, Loafers'
ROBERT EDMOND HALSELL, Shubuta, Miss.
fb K III, GJ N E, Hermaean Freshman Medal and Elocu-
tion Medal, '87, Sophomore Medal, '88, Blackstone
JOSEPH EMET HOUSTON, Aberdeen, Miss.
2 A E, C-D N E, K. K. K., Reserve Foot Ball Team,'96.
EUGENE ALEXANDER HOWELL, Brandon, Miss.
A T A, Valedictorian Law Class, 797.
PHILLIPS JAY, Stonewall, Miss.
LOMAX BENJAMIN LAMB, Frederick, Miss.
NVILLIAM TNIILFORIJ LOFTON, Raleigh, Miss.
CLIFTON LAMAR LOMAX, Batesville, Miss.
A XII, Senior Speaker, 797.
' LARKIN 'INAURENT MCKENZIE, Ashland, Miss.
L-2:12111-A . : If . ,v-,.,. .t'j3"j,Tj"' 'R'
Tennis Club, Loafers' Club.
HIRARI STUART STEVENS, Augusta, Miss.
WILLIAM PARKMAN STEWART, Dry Grove, Miss.
EUGENE OCTAVE SYKES, JR., Aberdeen, Miss.
A K E, Stag Club.
CONDIE LEE TUBE, Aberdeen, Miss.
A K E.
WVILLIAM ELBERT U1'TERBACK, Jackson, Miss.
E A 13,0 N E, Stag Club.
EDWARD M. XVATSON, Memphis, Tenn.
A K E, Stag Club.
EDMUND BALL WILLIAMS, Meridian, Miss.
db A GJ, G N E, Freshman Medal, '94, Manager 'Var-
sity Base Ball Team '96 and '97 , Associate Editor
" OLE MISS."
junior llaw Class.
R. B. ANDERSON, Port Gibson, Miss.
A 111, Stag Club. A
ISAAC D. BORDERS, Brooksville, Miss.
A T A, C-D N E, Exchange Editor University Magazine,
'96-'97, Fontenelle Club.
H. H. BROOKS, Brooksville, Miss.
A T A.
HOWARD W. BROWN, Memphis, Tenn.
A K E, Stag Club, University Orchestra and Glee Club,
JOHN S. BURTON, Holly Springs, Miss.
Reserve Foot Ball Team.
D. D. DANIEL, Baton Rouge, La.
A. WALTER DENT, Westville, Miss.
'Varsity Foot Ball Team, '96,
VVILLIAM MORRIS HAISINER, Water Valley, Miss.
A K E, Second Sophomore Medal, '95, Sophomore
Salutatorian, '95, Senior Debater, '96, one of the
Representatives to M. I. O. A. '96, Associate Editor
Magazine, '96-'97, Associate Editor "OLE MISS,"
'97, Blackstone Anniversarian for ,97.
SAMUEL MARION HOUSTON, Meridian, Miss.
A K E, fSee Senior Lit.J
S. R. KNOX, New Albany, Miss.
2 X, Tennis Club.
R. D. LANIER, Brookhaven, Miss.
113 K XII.
B. T. MARKETTE, Water Valley, Miss.
GORDON GARLAND LYELL, Wesson, Miss.
A MII, Q N E, K. K. K., Fontenelle Club, Chess Club,
Tennis Club, Loafers' Club, Second Sophomore
Medal, '93, Associate Editor Magazine, '94-,951
Editor-in-Chief Magazine, '95-'96, I-lermzean Senior
Medal, first place among three Representatives for
Tulane Debate, First Honor and Valedictorian Lit.
Class, '96, Manager Foot Ball Team, '96, Editor-in-
Chief "OLE MISS", Business Manager Magazine,
L. T. MCKENZIE, Ashland, Miss.
F. H. PEPPER, Vauhn's Station, Miss.
LEE V. RUSSELL, Vicksburg, Miss.
JAMES O. S. SANDERs, Charleston, Miss.
.AUDLEY XVILLIAM SHANDS, Oxford, Miss.
A K E, Stag Club: Tennis Club, Anniversarian Phi
Sigma Society, ,QSQ one of Champions in Doubles
fTennisJ '95, '96, Phi Sigma Senior Medal, one of
Representatives for Tulane Debate, '96,
HIRAM STUART STEVENS, Augusta, Miss.
W. T. STUART, Dry Grove, Miss.
CONDIE LEE TURB, Aberdeen, Miss.
A K E.
JOHN A. WILLS, Aberdeen, Miss.
2 A E, Tennis Club, Associate Editor " OLE MISS."
FREDERICK M. WEST, Water Valley, Miss. 4
A K E, Tennis Club, University Orchestra, Glee Club.
Che drtioersitv of mississippi magazine.
Board of Editors.
Editor-in-Zhief, llotal Editor,
'VERGIL ALEXIS GRIFl?I'l'H, Hermrean Society. WILLIAM 'l'HURs'I'ON PATE, Phi Sigma Society
Exchange Editor, Y. m. Z. H. Editor,
ISAAC DOUOHERTY BORDERS, Blackstone Society. LANDRUM PARKS LIQAVLLI., Phi Sigma Society
NVILLIAM LANE AUSTIN, Herniaean. STEXVART BIARVIN JONES, Phi Sigma.
MARION GRIFFIN EVANS, Phi Sigma. JULIUS ROIZINSON 'l'IIfI'ON, Hermzean.
XVILLIAM MORRIS HARIXER, Blackstone.
GORDON G.AR1.AND LYELL, Blackstone.
Published mottthlv bv the lliterarv Societies.
.HH DORMITORY. THE LYCEUM. THE JEFFERSON BUILDING
A. L .. -Q Q-M - -?gi4-Lfl--:3:iT:i24A.z:luv4neL.-a,'Y's.4vr41v-nliN-wae-A
Che Unieersitv 0rcbestra.
IS. D. Priestlev, Jr., Reader.
F. M. WVEST, Chfzzkfzmzn, D. BIILLER, H. F. FISHER
First Violin, H. D. PRIESTLI-ZY, JR.
Second Violin, W. W. CQARTH.
Clarionet, F. M. XVEST.
Cornet, , D. BIILLER.
Trombone, . , E. W. RAINWATER.
Basso, . . . H. FISHER.
Guitars ji-I. V. LEITCH, YB. S. RICKS.
' ' ' IH. W. BROWN, W. F. BROWN.
'lIlSIl'llCi0l', 6. w. mCDOhdld.
0 I QQ club
Girl- f5,"Y- X:
bi ' as
. M. WEST, .
5+ Universitv Glee Club
J. R. 'IIP x
J. E. HOL Tux
D. RIILLER, . . 1311-P1-mliwzf.
I.. P. LEAVELL, . S 4'L' 1'ffa1'1w71112'Y31':I5111'f1'.
H. D. PRIE5'l'I.FY, JR.. . . Luzdvr.
B. S. RICKS, I. H. Emmxrwsox, R. W. SHIPP,
W. BRITTOX, T. G. Hll3l3I,PiR, JAMES IDYFR
G. C. BE.-XXI..-XND, -T. E. Emloxrws, J. Y. IHFI
W. C. XVELLS, W. F. BROWX,
CHAS. R. XVHITE, H. W. Bleowx.
W. A. XVEST. W. W. G.-XRTH.
B. NICE -XRI MD
ff S. N. CoI.I.1FR, I P1'f.v1?lr11f.
-,jf W. R. KlN1likII,I., . IGN-P1'4'sz1z'vzz!.
E. R. Hl,JI,hIE5, S1w'vlfz1'1' amz' D'l'tI511l't'l'.
R A W11.r.1.-ul HRITTON, I". K. PI'l"I'RlAN, H. R. FULTON
--:QR , . . -
vgsgiiggglax J, H. HARmam'r-1, R. P. THOMPSON, 11. Cf. Lx'15l.1,,
Qxf - - j. CJ. bA1x'THE, C. R. XXHIN1.
Fai- .- .L- .4 ----
ff Q'Q..:'.,.."....v - R L
. .zrii . -- . A -- - -5. f'T:A,14-sffgv
4' - '5f'x lllr- All 11
1 1 N XX ri lg 77 -i
QQSSK I f I 11 ,T ll H
-xgeiQti1fff4y11ff,,,,i, ,A a vi fl HABITAT- Castle of Indolence.
. .Sew 1 Q1 CT.?f1,m5,,m.5ImmiQv,y'- QQQF A I1
teas' .-ff' af .: 1 li-
1: ai ,iaxirfagav il . . .
1 qrg:,.f we-iz"'EnfCfi-191.vain-f:r:1:1:se "'A1s:2:.:':-zgvzasaav '19 members 1Ff"W.l
"'."' was.,x1g2S'fa-.grf"2:f2iv 1 v . , Y A.
lg ll 1-:ARY ll ALKER LYELL, XYURKUM NIT bMx'THE,
,fi-G Y" ...fir -if jzizj 1,, x v
-gv-asff " ' ' ' " " so ' ' ill- Llll..-'kPIDA'l'ED Tm CULLIER, l3I.'S'l'Y Rnonas IXAHN.
-. A-X., 1- 150ll0l'lS 2dllSa.m
gag. 3 J' ' u ,
jf JACOB Qoxev, GRovr3R CLEVELAND, ll. J. BRYAN.
lmbsxja , L-Si?-'7 . 1 X
N "1..'tff5'i-'ff-25.-1 . il F t' L t
- ' I5 O- es ma en 2.
l l f ! '1 YELL-It requires too much effort to yell.
1 1 '- - l .
'lj Y 1 W1
riff? ffm W J. Y 6 Y ' 1 - 1 ' 1- ci bl d ' -
4 f 0 , t 7 - 4 Llxlr G tie past session. tns u mas one immeasur
wa-Liie?Qf::ii4 - .-az-V4-. -
' 1- gi 1- ,,
able good toward the advancement of the now popular
science, " Bumologyf'
In spite of the labor involved, the members of this organization have carried the banner of rest to the summit of the
mountain of leisure QW. J. B.j They have made of loafing a science and an art.
To better explain the purpose of this ancient and honorable order, we quote
from Article I4 of the Constitution: "Any member of this organization who JA
does not loaf at least four hours per day shall be publicly expelled." We add,
parenthetically, that there have been no excommunications for a violation of this
The foundation of this Club antedates the Flood. Not once since its incep- I 5 -. I
tion has interest in the furtherance of its objects flagged. llid we care to increase ' ' j,'
the membership, we could easily proselyte thousands. As it is, the membership A 1
is limited to four. It is at once the H Academy" of the University organizations. , 1 :!f'i.ie-'tjfiyl
As an earnest of their fraternal solicitations, the following masterpieces fnow fig Q22 at 'ei
in pressj have been dedicated to the Club by their respective authors: ily? ' CT I .. A 1' c y.
H Oratory Made Easy"--W. JENNINGS BRYAN. -Q? r " M X
ff Bumming as a Fine Art," fEdition de Luxe j-JACOB Comix: ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,.,,,,,,,Y, . pf
Atwlenkkn 152 his Axuena kndetk.
"Compatibility of Presidential Labors and Duck-Hunting "-BRO. GRovi3R.
,i-Q. ", ix' X" .., -' " -r'-!'i1a..4z4..4:
Bkllfi DQ FOIIIQIIQIIQ Dl'dllldliC Qlllb.
S. N. COLLIER, . P1'f'51i1'f'11f.
E. D. SCALES, . zlhzzlagfw.
PF VF 21 .Sfagf D1'1'fr'fff1'.
I. D. BORDERS, . Sm"m11j'.
VV. T. PATE, . j3't'lISlIl'l'l'.
G. G. LVELL, J. F. BARBOUR, J. G. DUKE,
H. F. ABY, XVILDURR XVILLING, W. P. KRE'rscm1AR,
E. R. Ho1,MES, G. D. HARRIS, J. H. BFHOMPSON,
1. Ro. MILES, XVALTER BROWN.
M. M. LYELL, H. D. PR1r:STLEx', JR.
YELL-Hear us yell! Aren't we swell!
Henri De Fontenellel
HIS DRAMATIC CLUB was organized at the University of Mississippi in
1895. It is the most exclusive and the most sought-for organization in College.
Since its foundation it has made rapid progress, and is a source of great pleasure and
instruction both to the Faculty and entire student-body.
w'mLvm omni R '
Che Stag lub.
HE ST.-XG CLUB was founded at the University of
Mississippi in eighteen hundred and ninety-tive.
.Its membership is restricted to the Law Depart-
ment, and is composed of fraternity men entirely. active mem-
bership being limited to seven.
The object of the Stag Club is to promote a stronger feeling
23057 isucnnen ANDER50Hl , .
of friendship and brotherly love between members of the Law
VICE PRES. . . . .
r.o.sYnes 'As Department, and to raise them to a higher plane of social enjoy-
f gfgifgp yy ment and pleasure and let it be known that the Epicurean tastes
'fizfggfgbb of its members are not forgotten.
imse51Qj1gI,i5Ug ee While some of the rights of the Club are secret and closed
to the world, it is generally open in its proceedings in order that
those men who are not so fortunate as to gain membership may
see and he wise Op.
The annual banquet given by this organization is one of
the principal events of the year, being literally t' a feast for the
gods," and many a distinguished man graces the occasion and
bows his head in homage to our venerable stag.
Stag Klub Song.
Pass round the bowl, Quaff brimming glasses.
Let mirth and joy and jollity reign in every heartg And in each thrilling purple draught we drink.
Let soul meet soul, And as each moment passes.
And the precious glow of friendship from us ne'er depart. Let love and sympathy our hearts the closer link.
Cast care to the winds.
Nor let the thoughts of future ills intrude
To dull our minds.
Nor evils past. our present joys preclude.
K. li. li.
., - l 7-'iff E ZW L
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'57 -5 -A E
XF X: - " , ,, L
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WM. BRITTON, QI. V. LEITCH, L. MCG. PORTER,
J. G. DUKE, G. G. LYELL, H. D. PRIESTLEY, 'TR
W. W. GARTH, J. R. MCDOWELL, JR., B. S. RICKS,
J. E. HOUSTON, J. D. IWILLER, R. W. SHIPP,
W. P. KRETSCHMAR, J. F. POPE,
j. H. THOMPSON, JR., R. P. THOMPSON,
Aung,-- ,lf.?f- -f -4- -as--H A i J -.
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the UlliVQl'SiW of miSSiSSilJl3i HINQUC HSSOCidIi0ll.
DR. P. H. SAUNDERS, . Pzwzlivzzf. J. G. DUKE, .
H. D. PRIESTLEY, JR., . 1726 Prcsz21'mf. E. B. XVILLIAMS,
The active charge of alhletics in the University is primarily in the
G. G. LYELL,
G. D. BICLEAN, .
W. P. KRETSCHMAR,
E. W. IQRAINWATER,
E. J. HUBBARD,
J. R. T1PToN, 1
J. B. SMYLIE, j
H. F. ABY,
W. M. RICHMOND,
J. G. SMYTHE, .
'Uarsitv team for lsoe.
. Ley? Emi.
. Rzlghf Emi.
E. CAMPmg1.L, if
C. W. H1N'roN, 3
A. W. DENT,
H. FISHER, .
L. M. PORTER, l
LAMAR HARDY, j'
J. Y. LEITCH, .
G. D. MCLEAN,
H. D. PRIESTLEY,
j. G. DUKE,
L. M. KAHN,
hands of these ofHcers.
. Fu!! .Bafk
Rzghz' Hai Bark
Ld! Hay Bark
. Qzzarfer Bark
...1-i. 'iff' 'w'YfTT3 .1"LTLAL.l7'il-i , ' ,5
'VARSITY FOOT BALL TEAM. '96
" "' ' ' '-" '-IBAP'-nz!--4-' f
Since Foot Ball has been a factor in our college athletics, the University team has made a very creditable
as the subjoined record for the past four years will indicate.
TEAMS. SCORE. TEAMS.
University of Mississippi,
Memphis Athletic Club,
University of Mississippi,
Memphis Athletic Club,
University of Mississippi,
Memphis Athletic Club,
University of Mississippi,
Southwestern Baptist University,
University of Mississippi,
Southwestern Baptist University
University of Mississippi,
Southern Athletic Club,
University of Mississippi,
Southern Athletic Club,
University of Mississippi,
Tulane University, .
University of Mississippi,
Tulane University, .
University of Mississippi,
Tulane University, .
University of Mississippi
University of Mississippi
University of Alabama,
University of Mississippi
University of Alabama,
University of Mississippi
University of Mississippi
University of Louisiana
University of Mississippi,
University of Louisiana
University of Mississippi
St. Thomas' Hall, .
University of Mississippi,
St. Thomas' Hall, .
University of Mississippi
St. Thomas' Hall, .
.-n.1- ' Q x
I 'S Q
I 3 t A 9
' A I -.
.-413 -. L- U. I R
'EV 'I V L1 1 ' , .IL ,F gig-:-...L,: 1TA: ,In
Glass team ot Is9s. Glass team of 1899.
W. P. KRETSCHMAR,
H. D. PRIESTLEY, JR
W. P. KRETSCHAIAR,
J. B. SMYLIE, .
M. G. FULTON,
E. R. CREEKMORIQ,
W. A. LUCAS,
H. FISHER, .
H. D. PRIESTLEY, JR
L. M. PORTER,
C. W. HINTON,
R. W. SHIPP, .
L. M. KAHN,
R. P. THOMPSON,
. R. KIMBELL,
H. H. CREEKMORE,
E. R. CREEKMORE,
F. H. MCLEAN,l
M. G. FULTON, j
. LJ! Emi.
. Rzghf Emi.
. Lfjf! Gzza1'a'.
QIIII7 fm' Bafk
Lff! HIV Bark
H. F. APY, ,
E. W. RAINWATI-ZR,
R. P. THOMPSON,
W. M. RlCHN1llNI.J,
H. F. APY, .
F. H. RICLEAN, .
H. W. C.-XROTHERS,
L. M. Ii.-XHN,
E. B. GIBSON,
J. V. LEITCH, .
LAMAR PI.-XRDY, .
These Class teams played each other with the SCOFC-,QS vs.
UN Reserve TOO! Ball ckdlll.
. IIA? fmgvr.
. Ca,Mzz'1z .
. Lfff Glzard.
. LW Tama.
E. C. SHARP, I
F. B. FERRILL, 5'
J. S. BURTON,
T. R. BISHOP,
W. T. PATE, .
E. R. HOLRIES,
799, 8 to 4.
. JLz11fI,gf'1'fz11d ClIflIz1'11.
. Lf! ZzI'Z'!v.
. High! Ylzfkfr
. Rzfghf Gmmz'
LI-77 Hzff' link
Rid! Ray Bavk
. Fu!! 1911513
Rfghf Hzff Bark
Lg? Iizff Burl'
Lil.-. 3' f
Zlass team of Is9s.
E. B. XVILLIAMS,
S. M. JONES,
S. M. JONES,
W. H. RIONETTE, .
LAMAR HARDY, .
E. W. R.-NNW.-XTER,
R. W, SHIPP,
H. FISHER, .
S. M. JONES,
S. M. JONES, .
H. D. PRIESTLEY, J
J. F. POPE, .
R. W. SHIPP,
W. A. LUCAS,
B. S. RICKS, .
M. L. PERKlNS,
W. P. IQRETSCHB
. . . . . 1lLIl1tIgl.'l'
. . Gzffhfr
. . IJ! B 051'
. ja' lim'
'Uarsitv team for l897.
C. P. PERKINS,
J. F. POPE,
E. B. LHBSON,
G. K. SAIITH,
F. Ii. PI'I'I'xIAN,
CIZISS twill of IS99.
W. H. RIONETTE,
W. H. BIUXI-I'lA'1'I2,
A. G. LOVE, .
C. P. PERKINS.
H. W. CAROTHERS
E. W. IRAINXYATER,
E. B. QHBSON, .
J. R. INICDOWELL,
R. P. THOAIPSON.
The game between these two class teams resulted as follows :-'99 vs. '98, I7 to 12.
. Is! Base
. ja' Base
H. W. CAROTHERS.
P. K RETSCHMAR.
E. - ' - 'A -'f-Af ms.J
M. G. FULTON.
L. M. PORTER.
Crack Ceam for l896.
Rov ROOERs, G. P. JONES, M. G. FULTON, J. L. HOPKINS,
L. M. PORTER, E. W. RAINNVATER, E. D. SCALES, W. H. COOK.
R. V. BOOTHE, H. W. CAROTHERS, W. P. K.RETSCHlXIAR,
Ioo Yards Dash
I 1 seconds.
220 Yards Dash-
2 5 seconds
-flj Rogers, Qzj, Porter, 155, Boothe,
frj Rogers, Porter, fgj Boothe,
440 Yards Dash - Q rj Rogers, fzj Fulton, Q35 Scales 5
Half-Mile Run-til Scales, Q25 Kretschmar, Q35 -i
1 Mile Run-frj Rogers, fzj Scales, fgj --
Running High jump-f rj Scales, fel Jones, f3j --'
5 feet 1 inch.
Running Broad Jump-115 Scales, Qzj jones, Rain-
water, 18 feet, 6 inches.
Throwing 16 pound Hammer-f rj Carothers, C25 Scales,
fgj Hopkins, 78 feet.
Putting 16 pound Sl1Ot-fly Scales, fzj Carothers, fgj
? g 33 feet, 7 inches.
1 zo Yards Hurdle-f lj Scales, fzj Carothers, fgj Jones
16 3-5 seconds.
Pole Vault-Q rj Cook, fzj Beanland, fgj, Scales 5 9 feet
- 4 Y Y-V ,
. .-. .'h..
0ificers. Executive Zommlttee
DR- P- H' SAUNDER5, - P"f'5l?if"7f- DR. P. H. SADINDERS Ex Offical Chaznmzzz
S' N' COLLIER' Wh' Preszkiezzis W M R C I
Miss LYNNE YVEST, ' ' ' ' ICHMOXD XEII
A. W. SHANDS, . Sc'frmzfj'-Trfasurfr. H. W, BROXVNI A XX E S
E. B. HALL, M. L. PERKINS, BEN RICFARLAND, COR-X ELNIER
L. M. KAHN, W, P. IQRETSCHMAR, I. M. RIOODY, NIINA ELNIER
J. G. SMYTHE, L. M. PORTER, N. M. ISENBURG, A E NI -XXOR
M. G. FULTON,
H. R. FULTON,
B. S. RICKS,
J. F. POPE,
tournament for IS96.
Q' Ross and Shands
Won by Ross and Shands,
SINGLES-ROSS vs. Lyell.
Won by Ross, 3-I sets.
C. XVELLS, S R Rxox
H. R. SHANDS F M XX EST
CARRIE JONES W E FLOYD
Lyell and Collier.
E TWIN EQUATORIAL TELESCOPE.
Visual, 15 inch, Photographic 9 inch aperture.
go 'cfye ggleiovea gnoigyer og iifyis 5: air
Daugfyier ana giamesaiiqe.
Q Q Q Q
Qie gniss, 'sing name is aearg
Qie giiiss, we can noir fear
go praise iiyee.
Gfe miss, our fyearis are ffyineg
Gfe miss, We ever pine
efipfyen from iffyee.
Sie gniss, our iaag fair,
Sie gniss, imeqona compare
cage fave tfyee.
This Latin is the hardest thing!
l'rn worried anyway:
Thinking 'bout that foot ball game
The boys are goin' to play,
So l'll jus' let this Latin go,
l'm all upset to-night,
jus' seems to sing
ln murmurs soft an' light:
" Cicero! Cicero!"
lt's only a shiver,
That's sure to deliver.
A blush of half-hidden shame:
lt's only revealing
A wonderful feeling.
Which nothing can ever proclaim.
IW - 4 . , , .:,.!., , ,1-
lr- 4 'q:":i'!.!..w1'lZ.:5:fLf1'f5' 1L
fe lf T
, . 1-V g:.::--I' :uf , '
ff! Sa il!! "" E-ill!
An' then those murmurs make it worse!
Their echoes reach my soul!
But thinking still: "Those other boys
'll never find the goal!
So l'll jus' let this Latin go,
An' go to sleep 'til day,
But 'cross the hills,
jus' hollow back an' say:
" Cicero! Cicero!"
.22 .ar at
An innocent spoiler.
Of days of labor and pains:
Serves only to tighten,
And never to lighten,
The great University chains.
Oh, if our boys should meet defeat.
An' come back full o' woe:
They couldn't sing a sadder song
To me, than 'Cicero."
An' if I let this Latin go,
Though right here I should die,
The chiding win'
Would then begin
To sing an' moan an' sigh:
lt's only a fearing,
That makes more endearing
The chiming chapel-bell's call:
An unlucky season
, For losing one's reason,
just simply a " bust,"-that's alll
H SOIIQ of d PNP.
AIR-"THE SPANISH CAVALlER."
One bright summer day there came. so they say,
A lad to the University, dear,
From a Mississippi village not so very far away.
Whose name I dare not mention to thee. dear.
He entered as a Prep, but he found out, alas,
That a Prep is a persecuted thing, dear!
For whenever he would pass, the whole Senior Class
Would yell most provokingly and say, dear,
This darling little Prep had a quick, elastic step.
And a cunning head of yellow curly hair, dear.
And being very pretty, he established quite a 'A rep,"
He could distance any other fellow there, dear.
Examinations came, and Preppy " bluffed the game,"
And made his preparations for to try. dear,
But it must be confessed. his attempt was rather lame.
He was haunted by that same old Senior cry, dear,
CHORUS-" Say, Preppy, say, why don't you o awa ? C
g y HoRus-" Say, Preppy. say, why don't you go away?
Pray, do you know what you're about. dear? Pray, do you know what you're about. dear?
Did you bring your dolls and your 'ittle riding horse? Did you bring your dolls and your 'ittle riding horse?
And. say. does your mother know you're out, dear ?" A d. d
n say. oes your mother know you're out. dear?
He had the gall and cheek to go and try his Greek.
But when the list of questions he saw, dear,
His face was quite unique, as he said subdued and meek,
"I have surely bit off more than I can chaw, dear."
He went out of the room, and he gave the door a slam. .
-, And called his Professor a pet name, dear.
C He had tried hard to " cram " for the " intermed " exam., .
But he didn't make the " rise " all the same, dear.
So, bye. Preppy, bye! don't you cryl
Go back to your 'ittle nursery. dear,
And when you get older. in the sweet bye and bye.
Come back to the University, dear.
fdlllllldl' RQGDQS. Pl'0VQl'bS.
Bow to make a Patriot.
Take an ordinary citizen, out of a job, with his eye
on the post-office: hm! with a quart of bad whiskey, then
.vfir with a few remarks touching on the superiority of the
American eagle over all birds of the air and beasts of the
field. Sfzgf with a few choice epithets, such as "An-
archist," H Repudiationistj' and other pithy representations
of inward vacancy. Let cool over night in the " cooler,"
and next day add 'C ten days."
Bow to make a 'Family Fuss.
Take a husband, wife, baby, nurse and cook. Mir
all up in apartments at the top of a downtown flat, let
the wife season with vinegar, the husband with complaints
and the cook with burnt waffles, let the whole bm! until
the next floor gives notice, and then bring to a sim' by the
wife going home to her mamma. Svzw with a writ of
H Prize fights are brutal, degrading."
" How much did you lose ?'l
'f I hear that the students of Millsaps College have
organized themselves into a Legislaturefl ,
" What do they want to make fools out of them-
selves for P"
Whatever else IIIIU' come, the H inevitable" must come.
He who expects to rate high in the Chancellor's
opinion must not expectorate on the floor-try the wall.
My son, if turkey stealers entice thee, consent thou
not, for their feet run to evil and make haste to shed
Do others or they'll do you.
The maiden wise in heart shall be called prudent and
the sweetness of her lips increaseth kisses.
The prudent " Vipers" foresee the "jay" and hide
themselves, but the careless pass on and are punished.
Love not sleep lest it keepeth ye from Chapel and
causeth ye to get demerits.
The prayer of the liverymen availeth much: for the
rain descendeth and the boys are hacked.
Ye who would receive justice, be careful how ye
treat the " Prof's."
Be not like the man who speaketh in the graveyard,
for he is heard but misunderstood.
When the moon shineth from a clear sky, the faster
the girl, the slower the gait.
When thou sitteth to Cat at a boarding house table,
consider well what is before thee.
Blessed is he who laugheth at the 'f Prof's." jokes,
for he shall surely make the rises.
Once there lived a gentle lady
In a cottage small but neat.
'Neath the shade of forest treasures
But a trifle near the street.
With the love of all about her.
She loved one above the rest.
This was Peter, ever faithful,
Handsome Peter. she loved best.
Happy monarch was this Peter.
Petted. fondled, loved by all.
But too proud and too conceited 1
And 'twas this that caused his fall.
Light with thoughts of peerless beauty
And with love for vain display
In the eyes of strangers passing,
In the front yard, day by day.
. X X..
X x S f' l
X 71' hngjlxjp
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.xxxx xx df. 'j
Q -QI I. inf!-'f Qfjf
fig r'- n 4- f-I
2 tr. -:eff all
is xi ef ill :tht
Zfzi- .M lit NM
, -f I 1.1, - ,-v'l.t
f .wal 'wuts
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ll -1 yi ,fl-1M4"lf
Do not criticize my meter.
Faulty rhyme. or twisted words:
Simply listen to my story
Of a prince among the birds.
Of a barnyard's dire disaster,
Of a loved one's broken heart.
Where the " Grabber," "Watcher
And the " Agent " played a part.
I-Ie would strut and gobble proudly
While his plumage mirror bright
Broke into a thousand beauties,
Countless rays of solar light.
To our lady. boarders hastened.
With keen appetites all whet
Thinking they should live on turkey.
But my tale is not told yet.
Day by day this lady fooled them.
Till her promise came with grit.
"On the morrow,we shall eat him,'
But the echo answered " nit."
Whence that echo ? Oh! she knew not.
Cheers and shouting reigned inside -
But the " Watcher" on the pavement
Moved along with hasty stride.
That same night convened a council,
To the chief's room came his men.
Heads but four. yet inward cravings
Were enough for fully ten.
From this room with quiet exit
Clided shadows, four in all 1
Calhoun was to raise her pennant.
All opposed must bow or fall.
O'er the snow they swiftly bounded
But so trained and skilled were they
That with swiftness there was silence
As the band swept on its way.
Hist! They've reached their destination
'Tis the house of Peter the proud.
And with deftness they shall have him
Ere the moon escapes the cloud.
I -digg V -,
i 5-A c
l E1 Y Y' lr 2219 . E Y T YE
"jwi iii :Ei ie ii
' QS 5 j i ' :
Though the door is locked securely,
Planks are taken from the side:
Quick as thought the work is finished
And the workers scatter wide.
Through the darkness sped the " runner."
Through the oaks upon the hill
Till at length his limbs grew weary,
And his comrades found him still.
" Up and On," the chief commanded.
"Why delay our mission so 1 "
But the runner fell exhausted
Fell he prone upon the snow.
" Ah! I have it." cried the " Watcher "
Ever quick. and kind at heart,
" Peter is by far the larger.
Let me take the ' Runner ' part."
Then away all dashed together
To headquarters sped they on
To the chief's room where. disbanding
Peter rested till the dawn.
ta' 4 ,. -,
45- A- --:
On the morrow there is waiting
" ' Pestelatef 'Chauntecleer ?'
Can you tell me of Poor Peter.
How did Peter disappear ? "
Though the fowls gave back no answer.
Yet the foot-prints tell the tale.
And the mistress and the boarders.
Sad at heart their loss bewail.
Soup instead that day was served them.
But our doubts were to a man
That the lady e'er suspected
Peter's death was near at hand.
5-f SP ax- -me
"Come, my fellows. all is ready.
Hither guests the board is spread.
Gather round our weighty table
Let the inner man be fed."
" Let us feast on this occasion
Let us give our spirits rein.
May no cloud our pleasure shadow
Nor our full 'hearts' give us pain."
Who is speaking. whence such laug
Why this feast in Calhoun Hall ?
Can you tell me who the guests are.
And the meaning of it all ?
They are " Grabber." " Watcher." " Runner." Thus my story finds its ending,
And the "Agent." who this night But the moral you must heed.
With their friends they trust and honor Pride and love of admiration
Now are serving Peter right. An inevitable fall precede.
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3391- ' 'f l'-
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Q'i:Q,- 'C Ql' o77uc 7:cJ
There is a smile -the brightest smile -
It puts to shame the rose!
The evening breeze
It's beauty sees, r
And it just sighs, and blows.
There are two eyesgmost sparkling eyes-
So tender and so true
That nature vies
With summer skies.
To imitate their hue.
ie ff Then what shall we say of
There is a voice-the sweetest voice-
Like music from on high!
lt's tender note
just seems to float.
With sunbeams to the sky.
There is a girl-the dearest girl-
Oh was there ever shed
A drop of dew
On lily's hue
So fair as my Co-ed ?
WMWS to' tm DMX to mtg
1-1 j ' ' 2" :EL-,-H ' Mi- as - ,, ,
"' Q.,.T. Q ' .43-. P13 . ' gig" Tl- 1
i The Freshy sought to mount his steed But sad to say, the teacher saw
if And ride with lordly air, The Freshy's fond mistake.
A lowly " jack " his charger wasg And told him that a zeroo-zo
.-',,f 1 .'i.txwm' 1 ,gl . 'i,f"'
,lurk ' "" They formed a handsome pair. lt would be best to take.
WW! ' ' With care he read the Cicero,
r-.-.iziwsiaitsiiff h --' k -i ' d-
,,,W,7l .,,,,,g,5,,,i,-,.l just ast e Jac require ,
f 'V-2"f,7?f'f.:' 1" l
He laughed and leaped and blessed the day ,
, On which that " jack " was sired. li
, .- i..Q:CS5..'S5ilQ? N I ul, 1
,gf The " jack" did lead in Virgil's path, Tx
..5'i,i3":' .i3"f',,",5 ' il ' 'U Ai 1 X
MQW ,HWZ I , But Freshy did not know 1 null ky I
Q He read it with the greatest joy.
. ax-, H' .Iii-T k ,--- V And thought it Cicero. i J 4 I 5,
ll'-mil . Now when reciting time arrived. 1 , j', XX lff'f'l-IQ!'afggl
'L -L F h Sn'-tiled lee I 'K e flixiillliflf 'X X i g.
VW" . 'I iiliiiii . e res y g ' ie if-'ti'?!5ili'..wil!!! k 4
imc,-,, in ' V" And hugged himself with calm delight. ,-
l i- To think that he was he.
It was a Soph, and he was with his girl. Night
calm, moon shining, gentle breezes blowing, stars twink-
ling. Almost midnight, and they were swinging on the
gate. They spoke of love and-love until Hnally he cour-
ageously asked, "Miss-do you ever kiss?" " No!
Never! " U Never ? " " No, never! U " What! fzc1'cr."'
" Well, hardb' fwfr."
" Words that burn "-Rejected contributions.
ff lVhat shall I make of him?" he murmured.
It was a perplexing question that he asked himself
about the boy, and one not to be decided hastily. The
old man's hesitation to reach a decision was plainly dis-
ff Ha, ha! I have it now! " he exclaimed.
Two minutes afterward the cannibal chief gave orders
to his fhff to make a nice Fiji Stew of the boy, with
potatoes on the side.
I dreamed a dream the other night
When everything was still,
I dreamed I saw the faculty
Parading on a hill,
Tired of their hum-drum life.
These Prof's desired renown,
Decided to make fame their sport
By sporting cap and gown.
1 .- 1--...-ea? ,.. .-
CIN Profs ll! QGDS dlld GOWIIS.
They thought the many visitors
On great Commencement Day
Would deem them wise and learned men
When dressed in that array.
They thought to practice wearing them
So as to do it right.
And set the time lest others laugh.
Twelve on a moon-lit night.
They chose as place of rendezvous
A nearby wooded hill,
And gathered there quite stealthily
When all was quiet and still.
Each brought along the Oxford cap
And glory-giving garment,
And straight-way to donning them
This dozen Prof's all went.
Which end's the top ?" " Where are the
sleeves ? "
" l'm lost in this black sheet."
After some dozen such remarks
Their toilets were complete.
Then Dr. jones as commander,
In twos his company lined.
And telling " Prep" to call out " hep."
He marched with Hume behind.
gs . ft?
" "t,4',','1 , tx
A T 5
t ' -K X '
i L Q X X
ii Y N
it X X
These solemn Prof's were thus arranged :
First there came puffing " Prep,"
And by his side winking Dupree
Kept strange time to his " hep."
Next Roman " Bondy " minced along,
Nor deigried a glance to drop
Upon the partner by his side
Whose bat-like wings did flop.
St. Peter ambled next in line.
Dr. Leavell by him stalked.
Then Lipscomb with his heavenward glance.
With Prof. Eugology walked.
Next the Governor with head erect.
Held so in conscious pride,
And the solemn visaged Chancellor
Treads firmly by his side.
Then Dr. jones with his martial air.
With "Little Allie " near.
Who marched in a mathematical way.
These two brought up the rear.
Never before had the wood-sprites seen
So queerly sombre a sight.
While the sylphs of the winds made sport of
And wound them around them tight.
Each fancied. then. the glory he'd win.
How he would be far-famed.
When, thus. on great Commencement Day.
His wisdom he proclaimed.
Alas for dreams! They little knew
What fate was near at hand.
just then a herd of the bovine kind
Came rushing at the band.
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Hair stood on end, caps flew to the wind.
Teeth chattered loud with fright.
Some fell on their knees, others "cooned"
Some sought refuge in flight,
Each much-loved gown hung to them still,
Clung closer than a brother.
Consarn the gown! ! " " Audiable with the
think! ! ! "
"Oh Lordyihelp me." " Mother"-
Thunder and lightning strike the beasts!
" By Zeus! they'll get me sure! "
Stronger exclamations dyed the air
A very deep azure.
With such great earnestness and zeal
Did they run. climb and pray.
The " beasts" had not the heart to harm
Turned. went another way.
VA.- Y- - -- -A-Y Y 'A -1
B2 Zltdpel f00li dlld GUM.
K!,i,N A Freshman fresh from the piney hills
To classic Oxford came.
Af With one voluminous roll of bills.
,, f ,
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One fearful thirst for fame.
So many a study had he so soon
Q ' -5' , fl We stood in awe of him!
But ere the dawning of blissful june
t ' He chapel took and gym.
He in society led the van,
At dance and feast and game
A most inveterate ladies' man
N 'l Unawed by flood or flame!
d O. he could prattle and he could sing
Till eyes and ears were dim
But back to college the hero bring 3
He chapel took and gym.
.Iliff wwf! fr, 1
For two long years and undaunted still
He bore the Freshman's name
When, though had parted the latest bill.
His pockets bulged with fame!
Yet he endured the oppressive load-
In spirit strong and limb-
The journey through to his sire's abode
He chapel took and gym
How he to greatness came
Let every maiden with love be fired
Each lover put to shame
And let the inhabitants gather round
And, wondering, gaze on him - -.N
There let him tell it, though e'er untired, -, mild"
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He Chapel took and Gym."
H wllllkl' CYGQQKW.
A fair co-ed with smile so sweet,
With graceful step and queenly air,
And tresses fit for royal wear.
Came lightly dancing down the street.
With look assured and bow so low.
His classic features burning red.
Both love and foot ball in his head.
Came swiftly up a would-be beau.
Her pretty smile, her waving hair,
His foot ball record-all his pride,
Combined with love. made him decide
To show her home, this beauty fair.
Ah, cruel fate! beneath the snow
He did not see the icy glare-
But slipped-and wildly tore his hair:
She smiling watched him rise and go,
With humbled air.
The past ever leaves it's traces behind."
Indeed we find that it's true:
Cover deeds over however we may.
There's left an indelible clue.
Things of the present may be quite apart.
And nothing could seem any clearer:
But we see little traces that near in the past,
They have been so very much nearer.
way of the world-its orbit.
Y 1 -Q.
. Che freshman.
The Freshman springeth up in the morning like the
grass in the field and lo! upon him is the dew of ignor-
ance and about his-brain hangeth a dense cloud, but he
knoweth not that he is ignorant nor that danger threateneth Y
He maketh his way glad to the Latin room where he
heareth long talks, called lectures, and his face groweth
long. The bell ringeth and glad again, he hasteneth to
his room that he may read his last letter from home and
his spirit once more waxeth proud.
Then, after many minutes, he goeth to the English
room and the Professor causeth him to feel his littleness
and his erstwhile gay spirit is humbled.
He issueth from the recitation slowly and with a worn
face, starteth down the steps on the left and gaineth confi-
dence again when behold! a large hall to the left claimeth
his attention and he entereth with much curiosity.
Time passeth away, his countenance stretcheth,
groweth more lengthyg his eyes seemeth dull, his muscles
becometh lax, he well nigh withers when a sweet sound he
heareth. He hath been in the Math Hall and the bell
He leaveth the room and walketh with difficulty,
seeketh his bed, forgetteth his lunch and lieth in a stupor
till three o'clock cometh when he draggcth himself to the
Greek recitation, and behold! soon his eye closeth, his
breath cometh in pieces, his countenance loseth color, he
fainteth and is carried to his room.
In the morning he waketh subdued and so lived many
days after, even unto this day, he liveth much subdued.
The rise in Math.
To see Hooker smile.
Another voice for Leigh.
A guardian for Eck Evans.
To know why Pope shaves.
Wives for three of our Profs
A " word compress " for " Bondyf'
To beat somebody playing base ball.
A voice-Strengthener for Chancellor.
To see Dr. Leavell in cap and gown.
Another dun from Davidson Ek Roane.
A handsome photograph of D fvr' for Kahn.
To know where Prfp. Johnson gets his jokes.
Something soothing for the Senior Law Class.
A means for keeping Dan Jones off the campus.
Somebody to find the " points H in Prepls. jokes.
A Star for the Henry de Fontenelle Dramatic Club.
To borrow ilblic lNIcCaskill's face to wear to the mask
Red Aby-"Somora, come back-we need thee
every hour E "
A mathematical test to determine which is the
" cuter "- Pete Saunders or Kretschmar.
To know the origin of the expressions-Bat, Bondy,
Pete, Tempers, Lip, Doc. and Trigger foot.
ONE OF THE-LECTURE ROOMS OF Tl-IE, SCHOOL -OF PHYSICS
ply.. s , x"l, ,- ',....4-, ,,:L4i..-- a Y .l 5
Mule keeps his 'ligion
in his front en'.
eagii x De red rose doan't
ffi brag in de dark.
Muddy road call de
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i l'fgglffii3',f'f'l, lj' Wil' goose in de wheat
i ' li fl fitl' doan't go ter sleep.
De apple in de rabbit trap is rank pizen.
It's hard to make clo'es fit er miserbul man.
De stopper gets de longes' res' in de empty jug.
Hoss shoe ober de clo', doan't dribe orf de tax col-
Its wastin time ter cook de batter cake on bofe sides.
Jus' fo' de candle go out. it gibs de bigges' light.
For'p'n on de log is jes' es safe es de red fox in de
Wen de cow lays in de dew all night. it make de
De early hsh catch de wum but of'en de hook go
'long wid it.
De water-miliun vine need a
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De runnin' vine in de grass 1,1
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PROF. OF ENGLISH-H Mr. M--, will you compare "lVllz1t,S your objection to the laundryman 3 He
an adjective for me? " does my shirts up brownfl
MR. M--, QA flashy Freshy, wiselyj-" Do been "That's just whatl object tog Iwant 'em done up
my life, that you will foreverlw, but she stopped
him with a fateful gesture as she rested her gazelle like
Sophgmgfg eyes upon him with a yearning smile and a hopeless
m h gif pw Xp up , expression, said hoarsely,-
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Tm- omit, 'um5Xo Sn mu..,...,u sophomore mm., rise in Sfy7hlU1l0ll' IWHM 117112,-flI1II07 Chr
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E was almost through his law course, and she had well 15635 '
nigh finished her A. B. Course. He had been striving X " gp
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for two years to win from her a confession of love for y f.. 4
him, but to no purpose. if , illlff A
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lhe night is in the latter part of April, " finals are draw- ,-- ,, ix 5-
ing on apace, and he is again pleading his cause. " Loved one, e a"'f' M - 'l a-
give me but one word of hopeg tell me that you will not make ,V lfff.f..L4 --ff-W sfs-if
my future an empty pretense! OI my angel, tell me, star of "Ml
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5213 4. E5
The bleak December winds are blowing.
Darkness spreads-it's growing late 1
The cheerful flickering coals are glowing.
Painting pictures in the grate.
My pipe is lit and dimly shining
And upon my easy chair reclining
I am borne into a dream:
My mind is soothed. and vaguely whirling
ln the smoke around me curling,
And Tobacco is my theme.
lt's strange that what I've just been reading
Calls up things l've seen before:
Pictures hearts that once were bleeding.
Pictures faces loved of yore:
Makes haunting ghosts seem 'round me dancing.
And their eyes around me glancing.
'Til the darkness seems to gleam:
But again the live-coals glimmer
And my thoughts grow dimmer. dimmer.
'Til-Tobacco is my theme.
On this l muse: before me tumble
Cities shining bright as day.
All earth's treasures seem to crumble
Into dust, and pass away.
l feel. but cannot tell my feeling-
Curls of smoke around 'ne reeling.
Mind half-started on a dream 2
So my soul in such delighting
Only sees in smoky writing
This: Tobacco is my theme.
Zuban Curt notes. e
During a recent contest here -
Don General Weyler was first man
To reach Havana, breathless quite. 27 -
Five thousand soldiers "also ran."
Little girl, little girl. you can't fool me.
No matter how pretty you be 1
Though your eyes be brown
I'll give you a frown
And I'll swear that my heart is free.
For you, little girl, are so, so poor.
Miss Midas is so, so rich.
ln Cupid's own face l will slam the door.
And I'll shut you both out, little witch.
ln a coach today Miss Midas will ride.
And I am to sit by her side.
So gay and so fine.
I'll never repine.
I'll declare that my love has died.
Ah, no, ah no, though you trudge the street
I'll wake with a fit and start.
As a poor little girl with wee, wee feet
Comes a-tripping straight into my heart!
Never mind. little girl, We'll live on love.
ln the fairylands fair above 3
At Castles in Spain
We will blissfully reign
The envy of all, little dove.
Though creditors come and tear their hair
We never will worry more.
We'll laugh at the chains of the debtor's lair
While the other man paces the floor I
E096 lll il GOI.
They may talk of love with its charms
And surely it sounds very fine 2
lt's all very well,
But this l can tell.
That I don't want a bit in mine.
l've heard before of love in a cot
And living on one brown crust.
But l should prefer a big corner lot
And the shekels-to loving on trust.
Little girl. little girl, l ask in vain
Why the rich girls all are so plain.
Why those we adore
Are pretty and poor-
l ask you again and again:
Miss Midas. sure. is a millionaire.
She comes of a grand old stock-
But you are so young. so sweet and so
Miss Midas has a face like a clock.
There is untold wealth in your golden curls.
Your teeth are a casket of pearls:
The figures are trite.
Yet l'm sure l'm right
ln calling you richest of girls:
But I think of poverty's bitter ills.
And then l'm ever so blue:
I sigh as l think of the unpaid bills
And the note that is soon to be due!
Miss Midas may go and ride as she will
And misers gorge gold till they fill.
With their musty books
And their crusty looks
And with many a teeming till.
But Cupid comes once more to my door
With you. my sweet little witch.
Miss Midas is plain and ever so poor.
While my darling is pretty and rich!
H Few "D0ll'lS" fl'0m RQDOYICG EXIJQNQIKCCS.
lJon't forget to be gentle and affectionate. Don't sit at extreme end of sofa, if on a sofa, and
Dont he surprised at anything that happens. donut use two Ch3lf5 when one is Sufficient-
llon't fail to complain that bright light hurts your eyes. Don't make a call without a goodly supply of tt blar
Dont consume less than au hour bidding her good bye. HEY:-Q and donyf forget t0,U5e it lUdiCi0U5lY-
Dont fail to watch every movement and expression, Don't wear your hair long, so that it will look disar
and don't allow yourself to be bluffed. ranged should a tt third party 'J unexpectedly enter.
. 'Fifi 1'-C. .
.5 ,V ,Zi f 34,5
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f ll as
We were crowded at the table.
Not a soul would dare to speak.
There was hair upon the butter.
And a hide in place of steak.
So we munched there in silence.
Each one busy at his plate.
'A We are lost! " the landlord shouted,
" Oh! l've spoken much too late."
Dont fail to have explanations ready for all questions.
Dont neglect to look out for the stray tresses which
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' any .,
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1 sl Y
may gather on your coat, as it may save embarrassment.
lJon't start until you have t' sized up H your partner,
and then don't go too fast, and a'01z'!g0 foo rlnfu.
IJon't wear a stiffbosomed shirt, as it rattles too much a 3.
under pressure, nor a standing collar, as it may cut your ' ,yin i
neck when in affectionate attitudes. T
at as at
" We are lost! " he then repeated.
As he staggers back and falls.
Then the hungry student whispered.
As he took another ball,
" There is pisen in those dishes.
Those that hold the cod fish balls.
They are made from last night's simon.
Which were held by can of tin 3
And the pisen's in the solder
That which kept them tight within."
" We'll be bluffed by such maneuvers
When we've eaten up them all."
So we burst out into laughter,
And we praised the noble lad,
For we knew there was no danger
To those who'd boarded where we had
Do you hear the birds a-singing
All about the campus trees ?
Do you hear sweet voices ringing,
Floating, drifting, on the breeze ?
Do you see the flowers leaping
just as if they were inspired?
Do you see the blushes creeping
On a Freshman worn and tired?
the Dandv's Zreed.
I believe that a gentleman is any person with a line suit of clothes, a fancy
walking cane in his hand, and a watch in his pocket.
I believe that adoration is only due to a fine woman, or her purseg and
that a woman can keep one secret-namely, hw' agf.
I believe that my character would be lost beyond redemption if I did not
change my dress four times a day, wear a fancy neck tie and smoke line cigars.
I believe that playing at rnzrgc rf zmfr is the only honorable way of getting
a livelihood g that a man of honor never pays his creditors, because 'f they are
a pack of scoundrelsf' and that blllfllg goods means ordering them without the
purpose of paying.
I believe that debt is a necessary evil.
I believe that the word drrss means reputationg that bzzxbizzfzi implies a
person engaged to pay a woinan's debtsg that KTIPIIOIIU' means pusillanimityg
and that any person talking about decency is a bww.
I believe that there is not a cleverer or a prettier fellow in the town than
myselfg and that, as far as regards the women, I am altogether irresistible.
at .ar an
Do the skies seem all much brighter,
And all faces brighter still ?
Do the shoes of all fit tighter.
And all work with greater will 'P
Does the campus have more beauty
Than it used to have of yore 'P
Has the college boy a duty
That he never knew before ?
Do the sunbeams dance and glitter
ln this new inspirer's eyes ?
Do the birds and leaflets twitter
With a gay and glad surprise ?
Is every campus ringing,
With the sounds of dainty tread ?
And are all the breezes singing:
" Ah, my pretty, fair ' co-ed.' P "
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H Students Soliloquv a la Iiamlet.
To study or not to study that is the question 1
Whether 'tis better in the end to suffer
The threats and reproaches of the folks at home.
Or to take my books. get up my lessons.
And so avoid them ? To study-to loaf 3
No more: and, by loafing. to say we end
The great labors. and thousand incident shocks
That a student is heir to-'tis a consummation
Devoutly to be wished. To study-to loaf :-
To loaf! perchance to fail: aye. there's the rub 1
For in that failing on " exams" the reports that go home
Make us wish to shuffle off this mortal coil.
This makes us pause: there's the question
That makes calamity of college life 3
For who wants to get the Chancellor's notes and demerits too.
Fault finding letters, the students' gags,
H QldSSlC mlSS.
He'd sworn that he would always love her.
Through all earth's storms be true:
He'd long been taught by skies above her
To love those eyes of blue.
He told of all her queenly beauty
And of her merits rare:
He said he thought it was his duty
To love this co-ed fair.
Ah. indeed! and why thus prate you ? "
Exclaimed the classic Miss:
For 'thou shalt love all those who hate you.'
The Bible teaches this."
To lose his best gir1's love. his friends' respect, 'X 'ig 95
To get the insolence of the " Prof's." and the spurns
That patient merit of the ioafer takes.
When he. himself, might his quietus make
With a bare effort ? Who would examples work.
To grunt and sweat under all night long
But that the dread of something tomorrow.
The prison bound room. from whose doors
No smiling student returns, puzzles the will.
And makes us rather bear our loafer's ills
Than fly to students' ills we know not of?
Thus the " Prof's." do make cowards of us all 3
And thus the balmy air of college life
ls tainted through with the monstrous fear of study.
And enterprises of great fun and merriment,
With this regard, their currents turn away.
And lose the name of Pleasure.
H l:db0I'dl0l'V lllfltklll.
All that is sweet.
And is lovely to meet.
Which nothing can ever defile:
Which is purest and best.
And with power is blessed.
Took shape in a beautiful smile.
For once in my gloom.
ln the Chemistry room.
My solution was clear all the while:
'Till a maiden was seen.
And pure crystals of green.
Were then formed by her beautiful smile.
H Bdlldd of QOIIQQQ DGVS.
There was a time. we read.
In by-gone ages. when
The Gods were flesh indeed,
And made their homes with men.
'Twas pleasant living then
And joyful were their ways:
But give to me instead
Those good old college days!
The Gods came not, but we
Off after strange ones went:
Filled up the hours we spent.
Occasionally we blent
The night-time with affrays
With divers city guilds.
Those good old college days!
We held high converse. for
In reading for degrees,
Was grand old Socrates:
And tough Thucydides
His narrative did raise Z
But that was rather rare
Those good old college days !
One spectre, grim and gaunt,
Did fill us with affright g
Our wakeful hours did haunt
And poisoned all the night.
We strove with main and might.
We wanted not the bays:
We knew degrees would end
Those good old college days l
Prince, there are those who seek
Always to spread dispraise.
Who say we should not speak
Of good old college days!
.29 .ai .29
From his Alpine freehold high
Dropped he accidentally:
Like " Darius. good and great.
Fallen from his high estate."
.al .al .29
HS d mdilff of ZOIIYSC.
Tell me where is Fancy bred,
In the heart or in the head ?
Shakespeare asks : and l should say
Bakers have it every day.
the Bicycle Girl.
A maiden fair, in bloomers brief.
Sought hard to force her way
Along a crowded thoroughfare
Where many a building lay.
She strove in vain, until, at last,
It dawned upon her mind
That she might push her wheel in
AAnd walk along behind.
.25 .29 .af
flw ZBIISQ of the Tall.
A very pious youth was he.
A model of consistency.
The elders, nodding as he passed,
Approving glances on him cast.
Yet on a summer's day he got
" In bad odor " with a lot.
Some wicked youths within his vest
A slice of limburger had prest!
of .al .al
Though in reform Spain would delight,
She hardly thinks it would be right.
Or mathematical to dare
To go and treat a Cub-a square l
Don't be too politic.
Donit get on the grass!
Don't monkey with U. F. C.
Dorf! falk bark fo fha Lzbrariazz .'.'
Don't wear caps and gowns, Seniors.
Don't fail to laugh at H Fult's l' jokes.
Donlt lend your cap to turkey stealers.
Don't let the Faculty H run it over you."
Don't treat the students like children, Faculty.
Don't burn the University property at midnight.
DoN"r FAIL TO SUBSCRIBE FoR THE H MAG." NEXT
Donlt, for goodness sake, listen as you pass the girls'
.al .al .al .ai
By the manager of ,Varsity Foot Ball Team--Thirty
promises of thirty subscriptions to the foot ball fund. All
these parties are reliable, however. Will take two cents
on the dollar. Call early and avoid the rush.
A life size picture of Lord Pressley.
A Jack to Plato-a sure winner. Will carry double.
Apply to B170 Johnson.
To know the capacity in gallons of each member of
the " Stag Club."
A body of adventurers to trap H Shortie " Lockhart's
" Tiger " and " Senator" Smith's ff Poto Bear."
The best hair restorer in the market for H Bat."
wlw SIN RQIQIIIQG.
Reclining gracefully on a divan, the artists model
had become quite confidential.
" Oh, I sometimes grow so tired of life, I sometimes
think of taking one of those Persian daggers that orna-
ment your wall-l' ,
'f And committing suicide? We all have those spells,
but I wouldn't if I were you."
ff Why not ? "
He thought to appeal to her aesthetic sense.
"You would cut a pretty figure now, wouldnt you.
stabbing yourself with a knife like a common-"
A smile appeared upon her face.
H Yes, I think I should," she answered with a glance
at her shapely form.
The longer she gazed at herself the greater it seemed
would be the crime of cutting such a figure, and she
finally abandoned the idea altogether.
.ai .al .al .al
H 'few Detinitions.
Laughter-The Prelude to Pain.
Hate-A Confession of Weakness.
Knowledge-The Consciousness of Ignorance.
W Nw ww
xx' Y XIX .,
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Fires at midnight are fine to give zest to college life.
Get the " other one " boys.
Plillfh Caruthers thinks we were not put in the world
for ornaments. Keep it up, Punch, you have the right
It is pleasing to see the wave of dignity which sweeps
over the new-made Senior. Watch out for " Prep" Wilroy
We notice our friend W. R. s. V. P. Wilburne has had
his voice repaired. We are hearty advocates of such pro-
Pope must have been thinking of the Junior Chemis-
try room at the University of Mississippi when he wrote
" To err is Human."
Often during the year has a wail gone up from the
junior Law Class at the dense ignorance of legal questions
manifested by some of its members. Truly, "a lzifflc
knowledge is a dangerous thing."
If silence were the only way to win consent, it would
be exceedingly difficult to get the consent of our
" co-eds " for anything.
The " street car" makes two trips daily lexcept Sun-
daysj. This is not often enough to suit all the students.
We hope this matter will receive immediate attention.
Milton long ago, in describing the singing of Porter,
Fulton, Thompson and McCaskill, wrote:
" In notes with many a winding boat.
" Of linked sweetness long drawn out."
We noticed our mutual friend, I. W. Harper of Nel-
son County, Ky., at the dance recently. Personally we
like Mr. Harper, but we think he ought to stay away from
dances. He is not popular with the ladies.
Only one of the embassadors to Tzzrkny has returned.
We would like to hear from the others as to the result of
their investigation of this all important Eastern question,
and think they do wrong in keeping it from the public.
Best Ladies Man
The regular meeting of the club was held on Friday Medals were awarded to the following for their several
last. After a short talk by the Grand Mogul, Hon. J. aCC0ml'li5hmem5 3
Samora, and music by the H Horreeble Quartettej' and an J- N- CLAGETT, - Most Gf21CCfU1-
able address by the orator, Dr. Levi Moses Kahn, the Aim' MOODY'
BARON WILSON, .
club proceeded to the election of officers for the ensuing H MIKEH MCCASKILL
year, and to the awarding of medals for the current year. JACK DUKE, . n
i l RED WVILLIAMS, .
'lhe election of officers resulted as follows :
BONDY, . .
ff PREIU' XVILROY, .... Grand Mogul. H, H. CREEKMORE,
OSBORN SMITH, Supreme Director. 1'-WSTEV-ENS, '
SAM HOUSTON, .
E. PARKER, . . . Orator. GUY PRICE, I
CoL. I. D. BoRDERs, Dude. MIKE MCCASKILLf
Corker PATE, .
JUDGE MARKETTE, . Mascot. Bmffh DOUGHERTY,
SCUDDER ROGERS, . Barber. JULIAN MORRISON,
BOB LEDBETTER, .
JOHN lVILLS, . . Washer. CHARLIE WHITE gil A. MJ, 0
BILLY HARGROVE, . Porter.
. Most Bold
. Most Bashful.
. . Sweetest.
For Eating Onions
. Best Musician
. Best Singer
The meeting closed with a banquet.
Books Qin course ot publicatioim
Through Greece on a Jack,', by " SKINNY HOLhiES.i,
Paradise Lost, or Six Weeks in Soph. Mathf' by R.
" BEELZEBUB THOMPSON.
Orationsf' by judge MARKETTE.
The German School Girlf' by Dr. J. W. J. fPh. DQ
On a jack and Off Again, or The Sad Mishaps of an
Over Ambitious Prep., " and U My Grecian Curves,"
fall in one volumej, by Prof. P. H. S. QPh. D.j
How to Draw a Full House," by W. "BOOTH " BRIT-
Love on the 'PortfOIio,"' fsentimentalj, by FRANK
The Roman House," by Prof. ALEX, L. B.
The Roman Forum Waltz," words by Prof. TOLEX, L.
B. 5 music by COxEv'S ARMY BAND.
How to Win a Lady's Heart," by Prof. CHILES, C, F.
" 'l'ALIuAt:E "
Chips That Pass in the Night," by C.
How to Write Resolutions and Petitionsf Qperfect in
every particularj, by SENIOR LAW CLASS.
Captivating Smilesjf by LITILE ALFRED.
Me and Blackstone," by Gov. G. D. S.
The Philosophy of Mathematics," by H. " DANA "
Settlement ofthe Eastern Question," by CHANCELLOR
R. B. F.
Free Silver or Bust,', by Dr. RICH, M. L.
Bugological Wonders," by U TE1vIPUS" QT. O. My
Ode on Phillips' Mustachej' ANONYMOUS.
Pedagogy as a Fine Art," by Dr. J. G. D.
Did Hamlet Write Shakespeare," by DABNI-iv.
A xp X F
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'Tis strange that poets all should fare so ill.
And yet, alas! the fact is truth most solemn
But why should they ? Why don't they
And sell their lucubrations by the columns ?
, " f'll'Tig
1 , A J,
4- fi,-'t 5'
5 in ,
, ff .4
,f X t
One of the Oldest and Most Thorough Schools in the
South. Over Two Hundred and Fifty Graduates.
NA' 1 f f '1 X '5 ,ax I '
' 7 S. A, I '-if 7 . 6'
- - .1 wg.. - '14
' .T P ff' ' - T 2.
, . I 4 . , 'Y ., w
1 n 'J A . .
1 Superior Zourse of Study Q
Elocution, Music, Art, Stenography and
Typewriting a Specialty.
. . . REASONABLE RATES . . .
CHURCH ADVANTAGES ARE
A SPLENDID FACULTY, secured from the best Colleges, Universities and Conservatories. Latest Methods adopted. Commodious
Buildings recently improved on a Campus of ten acres. Water Works on every Floor.
BEA U TIF UL L OCA TION HEAL THF UL L OCALITIC
Oxford the Educational Centre of the State. Location of State University.
. . . . FOR CATALOGUE AND FURTHER INFORMATION, ADDRESS . . . .
A. S. IVIADDOX, President. W. D. PORTER, Secretary.
Sdilll I7 IIIZIS lidll
HOLLY SPRINGS, MISS.
g soasofsomoaoaogiof g wg g gggggg
'H ZldSSiCdl dlld mllildfv SCDQOI fbi' Boys Q
REV. P. G. SEARS, - - - President.
MR. I-I. D. MCCASKEK B. S., - Headmaster.
St. Thomas Hall is a Preparatory
School, and seeks to give boys thor-
ough preparation in Mathematics, C
English, Latin and Greek, for entrance ,,45fs29Jf
into University classes upon the certi- 'if j
iicate of the President. The Faculty 5 Jil'
of instructors is composed of five men,
graduates of leading Universities!-ci
, . . . STRICT MILITARY DISCIPLINE.. . .
The situation of, the school is the best
and most healthful in the South. Ele-
Sjikx vation 650 feet, the highest point in
.3 Win Mississi i. Absolutel free from all
., xi PP V
'ight malaria .29 e4.2".,4 .25 ..4.25.,4' .95 .3 2,4 .95 J' .5 .29
For catalogue and further information
address either the President or Head-
master, at Holly Springs, Miss...4'..99.,4-
Enrolled during the last Session, representing seven States and
over half the Counties in Mississippi.
6 Male and I I Female Officers
3 J! Z4 3
Our Certificates are accepted for the different
Classes at the State University, and the
Professors speak very highly of our work.
Excellent Advantages in Music, Art, Elocution.
J N 5 5
zsth Hnnual Session Opens September ls, l897.
3 .23 al Q93
For Catalogue address
LOWREY SL BERRY, Proprietors,
Blue Mountain, Tippah Co., Miss.
Do You Want a Situation as a
14 '23 V93 .23
PROF. WILBUR R. SMITH
For 20 years President of the renowned COMMERCIAL
COLLEGE OF KENTUCKY UNIVERSITY gives special at-
tention to his graduates in assisting them to secure situations. Cost
of Business Course about S90, including Tuition and board in a
Prof. Smith has kept books: several years Vice-President of a
bank: World's Fair Commissioner from Kentucky, and a reliable
Among the thousands of successful graduates of Professor Smith,
are 100 in banks and 100 officials in this and other states.
Awarded medal at World's Exposition for Book-keeping.
LEXINGTON, KY., the location of Prof. Smith's College is
noted for its healthfulness and fine climateg has Z5 churches and 11
banks. Accessible by its many railroads.
Prof. Smith's graduates are awarded the Kentucky University
Diploma under sealz an influental passport to business houses.
If you wish a BUSINESS EDUCATION, or a knowledge of
PHONOGRAPHY, TYPEWRITIN G or TELEGRAPHY at
the least total cost, with diploma from Kentucky University on
graduation, we advise you to cut this out and write for circulars only
to PROF. W. R. SMITH, Lexington, Ky.
Young men desiring to attend a Business College will find it
to their advantage to call at this olfice before making arrangements
WILBUR R. SMITH, President,
LEX INGTON, KY.
Thorough, Influential and Honored College. Medal and
Diploma at World's Exposition for system of Book-keeping, includ-
ing General Business Education. Hundreds of students in attend-
ance the past year. 10,000 Graduates in Business.
BUSINESS COURSE consists of Book-keeping, Business Arith-
metic, Penmanship, Commercial Law, Nlerchandising, Banking,
Joint Stock, Manufacturing, Lectures, Business Practice, Mercantile
Correspondence, etc. Cost of Full Business Course, including
Tuition, Stationery and Board in a nice family, about 590.
SHORT-HAND, TYPE-WRITING and TELEGRAPHY
are specialtiesfhave special 'teachers and rooms, and can be taken
alone or with Business Course. Special department for ladies. No
vacation. Enter now. Graduates successful. In order to have
your letter reach us, address only
WILBUR R. SMI TIL President,
- -x-x- Qs-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-xlx-x-xAxvx-x-x-xax-xx-x-x-x-x-x-x-x-x
TENOGRAPHY, Book keeping, Commercial
Law, Correspondence, Arithmetic, etc.. taught
practically by MAIL or personally at East-
man College, Poughkeepsie, N. Y.. the model
The System of Teaching is based on actual
experience in transacting the business of Merchan-
dising, Banking. Transportation, Insurance. Real
Estate, Commission, etc.
WANTED Unemployed Youngqlilen whose edu-
cation has been tinished in public
schools, academies and colleges to write for our plan
of HOME STUDY. XVe teach iBY MAIL and
personallyl in a short time some useful vocation.
and. what is better. get employment for our
By the old way. training for business costs years
of apprenticeship. but the successful man of to-day
is the one who is thoroughly prepared for his work
' if-' i' sd. A ,
ig T by the shorter methods ot Eastman College.
x 0 V1
aa, , Y. .
'27 i X
i Poughkeepsie, : New York. I i
T Has no vacations. The Journal or Annual Catalogue will interest you. i
i Write for it. Address, Clement C. Gaines, Pres't, Poughkeepsie, N. Y. i
Reward to any one for first information
of a vacancy for a Bookkeeper.
Stenographer, Clerk or Teacher which we success-
fully till. We supply competent assistants to bus-
ness houses without charge and secure
for all graduates of our Business and Shorthand
Courses, an invaluable feature to many young people.
Refer to bankers. merchants and other prominent pat-
rons in every part of the world. Address as above.
,A gb l
we ,iw i
-1-1- 1.1.1. 1.1.1. 1-l- 1-
Young Men Trained
To be all round business men-or they may take up
a special branch of business and be ilrrongl' in flux. i
No better illustration of the value of a business
education can be offered than the success of those
who have graduated from Eastman Business
College. Poughkeepsie, New York, the most cele-
brated practical school in America. instructions
thorough. Time short. Expenses moderate. ln
writing mmlioll Ibis publfc.1f1'ou.
In .fa 1.1111-faj. ful-Inlul-Infsjefs ja In jajqjnfn Inf: Jul-Ivjufuln I-lol
0 IINSI m0dQl'lI dlld
T , ..-J
14... . 11 .- -4- -
. 5-jx, -nw f 41:v:L'1f.:1 if- - afiff
SPAHR 65 GLENN
College Annuals, Text Books, Theses ana'
Fraternity Magazines a Specialty,
This Fall 'will remofue to their FIRE PROOF Office,
Nos. 50-56 EAST BROAD S71
Intercollegiate Bureau of Academic Costume.
fllbdllv, : IIQW York.
Caps, Gowns and Hoods
American Colleges and Universities
. . . T0 . . .
Harvard, Yale, Princeton, Columbia, Iohns Hopkins, Georgetown,
Columbian, Universities of North Carolina, Illinois, Michigan,
Minnesota, Wisconsin, Missouri, Colorado, Chicago, Boston: to
Wellesley, Bryn Mawr, Radcliffe, Women's College of Baltimore
and scores of others.
CLASS CONTRACTS A SPECIAL TK
Illustrated Manual, Samples, Prices, etc., upon application.
GOWNS FOR THE PULPIT AND THE BENCH.
4..s...,,-.Al..E- Y E YW E,-
'li and STATIDNERY.
' l00 Wedding lnvltlllons. Engraved and Printed on Perlenly
' I White Paper, with Envelope complete, . . . 57-50
1 Aaanmuioos. . . . . . . . . . 2-25
50 Visiting Cards Iron: new Plate, . . . . . I-00
50 addition-ll Cards, . . . . . . . -45
' LEADING HOUSE FOR
MENUS. DANCE PROGRAMS AND
INVITATIONS OF A1.1. KINDS.
Man orders recewe prompt 1108 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia.
' and careful att ntlon
for Fine Candies,
Fruits, Canned Goods, Cigars, Tobacco and in
short everything that is found in a First Class
Confectionery and Restaurant. . . . . .
- Summer Drinks anb :ice Cream
Served in style. Special efforts made to please the
students and we invite them to give us a call.
NORTH sms sounrua.
COMPARE SAMPLES AND PRICES
GO We oiisisiaisoe
Fine Confectioneries, g
Foreign and Domestic Fruits,
Tobacco and Smokers' Articles.
Pure Home-Made Gandy a Specialty.
,In connection with above we have a well arranged Restaurant
where we can serve our customers in best style.
Cal' and See Me, BOYS- Under City Hall, Oxford, Miss.
The Photographs with which this book is illustrated, were made hy
W OM FOIGQRHFERQ
From Whom duplicate copies can he had at any time
All Styles Photographic Work, from Smallest Mniature
to Life Size in Crayon, Water Colors, Sc .......
I-I. I-I. RAIVIEY
LIVERY Ll .
.3 al 23 .29
Finely Equipped Lifvery ana' Feea' Stable.
Fancy Teams a Specialty.
Prompt attention gifven Students' orders.
,se ,sz .,-z ,-z
MRS. IIM M. ANDERSON, Prop.
W. B. ANDERSON, Mgr.
Che Leading liostlerie of north mississippi.
LOCATION.-On the public square, near Post Office and both
BUILDING.-A splendid three story brick building, most con-
veniently situated for ventilation and sanitation.
CONVENlENCES.+Equipped throughout with electric service-
call bells and telephone connections with
every business house in the city.
CUISINE.-The very best that the markets of the country af-
ford. Fish, game and vegetables from New
VENTILATION.-All rooms are thoroughly ventilated and have
the latest up-to-date system of plumbing.
Bath rooms are made a special feature of the
THE LINEN and napery is of the finest. Our beds are havens
of rest to the weary.
SERVANTS.-Our porter and servants are quick and obliging,
and studious of the interests and comforts of the
DRUMMERS nnd here special arrangements made for their
comfort and convenience. The best lighted and
commodious sample rooms in the state.
IN SHORT, nothing that experience of years, pains and ex-
pense can suggest has been overlooked to bring
the hotel to that point of excellence so quickly
appreciated by the traveling public.
RATES are as low as is consistent with first class service.
W. B. ANDERSON, Manager.
FERRE THE BICYCLE MAN
REN TS WHEELS.
SELLS S UNDRIES AND FITTINGS.
'Only Exclusively Bicycle Store in norm mississippi.
Students may l:e sure of Prompt Attention, Good
Work, Fair Treatment and Reasonable Prices
COME IN AND LET US BE MUTUALLY HELPFUL
.Sell everything 25 to 50 per cent. cheaper than the
Regulars. Give us a Trial.
I. W. BOWSER.
A. T. OWENS, BEM PRICE,
Paid up Capital, 560,000
BANK OF OXFORD
A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS
5'QI?311fLFE19iY G ROCERI ES
Candies, Vegetables, Fruits,
Cigars and Tobacco,
J. N. GlB5ON'S.
B T KlMBOUGH,PRES I-LWOHLLEBEN v PRES I
w. D. PORTER, CASI-usa. 7
erchants sf Farmershank T WATQQEQKS,
OXFORD' MISS' CCLC PENS. CUTLERY
I MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS,
' I FANCY CCCCS,
Special Attention given to Watch and
ACCOUNTS OF STUDENTS SOLICITED
Draffs Cashed and General Banking Business Transacied.
SITUATED UNDER CITY HOTEL. OXFORD DIISS
J. E. NEILSGN
3 SPECIAL PRICES
A. BENNETT SANDERS
PHILIP H POR TER
...ENQTIiEER S and CONTRACTORS... I
TT R I RvTWTT I RETQTHING, Etc.
-T-T Earl as Wilson Collars and Cuffs.
Wilson Bros, Shirls and Neckfwear
WATER WORKS : ELECTRIC LIGHT PLANTS : SEWERAGE. T SHoES CHEAPr-
I.. L nl Q . .
Gxford Mercantile Co. l DAVIDSON 8a KEANE
...MAKE A .SPECIALTY OF... l ,
l Boolfts, Stationery,
9 .4 Men's Fine Shoes and Clothing, i Nita iiii i i i i it '
Also Newest and Latest Hats, Jewelry.
Ties, Shirts, Fine Line 5 M DH '
News Furnishing' Gggdg. Headquarters for all Students' Supplies. Mail orders
i given Special Attention.
, LLL o W---
.Always Glad fo See the Unwemfy Boys' i STRICTLY FIRST-CLASS oooos AT LOWEST Posslsts PRICES
If i iii Y, Y T ig- -- -ei Q V Y , W Y' W 'W W , f K' ' my D' 'ff
' l When in Oxford, Miss., go to the ,...
Ro Ro 8 Gao,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL I li Y I E
D R U G G I S 'I' S "THE NEW Hom'
. Opened jan. 4, 1897.
SOLE PROPRIETORS OF NewBuilding. New Furniture. Large Rooms. Broad
Halls, Electric Call Bell Service. Table supplied
CI'IILTON'S STEAMBUAT PILLS. with best the Markets afford.
GOLDEN HEADACHE TABLETS. RATES, 52.00 PER CDAY.
TI-IE UNIVERSITY GF IVIISSISSIPPI,
FOUNDED IN 1848.
Will open its Forty-Sixth Session September 16, 1897.
Its Department of Science, lliterature and the Hrts
includes Schools of the Latin Language and Literature, of the
Greek Language and Literature, of the German Language and
Literature, of the French Language and Literature, of the Eng-
lish Language and Literature, of Belles-lettres, of Mathematics,
of Physics, of Astronomy, of Chemistry, general ancl analytical,
of Botany, of Zoology, of Mineralogy, of Geology, of Mental
and Moral Philosophy, of Logic, of History, of Political Econ-
omy, of Elocution, of Peclagogy.
L2 the cDeparz'rnenz' of Lafw the Coarse requires tfwo years for completion.
All Schools are in charge of Specialists. Location unsurpassed in healthfulness and beauty.
'I uition is free to all students in all Departments excepting the School of Law. '
O O A 0 O HCACLO
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Suggestions in the University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) collection:
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.
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