University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS)
- Class of 1900
Page 1 of 258
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 258 of the 1900 volume:
' v. -u,v.- ,, Fw.-I -fy
595,84 fig. .544
0 fn' A, 1? ', '- f"."'
Q Q 1 .
- s 4 ' X
:ll ' V 1
.55-J L '14, 'H'
:V - A 3 ' V "'Q. 1
v . ,. Y
. 'qi ' 0 . ,F ll::'
' 1 ' A' ,f1-s.'.
'V - ..f'lu
T ' n'--'.
' Y , .
' GMM '. "
. - -.f, s-..
KJ, ' fa
'fy ' .A
x,, , 'Vu'
,!14' fr .
. 'IMI '
1 I .A-M '
1 , 1' 1
,. 9 .
vizfgx. ,' -F
' in: 'J I ,
.. ' 'Ig
.. ,- .
. K f
. . i,
- u X,
Q ', 'P "
C ' Sl F3535 l
. 'JA ,fl
I , 1
JJ . .
I v L
'46 A ' ,A
UV, n 'mx ul
-. N ',.
-HL. . '
' - 1
- fl ,
Fran ' n"".' ".t'
-1 .. VP'
j- N. ffl'
1 'llflf Q',
l "K I 4-W
1 bfi 1
ig-"y, ', ' , A -'., ." '
' -1' ' 'I -, , 4 ' f.
I A '1,.,,', ,MQ-va
A ' V -, . 1 " L
..1,.', " ' N -M
ep in .11 1 s' ,
W ,, ,4, ft ,af 91'
T ,-f x.-uw' -,M U - JJ.
ef-fl - a ff 1'
,. .Q - - .- y
n I ' 5""A5l" " - if
A! q. ,K l 1 n
. - I ' "v,
s I NIA' 1, Y
M wg! i-' , gy
J! ,ur 'L I EPROM ',
-' 1 Y rw N
11 YN il!
' ri 'k"- '..,f R' B 4444x9334
r .P -, ,
1: ,gf '. ,
. , x
. ' l ., 4. 'Q ,
' ' '-" .I , M' V. I
. A f,ff5.." 1.5. Mt,
. ,-lr.: .uf ,. , , 1 fa
-4' 0' 'iuv , . .'
If .n 73
1-av.. 'z L-
M 'f . 1, 1-5' -
H? Y' 'vw
0, , 1' A:
I 'gg-W".3'a L
1' v- ' f
54 ' . I., . -Nl.
ewvff ,N , Vg, "N:
HF. " ' wr . u
"' , "xv, ,Al iv'
'l K4 4' V A -
Khpalf I , 1 was '
..,.v-.1 ,. 4- ,, 1 -has-' "7
4. , B ' 1
'U W- V. . .. -r'-Q
155' , 5 35 dpi ,-
. W:-M Blvd" ' ' .1 l
w , .X -A 1h:ls'5L:-TI ,l I . b' 4. :QQ
Q " - w .
' ' L ' " hx' - W .41
. '-'df ,f N ' ':"
, W ' 54 ,
A . Nlw-'mu fn X Um
A I wc X ' J ML", if ,F 5.1
'v ,rm "Hx-,' gv ' X,
'Q J- P. M iuxqu 5 'ix 1 .
' I'.N . A '-"1 1 ff
. ruff., 1 l ' hr v Af-I
-' , + . . A ., ' 1- .4 fag. .f-
4 ' - fp, ,J I ' , A -
H314 , .L-Q' u -1".Ag., --2
, rl- ,vs ' ' 1 W ,iswk NNI., v 5N W Y
A ' s x4 , 4 4:1 A! V1 ' v., '4-
' , W' . ' 'f JL rf- '
Y -VM V N I .M
1 , " . V '03 '
., . v,, .m
vw- 1 F' ' .' Q "'
'f' .Qu v ' , 'L
4 1 MW. 9'
5 ' 5 t
Ti X v
. tv .
I , K P-A E--'
. V U .Ah I .46 as W
ut ' r
M w- W
. .QU T. ..',I 'V-"H-
. 'f . ,,' 1-, VN. 5'-
. V f ., ., .
M, ,V . , xv-iv' ff, 1.--L
,N -:by It -G 'v .. ,yi ,,-, A .f iq-5, -.4, -x ,-'Q X D 4 J- ,
ar.:-I-F 2- ., ' 1 4- ..'-.'Q-S, , , .rtfqbl Q'-Xgffjf 411' Z. I
fs-vig -'."'x,- ' - H , 'Q,'J7.-'gy 5 --y., ,Q 3, -. E . .. ' g
'... -' .. , -' , ,,g' ' ' ".-.' ' 1 -0' .'-,'-
'--. a, -.. 'V - '- .4..' ' -'
'-.fi '.v.x. f- . yt., m' ' 1 ',,' . ffl. 2443 ,. '
,E AL- ,rf P.. . ' , D . 1 L x, li., -1.
53,-vu I' ., -5, -:A , v,'f. '-.I I "-, 'A
u" . ' l 1 . ' A 'h ' '
.rx-L cg: . WL M -y . - . - EC:-,. 4 ., QI:-,.
.,'f ..' fy'-',' 5
tif, ' ' W ' T !i.ykq ,L , ' .4 .
f r.".:'x'..'fW". '
. .,. ,..,. 4 . .,
,.,.q .. ,xtvhxl hr ' I
-azzxqfxf '31--MH V Q - .A
'1.,', -5, 55,0 ,.,--- , U
K"' - ' 1' ' .
'ff,IrgQ1'.5. "A . ' -.
-fbi-if 51.5, tv .1-lr I '. . -1" ol - f -
N' -.At wg . "'..f ,., - 3
-sgpl., , - .
-cyl. -, . vox. 1,
. . - . - I
. I 'Q 4'- ,
T. "' 1 - .s '
.- i. f I" ' 4
-:lf IJ., ." 'I 5 ld
' 1" , ".' ,f ' " ' 0 .
. . , .
.BJ Qs.. '
P,R.5gi.r, ,. V.
v --- .
'37 f'.P"--Q?" A-.5 . "" 4 A
x YH LQLG-.,.f,.':' 5, ' - ,, . -
.. A, -- f I . - -
.',,'4.,' f 5-?r4.' . . -'v .'
1 n .1-' 4 ,I
,N A .. ,-,4, .1, ,. -
' '-."',A1"9Y5l4U-" ',j.
'-1 , - k'4 '
Yl'.:1.-If 7' ' ' " ' '
'-1--:Y . . N Lv- ' 'jw ', .
. ',. .1-4, ' ,
"Q ' Q' v Q ',', f l
" . v Y,-' V- - ' p 1 .
. -Q ,v ' al. V '
"l',l, r's ' ,
,,,Q,A1:,5.L -ii.: if ,Q '
- I . . 5, g4:?q -Q'.sllgy,-,. I f 4
' -. , l,' ' ov V' 'L lfgfg 1: '.'liV'f'f- . A '
. .. -- bw. . , -1'
5 -.', '. .'- T-"3 in ' 1, "a"- L-
x, ..A - '-,:., ',.a. -h U' , V
6 I., m .1 ' A . ' . .. .4 . .
1 f - ' 1 - ' ' ' '-
. 'J , , V-I 5 A I - S
. .a-.,,5'vv ,H-J.. ,W x Q :.
' Q5 ,.,4"g, A-f -'jf . . , W -1, iz-,,,.,, -
-I gg, .qjtar .s,.,.v I M, 4k.,.'.M,, ,l , F V. T' -
-Ra -H .wr '. ,-' -5 -. ' ' ' . K '
,u.fh, 5. . .14,, , ,. L
m-,'L- .',i,','f ,- ' -',,. ,, '72 ,
.l,.',' .. , gf!! : ff, A YQ., .JK
-1 .1 :V 1'.- "W,
. 'Q' nf.: -'.-yF',4w'- . 1
. 1 K., A.,-..,.4,v.,4f, ..4 .--N , '
1, 31.-' .uf 4J,'f" -3- 12- .,1 ,
gf. 'g.","'...,X,. .-'- .A -'.. , .'1', "
in v- 'igi-vw D ' fl. Ji. , I 1
v. J 5, .','.,., -QA I-H ,,., '.-" . N
, U K C, ,',xu,,'.-X .lirnn ff.. Q. .1 '-
' . 1-' 'r. - -' ,. , .- '
-J W.. .ff:.,:f-y,4Q5.g,:.fgj3 I . .,, ff
v5-'J ',i4.?!.'.- 1-A' -.N .",'f- ' , ' J
5 L ' ,, "-' '. ' -, ll 1 ,I , - '
fr-'f-,4J.-1gf.1',,-t1-1' ,- A ,bg-"'. 1 ' . '6-
- .. .1--.'t' -'-- , '..-j'-- '-A
A f'4?,s.:f'L V L fin 4.51 vw- . A : , I 4. .
' , vlwl Tlwqcf. ,LS .1 v 5 I. , -
V ' '..,v 1 ' 'P I n
1-1-.DH QQ-+-zf '- -4 1. 3, ,
L A".-'.'f"',Q-sf,"-,rf-"' s"r,',.,'.' ' '
'Ag -.. -,1. ,X 'bu gr ' 3' .X,":f.i1'. 5 qs.. V ,F R-1 '
L ,-1 vm 1 .., n- 1,. ff-.1 A ,.
N. "Af, 1- 3 -'-gr ' '!- , " .A-
, 4 ., - 1' , V .., -
Gi, PF. nv,-'o's "-If .uc 'fx '.' Jef. 4 V
w.- ,f -QL5., . .
- PTI-'." 4' -1 'v ':+ ' - "if" .' 'ff
r A,.:p.AV' .h , V 4. ,4.:,L.g A .' 5
Nr 'fillet-'.' ,"-574. ,'. -'J P'
- .'.,z-5 .1 ',. ,'.. 4.-. K
- x. . L...-,1 Li., x- W
' ,T ,,.'g' ' .-I.
u fix .7
-:s:eFCfQevs6fh'- we fr J emma'
O., W . . . , . . ,, -
K A1945 fb Q.
i m? Ebdfia
Kr. N 5 Sl
'JQ:' i ' v' 9 5,5
3 1 u I .7 5. "lags 1 1 I u J ng A
0 N . 5 ,,,', 9 :grip x: S", I x:. J
Q ax "' ' 5 9 Q N
, O I 7 ' .I 1 .sl
5 'I A . JP 6nx:'5.. .
1' 3 :kg
. i v 9, U
' W A Ona N:
. . 0 g 'SO v HJ! VJ D 4
N. Q l .A
'ul X ' , g S MJ A
x I ! L F Q
U 1. wx fm , .
2-1" Q fffqmx " A
.1 I. s
J 1,4 ,u
A w sy '
' I' Ko, . 0. "
son fx" ' Q
Y .II lxg .
ll 5 , 7"
x .Pg Q 511
-If.. L Q , 'N'
. , O 4 gr.. W 0' '
1 5 V
PUBLISHED BY THE FRATERNITIES OF THE
UNIVERSITY OF 'S' 4' '4-
V 4' 1' 'v we 'v MISSISSIPPI
al G emW'C""3i35'l"""""Wv5 QQNYWU
0 f v. Gadgvb-fWKi..0bJ!wmwfqQsx6Eb ovo,W9
, ' 4 ' 1 1. 1 j 1 - W
I. 0' 'l N , . , . . '
I x l ' .
- ft' J x 'N A
, , . - Xe , -
, , ,
1 ka .- . ., . . . , , . . , . .6 X Y
iv H l
. I . s
I ' xl X
. Q, f 2 as
u Q o . .. f
1' ' '
X A -1 '
I ' ' f
Q 1 . 32 .
x V n f-
x H 0 '
' - ' "I" Y ov -u----co' v-" vw- -Av -r --.-- - -Q-.-1- -v- -- -f-----1,-1 -.. ',,------...-4 . '
4 ., V '-4 . Xl .- l- -.V e .-- 1 ,, ,. V -
I N 7 9' 524' X' ..z -. --1. Q- 'awe x 11'-5':"TY' 41' F" ' .1-- o'f'1s'Q J
1 N or -:QE-19: ., ,I 1 Q , I . - 1 'QA 1 0? - s- 4, I 1'-I .', - . .
f- as - . 's-sv' :gash 10: y-q,,,'Q, a. ' 5, p -1. ,, - 1 . .,-,,,:g -.' ,pg , 'gn' . ' -
. Q' '.,' 3 nv' - , , H. . . ' .7g . -. a , , . ., ,1 . 4 A' , .-., , .
1 - - ,.1. pg .. 9 44, Q., , ,, X . -,, A loo if , ,., 41, .1 .- ,.'r .. 0 , 5
A ' . ,' vw ,1 u n .: : 3 4 Q. , gb ,J 'Ag - --0 , 4,4 1 , - gn' -ff Q" 4. . .
FF , ,-' -' -ici.: I '!-- -9239.2 -1.-31 -. 'pin ' JSR, A .--325' f -05.7 '-eiix A--0' 1 5532. 'El 4
' I ,' ,- , 1 'Q 1. t., . 4 Q -f v., .-: 1 f Q, U - , -. I , ' x 3
I - g-.- , -I - --- :. -1 -OA. of ,, -' . ' 1 11-0'-o' .eb 1 I f. . .-
Q, g 25" :.,.,ggg '- 'SX ,J-Q Lx -o f -6 -,f ig- 'no !',' . .131-.,, , f- , 'ai , ,1
' ,7 --. -4 . f U .fn -,,.j. 'Q f Q, 1,9 '- , gg- ,. f 'u ', -1 0 . f - , , - :
A f 5 .frlf '42 -. if he A :a' Y 2 ', ' Nw- 223 a' 7
- u , g . v 3: - h - 1 -- v - , 1 r va - - ' g
N . ' L-'B-: ,gf e. -- 'r to Q if .-' . nv- P- .9 9 .'- 51 - 2 , '
. ,,n,l ,, ,hen u- . . .., - -. 1 lp- Q ,. -. nr.. 4, , . Q
Z-I f . '. ff 11-14 - .-ii 2- . --4! , , 1 2-'Q .Q pr I f 'q ,
. - '- - ' . . - 1 . Q -
nc 1 1 n :. :of 99: 2 24 -y ..--. 1 .s', -, -4' an nl -: 1 :ie -
1 7 I 1 2 '3 ., 3. ,,-' ...gf M 1:1-4 3 'J .3 .gn ,, e. 3- 2... '5 ,g -, ,.. ,.'!, 1
N . 'np J " it 9339! ' . - r' ', ' 0. ',l ' -, .TI - 'g 9:1 "0' 'SW' Q '
K',, .v fb 9, 0 . of I ,I - 5 - . sp 0 x. , L., 14, g, ., ,o 1
' I 'J '--'X :Y age, .-, -1-V 9' va ni 1-.54 .1.!:..1.gi fi '-E 4175? , ja 1- :yy 4
Iv sn g?g9'9 E51 .El--', ,gs 322: Z A Q4 2' ' :--Q, ,tp "'I. -bi-ug - X1
N. , . - '-11 S.. ,, ,.-,g. :Q-5 - I ',.,--- . leg.--A-0.5 -Q? ,:- . ,. ,Q ,- :-M ': ,EL '
- T: .1 --. 'Pm '22 fm!" ,I :iv . gk -7" fx '!:l" Wi' 'K' .- , '-A!-' ::':-4 fl" - ,, ' 7'
- . r -fs'f.Av--'43i- 2:-....--' -i. .-21 ' ' "'-. ' - "Cm ","'..zf':f1'- 'T-
V 4555.195 -api '-X :NJ-5 '5,L- :gQ,'.iv,. 44- -Sig. 10.1. was ,QS IQ? '1:..', 5535? 1 .
., I,-, 1 . -.Q - -. "' -1 f M is 1- 1 .- a f ,,--,'. 1
1 - -. . - . -f-. , '-J., -on - . . - .. .Q-1. . g-
1 F'5 ,Q Ao. 5 n Qtr: : g W- Q, 3' 5 1 'H . l i -.,. .,--gf I' -. Jug. S 05:6 f
-'I na. '-' . 4x.:!'hu' -"pp:-, , f 7 ri 'Si-, 'lx9..',1- ,., l ' '-1 gp' ' - '
. K 7'v .- Q I: - - J-S."-I XX 5- -:pg 3. . pf g..,, - 5.5 : .
n ' ' E? -Eff? . 'Zi Za: 25" X 'v K ' sl :xg 4 :nge i-'g Digi? 7
- as 1 . - - - . X ' - : -' .' -' , ' ' ' .' '
? - nA 101 rf. ""'i.9 2 g.. 1. 'se-e Q X ' ' ... 3 and' J. 1.1: Q '-,"." -3- 'ff .if A
.. fs me :-:- vw ' ' "1"' 'I 3 E - 1"'1aufi",+2: '
A .. I ' 2 . v--f ,-e,.4i.'-' - .
- ' 5 " ., "Ji ., - 5 'f ' Q ar ,...- 'Q ac" . "9-" " 'JH' "
- L 4 , ' ' . ,, , " - ' 1 . v : : 55.5, 3' S-' -,-at V L I-. 561' ,-': 5 ,, -. lr' a- '-r ' lf '
D n f., " ,nhl '-,,i"a'-u,. ", ' l 'Q--55,3 - :gi-,g T -'50, 5511-M ,. ' Q ,qw9::,."f.g2,,. F .-4 I
' 4 ' 53,7 '4,..N""' in .N'J!J' 0.10.1 ' ' -'JK at ' --55-' 'Eff fgf ' "',1..--gy' Wu - in
' L ,-,QT1--h J, H Q '- '-1 H, il 1 5.-5: . 1' . in 1 -" 5' ,..-: -,' .-. ,
s .fir-'s p' ,,. - 2 .1lx'- 311. 'Q f' 01100 ' ,' .j .., "Q,-.wi-Vp 1 1. Q
, ' I if ' .-mr!" 'I-'1 -I J. 1:6 e f-- - A 1-"- "F :-.-' .qua-,.'-3-9:3 E 4 .
1 , ,o 1 .- ,- gl.: 1 .n .ef I.. ff xx 1- z.-: ,-: 5: 'IKM ',:. .3 - . -ga .i . 1
04 ' 1 - -, 32 we-, -J: .- 1 ,-f' .fr .yr - naw' 2 -
' - - - 'H' -za '-H31 " 2' 'F' . ' fm. ... -of -- .5 'raw 'Z' 2 QTL
1 2:-H . F ev. fi? -.. , v1':1O2i"'--.':!.:x:! .-Sh .:'f5i:' MBE-ef-, 1 " 5
- ' Pu 1:31-.,.. f-vb., 51: 1-,t in 1- kg.: '-----0 ag-2' ...' T154 553' Ifjif' QL' 9 4' '
N fl R- ' 1-r ' , . I' ,v ,f 'Q o 2 1 GH- xslt -.-4,-4, ., 'pl 5-, rin' ' 'gg 52. ' ' --T14 M-' f'
I: vo-.',.-'r 'e- 1 : 3-1 'fo - -:I 2-F Eli-:I "hz 's' 591 5. -'f r vi: 'Ole-. ..-av ,Li f
u 4 0... Q.' .5 ,Q 5. .- L - 0,5 45.1 ,, I' ., gg 3 3, - .-- fn. ef 5- . - f
I :ln -2-v Ae, ' "'n '- - fm fs-fs -. .1 z- :V '-.,. 2.. . -
1 z po: 2 ..4!-- ,' - L '-" ,f..Qfg. - . Ila' -lL"' I 1 ,-" S.. mp-f .' :iq ll
' Sq. B. 3.2-.., .03 -..ul -.'-1 5 Jw I id- -., ,ge ,- ,.. ay , 7 'qw
. ,f n , wr- 'ex 4 , ', ,f .x ,' J,-' 'f."'pn--' ' A.
g x "Le ?:'bf'ot.':i '-'.5'3 I-25' tuzif-52" 'FLSENOQ xo-In--Jlyoigtz' I' 'I "J-90,0 .3 49:1 .-5 r
I "1 , f,g...f, ' s -, 5 . -. A-, - ' -, . .- .A ,Hof 1 .1 - ' 41 gjs , 4-41'
K 'I' '-1' fl '-L - 'Nz ff." "-' ' S " A 0' ' bi' - 'L' iQ
1, 5'1.,,,,.i:1"'1'-1:1 A 'k3:."5:. ' ,:Z i ' 1 E, " -5',-556' 4, g.go""-'flu ., "' 'N A
X '-e 1"' .. "eral X33 3 6' We '.f'O3'1' tiff '91 - . M ' 1
' . ? 33.31. XL ..-.2 adm.. .' .xi ,Q '.:!--iq: ELI- I Sine. . til., . 1
:.. K - ' ' . ' - . L- ' W' 2
I X ? 1 ?'4" " ' 5251 Q". ' 1:0 ? urn' f, man! TM! 0
1- 91 --:J - LQ! pri: -2 'A ' N 'OF : "4.'- 9 'QM fb' ' ..
,x , . Q-:, ,.- Q . '-. -. vm ,g-,Q if Q 4 . tu. 5 --z A, .
5 , -g : . ... .1 -.- 'U v ' -.- ,I if 3 :v i 1 - , 2
. A 'Q ' n-' "- ,f Ig ' . " -0. ' : . 1 -' '-'n ri
" c'f ' 5"- BQV- ..f'g: -gg 'rin ' ffm' '. .gQ..,,f 5"Q,: -'W ,
.' -gh - 1.134 1 . N f . . 5 fx L 1 ,a , .um
X It .:"' 52, QI: ,521 'wg-0 , XX Y " ,1-gy giz 1.5 if .'5"i.,1
, . 'J, '4 3 v S, 3, . -:P pg' n, ' ,
r, 5. .1f.4::.'-,.. ,.-. .1 '-., X ' A-.-" S., .... ' ' -nm-.vc :Q V
: I ff
G' g 9 ,
I at ' -1' 9.
v- .. '
. V - , I -4
fl. ?' J og 1
. F . ' .
gg .- V , A H H , . - .9 V . A
- e ,,
, f . I - M 1 ' va ,: , o .- A as X
l V an 'Q k f X
, , . M , 5 , .. .
im- V Q-':p,w,w 'q .. f e ,as e- 'Hi' ....' - e- 55
1 -J ' '5 3 '0-'PAQ KA. ' W 444m ' ' . V0
' . A - nhx Q , I , 0 , .-X ,,- - , - I
The Stone Press, Roanoke, Va.
3? N, ..,s m5, 4 ,e no
Z lgifwzff s..
Gentle readers, this little book comes to you now,
You Know not our labors and care:
The quizzical questions that wrinkled our brow
And almost frosted and blanched our hair.
We pray that you be gracious and kind:
Condone our numerous rhistakesg
The sneers of our igv, we do not mind,
But to QE sneers please apply the brakes.
Z it if L - A 4 A be A 4
xx f ff 'V ' , f ' ' I
,WELS Q k A y
f .4'.L1l7"' ' sg '-vgygagqsh. ga'
v ,Q ,Q ,Q ,, ,L ,Q WM,
,, ,gun ,,, , 'QQ 9
- gl MQ: wg MQ , ,
Q. Vip iqA?1e5a.'2'5iixN , ,
iiRhm!EdQ,f?avf,zwS34:."d?f: Q9 srnen hnnhreh hrrurs of a rhxnalrir
xy4s.y,g,vqg,Qw,,gi4.gimW,, gsnrratiun, whnsr bullies lir in un:
, S . is uzemaw f
x55:,:,wg',?,g',:,QwWy inarkrh grants nrar the scrnc uf that nuhlr
21 f A 2' We a'ZSf 'x -N
2'5W14?'2TfTf61'5W 'Q"Sf51'i"Qf42 sacrifirr: whusr snnls wrrr fillet: with
patrintir Iichntiun tu fitrsihr mill natinr lantlz whnsr
heath was thr awful syinhul nf the heart's snhlimrst
sslfzfutgrtfulnrss, ann wbusr inimitablr rarrcr uf halnr
ann rhinalrp a wnnhcring thrung can ahmitr but nzhtr
cmnlatr-tn these unknown suns of nur Suntblanlfs lust
hnpe, this hnlnmr is hrhiratrh with zarntst tchcrcnrc fur
their snnl's suhliinitp uf ruurage, ann with sympathy
ann surtuw fur thc mnthrrs wha knuw nut when thrir
heluhell hops slzep.
I love thy Ilower-spangled sod,
A paradise given by thy God,
M'here the jastnines sway and nod,
I love the sun of thy indolent day,-
The land of the lilies' spray,
The sweet place Of the month of May,
1 love thy carolling mocking-bird,
Sweetest Warbler ever heard,
Intinite music without at word,
Uh. dear State 01' cotton and pine.
Oh. haven Of earth. thou art mine.
Yet this doting heart is ever thine.
. -,fjv--e "
PROFESSOR OF Luv TO MR. H.: "What is an heirloom?"
MR. H.: A spinning-w11eel."
P. OF L.: "Probably so. but not all heirlooms are spinning-
MR. H.: " Oh, no. sir: some are not run by air at all,-those at
Lowell are run by steam."
-s 1 r, ,L iz i f
.. ' -' ' 4'1" "". - ,fi
Boat Song. 'vug , qt - - sqm ff1v,,g ,, 3
4 - . ggi: -A I lui ,-,T f
5 1 -A ,,K:.,, .K 8, V, A my P.
1 f ' " --,J 551, Lmttliii if '
:ip ' ','i,ii1 'x lkk .if I x Q
,, . iff .QLQSS .' ' i.
HE srxos. - .. g hh g- - .I
I ,jx ' Llxfe Tang,
Gone is the day, N rf- xqlfgf X7 5 -" T
, 1- -, fri ' - we
Gone far away, 1 A ' 2-K 7-55 J
. io ,, fs ,
Xvlth sun-bars sl1ot around 3 ffggt, , ,f ,gifs
.- 1 V K , Xe. -Y
And night is here, -,gi g -y ' g
Her eyelids fair ,f f
XVith silver weighted down. 'iff 'V K A
. . . hill
Stars are smiling, "-f-jg-,g?xE5fji -if 34:
- ' ' ff gs wr
Moonbeams gliding --2-Q, ,-y-of jc -.- -
Kiss the sea. 'r' XT
Oars are waiting,
Come with me.
Touch one true string
Of thy lute, sing
To me of thy dear love
XVhile the vaulted
Listen from the course above.
Rouse, rouse old earth !
Throw off the girth
if v:-fx veg-s-! 1 1
Now is the night air sighing low
Full summer-scented , swaying slow
Moves our boat smooth o'er the waves
TVhere deep the torchlights find their graves
Oh, harken, love, bend close thine ear,
Lest some belated bird should hear
The burthen of my song to thee
And bear it far out o'er the lea,
And sing. 'T would all the moonlit green
YVith my heart's blood incarnadine 5 -
Bend closer, closer, hear me woo,
'T is but one strain, I love you,
I love you.
So merrily singing,
Tvith oars gently swinging,
Of sleep, thy slumbers shun ! We southward will Boat,
Blow out, red Mars,
Blind all the stars,
And call again the sun I
Till, lovers' songs bushing,
The morning comes blushing,
And 'lumines our boat.
For my signora loves me, loves me. Rock, sea, rock, rock, rock.
For my signora loves me.
Board of Trustees.
. Q p
l' fl A
HIS EXCELLENCY, GOVERNOR LONGINO, . EX-OFFICIO PRESIDENT
First Congressional District.
HON. J. A. ORR C1898-19045 ........ . .Columbus
Third Congressional District.
HON. LEROY PERCY C1895-I902D ...... . Greenville
Fourth Congressional District.
HON. A. T. ROANE C1896-IQOOD ...... . .Grenada
Fifth Congressional District.
HON. XV. C. BASKIN C1899-19045 ........... Meridian
Sixth Congressional District.
Ex-LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR J. H. JONES C1896-IQOOD . Woodville
Seventh Congressional District.
HON. R. H. THOMPSON, LL. D. C1896-Igool . . . Jackson
State at Large.
HON. E. XV. SMITH QISQO-IQOOD . . . . . . Hernando
DR. T. P. LOCKWOOD fI896-190211 . . . Crystal Springs
TEX-GOV. J. M. STONE 41896-19O2l . .... Starkville
DR. XEERGER HICKS QISQO-19023 ..... . .Vicksburg
HON. J. W. T. FALKNER C1896-19021 .... . . Oxford
HON. LOUIS M. SOUTHYVORTH C1896-Igool . . . .Carrollton
JVDGE A. H. XVHITFIELD 11898-I9o4J.. . . .... Jackson
HON. H. M. QUINN CISQS-19045 . . . .... Centreville
HON. XV. A. BELK C1898-19o4j ...... . . Holly Springs
HON. H. L. WHITFIELD CEX-Orrrcroj . . . . . . Jackson
The State Superintendent of Education.
HON. R. H. THOMPSON. LL. D ...... .... J ackson
DR. T. P. LOCKWOOD ..... . Crystal Springs
HON. J. A. ORR .......... . . Columbus
HON. J. W. T. FALKNER ..... . . . Oxford
THE CHANCELLOR OF THE UNIVERSITY . . . . University
HON. J. ROBERT STOWERS .......... Oxford and Jackson
Secretary of the Board.
J. ROBERT STOWERS ........... . Oxford
ROBERT BURWELL FULTON, M. A., LL. D
,1'n 'ful .1 .014 '
. 1 -0 5...
' 1' , 1 I H957
4 1 A
5 . ' . ao' '-:, ll ' A'
1 Q P ' 4- -r' I
I I 1 .
'Q V A., o . . -
.,, --..a.w- V
,ii - :
v-, . ,
- . Q :-
wi LQ 1
, . M
x L FX
FACULTY OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND ARTS.
Q " 0
is , - 1 ,T ,
l in' x
H Q ' ,
. N x
FACU LTY OF LAW.
7 1 R2
r 'f '
if ' --
. 5 v
i . 1 ,
l . 9
- ' .0 ' ' ' .
- ' 5
. Cl - nf
u ' 5'
Q nw-. . Q Q
-VH h , ,
s ' '
, ,S 4 x
x . PPP .
A l.r "Ni
QS I NX-1 ,
Ha' Lg ofa, 2 '
Faculty of Literature, Science and Arts
Instructors and Other Officers.
ROBERT BURWELL FULTON, M. A., LL. D.,
Chancellor of the University.
ROBERT BURWELL FULTON, M. A., LL. D.,
Professor of Astronomy.
RICHARD WATSON JONES, M. A., LL. D.,
Professor of Chemistry, General and Analytical.
ALFRED HLTBIE, C. E., D. Sc.,
Professor of Mathematics.
RICHARD NIARION LEAVEL, M. A., LL. D.,
Professor of Mental and Moral Philosophy, Logic, and Polit '
CHILES CLIFTON FERRELL, M. A., Ph. D.,
Professor of Modern Languages.
ALEXANDER LEE BONDURANT, M. A.,
Professor of Latin Language and Literature.
PAUL HILL SAUNDERS, M. A., Ph. D.,
Professor of Greek Language and Literature.
DABNEY LIPSCOMB, A. M.,
Professor of English Language and Literature, and of Belles-Lettres.
JOHN GREER DUPREE, A. M., LL. D.,
Professor of Pedagogy.
FRANKLIN L. RILEY, Ph. D.,
Professor of History and Rhetoric.
JOHN WESLEX' JOHNSON, M. A., Ph. D.,
Professor of Physics.
WALTER S. LEATHERS, M. D.,
Professor of Botany, Zoology, Mineralogy and Geology.
MIss SARAH MCGEHEE Isoivr,
Instructor in Oratory and Elocution.
EUGENE CAMPBELL, B. P.,
Fellow in Chemistry.
DUKE KIMBROUGH, B. A., LL. B ,
F. L. RILEY,
Secretary Of the Faculty.
E. F. RIVERS,
M. G. FULTON,
Secretary to the Chancellor.
Miss ANNYE HARDGRAVE,
" A little learning is a dangerous thing-
Drink deep or touch not the Pierian spring "
Faculty of Law.
ROBERT BURWELL FULTON, A. M., LL. D.
Chancellor of the University.
G. D. SHANDS, LL. D.,
Dean of Law Department.
THOMAS H. SOMERVILLE, LL. B.,
Professor of Law.
Lecturers on Law.
HON. HORATIO F. SIMRALL, LL. D.,
QLafely Chief Justrcn, Supreme Couri of IlIis.wissfppi.l
HON. ROBERT A. HILL,
fliefired United Staies Disirict Judgej
Lecturer on Practice and Procedure in United States Courts
HON. JOHN A. ORR, A. M., LL. D.,
Lecturer on Criminal Luw.
HON. J. W. T. FALKNER, LL. B.,
Lecturer on Statute Law.
L' VVhen friendship, love and truth abound
Among a band of brothers,
The cup of joy goes gaily roundg
Each shares the bliss of othersg
Sweet roses grace the thorny way
Along this vale of sorrow 5
The flowers that shed their leaves to-day
Will bloom again to-morrow. "
RATERNITIES have been in the American college world for
over half a centuryg in that time combatting prejudices and
supplanting aversions, establishing approval and enthusiasm.
Begun in the early part of the century, they were under
suspicion as hotbeds of all kinds of diabolical things, for in those days
secret societies were considered necessarily revolutionary and the
distinguished gentlemen at the head feared that the power ofthe
ferrule would in some way be diminished if these organizations were
continued. One gray-haired pedagogue is quoted as saying : " Gen-
tlemen, these organizations with their mysterious rites and symbols
are a menace 3 We are on the verge of a revival of things savoring of
the Inquisition." Evidently, the professor would not have been the
loser for a little private inquisition into the objects of these dreaded
bands, as their secrecy is but the unwillingness to have their transac-
tions and procedure made the object of gossip and inquisitivenessg
their rights and ceremonies but the solemnization of friendship and
the purpose of awakening serious endeavor g their symbols merely the
sign of culture and scholarship for which they strive. VVhat could be
Fraternities have come to stay. The quondam dreaded originators
have become college presidents and trustees themselves. They know
that only the highest ends of brotherly love and mutual benefit prompt
the hearts of the fraternity membersg that in their oaths and rituals
the most solemn obligations are assumed to be gentlemen and brothers,
with the loftiest conceptions of the Words-chivalrous, honorable,
faithful, earnest and true: that instead of threatening with chaos an
educational system, they stimulate order and encourage systematic
The theory of fraternity, excepting that of Christianity, is the
grandest of all earth's nobler aspirations. Man's brotherhood with
man, love, benevolence, charity, sympathy- the sympathy that is not
merely contemptuous pity, but a perfect affinity: the confluence of
souls that pulse tenderly in response to the throbs of its brother 5 the
sublime achievement of self-abnegation.
That in a few deplorable instances this harmony is marred is due
to no fault of the idea, but the error in humanity that not even
Christianity has succeeded in correcting. We can not all be altruistic.
though fraternity has done much to realize a perfect philanthropy, a
union of hearts and a separation of self, a magnanimity of common
purpose glorious in its inception.
A brothers heart, with a b1'Olh6l'lS hand
Is the noblest right of man-
A mutual end wit.h common might
lVins the crisis of the tight.
'Y ni f
AK.: V Agggyf' if
A Slim Tig
5 TAZSZM 1' TA 9
Fraternities and Sororities in
the order of their establishment
at the University of Mississippi.
1 A- 4,-
t, -. -
e e- N, "'
y if s 'V
6- ' 4 Y'
' 'Ig A
-5 " F rx
.4 A' 3 5-
. ' -'S H, F
. -5 1 ,
93? Q3 J A
Fraternity oi Delta Kappa Epsilon.
I-'HI'Nlll'Ill AT YALE TN IN-I-I.
PUaLu'A'r1oN-'t'1'he Delta Kappa Epsilon Quarterly."
Conoas-Crimson, Blue and Gold.
ROLL OF THE CHAPTERS.
fb 1844 Yale.
E 1845 Colby.
21' 1847 Alabama.
T 1850 Brown.
li 1852 Miami.
A 1852 Kenyon.
A A 1854 Middlebury.
1-I 1855 Williams.
'I' 1856 Hamilton.
N 1856 College ofthe City of New York.
dv X Rutgers.
1' fb 1867 lllesleyan.
13 X 1868 VVestern Reserve.
A A 1871 Chicago.
l' R 1874 Columbia.
A X 1879 Trinity.
1' 1800 Vanderbilt.
E T 1890 Massachusetts Technology.
A 11' 1898 Toronto.
ROLL OF THE
Club of New York City, New York.
The Northwestern Association, Illinois.
Association of Detroit, Michigan.
Association of Rhode Island.
Association of Buflalo, New York.
Association of Kentucky.
Club of the Northwest, NVashington.
Delta Kappa Epsilon Club ofConnecticut.
Mississippi Valley Alumni Association,
Western Michigan Association.
Harvard Association, Massachusetts.
In iiana Delta Kappa Epsilon.
Association of Central Tennessee.
H 1844 Bowdoin.
E 18-16 Amherst.
X 1850 Mississippi.
lk 1850 North Carolina.
H 1855 Michigan.
1' 1855 Lafayette.
ll tb 1856 Rochester.
1' dv 18136 Depauw.
ilf S2 1867 Rensselaer
A X 1870 Cornell.
dv 1' 1871 Syracuse.
U Z 1873 California.
I 1885 Central.
fl' E 18210 Minnesota.
'l' A 1898 Tulane.
A K 1899 Pennsylvania.
Association of New England, Massachu-
Association ofthe Pacilic Coast, California.
Association of VVashington, District ot'
Association of Cleveland, Ohio.
Eastern New York Association.
Delta Kappa Epsilon Club of' Rochester,
Chattanooga Southern Association, Ten-
Association of Central New York.
Mountain Association, Colorado.
IVestern Massachusetts Delta Kappa Epsi-
lon Alumni Association.
Association of Mississippi.
Chi Chapter of Delta Kappa Epsilon.
FOIYXDED AT THE UNIvI-:Rsrrr OF BIISSISSIPPI, Isso
Fratres in Urbc.
EDXVARD M. WA1 SON, DONALD G. ROSS,
REV. XVYNNE HEDDLESTONE.
Fratres in Facultate.
PAUL HILL SAUNDERS, PH. D.,
EUGENE CAMPBELL, M. A.
Fratres in Universitate.
DEPARTMENT OF LAW.
Clas of 1900.
THOMAS LUTHER HAMAN, HENRX' CUTHBERT WILLIAMSON, JR
Class of 1901.
JOHN ROCHESTER COLLINS, KYLE CHANDLER,
TOLBERT GREER HIBBLER. OSCAR GOODEAR JOHNSON,
GIST ROSEBOROUGH, LEMUEL AUGUSTTSS XVEST SMITH
DEPARTDIENT OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND .kRTS.
Class of 1900.
GEORGE CAIRNS, JAMES EZEKIEL EDMONDS,
HARLEX' ROSEBOROUGH SHANDS, ALEXANDER LEROY TAYLOR
. Clam of 1901.
MARVIN HOLLOBIAN BROXVN, ELWYN THORNTON JONES
WILLIAM SPENCER PETTIS, ARTHUR HE.XTH JONES.
Class of 1902.
JAMES SYKES BILLUPS, BERGIE BARRY BECKETT,
JAMES XVILLIAM HLTTCHINSON. ARTHUR XVELLESLY OLIVER,
CECIL SHANDS, XVILLIAM EVANS STONE,
JOHN WESTBROOKE ROBERTSON, JOHN DANIEL MCINNIS,
WILLIAM EMMETTE DUKEMINIER.
Class of 1903.
FRANK ARCHELAUS CRITz, WALTER DRANE MAGRUDER
BENJAMIN ARCHER TUCKER, THOMAS BINFORD WATKINS,
, , , . ar, J
. .3 ' 1- 51125.
A 'Xv AN M -. ix, .mag X
g.KKs"Lf f.4M.'.r A'..,.s'3f A
J. G. Roseborough.
M. H. Brown.
W. D. Magruder.
J. N. Robinson.
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON.
T. B Watkins.
H. R. Shands.
L. A. Smith.
B. B. Beckett.
J. E. Edmonds.
L. A. Taylor.
J. D. Mclnnis.
E. T. Jones.
A. W. Oliver.
H. C. Williamson, Jr
F. A. Critz.
-55 i ,, 8 rm--P-.5
1. 1" Q
' ? 5
fi "1 ,
I ' 'I' ' ',
' - 0
49. f ,
C - ,T- QL
-'-. -'I .C '75 xt. Q
' '..GOl '
. v 1 ,r .
.,,!5., gL'ls-Q A-. ,r
' vo 'uf -.Scf-
s' -.a "'sQ"g1- ol,'
52,73 'Q' 1 ' ' 'rl' ' '
. li", .' ' ' .
' 'lv ni-ft 'fly if
1- if ee,
1 ' r A "
u o q
v I 1
f ' 1
Fraternity of Delta Psi.
ROLL OF CHAPTERS.
ALPHA, Columbia University.
DELTA, University of Pennsylvania.
EPSILON, Trinity College.
LAMBDA, W'i1lia1ns College.
UPSILON, University of Virginia.
PHI, University of Mississippi.
SIGMA, Yale Sheffield Scientific School.
TAU, Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Phi Chapter of Delta Psi.
Frater in Facultate.
RICHARD MA RION LEAVELL.
Fratres in Urbe.
WM. VAN AMIIERO SULLIVAN, JAMES P. XVILKINS,
WM. XvAN IKMBERG SULLIVAN, JR. ROBERT STOwERs,
BIAFRICE G. FULTON. JAMES E. PORTER
HIXRRX' ROSCOE FULTON,
IVIARSHALL LOUIS PERKINS,
HENRX' SMART HOOKPiR, JR.
S. LAMB ROWAN,
THOMAS JAMEs COL
JOE PRICE SEXTON,
ROBERT PARKER CLAI'I',
FRANCIS NIARION CURLEE,
WILLIAM LAWRENCE FULTON,
Class of 1900.
VICTOR l1lILLl'IR ROHM,
ROBERT PATTERSON THOMPSON
GA YLE C. BEANLAND
LEWIS BINOAMAN HARRIS,
HIJGH BARR lV1ILLER
Class of 1902.
HUGH LARSON XVHITE,
JOHN XVARREN MCNAIR,
YIVIAN QU.-xRI.Es RICRS.
Class of 1903.
AIIOLPH HERRINIIANN STEPHENS,
WILLIAM DUDI,I-:Y ERXVIN,
WILLIAM BVRNIC DOUGHERTY,
PAUL BYRON BARRINOER.
L :wk 223 K A if
V Q 5 4 : V p k J t.
x i "
, ,buf , - '. 3
. X X , ..
'i , I .N
N E31 c, X g,.3
. - x xx
:fig ' ,VJ N MX
'I 1 'v K C5191 3, z' 1 iwi X?
A ff - w"L'12ii1 of 'Win 1 . El - f -
:rig T, xx-. ,lx m , v .xffffulf Xing, .J
Louis Perkins. 9. Curlee. Rowan
Henry Hooker. 10. Stephen. Beauland.
Harry Fulton. 11. Hugh Barr Miller. Collier.
Stockdale. 12. L. Fulton. Sexton.
M. Sullivan. 13. Dougherty. Alan Montgomery.
McNair. 14. Thompson. Harris.
V. Roby. 15. R. Clapp. Robertson.
Wilson. 16. V. Q. Ricks. Erwin.
, 4 I
I-A I O04
O' 'QPQ A 5
u 'W' 0 1 n '
' ""o :
. ginfiylxl ,riff
. ',. I
H ' J
I W al.
, ji' .,,J '
, .N .Atv
is, ' ' -'-' -
s I ' -
N x ' Lf fl id'3"l
l lor -X-f
, 4-A 04
I 1 r . 5
' Lx.. 4'
O t . A .' Y, JL!
I . 5 '15 "4 'I'
,. "iv ' '
3 N ':9'4x
1 ' "
, 0 4 U 'li' l'L '
L --1 A-'Q W
, , :lf
:IO BSOOH 2:l3J.dVH3
All NH3.l.VE:H ISd V.LT3CJ
. . ,
.-x- + g'
. J--' V-.
'Z l 1
4. .. -
hi Kappa Psi Fraternity.
FOUXDED WVASIIIXGTOX AND JEFFERSON COLLEGE, WVASHINGTOX, PA.,
FEBRUARY 19, 1852.
PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA, Washington-Jefl
PENNSYLVANIA BETA, Allegheny College.
PENNSYLVANIA GABIMA, Bucknell Uni-
PENNSYLVANIA EPSILON, Gettysburg Col-
PENNSYLVANIA ZETA, Dickinson College.
PENNSYLVANIA ETA, Franklin and Mar-
PENNSYLVANIA THETA, Lafayette College.
PENNSYLVANIA IoTA, University of Penn-
PENNSYLVANIA IKAPPA, Swarthmore Col-
NEW HAMPSHIRE ALPHA, Dartmouth Col- NEW YORK BETA, Syracuse University.
lege. NEW XYORK GAMMA, Columbia University.
MASSACHUSETTS ALPHA, Amherst College. NEW YORK EPSILON, Colgate University.
NEW XVORK ALPHA, Cornell University.
NEW YoRK ZETA, Brooklyn Polytechnic
HIARYLAND ALPHA, Johns Hopkins Uni- VIRGINIA GANINIA, Hampden-Sidney.
versity. WESI' VIRGINIA ALPHA, University of
VIRGINIA ALPHA, University of Virginia. IVest Virginia.
VIRGINIA BETA, Washington and Lee BIISSISSIPPI ALPHA, University of Missis-
OHIO ALPHA, Ohio IV:-:sleyan University. INDIANA GAMMA, YVabash College.
OHIO BETA, Wittenburg College. ILLINOIS ALPHA, Northwestern Univer-
OHIO DELTA, University of Ohio. sity.
INDIANA ALPHA, De Pauw University.
INDIANA BETA, University of Indiana.
ILLINOIS BETA, University of Chicago.
MICHIGAN ALPHA, University of Michi-
WISCONSIN ALPHA, University of Wis-
WISCONSIN GAhIlNIA, Beloit College.
MINNESOTA BETA, University of Minne-
IoIvA ALPHA, University of Iowa.
KANSAS ALPHA, University of Kansas.
NEBRASKA ALPHA,University of Nebraska.
CALIFORNIA BETA, Leland Stanford Uni-
CALIFORNIA GABIBIIA, University of Cali-
ALUIVINI ASSOCIATIONS. .
PHILADELPHIA, PA. PITTSBURG, PA.
MEADVILLE, PA. NEW YORK CITY.
BUFFALO, N. Y. WASHINGTON, D. C. NEWARK, O. CLEVELAND, O.
SPRINGFIELD, 0. BUCYRUS, O. TOLEDO, O.
INDIANAPOLIS, IND. ANDERSON, IND. CHICAGO, 1LL.
KANSAS CITY, MO. TYVIN CITY, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. DENVER, COL.
SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH.
MULTNOMAH. PORTLAND, ORE.
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. , LOS ANGELES, CAL. CINCINNATI, O.
Mississippi Alpha of Phi Kappa. Psi.
I ll KRTERFID, N03 PBKHIAIR, 18. RPI-l'2S'1'AliLlSHl'2D, BIARCTH. 1881
Pink and Lavender.
Hi ! Hi ! Hi !
Phi Kappa Psi!
Live ever, die never,
Phi Kappa Psi!
Class of 1900.
Br:N.1.nr1N PAXTON Snirru, Brookhaven, Miss., LL. B.
O'r'1'O BIAYFIELD LA1Y'RENl"E, Caledonia, Miss., LL. B.
LUTHEIR Si-:YMOUR SEXTOX, Hnzleliurst, Miss , LL. B.
Class of 1901.
CARL ALEXANDER BliA'l"l'0N, New Albany, Miss., LL, B.
THOMAS DICK Dfivis, Sherman, Miss., LL. B.
BENJAMIN HON1'iiRI.D DI'RI,EY, Oxford, Miss , B. S.
CHARLI-:s ROBERT FREIQMAN, Maben, Miss., LL. B.
GEORGE GIBsON HURs'r, Pulaski, Miss., B. A.
ALISER1' X'0VNG WOODWARD, Louisville, Miss., LL. B.
Class of 1902.
JOHN lN.l.1DDLE'l'ON FOs'1'l-JR, Zeiglerville, Miss., B. A.
GrisORG1-: MCCALLURI, Edwards, Miss, B. A.
JOHN NAnnRs STANDIFER, Oxford, Miss., B. P.
Class of 1903.
.Lxmics EDMUND GAR'rRELL, Days, Miss., B. S.
CALVIN FORT S1'U1xBLEFiELD, Densonville, Miss., B. P.
JAOK QUITBIAN TAGGART, Oxford, Miss., B. S.
TRAVIS IIENRY TAYLOR, JR., Como, Mies., B. S.
EUO11:NE NELMS XNVILLIANIS, Sardis, Miss., B. S.
ALif:xAND1-:R EXVING SWINNI-:Y, Lexington, Miss., B. P.
l N -
- 0 D ,
v 0 9 4 ,AA
' .' '--A
Y ' 1
- -1: ,
'wo' ' 3
. . F.
" ' Jr
- - J
- , ?6
Sigma Chi Fraternity.
R011 of Chapters.
ALPHA CHI, Pennsylvania State College. OMICRON, Dickinson College.
EPsILON, Columbian University. PHI PHI, University of Pennsylvania
THI-ITA, Gettysburg College. ALPHA RHO, Lehigh University.
KAPPA, Bucknell University.
ZETA, YVashington and Lee University. ALPHA TAP, University of North Car
TAU, Roanoke College. olina.
GAMMA GABIBIA, Randolph-Macon College. Psi, University of Yirginia.
SIGMA SIGMA, Hampden-Sidney College.
BETA, Worcester College. ZBTA PSI, University of Cincinnati.
ALPHA, Miami University. LAMBDA LAMBDA, Kentucky State Col-
GAMMA, Ohio Wesleyan University. lege.
MU, Denison University. MU MU, West Virginia University.
ZETA ZETA, Centre College. AI.PHA GABIBIA, Ohio State University.
THETA THETA, University of Michigan. CHI, Hanover University.
LAMBDA, Indiana University. DELTA DELTA, Purdue University.
RHO, Butler University. XI, De Pauw University.
OMEGA, Northwestern University. ALPHA IOTA, Illinois Wesleyan University.
KAPPA KAPPA, University of Illinois. ALPHA LAMBDA, University of Wisconsin.
XI XI, Missouri State University. ALPHA PI, Albion College.
ALPHA ZETA, Beloit College. ALPHA SIGMA, University of Minnesota.
ALPHA EPSILON, University of Nebraska. :ALPHA XI, University of Kansas.
ETA, University of Mississippi. ALPHA OMICRON, Tulane University.
ALPHA NU, University of Texas. ALPHA Psr, Vanderbilt University.
ALPHA BETA, University of California. ALPHA OMEGA, Leland Stanford, Jr.,
ALPHA UPsILoN, University of South University.
ALPHA ALPHA, Hobart College ALPHA TH1-JTA, Massachusetts Institute of
ETA ETA, Dartmouth College. Technology.
NU NU, Columbia University. ALPHA PHI, Cornell University.
New York City. Indianapolis, Ind. Richmond, Va. Philadelphia, Pa.
Lincoln, Neb. Chicago, Ill. Washington, D. C. Springiield, Ohio.
Montgomery, Ala. La Fayette, Ind. New Orleans, La. Cincinnati, Ohio.
Eta Chapter of Sigma Chi Fraternity.
COLORS : Blue and Old Gold.
F ratres in Urbe.
CAPT. W. A. ROANE, J. E. HOLMES, q D. M. KINIBROITGH,
DR. A. A. XYOUNG, M. B. LEAVELL, B. T. KIMBROUGH, JR.
ROHOOI. OF LITERATURE. SDIENOE AND ARTS.
ARMSTEAD MACON LEIGH.
ROSSIE DOUGLASS FORD, THOMAS AIREY EVANS,
MONROE GOODBAR MORGAN, ARNAUD BRUCE LEAVELL,
ROBERT HERINIAN SULTAN, NORVELL R. DRUMMONDS,
HPINRX' OSCAR LEONARD, WILLIAM BATES LEONARD,
OLIVER BINGHAM COWAN, HARXVEX' L. SHANNON.
W. O. CHRISMAN, C. W. PHILLIPPS,
T. W. WHITE, S. N. COLLIER,
J. F. BARKSDALE, ' G. H. WATKINS,
JAMES B. LEAVELL.
SCHOOL OF LANV.
ARQHIE G. ROANE, WILLIAM T. ROANE.
J, W rvc'
o '- u .
, - 1
W' ". ,H
1 A L tw
'G f :L .
A .f- 'L
'W 1 . 3 1 ' 6 ' P xl RX. ' '
. Hx A , L- ' 1 V' ,
" ' JN: ,. 1. 1 ' X 'I J .
, ' I ' 'K - -tv -.M I
mf f . " 'Q 'V ., ,
J ., Y V if
5 R ' 9-151 gl-FW 'L' ' . ' '
Q Vi, 555- J, N if b '
. ' f1.",
- vs. f
1" .ff ' ' .
. J, !
V' ' was f
. -fl Q
' ' 4' .' ri .
Q A. . , , ,A
lf Q .J .- -'lv --
1 " ,I ' - , ID' Y 1
L . . -
I. x 5 v . . fx? ' ' TUG
rl ' ax,-Q. s. -M-:Ti
-.Vs i-.,-6,1 Q- ' - -f 1
fn .7"'Qf? if -- '
h .,E"INn.:,gi.:. - .
Of'7..-I tb' :QL f
- 3402 - u..Z"'9,j, ' -'
. ? Li T- " 437-f J' -
. 'aff ' ' f,' ' ..- I .
'Uffg f-145-, -, - I
' NPL ,V ,.-1iQ:.' . v Q
'Tv' .I ' .s,, 'V' - g f
g.f'-4:-Jw - '
f -, " ,.',
' 0 s,
.- L 4.
. - v'
., ' - ' r
-. -' I, fuse... ' -' '
- -A V- ...- v I f
- ,g I - .
'H Q. - ' -'W
u W -h nge.
A. ' , Q f
' ' ' FV - r '
f 2 '3
ff: .' -'YZ
' "pr Q' ,ln
L. I yr,
'. H ., ." r l . -9
' H." A ' ' - '
'- .n'-.35 "'
- I ,I " u.. . V .' gl x. , O 4- I
K- ' -' . .-" - . ,gg-4..,." .ff
. 4 -f - v'
Q, yi . ,A 51' ,- 'Nil f
- ,. '-' 4tf'.Q
ol ' , .f
45 '- ' "-
b .- . 1-
.1'f. - f ,1. . .
X 1 AJ!
U A 2
.,'-Q-"' -5- 1 '
.. - ' JI.:-F54v
Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity.
I lXl,l'l IX I Sl IXIXI IIX I Klkl XXIX ICN ll X Ill
Publications, " The Record," " Phi Alpha."
The Supreme Council.
Past Eminent Supreme Archon, Eminent Supreme Archon
HoN. CHARLES B. HOXX'REX'. FLOYD C. FURLow.
Eminent Supreme Deputy Archon,
CEEORGE D. KIMBALL.
Eminent Supreme Recorder, Eminent Supreme Treasurer,
HOXX'.-XRD P. NASH. G. HENDRE1-3 H.XRRISON.
Editor of " Record,"
HERBERT C. LAKIN.
Roll of Chapters, Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
NIA5SAljlIl'SE'l"l'S BETA IIPNILON, Boston lwIASSAt,'IIUSE'l"l'S GAIIAIA, Harvard Uni-
MAssAr'IIUsE'I"I's Io'rA IAU, Massachusetts
IIISLILIIIU nf' T6CilI1nl0gy.
BIASSACHUSETTS DELTA, XN'orcester 1 oly-
NEM' Yomc ALI-IIA, Cornell University.
NEW YORK MV, Columbia University.
NPINN' Yomi SIGMA PIII, St. Stephens Col-
PENNSYLVANIA SIGMA PHI, Dickinson
PENNsrI.vANIA ALPHA ZETA, Pennsyl-
lege. vania State College.
PENNsi'LvANIA OBIIIJHA, Allegheny Col- l'ENNsYLvANIA ZETA, Bucknell Univer-
VIRGINIA UMIGIQON, lYIllV6l'SiiLy ot' Yir- SOI"rII CAROLINA GAMBIA, Wofiord Col
VIRGINIA SIGMA, lVashington and Lee
NOETII CAROLINA XI, University of North
NORTH CAROLINA TIIIGTA, Davidson Col-
BIICIIIGAN lo'I'A BE'r.i, University of
MIGHIGAN ALIIIIA, Adrian College.
Oiuo SIGMA, Mt. Union College.
OHIO DELTA, Ohio IVesleyan University,
OIIIO EI'sILoN, University of Cincinnati.
GEOEGIA BETA, University of' Georgia.
GEORGIA PSI, Mercer University.
GEORCIIA EI'sILoN, Emory College.
GEOIICIIA PIII, Georgia School of Tech-
OHIO 'l'IIE'rA, Ohio State University.
INDIANA AI.I'HA, Franklin College.
INDIANA BETA, Purdue University.
II.LINoIs Psi OMEGA, North XVQSIGIII
II.LIEoIs BETA, University of Illinois.
lil4lN'l'Ul,'KY liAI'I'.x, Central University.
KEN'I'I'c'IQr Io'rA, Bethel College.
TENNl'1SSl'll'IZl'I'l'A, Southwestern Presby-
'l'ENNEssEE LAMBDA, Cumberland Uni-
'l'ENNEssEE NU, Vanderbilt University.
'l'ENNEssEE KAl'PA, University ot' Ten-
'1'ENNEssI:E OMEGA, University ot' the
'l'ENNEssEE ETA, Southwestern Baptist
.XLAIIAMA NU, University of Alabama.
ALABAMA Io'rA, Southern University.
ALABAMA AI.I'IIA MU, Alabama Agricul-
tural and Mechanical College.
MISSOURI ALPHA, University of Missouri. NI-:IIRASKA LAMBDA PI, University ot'
IIIISSOURI BETA, XVashington University. Nebraska.
ARKANSAS ALI-IIA UI-sII.ox, University of CAI.II'oRxIA ALI-IIA, Leland Stanforcl, Jr.
COLORADO CHI, University of Colorado, CALII-'ORNIA BETA, University of Cali-
COLORADO ZETA, Denver University. fornia.
LOUISIANA EPSILON, Louisiana State Uni- MISSISSIPPI GABILIIL, University of Mis-
LOUISIANA TAU UPSILON, Tulane Uni- TEXAS Rim, University of Texas
1. New York, N. Y. 9. Alliance, Ohio.
2, Chicago. 10. Chattanooga, Tenn.
3. Boston. ll. Kansas City, Mo.
4. Atlanta, Ga. 12. Jackson, Miss.
-1. Cincinnati, Ohio, lil Cleveland, Ohio.
ti. Savannah, Gu.. 14. Detroit, Mich.
7. Pittsburg, Pa., 13. New Orleans, Ln.
9. Augusta, Ga.
. 5 W f
Mississippi Gamma of Sigma Alpha Epsilon
ES1'ABLlSHED IN 1856.
COLORS : Royal Purple and Old Gold.
Phi Alpha Alicazee, Phi Alpha Alicazon,
Sigma Alpha, Sigma Alpha,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
Fratres in Urbe.
JUDGE B. T. KIBIBROUGH, DR. J. T. CHANDLER,
H. V. SOMERVILLE, WILLIAM ARCHIBALD
Fratres in Universitate.
scIIooI. OF LAW.
Clas of 1900.
T. H. JOHNSTON, Cold Water, Miss.
Class of 1901.
I. N. GILRUTH, Yazoo City, Miss.,
W. T. YVYNNE, Coffeeville, Miss.,
W. G. CAVITT, Oxford, Miss.,
E. C. SHARP, Corinth, Miss.
SCIIOOL OF LITERATYRE, SCIENCE AND ARTS.
Class of 1902.
W. I. MCKAY, Tyro, Miss.,
F. H. MCMURPHY, Harpersville, Miss.,
LEE NIATTHEWS, Oxford, Miss.,
J. H. MCNEILI., Olive Branch, Miss-
Class of 1903.
LEE THORNTON, Kosciusko, Miss.,
WILLIABI LEAVELL, Oxford, Miss.
, T r,
I . -
. 52, 1
fri. ' in
. . f .'-4 p.:
I -. ' , - .U 4'-"'
' 9: '
o nk " F
.' , Q?
9. X st 3
0 ' W B
.1 - LI'
4 ,, .
. I IJ
fry . ,
1 ' ' '9-
I . I Q.
' - Q
BIAINE ALPHA, Colby University.
Phi Delta Theta Fraternity.
FOUNDED AT BIIABII UNIVERSY'f1' IX 1849.
Colors. Fraternity Journal.
Argent and Azure. " The Scroll."
PENNSYLVANIA BETA, Pennsylvania
NEW HABIPSHIRE ALPHA, Dartmouth
VERMONT ALl'HA, University of Vermont.
M AssAcHUs ETTS ALPHA,Williams College
MASSAl'HUSE'l"l'S BETA, Amherst College
RHODE ISLAND ALPHA, Brown University
NEW YORK ALPHA, Cornell University.
NEW YORK BETA, Union University.
NEW YORK DEI.T.k, Columbia University
NEW YORK EPSILON, Syracuse University
PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA, Lafayette College.
PI-:NNsYLvANIA GAMMA, Washington and
I'ENNsYLvANIA DELTA, Allegheny
PENNs1'LvANIA EI'sILON, Dickinson
PENNsx'LvANI.I ZETA, University of
PENNSYLVANIA ETA, Lehigh University.
VIRGINIA BETA, University Ot' Virginia.
VIRGINIA GABIBIA, Randolph-Macon
VIRGINIA ZETA, VVashington and Lee
N0lk1'lI CAROLINA BETA, University ot'
IVENTUCKY ALPHA, Centre College.
IEENTUCKY DPIL'1'A, Central University.
TENNESSEE ALPHA,Xv8DdCYbllt University
TENNESSEE BETA, University of the South.
flEORGIA ALPHA, University of Georgia.
GEORGIA BETA, Emory College.
GEORGIA GAMBIA, Mercer University.
ALABAMA ALPIIA, University of Alabama.
:XLABAINIA BETA, Alabama Polytechnic
OHIO A-ALPHA, Miami University.
OHIO BETA, Ohio VVesleyan University.
OHIO GABIMA, Ohio University.
OHIO ZETA, Ohio State University.
OHIO ETA, Case School of Applied Science.
OHIO THETA, University ot' Cincinnati.
MICIHIGAN ALPHA, University ot'
INDIANA IXLPHA, Indiana University.
INDIANA BETA, Wabash College.
INDIANA GANINIA, Butler College.
INDIANA DELTA, Franklin College.
ILLINOIS ALPHA, Northwestern Uni-
ILLINOIS BETA, University of Chicago
ILLINOIS DELTA, Knox College.
ILLINOIS ZETA, Lombard University.
ILLINOIS ETA, University of Illinois.
XVISCONSIN ALPHA, University of Wis
MINNEsoI'A AI,PHA, University ot' Min
INDIANA EPSILON, llanover College.
INDIANA ZETA, De Pauw University.
INDIANA THE'I'A, Purdue University.
IoIvA ALl'IlA, Iowa Wesleyan University
IoxvA BETA, University of Iowa.
BIISSOVRI ALPHA, University of Missouri
BIISSOURI BETA, Westminster College.
M ISSOIIRI GAMMA, Washington Univer-
KANsAs ALPHA, University of Kansas
NEBRASKA ALPHA, University ot'
BIISSISSIPP1 ALPHA, University of Missis- TEXAS B"3"'Aa Uf'iVefSi15'0f Texas-
LOI'IsIANA ALPHA, Tulane University. TEXAs GAMMA, Southwestern University
CALIFORNIA A-XLPIIA, University of Cali- CALIFORNIA BI-3'I'A, Leland Stanford, Jr.
Boston, Mass. Baltimore, Md. Washington, D. C.
Providence, R. I. Pittsburg, Pa. Richmond, Va.
New York, N. Y, Philadelphia, Pa. Louisville, Ky.
Nashville, Tenn. Macon, Ga. Birmingham, Ala.
Columbus, Ga. Montgomery, Ala. Mobile, Ala.
Atlanta, Ga. Selma, Ala. New Orleans, Lu
Cincinnati, Ohio. Columbus, Ohio. Franklin, Ind.
Akron, Ohio. Athens, Ohio. Indianapolis, Incl.
Cleveland, Ohio. Detroit, Mich. Chicago, Ill.
Galesburg, Ill. Minneapolis and St, Louis, Mo.
La Crosse, Wis. St. Paul, Minn. Denver, Col,
Milwaukee, Wis. Kansas City, Mo. Spokane, Wash
San Francisco, Cal. Los Angeles, Cal. Salt Lake City, Utah.
Mississippi Alpha of Phi Delta Theta
ESTABLISIIFD IY 18"
Fratres in -Urbe.
T. W. YATEs, '2-47. C. L. SIVLFIY, '89.
Fratres in Collegio.
SCHOOL OF LAW.
XV. W. LOCKARD, B. A. !95, Yazoo City, M1
J. L. HEISS, Meridian, Miss.
PA'l'Klf'K HENRY, JR. Ph. B., '99, Brando
G. L. RAY, Ph. B., '98, Carrollton, Miss.
E. J. INICCAHI-1, B. S., Mississippi College, Vicksbur , Miss
GUY HVNT, Memphis, Tenn. T. A. IIFCASKIII, Mucon Miss
SCTIIOOL OF LITERATURE. SCIENCE ABU? XRTS
D. L. FAIR, B. A., French Camp, Miss,
E S. RAVCH, B. S., Edwards, Miss.
XV. li. BRAY, B. A., WVinona, Miss.
BEM PRICE, JR, B. A., Oxford, Miss.
G. O. R0l3INSfbN, Ph. B., Brandon, Miss.
W. R. COCHRAN, B. A., Dalev
M. L. CLARDY, JR., B X Loui NIO
VV. A. HENRY, JR., B. A., Yazoo City, Miss
YV. M. GARRARD, B. S., Greenwood, Miss.
F. Z. BROWN:-1, B. A., Kosciusko, Miss.
E. C. Biznwicx, B. S , Foster, La.
J. M. SMITH, B. Uxford, Miss.
J. M. BIAGRUDER, B. A., Port Gibson, M
F. C. BIARTIN, B. S., Vicksburg, Miss.
J. G. NIARTIN, Ph. B., Vicksburg, Miss.
'V.L3 H.L V.L13Cl
.6 5 1 . i
I r .
-. v Q.
- . , v.-',-4 -
'fw 'QI '
' . 1
1, .' ' I
.O Iozf. '-'Eu
H. . ei? -i-,'v -1
. I , Q
1 Q I
5 i '
- v O
-- ,J 7,1
w - -tml
' . -"2 .
5 1- 'Q , 'A AQ
, . I ' 1
. , f
a ' 'H
.r , '
1 - ". 1 .nl
s:' ' 0 I In '
14 e l
Delta Tau Delta Fraternity.
FOUXDED AT BETHAXY COLLEGE IX 1860.
RAISBOWV FOUXDED AT UNIVERSITY' OF BIISSISSIPPI, 1848, S. A. CTHAPTPIR.
RAINBOYS' CONSOLIDATED M'ITli DELTA TAI' IJELTA. 1886. PI FIIAPTER.
Ko1'AL PURPLE, OLD GOLD AND Wlll'l'PI
Grand Division of the South.
LAMBDA, Vanderbilt University.
PI, University of Mississippi.
PHI, Washington and Lee University.
BETA EPSILON, Emory College.
BETA, Ohio University.
EPs1LoN, Albion College.
ZETA, Adelbert College.
KAPPA, Hillsdale College.
MU, Ohio Wesleyan College.
CHI, Kenyon College.
OMICRON, University of Iowa.
BETA GAMMA, University of Wisconsin.
BETA EPsII.oN, University of Minnesota.
BETA KAPPA, University of Colorado.
BETA PI, Northwestern University.
BETA TH ETA, University of the South.
BETA IOTA, University of Virginia.
BETA XI, Tulane University.
of the North.
BETA ALPHA, Indiana University.
BETA BETA, De Pauw University.
BETA ZETA, Butler College.
BETA PHI, Ohio State University.
BETA Psi, WVnbash College.
of the West.
BETA RHO, Leland Stanford University
BETA TAU, University of Nebraska.
BETA UPSILON, University ot' Illinois.
BETA OMEGA, University of California.
GAMBIA ALPHA, University ot' Chicago.
Grand Division of the East.
ALPHA, Allegheny College.
G'.LMMA, VVashington and Jefferson Col-
RHO, Stevens Institute of Technology.
UPSILON, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute.
OM EGA, University of Pennsylvania.
BETA LADIBDA, Lehigh University.
BETA MU, Tufts College.
BETA NU, Massachusetts Institute Tech
BETA OMICRON, Cornell University.
BETA CHI, Brown University.
NEW YORK, ' CHICAGO, CINCINNATI,
SAN FRANCISCO, PHILADELPHIA, RIILWAUKEE.
Pi Chapter of Delta Tau Delta.
l'liAPTER FOUNDED AS RAINBOWS' FRATERXITY IX 1848.
CONSOLIDATED WVITH DELTA 'EAU DELTA IX 1880
Frater in Facultate.
DABNEY LIPSCOMB, M. A.
SCHOOL OF LA XV.
J. R. MCDOWELL, W. H. KIER, S. P. CLAYTON.
B. MCFARLAND, H. E. NASH. W- R- FARISH-
scuoor. ov I.I1'ImA'rUm:. SCIENCE ANI: ARTS.
W. V. PANT.
E. T. BUSH, N. F. SCALES, R. H. HIIN'rING'roN.
J. P., HALL, W. D. IWYERS. W. SCALES.
O. H. MILLER, C. D. CURTIS,
A. E. FANT, C. V. MERCER,
C. F. AINIES, W. J. WILLIAIIIS,
G. B. MYERS, S. MYERS,
'V.L'l3Cl HVJ. V.LT3C1
- fr Q
." 1 . . ,,
. , .
4 ' -.
in g' '
f 'L' ' '
I - v- ...H
,Oy - . '
4 .f- f 1
I S1-L - 0. ' .bv t.og 4
' - I Qing
Q' L 0
1 . - 9 u
1 ul' -.4 af
. A Yyfq'
.. 1 4
' Ab" :L
Q.- . Y
fl' Q ' f'
. , A
. A., l
. Q '.b
' s .
nf' , I
I, . ..':cAl'-
,. AA -
if .5 '..-W 'K'-f I!
Y' ' 'o"l
Q ' ,
5 . -
1 J ' 1
C' . 6
" . 0 U.
Chi Omega Sorority.
CH P ER FOFXDED AS SIGBIA TAF IN 1896.
CONSOLIDATED NVITH CHI OBIEG IX S
Cardinal and Straw.
PSI, University of Arkansas.
CHI, jessamine College.
PHI, Hellmonth College.
UPSILON, Belmont College.
T.-xt, University of Mississippi.
RHO, Sophie Newcomb.
PI, University of Tennessee
Tau Chapter of Chi Omega.
Sorores in Urbe.
Sorores in Universitate.
Class of '0l.
EDITH WARDLOXX', JULIA COMPTON,
Class of '02.
FANNIE Mossy, 2ffNAN BTEEK, FLORIDE HI'TToN
Class of '03.
SEE RICE, HELEN BRIDGER,
LYNDA SULTAN, S.-XLLIE BURNS.
'uozduxog ssgw '9
'uonng ssgw 'L
' E siqufm
.S C, ijv' I .
H 1 -' . '
L., 7 .I
J . o -
4 -4 ,
Q .' Hr
-:47 ,C-., ,
--T ' 1
Q . .I Q O
- " f' '-:f."'
' , E.:
Alpha Chapter of Tau Delta Theta.
FOIFNDFID A'I THE lYNlvERSI'fY OF BIISSIQQIPPI IY 18 6
Old Gold and Black.
Sorores in Urbe.
CLARA HELEN BURT,
KATIE GLA ARCHIBALD,
ANNIE WINIFRED PHILLIPS
MARY BYNUM, NORMA MAI XVILKINS, BIAUD NIORROXV
Class of 'O0.
MARY SUE WOODS, SARA OLA PRICE.
Class of '01.
CECILE WOODS, LOUISE PHILLIPS.
Clas of '02.
BETTY T. LYON, LOU NEAL JONES, EVA SHEPHERD
Class of '03.
EDWINA FULTON, HELEN MCWHORTER.
8 Q "
a ' '
' 6 " o
TAU DELTA THETA.
1. Mary Sue Woods. 4. Sarah Ola Price. 7. Cecile Woods.
2. Helen McWhorter. 5. Eva Shepherd. 8. Mary Louise Phillips
3. Lou Neal Jones. 6. Edwina Fulton. 9. Norma Mai Wilkins.
xo. Mary Bynum. 11. Bettie T. Lyon.
U. QA I
..,g , nn v
' - .
' S ,fi
' -. rs
. ' ' 1' '1
- v Q " ,- ' v "
' .' - ' in n-qw
- I T I . 5 '
.53 '11 q ' '
' " H."
0 Y '
O . '
. , .5
v ' 4
5' 4 'I '7
- .?' .1 -
- 5 Y .av 4
4" I I1
.' 'S 'r'
4 ' ,dk.'l hx .I
s - I
1 5 .42 "
Kappa Alpha Fraternity.
IOLNDPD 1865. AT v'.xsHIxu'rox ANU I rx- UNIVERSITX
Cmiisox AND OLD GOLD.
Fraternity Publication, " The Kappa Alpha Journal."
AXLPHA, WVashington and Lee University,
GABIBIA, University of Georgia, Athens,
D1-:L'rA, Wotford College, Spartanburg,
EPSILON, Emory College, Oxford, Ga.
ZETA, Randolph-Macon College, Ashland,
ETA. Richmond Colle e Richmond Va
THETA, Kentucky State, College, Lexing-
KA1'Pil, Mercer University, Macon, Ga
LAMBDA, University of Virginia, Char-
MU, Polytechnic Institute, A. and M.
College, Auburn, Ala.
XI, Southwestern University, George-
OMLCRON, University of Texas, Austin,
PI, University of Tennessee, Knoxville,
SIGMA, Davidson College, Mecklenburg,
UPSILON, University of North Carolina,
Chapel Hill N. C
Pm, Southern University, Greensboro,Ala,
CHI, Vanderbilt University, Nashville,
Psi, Tulane University, New Orleans, La.
UMEGA, Centre College, Danville, Ky.
ALPHA-ALPHA, University of the South,
ALPHA-BETA, University of Alabama,
ALPHA-GAMMA, Louisiana, State Univer-
sity, Baton Rouge, La.
.ALPHA-DELTA, Williani Jewell College,
A 1.PuA-E PSILON, Southwestern Preshvte-
rian University, Clarksville, Terin.
ALPHA-Zm'rA, William and Mary College,
ALPHA-ETA, Westminster College, Ful-
ALPHA-THETA, Kentucky University,
ALPHA-loTA, Centenary College, Jackson,
A LPHA-KAPPA, Missouri State University,
ALPHA-LAMBDA, Johns Hopkins Univer-
sity, Baltimore, Md.
ALPHA-MU, Millsaps College, Jackson,
ALPHA-NU, Columbian University, VVash-
ington, D. C.
ALPHA-XI, University of California,
ALPHA-OMICRON, University of Arkansas,
ALPHA-PI, Leland Stanford, Jr., Univer-
sity. Stanford University P. O., Cal.
ALPHA-Ruo, University of NVest Virginia,
Morgantown, W. Va.
ALPHA-SIGMA, Georgia School of Tech-
nology, Atlanta, Ga.
ALPHA-TAU, Hampden-Sidney College,
ALPHA-UPsILoN, University of Missis-
sippi, University P. O., Miss.
New York, N. Y. Macon, Ga.
Norfolk, Va. Mobile, Ala.
Richmond, Va, Atlanta, Ga.
Raleigh, N. C. Dallas, Texas.
Kansas City, Mo,
St. Louis, Mo.
San Francisco, Cal.
Alpha-Upsilon Chapter of Kappa Alpha
SCHOOL OF LAW.
Class of '00.
INIARVIN T. ORMOND.
SCHOOL OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND ARTS.
Class of '02.
V. OTIS ROBERTSON,
JOHN A. REDHEAD,
S. LAMAR FIELD.
Class of '03.
RAY W. BEW,
JAMES S. GWIN,
JOHN E. ASHCRAFT.
1. Ormond. 2. Robertson 3. Gwin. 4. Redhead. 5. Field. 6. Bew
'F . ,
I ' 0
' 4" W
'Avy MLEQ' .. '
'1'-' ' -'
- tgswpo .
l svn- , Aw Q'
x' 5, .1
' 'ky 4, ., Q
f'. -.0 ' , A ' ',
.A 1 '-' 1 I
M v 'y YQ' . w
4 V Vi?-' .l ,
'AQ . D qal Q B
. al H. v -L ,x
'K e ' '-:' ' j '
Q 1 'fn 'v 5
. is fkbq ' ul
. .J 0'
. 'I .,
OA, - 0
, . g Q7
41- , F913
, ' P
, U Q '
.- O' -
1 - ,gi-L4
., G ' ,,.
. o ' '
' Y I.
Q : '
I ' 1: '. '. 'Y
Q fb . "
1 I .Y
u tn A
71' , ,Kb
Greeks from Other Provinces.
DR. R. B. FULTON, .Y V"
DR. R. W. JONES, W li' L'
DR. J. G. DUPREE, KP l' .I
DR. ALFRED HUME, li I-I ll
DR. C. C. FERRELL, li I-1 II
PROFESSOR A. L. BONDURANT, li' 1
DR. F. L. RILEY, W lf' lx
W. S. LESTER, lf I-I ll
MCGOXVERN, li' L'
To know, to esteem, to love, and then to part,
Makes up lif'e's tale to many a feeling heart.
R. C. MCBEE, If I-7 17
When Time, who steals our years away,
Shall steal our pleasures too,
The memory of the past will stay,
And half our joys renew.
CHAPTERS IN THE ELYSIAN FIELDS.
Chi Psi .
Phi Kappa Sigma
Phi Gamma Delta
Beta Theta Pi .
Delta Gamma .
Alpha Beta Tau .
Whence They Come.
ELTA Kappa Epsilon comes from Yale. It is the largest of the
triad usually denominated, "The Big Three," the other two
being Alpha Delta Phi and Psi Upsilon.
Delta Psi comes from Columbia. It has always been con-
servative in chartering new chapters. All its eight chapters, except
Virginia, own houses.
Phi Kappa Psi comes from jeferson College. At the outbreak
of the civil war every member of the parent chapter, but one, enlisted.
Its origin was in '52,
Sigma Chi comes from Miami. It is one of the " Miami Triadf'
the others being Beta Theta Pi and Phi Delta Theta. It has fifty
Sigma Alpha Epsilon comes from Alabama. It is one ofthe largest
of tl1e national fraternities, having a chapter roll of fifty-four.
Phi Delta Theta comes from Miami, and is the second member of
the " Miami Triad." It has always shown a tendency to expand and
is widely scattered.
Delta Tau Delta comes from Bethany College in West Virginia.
When the " Rainbow," which originated at the University of Missis-
sippi, was absorbed by Delta Tau Delta, this chapter was included.
Chi Omega comes from the University of Arkansas. The sorority
of Sigma Tau has been absorbed into it during the present session.
Sigma Tau was established here in 1896.
Tau Delta Theta is a local sorority founded in 1896. It is rumored
that it will revive the dead chapter of Delta Gamma.
Kappa Alpha comes from Washington and Lee University. There
are two orders, the Northern and the Southern, with no relationship
between. Kappa Alpha has just come among us, and her fellow
Greeks congratulate her upon an auspicious entrance.
221 Pk 24 :W Pls
Oft expectation fails, and most oft there
lVhere most it promises.-SHAKSPI-JARE.
The W. W. W. or Rainbow was founded in the University of
Mississippi Anno Domini 1894. In 1886, when it consolidated with
Delta Tau Delta, there were thirteen chapters.
The Mystical Seven, like the Rainbow, had a brief esoteric exist-
ence : originating in 1837 at VVesleyan University, it had nine chapters
at the time of its union with Beta Theta Pi. Their chapters had
peculiar designations, such as, " Star of the South," at University of
North Carolina, " Hands and Torch," at University of Virginia, and
" Star," at University of Mississippi. Their procedure and ritual have
been imitated by an order called the " The Ancient Order of Hepto-
Alpha Beta Tau is a sorority that was founded in these classic
climes. It has now two active chapters.
Delta Gamma was founded here in 1872. It is one of the largest
of the sororities with a membership of one thousand two hundred and
tive, thirteen chapters and two alumna associations. It has a journal
called the "Anchora." Delta Gamma is the outgrowth of a social club
founded at the old " XVarren Female Institute." The parent chapter
lost its charter here in 1889 for reasons unknown. There are rumors
of the existence once here of a branch of the " Eli Banana," a ribbon
society of the University of Virginia g of an ancient chapter of Northern
Kappa Alphag and Theta Nu Epsilon flourished a while among us.
There may be others, but statistics are not available.
'N 4 ff
The Soul of the Rose.
L. A, S.
Prithee, tell me, crimson rose,
The secret of sweetness so rare:
A hint thy petals disclose,
Like a seraph whisp'ring there.
Wherefore thy blush, oh, timid plant,
So modest o'er soul so sweet?
Fain would l sing a fairy's chant
To mate with fragrance so fleet!
Effulgence of odor divine,
Perfumed pulses on quiv'ring air,
Whisper thy source to these ears of mine,
And let me thy trembling secret share.
Faint, elusive, yet perfect charm,
Symbol of sighs and lover's tongue,
Dost thou startle at the bee's alarm,
As he nestles thy delicate folds among?
ls thy scarlet a blush of bliss,
Thy rhythmic tremors a modest sign
To taste the touch of ardent kiss,
As thou and the bee intertwine?
Whencever thy sweetness springs,
ln its rare and Winsome way,
'T is sweeter, rarer than earthly things,
With its delicate, subtle sway.
, , M.,
4 , -gb s
' '- '?,:ga:
-j ' K '71
'S 'Q 'f'?: A r-
EAL M K A
Z . W
7 , Q'
' W ffj
,L 'WY xxscx
,,-5:55, ,i N V'-
vf- f fill", 4
'1 A midi.. 2,
ad I ' 'ff' '
. iv ,'!,' 14,4 3, if
U M ,f ' '
,ff Q- vb
-. - J -3 '
, I '
H" f -195'
If fi? ' f- A
1, K' L '-1AA ' f K -
, f,.fwff1- i-
! ' 'NW WXWFMICJ' IFJ6'hUU3ig0?25x'un klngx.
FQ! I f-
,-Lffff X, .1 Xb
Yr Q 11215 , 4 'V 1,
K af. ,ff
Xlgf' fl CAF' y
Qf ,Wk K N , 1
J X ' NN
- NX '-'fla""- B 1' 3, 7 I
Q' ' 4 IJUW 0 ff' N rj '
' K' ff :S A --'www X "4-+c""'
W IF W' V" 1'
Oncvf "Pf?'Su aku K. ifyf- ZX
Lfw Aijfuwdnmfj ,nj VA 7-s V ?
7 1,- 1 '
,,A , f . 'A ' T ff ,f
TF 4, fl, Yf ax J cg X, X
iv 'fbwwahf 7,Wv
jj 4 'M
'Um some g Nguqlg J, KX
Llwf-M 'W a ff 41:-5,2 if X X
4' ,L Q 1 '
,I XX U
V y K: hu
v f5wam. wack
A Little College Spirit.
Who dat say Ole Miss can't play ball?
Whoever said so, lied, and dat ain't all.
We ain't skeered of any old team,
We ain't weak as we may seem-
Who says Miss'ssippi can't play ball?
Boomalacka, Boomalacka I Razzle, Dazzle I Hobble, Gobble I
Bow, wow, wow I Sis, boom, bah I
Chicalacka, Chicalacka I Mississippi I Mississippi I
Chow, chow, chow I Rah I Rah I Rah I
Boomalacka, Chicalacka I
Wah, who, wah I Ris I Ris I Ris I
Mississippi, Mississippi! University Miss-
Sis, boom, bah? Hip, hip, hoorah I
We won't sit down till we make a run,
Vile won't sit down till we make a run,
We won't sit down till we make a run,
TUNE: " Hof Time."
Hip, Hip, Hurrah I Hip, Hip. Hurrayl
The Varsity team won another game to-day I
They would have won two, but one is all she Id play,
There 'll be a hot time on the campus to-night.
Hurrah for Mississippi! Oh, my! How she did play I
She beat --- another game to-day I
And as she did well, you can safely say
There 'll be a hot time on the campus to-night!
Don't you see those boys? Don't you see those boys ?
They are playing for the glory of Mississippi I
Don't you see those boys? Don't you see those boys '?
They are playing for the glory of' " Ole Miss."
TUNE: H Trmnlf, Tramp, the Hoya are g1IllI'C1ll.7l-tl.'.
Come along get you ready,
Wear the crimson and the blue,
For there 's going to be a meeting for many and for few
XVhere you know every player,
Catcher, pitcher and first base, too,
And when " Ole Miss " gets after Tulane
lVhat in the mischief will she do?
When you hear the old bell make a din,
All join round and the fun will then begin z
When the game is over
The boys Will shout with delight,
For there will be a hot time on the campus to-night.
There is fun for everybody on this grand old field,
A nd we ,ll roast 'em and we 'll toast 'em
Till they will simply have to yield.
And then Mississippi's pitcher will fan them,
For he is simply out of sight,
And there will be a hot time on the campus to-night.
Here 's to dear old Mississippi,
And her team so tried and true !
Play ball forever more,
WVe will beat them as before.
Hurrah for the dear old red and blue.
Now, give a good old Razzle Dazzle,
As our team comes on the field.
Anderson 's a pitcher-nit!
Every batter raps a hitg
And old Tulane knows full well that she must yield.
Now, to the bat Tulane comes strutting,
And old Billy twirls the ball.
It is only one, two, three,-
Stone has caught the ball you see,-
And the batter 's simply fanned, and that is all.
Whme and Olives.
L. A. s.
U Cupid may be blind," he said,
" But if that be true, then-"
He added, and wisely shook his head,
'L He makes sights for other men."
H WVhy do men complain of trials 7 "
A lawyer was heard to ask.
fi VVhy, I rejoice in such denials,
And glory in each trying task. "
4' What can't be cured
Must be endured J'-
The philosophers say-
Not so, it makes the undertaking business pay.
'i Catch me," to the wind cried a wisp of hay,
" Ho, I have you," said the wind, "the Iivelong day."
One was the janitor, " Uncle Bob 1 " the other was a stranger, a
darkey, clad in a faded Prince Albert coat, with a battered beaver on
" W'har you gwine? " from " Uncle Bob."
"To Tuskegee, or Tougaloof' quoth the strange darkey, with a
far-away look in his eyes.
" Wha' fur yo' gwine dar, nigger-better go plow."
" I 'ni gwine dar to l'arn g I 've read the ' Sams ' of Davis, nigger,
an' I perspire to be a Designin' Elder in de Mefodis' Church, sah ! "
That convinced " Uncle Bob."
a Q f cs
gf? 'QV T.
ANNA Wav g 0 ? "C00f"f1,h9l',
CIMO i i' i gf
D' 'N 2 ' C nw'
"7 -2 f
as M , .
Pleasures are like poppies spread,
You seize the flower, its bloom is shed,
Or like a snow-Hake in the river,
A moment white-then melts forever g
'L All thoughts, all passions, all delights,
Whatever stirs this mortal frame,
All are but ministers of Love,
And feed his sacred flame."
'N ye realm of Cupid's, where lissome maids and gallant beaux fmyle as if
: their lives were born to fmyle, oure towne of Oxenford has much to flutter
A ye hearte. Ye fociale world is passing ftrange, in sooth, yt is, for yt passes
as all else muit pass, but. now, a thoufand pardons for ye punne! how manie
times is yt a faux pas! YC fwain payes his court to ye dame, but alack and
alas. yt is foothely fad that Cupid is a babe, and ye Love never lives to growe
old, tho'. methinks, fome knowing ones have whispered yt about that the sly
fellowe has dyscovered ye Fountaine of Perpetual Youthe.
YC dance, ye wine, ye women, with, perforce, ye fglitye, is ye focial
world, ye other thinges are verilie but incidents-yet withal not a paltrie few inci-
dents ye passioneS provoke. Mine own coufin's wife had this from ye fister of
Iudge Leges: One balmie night Mistress Bellairs kiffed Maller Thornycroft-
i' faith, he was ye ladie's coufin-----and Maiter lamifon faw her. His face,
mefeems, caught aflame, fo vividlie yt glowed. He ftrode to ye twain and flapped
Maller Thornycroft on cyther cheeke. and ye wise their blades leapt ye fcabbardes
made lightnings in ye aire. Anon Mafter lamifon was slashed through and through
ye hearte before his fweethearte's eyes-and all, in footh, because of a kiff. Oh
Love, how manie crimes are committed in thy namel Withal, yt was fright-
fullie shockinge. Manie more might be tolden, but l fear left, peradventure, l
be a goffype, ye ancient Dame Crundie will tell you. YC woman is ye soule,
and ye man ye hearte of this thynge, societie: perchance that is ye reason why
ye maids haughtilie avow they Ma- got a hearte, so now! Howsoe'er that may
be, yt is generally masculine to crre and feminine to forgive.
Societie is ever modish,-ye penne came perilouslie near writinge, modest.-
in ye tyme of leflleff thinges societie is, i' faith, verie leffleff-senseleff, thought-
leff, careleff, and all those fashionable thinges. Na'theless, yt is not talkleff.
i' veritie. Ye most gallant swain to Phyllis' cye is ye one who talks vastlie. yet
says exceeding lyttle. Don't be in follie and grow too serious. But l fain
mutt say that thinges depend. Doll thou not think that ye likewise circumstances
would make a hero of one gallant and an ass of another?
But, methinks, I writ above that all thinges pass. Well, gentle reader.
when l was a lad, we had a game that had a faying pertaining thereto,-l fain
would recall yt, and so, "I pass," too.
-f ,-. - - ,
f 6 x
,. , X ,
. , f '
.ii . , ,br 1 Q R
x xg X
3' X rfk, Z
. AVN ,
, 'ji y
, s X '
I. ,fy ' XX X wang
' ff, ' VW! "'7'ff'fi5'l 'f
. ' , - K, '. , " ff Rag '
, - xg' Fdxh ,Jr H f V -A-V -'TJ - I ff-4 11 ,94 fi xl 3!! .ff,fZlf!. '
f2?' i"9i- .V Q f41v' l5g'PI- - 4
Hgh. Q X Q 1, ' , ,AMP-' flgmmibsa 'QQLQQ-5
'flu x 'f N f -if If af 7" Cf' Q1
E 5 4' .- M-NX f, I 1'-Za ' 1-Dvd! W 'I if A n
Q , 171 ff' 1 ff A , 4, J.E.EQ1xXonf5.S.
NN M 9532! My K lf l 4 9 A Jgngv
XX SN fxfY252 f 'LA 3 ff 2431 ' .CQ ar 1
VA ' 'ij f 77 :ii K A 'X W -E'-EEUVW in
- , wa. if .w 2 -' .. . mme.
of f 7!f Q O
wlflj Q! wx, tn V Q V , 19, ' A Q R.w.jQQOTN1
, ' W f XC , , f x 1 CA, j JH. M DomeX1,
If A AJ! I iff, i i X 1 kit-xv ,vu
f I -, jufpj 3 tkjYXf.xy FQ X C13 gf.
cf' "J, 92, , ,w 1 ,v
X 0 X MXPX N M gr fffsf
U ' Y Y' I , , '9f Wi fi
,fp-ff, , ff, - X , v ' - I - .-A-:mm 1 f ' I -' Z
5 KLM N' ' :GN ,,
, f .Q -fn, . iid V , A4 7 I r I J 5 f ,
Senior Banquet Committee.
From the Class of 1899.
L. AIIGUSTUS SMITH.
L. AUGUSTUS SMITH, BENJAMIN IICFARLAND
CLIFFORD PoLR PERKINS.
Sophomore Hop Committee.
From the Class of 1902.
ARTHUR WELLESLX' OLIVER.
JAMES SYKES BILLUPS, ARTHUR WELLESLX' OLIVER,
JOHN DANIEL MCINNIS, W. EDWARD LEONARD,
W. R. PARISH.
President, ....... ..... . . H.-XRLEX' R. SHANDS.
Vice-President, ..... .... T .. B. HARRIS.
Secretary and Treasurer, . . .... E. C. SHARP.
Leader .................. J. R. MCDOWELL.
BEN BICFARLAND, W. D. MX'ERS,
PATRICK HENRY, M. L. PERKINS.
R. P. CLAIJP,
W. V. FANT,
W. R. FARISH,
V. M. ROBY,
I. N. GILRUTH,
J. R. MCDOWELI.,
L. A. SMITH,
A. W. OLIVER,
O. G. JOHNSON,
H. B. MILLER,
A. E. PANT,
J. D. IWCINNIS, JR.,
V. Q. RICKS,
J. R. COLLINS,
W. M. NIAGRUDER,
J. E. EDMONDS,
J. S. BILLUPS,
H. S. HOOKER,
W. H. BROVVN,
C. D. CURTIS,
T. G. HIBBLER,
H. C- WILLIAMSON,
W. T. ROANE,
J. G. ROSEROROUGH
E. T. JONES,
M. L. CLARTY, JR.
Gokben Maw bgfhr.
ING U11 MARK kbik gylhg
B ue ges gleam on u night,
Wham ihc :Burl Qexk Quick and Soon.
Bw-ox.6n eyes Qfahce. eri usummer' eve
'Tl Socks og- Rove That Munn-I
1-own halvvvound rm hcav-T will Mdvt
HCT I WSNK6 motqvvh.
Gig elm em a Twkmght dba -5
Wfvzn Thr dusk my The QIDGITNUNS 5-:Ns
fulfuv-n Kon-,Ice cluye by mg ski:-1
When The 9lQYlI11Q mghf-wkn 6 QNS
ofhr-ovgh ollihc cfuanghlgskudcs
nd mang ureThercToo-
cvv:'s'c:m cwloce where
Axxs3 The SWS ujmu mkXK Xuvc.
I' Q K' L- 3'
Oh, for the crack of the nitro-powder!
And the whirr of the wild duck's wing,
And the smell of the swamps and cypress brakes
In the shades of the gloomy cypress fling
Over the dank, monocount pools,
Where the heron shrieks and the white crane
And the weird old owl, like a woodland ghoul,
Laughs and moans,-and the grey night hawks,
Swift and silent as evil thoughts,
Circle and sweep in the twilight dim.
And in the mass-grown willow-boughs
The night wind breathes a vesper hymn.
Oh ! for the crack of the nitro-powder,
On the sand-bar bleak and drear,
Where eddies gnrgle and whine and swirl
In the grey fog-shroud on the river near.
The sound of the flying wild geese calling:
The mist and cloud of the night scarce gone
The nearing clang of the eager wild hawk,
The fading gloom of the wintry dawn !
4 -I ,' 4 Q
I 'X in-.
The wait in the shattered dri
The ride in the light of the waning moon
ft si ood pile
Oh ! for a shot with the nitro-pon der
In the midst of the whirling
Oh ! for the crack of the nitro-powder.
In the hazy, autumn afternoons,
When golden-rod and thistles bloom
grey goose file V
On the weed-grown banks of dry lagoons.
And the white and red of my setter's coat
Stands out on the brown of the deadened vines,-
While through the sloughs and in the woods
Is the spicy scent of the muscadinesg
And the papaws gleam in the parted leaves.
And the " pucawhus " down with the fox-squirre
Oh ! for the crack of the nitro-powder,
And the hum of the partridge wing.
j. E. E., Igoo.
To My Pipe.
Inspirer of pure thought,
Of joy not to be bought,
Of fancy, love, and hope!
2 How oft with wreath of thy sweet breath
W Hast thou consoled me in sad grief!
Possessing powers beyond belief
Of sordid minds that dare disdain
The weed that forms thy fragrant train.
Thou censer of the gods,
Too good for human clods
That in thy incense fail to see
Amends for n1an's mortality.
The terrors of advancing age, the fears
That sap the soul, the blinding, blinding tears
Of anguished loss, the dull, dead pain
That dies but to revive in strength again,-
All these are lessened by thy potent charm,
And grief itself, by losing half its harm,
Is nnellowed into love.
Yet in the presence of my father stern
I dare not smoke thee.
E'en now I fear to think he may discern
'T is I who 've thus bespoke thee.
Propitious fates, keep from my parent dear
The secret love that I 've enshrined here !
E XVAS a tall, lanky, lantern-jawed Freshman, and looked like he
might have been from anywhere, except civilization. The
weather, of course, was raw and gusty. There were flaming posters
of Labadie as " Mephisto," in Faust, hung in all the show windows
round about. The hero of this sketch was examining one of these
displays, when he pulled out a note-book and a red, white and blue
lead-pencil. Bystanders wondered if he were a strolling artist or a
census man, until he disclosed his own identity with the following
"Say, what is that fellow Faust's initials? I 'm respondent for
the Skagway Bazoo, and want to give him a personal." And he
considered himself an ill-treated person when the crowd roared with
'S The clash of arguments and jar of words,
lvorse than the mortal blunt of rivul swords,
Decide no question with their tedious length,
For opposition gives opinion strength. "
ITERARY societies, I suppose, are co-eval with the birth of the
American college. They bear all the ear-marks of old age,
that is very old age,-tediousness, childishness. How well
might be said of them, "They consist of two classes, the bores
and the bored." They are surely venerable institutions that are toler-
erated merely because they are necessary evils, just as winter is, or a
confidential friend, or a debt.
The literary societies are real opportunities of great benefit to all
concerned, if they are rightly used, and not abused. Forensic elo-
quence may have its incipiency in a Junior speaker's harangue, but
more often it is insipidity, notwithstanding, there must be threshing
before the wheat can be separated from the chaff. So, likewise, the
future orator must needs test his strength in the compound before the
arena is dared. The ability to arouse a man's soul is the peculiar
prerogative of human speech, and if correctly trained to run the scale
of passion that is attuned with intellect, it becomes a powerful influence.
Please bear in mind that when I limit the power to stir the soul to
man's voice I have a mental reservation to include the n1ouse's squeak
and the arousal of woman's soul. This is what these organizations
purpose-to give ease, grace and perfect command of faculties when
all one's versatility is needed to combat the vacillation of sympathy.
There are three in the University of Mississippi-i11 the Literary
Department Hermaean and Phi Sigma, in Law there is Blackstone.
These claim to teach parliamentary law and the other things pertinent
to legislative assemblies or assemblies of any other kind. Bon jour,
Blackstone Law Club.
First Term. Second Term
CLAYTON, . .... President . . . .LocKHARD.
RAY, . . . .... Vice-President. . . . .ORMOND.
HIIEBLEII, . -. . . Secretary and Treasurer . . . DANIEL.
IfOOKER, . ..... Sheriff .... . . YOWN.
1iIER,. . . . . . Censor. . . . . . .
. ........ Chaplain ..... . .BENSON.
L. A. SMITII, . . . . Chairman Executive Committee . . . DOTY.
BENSON, HEIS, IICBEE, SMITH, L. A.
BIRD, HENRl', MCDOWELI., YOWN,
CAVITT, HIBBLER, IHONTGOMERY, TURB,
CHANDLER, JOHNSON, BIURPHREE, MCBIORROUGH,
COLLINS, JONES, ORNIOND, MC'CASKILL,
DANIEL, KIER, RAY, XVYNX,
DAVIS, LAWRENCE, ROBY, MCCAEE,
DOTY, LCCKHARD, ROSEEOROUOH, SHARP, E, C,
Hermaean L1terary Soc1ety.
President. . . ....,. W. V. FANT.
Vice-President, . .
Corresponding Secrefary, .
Firsi Censor, . . .
Second Censor .
C. F. AMES,
A. E, ARLEDOE,
B. B. BECKETT,
M. H. BROWN,
W. 0. CRISNIAN,
F. A. CRITZ,
F. M. CURLEE,
C. D. CURTIS,
J. E. EDNIONDS,
W. V. PANT,
A. M. FOOTE,
J. E. GARTRELI.,
W. A. HENRY,
S. 0. HOPKINS,
G. G. HURST,
A. E. FANT, W. W. LEAVELI.,
O. H. NIILLER,
J. W. HUTOIIINSON, F
R. H. HUNTINGTON,
S. L. ROXVAN.
J. W. HUTOHINSON.
B. B. BECKETT.
' O. ROBERTSON.
J. NV. ROBERTSON,
V. O. ROBERTSON,
S. L. ROXVAN,
A. J. SEALE,
H. T. SMITH,
A. H. STEVENS,
J. Q. TAOOART.
Phi Sigma Literary Society.
Officers, Second Term, 1899-1900.
Preszkicrzf, . . . L. R. POWELL
Vzke-Presz'a'enl, . E. PARKER
Serrefary, . J. Y. BOWEN
Cansor, R. H. SULTAN
Chaplain, N. R. DRUMMOND
Doorkeeper, H. R. FULTON
BOGAN, MCINNIS, HOGAN, NTCNAIR,
BAKER, PARKER, LEONARD, DOUGHERTY
BOWEN, POXVELL. SULTAN, FIELD,
FULTON, H. R., RUSSELL, WHITE, ERv1N
FULTON, VV. L., XVADE, DRUMMOND, STRICKTLAND,
JAMISON, XVADLINGTON, BIAGRUDER TUCKER,
RICE, NICINTOSH, HANEX', KITCHELL,
LEAVELL. EDYVARDS, STEVENS YOUNG.
Religious Phases of the University.
HE religion of Christ is an object of intense devotion among a very
large class of students. In the Young Men's Christian Association
hall every Sunday afternoon services of devotion are conducted by
undergraduates, and frequently by members of the Faculty or officials
of the national order. The Young VVoman's Christian Association is
a similar mission among the women of the University, who seem to be
very earnest workers. Every day, in the chapel building, morning
services are conducted by the professors or some pastor from the
churches in Oxford, of which there are iive: Methodist, Baptist,
Episcopal, Presbyterian and Cumberland.
Presideni, . . .
Treasu1'e1', . . .
f'O1'1'espOndi11g Secrelfzry, . .
Recorrling Secrefa7'y, . .
S. VV. BAKER,
B. B. BECRE'I"I',
M. S. BENSON,
E. C. BERWICK,
J. X .
E. S. BRAMLETT,
H. R. FULTON,
W. Lf FULTON,
C. R. FREEMAN
J. E. GARTRELL,
W. A. HENRY,
T. G. HIDIILER,
L. R. HOGAN,
J. D. IVICINNIS,
J. W. BI4Q'NAIR,
M. T. ORMOND,
C. W. PHILLIPS,
Presidenl, . .
Secrefnry and Treasurer, .
MRS. A. HlVXlE,
J. H. BROOM,
W. D. CONN,
WV. 0. CRISSMAN,
F. A. CRITZ,
0. D. DANIEL,
W. B. DOUOIIERTY
L. R. POWELL,
J. A. REDHEAD,
A. H. RICE,
V, O. ROBERTSON,
L. M. RUSSELL,
H. R. SI-IANDS,
Yo 6 Co
HELEN M CVVORTER,
Comites in Urbe.
M RS, IJIPSOOM R,
. . L.
. . V.
. . N.
. . W. B. DOUOI-II:RTx'
E. S. FAIRMAN,
W. V. FANT,
S. L FIELD,
, A. M. FOOTE,
A. H. JONES,
J. B. LEAVELL,
W. N. LEAVELL,
W. S. LESTER,
W. W. LOCKARD,
J. V. IVIAY,
H. T. SMITH,
B. A. TUCKER,
A. WV. WADLINOTON,
W. J. WILLIABIS,
W. A. WOODS.
. .SUE WOODS
MRS. A. HVME
i ll , 1.
lli The Freshman s 4 ' gi
M Mistake. , IL
H3 I-A me
E XY.-XS a good Freshman. One of the kind that isn't stingy
with his cigarettes, and always treats to sodas every trip
to town. He had that meek and lowly spirit so proper in
a Freshman. He was, all around, the best Freshman we
had that year in our hall. The others-well, you know-didn't believe
in obedience to upper-classmen and made sarcastic remarks when
Seniors made mistakes. The good Freshman made one mistake,
though. It was in this way:
One evening, rather early, several of us were sitting on the
dormitory gallery. It was one of those May evenings when it is
impossible to break away to your room and commence the nightly
grind of to-morrow's lessons. IVe had been singing but had sung
ourselves out, and there was quiet for a few minutes in the group.
The Freshman broke the silence with, " Say, fellows, I'm going to
have a girl over for Commencement."
Wife all looked at him. VVilson, who had been smoking, removed
his pipe, and after a minute's pause, said, " You don't mean it, do
you, young un?"
The Freshman reddened. He was not used to so much attention,
and murmured something unintelligibly about, " Mind your business-
NVilson looked at him wisely. "Is she a peach?" he said. I saw
the Freshman's hand make just the slightest motion in the world
toward his upper left-hand vest-pocket as he replied. " I 'll show you
her picture-in the room sometime. Yes, I think she is pretty."
" Of course," said Pell, under his breath.
The Freshman caught the mumbled words and assumed a half-
" So she is coming for Commencement, is she?" he asked.
"Yesg I have already asked her to come and she is coming.
Isnlt that all right ?"
" Sure," said I.
"And," asked Johnson, from a smoke cloud, " what "-puff-" is
her "-puff-" name?"
"Runyon, a Miss Nellie Runyonf' replied the Freshman.
XVilson woke suddenly. " Nellie Runyon? Of Memphis?"
" Yes," apprehensively.
" XYell, I 'll be-Nellie Runyon ! I knew her two years agog knew
her well all one summer at Skyuga. The Kid has sense, fellows. She
is all right, and can dance, too. There were mighty few college men
up there that summer, and we-011, well !" VVilson winked solemnly
at the man on his right, and stared whimsically at me.
The Freshman caught the wink and reflected. Then the corners
of his mouth tightened a little and he looked earnestly at Wfilson.
" WIell?" said the latter.
" Nothingf, '
Vllilson looked at him curiously and rose.
" I 've got to go to town. Anybody go with me? I 'll set up to
We all considered the proposition favorably, except the Fresh-
man. He begged off on the plea of work.
Wfhen I came in that night I found him waiting for me. I roomed
with him then, I-le turned and faced me and looked on while I cast
off enough of my garments to keep cool. Then when I had tilted
back in a chair and cocked my feet on the table, he said solemnly,
" Billy, it 's XVilson."
I looked around the room, and not knowing in the least what he
was talking about, said, " No !', incredulously.
" Don't, Billy. I 'm in earnest. I-you know-about Nellief'
" Oh," said I, understandingly, for he had relieved himself by
long talks with me when the pressure had grown too great, and I knew
what he thought of Miss Runyon.
" You mean VVilson is the fellow who used to know her so well
and whom she liked so much?"
" Yes, and I-"
" Don't know whether to ask her here or not?',
" Well, you see, she and her mother will be on the Campus, and
W'ilson boards at the same house where they will stay and it would
be rather-rather-wouldn't it?"
" She likes you, docsn't she?" I asked.
He pretended a yawn of unconcern. and said, " I think so "
I was inexorable. " Don't you know so?"
" I-I think I do."
" IYell," said I. " don't be a fool."
"I know," he saidg "but XYilson is so internally good looking
and clever. If she liked him so much when he was younger and not
so-so-you know, why don't she like him all the more now?"
" Girls' tastes change as they grow older." said I with senioric
" But they always like pretty things and candy, don't they?"
" Possibly," I admitted, " but does not your mirror show-in
" Oh. shut np, Billy!" said he. " I 'ni in earnest.-terribly in
earnest. if I am a Freshman."
I thought hard for a few minutes. Rising, I knocked the ashes
out of my pipe. " Old man," I said, " are you really and truly in love
with Miss Runyon?"
He made an attempt at a smile as he said. " If I am not, it 's the
most realistic fake I ever ran up against."
"And things look dismal?" I continued.
" lYell, rather Y" he replied.
" IYell," said l, " you go in and win. I'll help you all I know
how, and between us both I guess lYilson won't cut much ice."
He grabbed my hand gratefully. " XYill you," he said. " I know
you can help me lots. You 're so much brighter than the rest. and
know exactly what to do in case of a push."
" Come to bed," said I. "for I hate scenes. You do your best.
and I'll see what I can do about IYilson."
just before he turned out the light he brought out a square object-1
from the breast-pocket of his pajamas, and held it up before me
" She 's all right," said I.
" Good-night," he answered. He knew that I understood. My
mind was made up. I should show Xlfilson no mercy. He was a
mighty nice chap. but possessed of a surpassing knowledge of his own
powers in every line. The next day at dinner an idea flashed into my
mind. After dinner I called the Freshman. He came. looking pale
and worried. " VVhat do you want. Billy?" said he.
" First, a cigarette." said I.
I lit up, puffed contentedly for a minute, and told the Freshman
to sit down. He sat.
" Kid," said I, " is Miss Runyon Miss Runyon or Miss Nellie
" Vlfliat the?" he began.
" Hold on," I interrupted. " Wfhat I mean is, has she an elder
" Yes, why?"
How much older?" I asked.
Two years, but-"
How old is Nell-Miss Nellie?"
Eighteen," he answered, with a smouldering fire in his eye.
Is her older sister any good?"
" She 's bright and pretty, dances pretty well and is mighty good
" W'ell, now, see here," I went on, " does Wilsoli know herf'
" Do you know her-well, I mean F"
Do you think she would come down to Commencement with
her sister if you asked her?"
" In a minute," he said, " but--"
" Qne moment," I had to remind him. " Now, listen. This is
my last Commencement, and I am girlless. Had expected to have
my younger sister up and to trot her around but she canlt come. So
I have no engagements. From what you say, I imagine, Miss Runyon
is pretty smooth, and I guess I can undertake to look after her and
survive the ordeal. I want you to write up there and have her come
down. She 'll pretty likely come, won't she?"
" Oh, she 'll 601110 all rightf' said he, " only what in the devil, Billy,
has all this got to do with Wilson?"
I nearly fell out of my chair with laughter. " VVhy, you idiot ll'
said I, when I could catch my breath, "everything You do as I
tell you. VVrite to Memphis to-night. Put it strong. Both the girls
must come or you are lost. Both, mind you-and, Kid," I continued,
in a ruminative way, " I shall have to ask you to make out the tablets.
I am getting rather old to hustle around after engagements, you
know. I suppose VVilson will want several with Miss Nellie Runyon.
He 'll come to you for them. Wlieii he comes, he will ask you to see
Miss Runyon's tablet. Give it to him! Give him all he wants, but-
but-Qh, you fool !" I roared, for the expression of imbecile happiness
that was dawning over his face was more than mortal man could bear.
The idea of VVilson, the elegant, all sufficient, omnipotent, over-
powering VVilson, being sold was too much. We pictured him as he
wrote his name in half a dozen places over Miss Nellie Runyon's elder
sister's tablet. VVe saw vividly how he felt when he found it out, and
then we laughed again. Finally when we had squeezed the subject
mirthless for the present, we put our heads together, and arranged the
details of the plot.
Things went right our way from the start. As soon as the
Freshman started making out the tablets, Wilson swooped down on
him, and took live engagements with the elder sister, and went away
chuckling. The Freshman was jubilant, and talked in his sleep.
Wilson took several minor engagements with Miss Runyon during
the next week. NVe had every detail in our plan complete. Wilson's
discomfiture and defeat were certain, and we awaited developments.
At last the eventful day arrived. On the morning of this day,
on which the girls were to arrive, the Freshman handed me Miss
Runyon's card. At the breakfast table I casually mentioned to Wilson
that Miss Runyon's elder sister would be down that day. All VViIson
said, was, " Didnlt know she had a sisterg pass me the bread, please?"
There was the usual crowd gathered to meet the evening train,
and the usual flurry and bustle as the train discharged its cargo. In
the rush, Wilson failed to meet the elder Miss Runyon, and it was not
until breakfast the next morning that he had that pleasure. Even then
all he said to me in an aside was, "love, but she 's pretty."
She was. I am not going to describe her, but she was undeniably
a beautiful girl with plenty of sense, and best of all, a keen sense of
humor. If I had not known some one else who was down in my home
town, this story might have been different. To my mind she was
infinitely superior to her sister in looks, and in most other ways, and
I think Wilson thought so, too, but his blood was up, and he was
clearly in for making a mash on the younger sister.
By dinner-time his face wore a look of doubt. All the morning
he had been hearing the two girls called Miss Runyon and Miss Nellie
Runyon, and I think he smelled a rat.
Later in the afternoon several of us, Wilson, the Freshman and
I came over to call on these two girls and some others who were
stopping at the same place. XYilson devoted himself to Miss Nellie
Runyon and they sat a little way from the rest of us. The First gun
was fired when XVilson asked her if she remembered two years ago
this summer. Miss Nellie Runyon looked at him and said, yes.
XVilson moved his chair a foot and a half nearer, and they began to
reminisce. This went on for several minutes, and then XVilson began
to grow sentimental. Miss Nellie Runyon evidently did not put much
faith in his statements, and Xlvilson, was overheard to say, in support
of his sincerity, " lVhen I-ever since I heard you were coming-have
been planning and scheming to see something of you. NVhy, if I
don't care for you, should I have six engagements with you? Wfhy
should I trouble myself to take you driving?" I held my breath for the
destruction that was sure to follow.
There was a deathless stillness, then Miss Nellie Runyon said,
" W'hat do you mean? I have not a single engagement on my tablet
with you. It seems that the man who made out my card has made no
engagements with you, because-humiliating as it is, sir-you have
not asked for them."
" lVha-at? You are joking," said XYilson. " But I did, I tell you.
Has that Kid--P Como lzvrc, Freshman l"
" I am afraid the end is near," said I solemnly, to Miss Runyon,
for we had decided it best to tell her all about our plots.
"And I shall be despised," said she.
" Hush !" I replied. 'I you probably have saved the happiness of
two people's lives."
" But I don't like to be despised by Mr. XYilson," she observed.
" You won't be," said I, and then I whispered in her ear that
Wilson had wished to me last night that he had all those engagements
with her instead of her sister.
It was a bold stroke, but it told, and I hurried her out to the
piazza to save my lie.
-The Freshman told me afterwards that he actually felt sorry for
Wfilson when he discovered his suicide. Of course the Freshman
was sorry for his mistake, and thought when XVilson said Miss Runyon
that he meant Miss Runyon. If he had known, of course-and so
forthg but that only made Yliilson all the more angry. He insisted
that he had been cheated. He ranted around and wanted things all
changed. This the Freshman regretted exceedingly could not be done.
He pointed out that it would mix things all up. If he had only
known before, it might have been arranged, but-. NVilson saw he was
in for it, and so ingloriously surrendered. Then he rose, swore at the
Kid, begged Miss Nellie's pardon, said he 'd been a fool, shook hands
with them both and excused himself.
Then the Freshman told the agitated Miss Nellie all about it. He
told her all his fears, his hopes, and other things he felt, and when the
elder Miss Runyon and I returned we found them looking very con-
That night after I had retired Wilsoii poked his head into my
" Billy," said he, " you 're a beast."
" Yes?" said I.
"And I 'm a fool," said he.
" Yes," said I.
" Go to blazes," he remarked sweetly and withdrew, grinning.
" Freshman," said I, to the sweetly dreaming boy in bed, " it 's
dollars to doughnuts that Henry Jackson Wilson is married first," and
he was-to the elder Miss Runyon.
K bitgmiswx TA?'W'Q1 'fi' lms.2f"l
J giiggf x u ,ja iff?-if gli'
ffvgekfgss-1 fffbylfmbga gffaf
Q d Ar ,Q r ,Q 'Xf Q '55 f' Q
figs? Mis' -mfmvl mf'1-927' Walesa!
--H 71-tv . 'TL ' V f:-1 -"- V- Y ' E121 " 1 ' ' '3,- -245-""" '7.W'13" ' ' i t Q-'A Tv: Y
Q-gel - , . or "1 5 - 4 ' -ss
so 'ma V f' A - - 'e X , - 1 A-5 ,,.- l ' . - ip
0' 'A jf' fwfr' , -J-17 i ., V,-r,hF'w --1-:I-3, .W -
3' wJJf7Z'ii'Q'l.g?s5i'fa .f ' C:- QW-Qyfafah ir,
ig -ff X Q e' ' ,,f"""'X.'?E"Z', 9 . 14, L
ff. -rw! ' 5" -Q ef - ' 4 .1--"M "L -'E 1-' M .I
X - . ' I l 5' - 'd-I
A' 5 37.3. f 'List if ' it Q N '-F 1' X 5. w Vfl' - X45
I: ,-e A ,Pb-lu ws,-. , Ay? - I 4. Q ' -4 .3 . , I
' X if ' ...,.., ..,g.1.i2.f. -"zu .:f7'.i..",i:- ,. "-, .P.. an-' ,.m,.i7'4:-10.7.-r.......v.f,, , 3
As it Seems Nowadays.
Do others because others do you.
XVeep, and the world laughs at you.
Discussion is the better part of valor.
" Money talks "-it has a woman's head on it.
The proof of the pudding is the doctor's bill.
Wfonian is a delusion that man likes to experience.
Some men are wise, some likewise, and some otherwise.
Eat, drink, and be merry. for to-morrow comes the bill.
Save the dimes, other people will take care of the dollars.
Doubt truth to be a liar, but never doubt a lie to be the truth.
Don't count your collars before they return from the laundry.
Some men are known by their works,-working the other fellow.
NVhile others sleep,
The bed-bug toils upward in the night.
An echo is about the only thing to beat a woman out of the last
" Oli, consistency, thou art a jewel !" Yes, but that won't go with
Some things are not as beautiful as they are painted-for instance.
a few society women.
Eve is the only woman of whom it might be said-" She never
bought an Easter hat."
No wonder there is celibacy among the priests considering the
confessions they hear.
" Indignation makes verses," wrote Juvenal. Generally it is:
Reverses make indignation.
" Think before you speak "-even then some people's conversa-
tion isn't worth listening to.
" There 's many a slip 'twixt cup and lip "-aye. but many more
after the cup has been to the lip.
Never despise the little things of life-even the mouse sometimes
gets the drop on the elephant.
If all men were judged by the company they keep, jailors and
undertakers must be sorry fellows.
I once knew a man so cynical that he never saw anything good
or beautiful unless he used a mirror.
The difference between shrewdness and cheating in a trade is
simply the difference between meum and tuum.
Even microbes have sense,-hence modern education is a great
thing-lately they have been discovered in kisses.
I drink to the press, the pulpit, and the petticoat, the three ruling
powers of the day: the first spreads scandal. the second spreads dogma.
and the third spreads money among the dressmakers.
Classes, Rolls, Histories, Etc.,
of the Various Classes in the
Schools of Literature, Science and
Arts, and in the School of Law.
, ,K X E V
. .' 'Ely'
.!' 0 . :N
' . v
n Q ,
3, ' "L, 5--
,V 1 Q .4 - .
. - A is
.N i .
Y . 5
. I V
1, 'fl 113 r
1 2' '
4 0'-'. L
.-r..1-l'f:. .1 .,--
,f --1' -5.
, Z 4775- W.. ,I 1-NK, 1,
- ,,- N fy f' '
'L ' f '-
if 4 N
:gin , gy fx 'qfgz
fl-'lgfg .:' xfxl ',f ,l I' iik
,r,52.L'..x Y. X P jj . V Hip' ,..
,l ' f2f!1X'l . 4. 1- ,fl I!WlIffl,'1zZ..
- 4- Z.:-Q ' ' 'A ff Y, .rl HI, MILL
,Tn 3:22 .' 5 Ml Q" X- 'll-.IEE
gif? all V ull
9. ' 51' Eillfflh' -' A 'X tl: ' 'Zh
4 .QT-zgzajz gf? 114- I - l X gag
- , ,- I 1,1
2:22 11512-if-Eff - J' 152:17 -
1 24:2 f-f z?12g-Hzfa -f -. . y ,
,- or' lass
"Wm A A
P211-.2 ,. l
1' 2:42-: f l if? .
, ,1 f ll ,, l - f
f A5 :fi
1113, t x 'gel' ll...
' 7:21, lilllfl
ZZ- rl--W ILT!
Old Gold and Royal Blue.
P. E. SLCAN. Pf6SI.dF7Zf,
H. R. SHANDS, V1'a'-Pre5z'zz'e1zf,
A. M. LEIGH, SeU'ez'arjf and Treasurar,
I. E. EDMUNDS, Hz'sfo1'z'a1z.
The Will of the Senior Class.
ITH no formal phrase or legal verbiage. but with plain,
straight words, do we. the members of the Class of IQOO
make known to you, this, our last will and testament.
A few short weeks and the chapel bell will ring no warn-
ing summons to our lagging footsteps. Our college lives will be
over and the joys of next commencement will be but a wake to their
memory. Some hurrying years will slip away and this brief exis-
tence, with its loves and labors, successes and defeats, will be as a rare
old treasured volume kept on the back shelf of the library-or the
memory of a dear dead friend, to be brought from recollections vault
only when the day-dreams come about us in the summer dusk or by
the dying embers of winter.
And now, as the time draws near, we give to those who come after
us those things, which. by the laws of nature and of man we can not
take with us to the real life that lies beyond.
First, our college loves and our college lovers we gladly lay aside.
Our interest in them has only been for life-our college life. They
have served many who came before, and one of them has done for
many more than one of us. They may dazzle you for a while but
when the end draws near you will find " old friends are best " and
turn to the loves of the life that went before and will come after-the
life of the world outside.
Close akin to this bequest is that of some ideals we have played
with, found useful in their time, and sometimes almost thought worthy
to be taken with us. As it is they are sadly battered and some are
barely fastenedto their disfigured pedestals. Others are patched
together by some vague notions of pride-but this would be of no
avail in the life beyond. However, they will serve you as they have
served us. They and the loves go well together.
A few ambitions we have cherished during the years gone by-
these also we give you. Our ideals and our loves have somewhat
shaped and moulded these and as thus they are the works of falsity
they can not bear the light of day away from the shade of our halls
Yet these are but the lesser things of college lives. Most of them
have been mere fungus growths that will drop away and leave no
mark behind. Some have taken deeper root and a little of our heart
may go with them, leaving a scar that will throb a trifle long years
hence at some once-loved strain of music or the glimpse of a familiar
face in the passing throng.
College life has held more than pseudo-loves, imitation ideals, and
false ambition. It has taught SOIUC lessons of duty, truth, self-respect.
and that trust and bitterest lesson-that the faults for all defeats and
disappointment lies " not in our store but in ourselves."
These we tell you of and would gladly leave you, yet from our
hands they would not be received. These you must find alone-these
and memory. Memory each must make for himself. For each a
different meaning lies in the roads and walks, the steps under the
moon, the campus in spring, the other end of town during commence-
ment, the waits at the post-office, the letters when they came and the
dream of the far-off home where the cypress and the lily replace the
oak and pine. WVhat would college be weregit not for those we leave
It is little we can leave you, after all, and that little has much of
sadness in it, yet with all the faults and Haws in our legacy there is
something sacred-something nothing in all the years to come will
ever have. Around it is the glory of youth and trust and more of
unselfishness than the outside world would tolerate.
Use our legacy for that which is true and honest. Work with it for
your school and your friends, and more good will come to you than
if your mind were filled with self. For the glory of our alma mater-
the honor of " Old Miss "-for this our college life was given us and
for this it is given you.
4' Te morituri salutamus. 7'
Senior Literary Class.
GAYLE CAROTHERS BEANLAND, .......... Oxford, Miss.
B. P., A. elf., Pole Vault, '99, S. I. A. A., Quarterback Varsity Football Team,
'99, '00, Track Team, Glee Club, Class Football Team, Athletic Asso-
SAMUEL WILSON BIGGER, . . . . Oxford, Miss.
ANDREW WILSON EASON, ........... Arkabutla, Miss.
B, A., Assistant Business Manager of Record, '99, '00, Athletic Association.
WILLIANI VAN FANT, ............... Macon, Miss.
B. S., A. T. A., Y. M. C. A., President Hermaean Literary Society, '99, '00,
Editor Jllagazine, Editor Record, '99, '00, Chairman Literary Com-
mittee of OLE Mrss, '99, '00, Senior Debater, German Club, Athletic
HARRY ROSCOE FULTON, ............ University, Miss.
B. A., A. NP., fb. E., '00, Y. M. C. A., Second Sophomore Medal, '96, '97, Phi
Sigma Junior Medal, '98, '99, President Phi Sigma Literary Society,
'99, '00, Senior Debater, '99, '00, Athletic Association, Editor-in-
Chief of U1zi'versifyRecord,
SYLVESTER LARNED LANGDON, ......... Magnolia, Miss.
B. S., Athletic Association, Manager of Tennis Teams.
ARMISTEAD MAcoN LEIGH, .......... Charleston, Miss.
B. S., E. X. , Athletic Association.
WILLIAM STEWART LESTER, ......... Plum Point, Miss.
B. A., B. T. IT., Assistant Business Manager Record, '99, '00, Y. M. C. A.
CHRISTOPHER LONGEST, ............. Pontotoc, Miss.
B. A., Y. M. C. A., Left Guard Varsity Football Team, '98, '99, Class Foot-
ball Team, '96, '97, '98, '99.
EDWIN LEWIS MABRY, .... . . Senatobia, Miss.
ELLIOT PARKER, .............. Buena Vista, Miss.
B. P., Athletic Association, Editor Record, '99, '00.
ROBERT ADONIRAM SEGREST, ......... Brandywine, Miss.
PRESTON EDWARD SLOAN, ......... Olive Branch, Miss.
B. A., Athletic Association, Class Football Team, '96, '97, '98, Class Baseball
Team, '97, '98, '99, Business Manager of Universiiy Record, '99, '00,
President of Class, '96-'00.
LEROY ALEXANDER TAYLOR, ......... Senatobia, Miss.
B. A., A. K. E., Class Football and Baseball Teams, '96, '97, '98, '99, '00, Ath-
H.-XRLEX' RosEBoRoi'GH SHANDS, ......... Oxford, Miss.
B. A., A. K. E., Phi Sigma Literary Society, Vice-President Class, 96, '00,
Varsity Baseball Team, '97, '98, Varsity Football Team, '98, Cap-
tain of Football Team, '00 qresignedj, President of German Club, '00,
Manager Class Football Team, '97, '98, '99, '00, Captain Class Foot-
ball Team, '98, '99, '00, Vice-President of Tennis Club, '99, Member
of Board of Control of Athletic Association, '99, '00.
Miss KATE Knmoxs, . ............. Oxford, Miss.
Miss SARA OLA PRICE, ........ . . Oxford, Miss.
B. P., T. A. 9.3 Editor OLE Miss, '99, '00.
MISS MARX' SUE WOODS, ............. Jackson, Miss.
B. A., T. A. G., Editor OLE Miss, '98, '99, President Y. W. C. A., '99, '00.
JAMES E. EDMONDS ,............... Bolivar, Miss.
Special Course, A. K. E., Hermaean Literary Society, Blackstone Club,
German Club, Junior Law Student, Chairman Junior Promenade
Committee, Second Sophomore Medal, Class Editor Record, '98, '99,
Editorial Board OLE MISS, Senior Debater, Historian Class, '00:
Hermaean Representative to Mississippi Intercollegiate Oratorical
Contest , Editor Record from University Athletic Association.
'wap KKTb1ll1sWhAV?J wma mmm Qffhxfllhxll nf
Pxifksx In if NN NN X nj N P4114 ew Nw IX s
W2 fm 'hf'i7i"Rk smisvdiwp sais, amine'
4 QEQ l?Q'l,2QQf 11,6Qwqgg9Qv7rqg2Q'r4QQ7Q4SJQlg1
Pr-, -f - X 2 - - ,-5, , 4: :K ,fl
e f ,. - f - x -, 'H X H .. .. V
X , , , A
wasgnyfesevtassxvfylngytasgf QW vw'
xl fx st-ti A N s fx fa 'auf
we she- rg x,ANAXN-xNA4,w.xvv.x,A
'JI' 5' 'slr ' ' , ,1 ,,1 '
-yeibff AS ,Z Qqqglc 2 reicqx nf
Xl 1' 'y91vL, 'xIQ- Z' x f
uifiyfie Je. f,lffs,,qarQ 41
gqfxg ,fx Q19 5 lily 1,L9a,1-ge ll
re rv - ,ik - As
54 ,sffiv - ,Q 310
5- ' f- 2 ' X x l lhf
' 1?EI9xVx slydjxwffpl
,560 like WD, PII In A B511
ssl If aay'4Lyv'cDg9'4g' uw lf'
'T own Wu XVII ans,
C62 G -'21 9. f,
AJ L 113,99 4 IA-Qxkl
B33 ZW W'
sl Vg af slrkfn
I sat and mused in the eventide,
And dreamed of the deeds to dog
My fancy's scope was wild and wide,
But my daily tasks were never through.
I thought and planned for some future day
When fame would give success its dueg
But as I dreamed the days sped away,
And fame passed with them too.
So all thus idly yield to dreams,
And plan tbr what never nears,
Tho' a dream is no more than it ever seems,
And adds naught to the passing years.
LEBIUEL AUGUs'rUs SMITH
f. . owl.
ff., pg, 1, f 1.
fx 1 .if .. ,
M, . 1 X
' S 7 1
I Ziff-P1 'f51'11'f11 f ,
Old Gold and Blue.
XVG: are the boys who are wide awake,
The 1901 Class is no fake :
XVe are simply the royal dough
In Virgil, Ovid and Cicero.
L. M. RL'ss1:LL
J. S. IOHXSON
L. R. POWELL
J. W. WADE
S. L. Roxxxxx
History of the Class of 1901.
Or, if You Please, the Perversity of Things in General.
O YOU ever rise from your couch at " midnight's holy hour "
to get the medicine? If you do, do you ever fail to upset the
table at your bedside ton which you had taken special pains to
put the candle and matches for nocturnal usej scattering the
matches over the Hoof where they elude your clutch like Heas, and.
venturing further, do you not step into a chair, and trip and swear and,
frantically grasping at the air, butt your elbow against the mantel and
start the alarm? And when you have meekly crept back into your
little bed and, though battered and scarred, have just slipped into a
litful slumber, doesn't every inmate of the house come to inquire the
cause of the disturbance? and don't the very cats on the roof above
and the dogs in the yard below seem tenderly solicitous of your wel-
fare? In the morning are you not appalled at the wreck about you?
XNhen the vacation was over, in the thick darkness of ignorance,
we, the glorious Class of 1901, left our beds of summer ease to grope
for life's elixir amid the charmed groves and stately columns of the
Ah! the awful sounding darkness full of snares! XVe ran into
chairs and fell over them, and they fell upon usg and we swore aloud
and kicked the chairs, and the chairs swore softly and downed us:
we woke up bells and smashed and banged and jammed and fell and
wept. Sad and shattered with the pain of limb and pride, we saw
the day come forth, perversely called Commencement. Rest was at
hand: we contemplated crawling back into the lethargy of laziness,
but, dear meg how they came! fathers and mothers, sisters and broth-
ers, uncles and aunts, cousins, friends, acquaintances, everybody, pell-
mell. They knocked loudly, separately, then all together, asking the
wherefores and whys of our hubbub. W'ith the sleep-murdering dis-
cord of their voices, the Seniors above and the Sophomores below,
screamed their maledictions.
In the dawn of the new century we behold the ruin we have
wrought. In the future, some master hand may gather together the
scattered fragments and build them into a gorgeous mosaic, a lasting
monument of our class. Do not blame us, perversity, you know, is the
order, the rule, and the law, but keep your eyes upon us, henceforth
and forever. S, Y,
unior Class Roll and Statistics.
THOMAS AIRY EVANS, . . . Moss Point, Jackson Co
B. A., E. X.
DAVID FAIR, .......... French Camp, Choctaw Co
B. A, dv. A. G., Manager and Captain of Class Football Team, '98
Ball Committee , Manager Class Nine.
ARTHUR H. JONES, ........ University, Lafayette CO
B. S., A. K. E., Class Baseball Manager and Captain, '99, and Captai
THOMAS STUART JOHNSON, .... Pleasant Hill, De Soto Co
B. S., Vice-President of'Classg Assistant Business Manager of Record,
RUSSELL MOSS, ..... . . College Hill, Lafayette CO.,
WILLIAM SPENCER PETTIS, . . . Ellisville, Jones Co
B. A., A. K. E., 41. E.
LOWERY RUDISVILLE POWELL, . . . University, Lafayette CO.,
B. A., fb, E., First Freshman Medal, Phi Sigma, '94, '95, Secretary
President of Y. M. C. A.
FRANK ROBERSON, ......... Pontotoc, Pontotoc Co
B. A., A. Alf., Hermzean, Junior Ball Committee, All Right Club,
of Hermivan Junior Medal.
SAMUEL LAMB ROWAN, ........ Wesson, Copiah Co
B. A., A. AP., Class Poet, Hermaean, Second Freshman Medal.
of Class g
LEE MAURICE RUSSELL, ...... Dallas, Lafayette Co., Miss.
B. P., fb. E., President of the Class, First in Running Broad Jump and High
Jump 5 Captain of Track Team, '98, '99, Representative of Phi
the Intercollegiate Oratorical Contest of 1900- Business Manager of
Record, 1900, '01.
ANDREW JACKSON SEALE, . . Troy, Pontotoc Co., Miss.
B. A., Hermaean.
ROBERT HERDIAN SULTAN, . ..... Oxford, Lafayette Co
B. S., 2. X., fb E., First Freshman Phi Sigma Medal, '98, Representative in
Chautauqua Contest, '99, Assistant Business Manager of Urziversiiy
JOHN WILLIABI WADE, .......... Pulaski, Scott Co., Miss.
B. P. , dv. 2. , Treasurer of Class g Treasurer of Phi Sigma.
ANTHONY WAYNE WVADLINGTON, . . . Oxford, Lafayette Co., Miss,
B. A.,1IJ. X.
HOXX'ARD DURLEY, ......... Oxford, Lafayette Co.,
B. P. 5 sb. K. if. g Junior Ball Committee.
NORVEL ROBERTSON DRUMMOND, . . . Hebron, Lawrence Co.,
B. A. 1 nb. 2.3 E. X., Treasurer of Y. M. C. A.
GEORGE GIBSON HURST, ........ Pulaski, Scott C
B. A. 3 sb. K. ilfg Class Editor.
JAMES V. BIAY, .......... Brookhaven, Lincoln Co.,
B. P.g Y. M. C, A. Membership Committee.
JAMES V. BOXVEN, ......... Brookhaven, Lincoln Co., Miss
B P. g KD. E. 5 Y. M. C. A. Missionary Committeeg Editor-in-Chief of the Fni
iz-ersify Jlagazine, '99, '00,
GEORGE HOLLOW.-XX' CAIRNES, ....... . . . Oxford, Miss
B. P. 5 A. K. E. 5 Varsity Football Team. '00g Second in Pole Vault, '98,
XVILLIAM PERCY SHINAULT, ............ Oxford, Miss
I 'z'a'-Pn's1'a'v1z f
HZ.Sf0l'I.tI ll ,
J. T. MCINTOSH.
XV. E. B. LEONARD.
. . R. D. FORD.
J. XY. HVTCHINSON.
. . O. B. COWAN.
Sophomore Class History.
T IS a well known fact, sooner or later, time will change all things,
and that even one short year may bring many changes. No one
will deny that the Freshman Class of 1898-99 has undergone
many changes in the one year that has been required to bring
to them the coveted name of Sophomoreg nor will any one deny the
fact that these changes have been for the best.
If in the early part of the last session, any one had looked upon
the "motley crowd "Koi Freshmen that had gathered in the chapel
for the purpose of organizing, and heard them expatiate upon " Parlia-
mentary rules " he would surely have predicted for that class a bril-
liant and glorious future.
And as the first session drew to a close, many improvements could
be seen in the Freshmen, and so rapidly had we advanced in power,
that the Sophomores and Juniors of that year, had already begun to
tremble at the thought of what we would accomplish as Sophomores.
So when, i11 the fall of '99, we decided to honor this great institution
by returning and continuing in our path of glory, the Juniors and
Seniors jealously watched our rapid advances.
There was nothing to bar our progress, as the " upper-classmen "
gave way at every step, and the Freslnnen were too far below us to
be noticed at all: thus our path to glory and honor was clear.
When the football season opened, the other classes could not
muster enough courage to place a team in the field against us, so we
had to be content with putting five men on our victorious varsity
In fact our progress has been so great that nothing whatever has
withstood us, with any degree of success. But hold! I had almost
forgotten. On the second floor of the old Lyceum, there is a little
room that has written over its door the one word, " Mathematics."
But in that little room, many of our classmates met their " Waterloo."
It was an unequal struggle and we were not to blame. And now as
one glances down our class roll, he may often see opposite a name a
little white tombstone, on which is engraved the four words, " Veni.
vidi, victus sum," which marks the grave of one of our brave com-
rades who fell in that unequal fight.
But thus it has always been with the Sophomore Class, and thus
it will ever be. i
GUY C. ANDERSON, . . . Abbeville, Lafayette County,
SAMUEL AVILBURN BAKER, . . . Woodson, Monroe County,
B. A., KD. 22
BERGIE BARRY BECKETT, . . . VVest Point, Clay County
B. A., A K. E., Hermzuan.
JAMES SYKES BILLUPS, ..... Colihnbus, Lowndes County,
B. P.g A. K. E., German Clubq Sophomore Hop Committee, U. M. A.
MARKS Y. BLUM, ....... Nittayuma, Sharkey County,
B. P., cb. E., Class Historian tljg Phi Sigma Second Freshman Medal.
EUGENE SHERMAN BRAMLETT, . . Oxford, Lafayette County,
XVILLIAM EDXVARD BRAY, . . . Winona, Montgomery County
B. A., KD. A. 9.5 Hermzuan.
ALICE CAMPBELL, . . , .
MIARVIN HOLLOMAN BROXVN, .
B. S.: A. K. E., Hermzean.
MARTIN LINN CLARDY, . , .
B. A.,1h. A. 9.5 German Club,
YVILLIAM ROGER COCHRAN,
B. A., at A. O.
THOMAS JAMES COLLIER, . .
B. A., A. AP.
OLIVER BINGHAM COWAN, .
B. A., E. X.: Class Historian,
JOHN H. DORRAH, .....
FREDERICK AVILLIAM ELMER,
B. A.g1D. 2.5 U. M. A. A., End ou N
SAMUEL LAMAR FIELD, ......
B. A., K. fy, tb. E.
ROSSIE DOUGLASS FORD, .....
. . Sherman, Pontotoc
. Phoenix, Yazoo
. . . . .St. Louis, Missouri
U. M. A. A.
. . Daleville, Lauderdale
. . Moss Point, Jackson
U. M. A. A.
B. A.gE.X.g1b. E., Secretary of Class, U. M. A. A.
JOHN DEWITT FHRR, ....... Oxford, Lafayette
KATE GENTRY, . .
JAMES WILLIAM HUTCHINSON, . . Oxford, Lafayette County, Miss.
B. A., A. K. E., Hermaean , Secretary of' Hermzcan , Class Editor, U. M. A. A.
ALFRED JAMISON, . . . . . . Riverside, Quitman County, Miss.
B. P., 42. E.
LOU NEAL JONES . . . . University, Lafayette County, Miss.
Is. P., 'r. A e.
HENRS' O. LEONARD, JR., . . Coffeeville, Yalobusha County, Miss.
B. S., E. X.
WM. EDYVIN BATES LEONARD, Coffeeville, Yalobusha County, Miss.
B. S., E. X., cb. E., Vice-President oftllass, Manager Track Team, U. M. A. A.
BETTIE T. LYON, ....... Houston, Chickasaw County, Miss.
B. P., T. A. 9.
SAMUEL WILLIAM NICCORKLE. . . . Oxford, Lafayette County, Miss.
JAMES MCGOVERN, . . . . . Burney, Choctaw County, Miss.
B. S., II. 3.
JOHN DANIEL MCINNIS ,.... Meridian, Lauderdale County, Miss.
B. A., A. K. E., dw. E., Business Manager Magazine, U. M. A. A.
JAMES THOMAS MCINTOSH, . . . Holladay, Chickasaw County, Miss.
B S., fb. E., President Sophomore Class, Right Guard Varsity Eleven.
WILLIABI IRVING MCKAY, ........ Tyro, Tate County, Miss.
FREDERICK HUGH MCMURPHX',. . . Harperville, Scott County, Miss.
B. S., E, A. E., U. M. A. A., Varsity Football Team.
JENNER HARVEY MCNEILL, . . Olive Branch, De Soto County, Miss.
B. A., E. A. E., U. M. A. A.
JOSEPH GAILLARD BIARTIN, . . . Vicksburg, Warren County, Miss.
B. P.,1b A. 9 , German Club, U. M. A. A.
MARCUS L. MARKS, .....,. Riverside, Quittnan County, Miss.
:KNANNIE MEEK, . . Oxford, Lafayette County, Miss.
B. P., X. SZ.
WILLIAM HAYES MILES, . . Banner, Calhoun County, Miss.
W. DURHAM MX'ERS, ....... Byhalia, Marshall County, Miss.
B. P., A. T. A., Captain Football Tt-ain, '99 and '00, German Club, '98, Assist-
ant Manager Baseball Team, 98, Track Team, '98, Executive Board
German Club, '00, U. M. A. A., Minstrel Club.
ARTHUR W. OLIVER, ...... Courtland, Panola County, Miss.
B. P., A. K. li., Class Editor flj, German Club, U. M. A. A.
BEM PRICE, JR., ......... Oxford, Lafayette County, Miss.
B. A., fb. A. G., Hermman, Editor on lllagnxinc.
JOHN A. REDHEAD ,..... Centreville, VVilkinson County,
B. P., K. A., Right Tackle on Varsity Eleven, U. M. A. A.
VIX'IAN QUARLES RICKS, ...... Canton, Madison County,
B. P., A. AP., Vice-President Class tljg Orchestra, '99 and '00.
JOHN WESTBROOK RoBER'I'SoN, . . Hernando, De Soto County,
B. P., A. K. E., Hermmang German Club.
VIRGIL OTIS ROBERTSON ,.... Hattiesburg, Perry County,
B. S.g K. A., Hermaeang President of Class fly, Hermzean Second Freshman
Medal, Business Manager lllagazineg Chess Club, Vice-President
Y. M. C. A.
GEORGE OSCAR ROBINSON, .... Brandon, Rankin County,
B. P., dv. A. 9.5 Substitute Center of Varsity Eleven.
SAMUEL WEBB SCALES,
B. P., A T. A
JOE PRICE SEXTON,
B. S., A. Alf., Orchestra.
CECIL SHANDS, .....
B. A., A. K. E., U. M A. A.
HERVEY LINwooD SHA
. . . . Starkville, Oktibbeha County,
. . . . Wesson, Copiah County,
. . . University, Lafayette County,
NON, . ColTeevi11e,Yalobusha County,
B. P., Z. X.
KATIE EVA SHEPHERD,
B. A., T. A. O.
WooDSoN ANDERSON STEVENS ,... Amory, Monroe County,
MURRAY SULLIVAN ,....... Oxford, Lafayette County,
B. A 5 A. XP., Hermaeaug Secretary Class Qljg First Hermfean Freshman
MARY EMMA W.ADLINGTON, .... Oxford, Lafayette County,
EDITH WARDLAW, . . . -. Oxford, Lafayette County,
. . . Lexington, Holmes County,
B. P., X. fl.
HLTGH LARsoN WHITE, ..... McComb City, Pike County,
B. A., A. Y., Hermiean 3 Center Iiush on Varsity Eleven, '99, Left Guard on
Varsity Eleven, '00.
Z-ll - sf
425 Q, W
ffl so s W
Mlm The dark and threat'ning storm clouds gather,
'll' In which the lurid li htnin s lareg "'
p Q g g g ll
Jul. ' - mln
Mm On, on they come, and in their wake
-v- Leave deep despair. ,!,
Far down yon smoking, stifling street,
Mm Wild men and frenzied horses flyg 'll'
. . W
dm There mansions old, with wealth untold, 'ff
Oillil I I 1'
MAN H as ICS le.
I D . .W
.V Oh, the grief that rends those hearts in twain !
gm As the bell in mournful monotone NW
WM Declares that the dreaded monster, Death,
dm Has claimed his own.
dh + 9+ + W
aim But Fortune smiles again on man 3
dm With gold his empty coffers lillg
And new-found friends and loved ones long
To do his will.
N- S7i?EfE?RfSfRfE7R?EiR?EfEf 5555333333 S2373-G
WX n f
X Z 1
r-zshm n lass.
Wi af. lziyii w
fljfhfi-' f fy 1 7-
1334-i f jf
I ff, 'ff 1'
, f x as
P7't'5Z2fC'llf, . , . . XV. O. CHRISMAN
V176-P1'esz'duzf, , . VV. N. LEAVELL
Sefrcfary, . . . . . J. S. GWIN
T1'eczszn'c1', , . R. XV. BEW
Hl'Sf0I'Z'd7l, . . . . . G. B. NIYERS
Baseball Capfaflz, . . . STANLEY BIEYERS
Erlifor, ..... . W. D. BIAGRUDER
Baseball lllafzakgfr, . . R. XVAINWRIGHT
Pod, ...... Miss HELEN BRIDGER
Prcszdent, . . , C, F, HAYNIE
V126-P2'esz'dc1z!, . . . . . , A. M. FOOTE
Sefrefa1j'a1zd 7f'L'lIS1U'L'l', . , , T, H, TAYLOR
Edifor, . . ., ..... . W. A, HENRY, JR
Poef, . .
HI'Sf07'Z'tl11, . .... .
. T. K. BOGGAN
.W. M. GARRARD
COLORS: Old Gold and Purple.
To THE READERS OF HOLE Mlss":
Hardly daring to act as a tribunal to judge of the legality of the election of these
two sets of ofiicers, the editor-in-chief has published both. Kentucky and the Freshman
Class are in a bad way-both enduring a double burden in the shape of rival claimants
to officialdom. One side is of necessity right, and the other wrong. but the editor is
unwilling to assume the risk of such a profound decision as would be involved in a dis-
crimination between the two. The facts are briefiy these :
The first meeting, at which one set was elected. broke up in disorder before the
completion of the election, so one side claims, which the other denies. At the second
meeting a new set was elected, so one side claims which the other denies.
The editor-in-chief hasj on his table a petition from the majority of the class
requesting that preference be given Mr. W. O. Chrisman and his confreres-will all
please be charitable to the editor in his dilemma?
Freshman Class History.
X THE memorable eighteenth day of January. in the year of
our Lord. nineteen hundred. the dignified members of the
Freshman Class could be seen making for Phi Sigma hallg
some with their hands in their pockets. others with them
wildly beating the air, but all impressed with the seriousness of the
occasion. Even the trees seemed moved by this deep sense of serious-
ness. for they bowed low their lofty crests as this worthy crowd of this
famous Class passed beneath them. and the leaves whispered to one
another in awe.
After they had reached the hall and after some preliminary and
very dignified Uv discussion it was decided that they had better have
a chairman. Some of the members thought this important officer
should be termed " speaker." This was seconded by the members of
the elocution class. but some wanted him called "president." As
neither faction could agree it was finally decided to appellate him
" chairman 1" and so chairman it was. Mr. Myers was elected to this
high and important position. and after making a diligent search for
some length of time. finally found a chair and took his seat. A com-
mittee was then appointed to ascertain if a quorum was present. and
after discovering what a quorum meant reported in the affirmative.
Then it was that the cavernous mouth of Maggie Magruder belched
forth with all its eloquence. and after the chair had recognized him
five times he made the startling announcement that he thought it a
very good time for the election of officers! This sagacious statement
met the approval of all. and as a result a corps of officers was elected
that could easily run a nation. not to mention the destinies of so
great an institution as the Class of '03, I dare say that our efficient
president could compose a treatise on parliamentary rules that would
send Mr. Roberts into the darkest corner of oblivion. And, dear
reader, take a peep at our worthy secretary. Although he weighs but
ninety-six pounds. four and one-half ounces. he makes up in mental
ability what he lacks as a heavy-weight. Then there is our timid
editor. At first, it was thought that no one could be found who was
fitted for this literary position, but the honorable gentleman who now
gives grace and dignity to that ofiice said that he had been chief
newsboy for the f'ol1'cv Gazette for three years, and was immediately
elected by acclamation. The meeting was then adjourned " sine
This, kind readers, will give you but a faint idea of the ability of
the gentlemen who compose the famous Class of 'O33 and when the
Great Historian at some future day shall compile the history of this
nation of nations, who doubts that men of this Class will adorn its
most illustrious pages?
lt is with mingled feelings of fear and trepidation that the His-
torian of 1903 begins the recital of the noble achievements of the
members of the Freshman Class.
It has been said that it is customary to elect the biggest prevari-
cator in the Class to this position, but the present Historian will con-
fine himself strictly to the truth, although the recital of Herculean
deeds of the irrepressible Freshmen will sound to some like a beau-
tiful fairy tale.
This Class, the memory of which shall never die but will ever
live fresh in the minds of every loyal student, met for the purpose of
effecting a permanent organization, on Friday evening, October 15th,
1899, in the hall of Phi Sigma Literary Society. lt was indeed a
sight fit only for the eyes of the gods. Truly a more representative
gathering was never held, and never shall be as long as the world
Here, indeed, was gathered all the noble youths, who in a few
short years will attain to such pre-eminent distinction, that our Coni-
monwealth will point to them with pride as her own.
The Class was fortunate indeed in having in their ranks a skil-
ful parliamentarian, and showed its wisdom by electing as chairman
of the meeting, Mr. Frank Curlee, who presided with ease and dig-
nity. The president of the Class, Mr. C. T. Haney, was elected by
acclamation, and all was well. Mr. A. M. Foots was then elected vice-
president after a very exciting contest. Then, some of the members,
feeling inclined to exercise their vocal powers. began exhibiting their
remarkable talents in a most unearthly manner. It seemed for a
while that this band of high-minded, intelligent Freshmen had been
suddenly transformed into a horde of barbarians who were bent upon
destroying everything in sight. However, the Class elected an entire
set of officers and the meeting was adjourned.
The first attempt was of such a tempestuous nature that the next
meeting was in session only long enough to select class colors and
appoint a committee to select a class yell.
The Freshman Class had three worthy representatives on the
football eleven, and it is safe to predict that '03 will be well represented
on the baseball and track teams. In short, our Class has taken an
active part in every phase of college life.
The early existence of 'O3 was characterized by evidences of a
boisterous nature, but as you know, " Freshmen will be Freshmen,"
and '03 is no exception to the rule. But we can assure the outside
world that now we have passed that awful stage and at present we
conduct ourselves in a most dignified manner, such as to make the
lordly Seniors turn green with jealousy.
Freshman Class Roll.
ABRAMSOHN, MISS EMMA, .
AMES, CHARLES FISHER, .
B. S., A. T. A 3 Herman-an.
ASHCRAET, JOHN EDYVARD, ,
B. S., K. A,
IKRLEDGE, ARTHUR EDWARD
B. S., Hermaaan.
BARKSDALE, JAMES FOUNTAIN, .
B. P.: 2. X.
BARNES MISS :XNNA, .
BEW, RAY XVHITFIELD, ....
B. S., K. A., Treasurer Class 1903.
BOGG.'XX, THOMAS RENDAL, . .
B. P., fb. S.
BRIDGER, MISS HELEN ALICE, .
B. A., X. Sl., Class Poet.
BROOM, JAMES HENRY, . .
BURNS, MISS SALLIE FAYLKNER,
B. P., X. az.
CLAPP, ROBERT PARKER, . . .
B. S., A. Alf.: Varsity Football Team.
COLLIER, SAMUEL JAMES, . . .
B. A., S. X.
. Oxford, Lafayette Co
. Macon, Noxubee Co
Lexington, Holmes CO
. Vosburg, Jasper Co.
. Hardy, Grenada Co
Oxford, Lafayette Co
Greenwood, Leflore Co
Fulton, Itawainba Co
. Sardis, Panola C0
. Senatobia, Tate Co
. . Ripley, Tippah Co.
Memphis, Shelby Co.
. Oxford, Lafayette Co.
CROCKETT, ARCHIE GLENN, . . . University, Lafayette Co
B S., Assistant Manager and Leader of Symphony Club.
CRISM.-KN, YVILLIAM OTEY, .......... De Soto Co
B. S., E. X., Hermzean, President Class 1903, U. M. A. A., Reserve
Team , Class Baseball Team.
CRITZ, FRANK ARCHELAUS, ..... West Point, Clay Co
B. A., A, K. E., Hermwan, U. M. A. A., Reserve Football Team.
CURLEE, FRANCIS MARION, ...... Corinth, Alcorn Co
B. A., A. NP., Hermzean.
CURTIS, CHESTER DAVE, ......... Tupelo, Lee Co
B. P., A. T. A., Heruuean, U. M. A. A.: German Club.
DOROUGHTY, AVILLIE BYRNE, ..... Coldwater, Tate Co
ELMER, FREDERICK WILLIADI, . ........ Biloxi,
FANT, ALBERT EDYVARD, ....... Macon, Noxubee Co.,
B. S., A. T. A., Hermaean, U. M. A. A.
FINLEY, THOMAS, .....,. Holly Springs, Marshall Co.,
B S., A. T. .Ag U. M. A. A, Tennis Club.
FOOTE, ASHBY MINOR, ....... Hattiesburg, Perry Co.,
B. A., Hermzean.
FULTON, WILLIABI LAURENCE, . . University, Lafayette Co.,
B. A.: A. if , fp. E., Pianist Y. M. C. A.
GARRARD, WILLIABI N. ,...... Greenwood, Leiiore Co.
B. S., af. A. e.
GARTRELL, JAMES E., . . '. . Days, De Soto Co.,
B. S., 111. K. Alf., Hermzean.
GXVIN, JAMES SHAYV, .... . . Lexington, Holmes Co.,
B. P., K A g Class Secretary.
HAX'NIE, CHARLES THOMAS, . . . Olive Branch, De Soto Co.,
B. A., 111. E.
HENRX', ANILLIAM ANDREYY', JR., . . Yazoo City, Yazoo Co.,
B. A., df. A. 9., Hermaean.
HOGAN, LEMUEL RANSOM, . . Hillsboro, Hill Co.,
B. A.,1b. I.
HOPKINS, OLIVER SIDNEY, . . . Hickory, Newton Co.,
B. A., Hermzean.
HUTTON, MISS EUGENIA FLORIDE, . . Oxford, Lafayette Co.,
B. P., X. Q.
KITCHELL, EBB. P., . . . . Harmontown, Lafayette Co.,
B. S , fb. E.
LEAVELL, JAMES BERRY, , . Oxford, Lafayette Co.,
B. A., E. X.,1l1. E.
LEAVELL, WILL NELSON, . ..... Oxford, Lafayette Co.,
B. S., E. A. E., Hermzean, Vice-President Class 1903.
NIAGRUDER, WALTER DRANE, . . . Vicksburg, Warren Co.,
B. S., A. K. E., U. M. A. A , Captain Reserve Football Team, Manager Class
Football Team , Class Baseball- Team , German Club , Class Editor of
MAGRUDER, JOHN MARTIN, . . . Port Gibson, Claiborn Co.,
B. A.,1D. 19.541, E.
MARTIN, FRANCOIS CONNER, . . . Vicksburg, Warren Co.,
B. S., df. A e.
MARTIN, W. S., . . . . Okolona, Chickasaw Co.,
MERCER, CHARLES VENABLE, .... Jackson, Madison Co., Tenn
B. P., A. T. A., Class Baseball Team.
NIITCHELL, ELI BINGHAM, .
MONTGOMERY, GOOD, . . .
B. A., Hex-ma-an.
MILLER, OVERTON HARRIS, .
B. A., A. T. A., Hermaean, U.
if MEEK, MZISS NAN, .... .
lNlOORE, MISS EDNA EVINS, .
B. P., A. T.
A., U. LI. A. A.,
. . Rienzi,AlcoI1I
. . Algonia, Pontotoc
. Okolona, Chickasaw
M. A. A., Tennis Club.
. . .Oxford, Lafayette
. . Redbanks, Marshall
Holly Springs, Marshall
NIYERS, GEORGE BOGGAN, . .
Hermsean, Class Baseball Team , Minstrel Club
German Club , Class Historian.
BIYERS, STANLEY, .......... Byhalia, Marshall Co., Miss
B. S., A. T. A., U. M. A. A., Captain Class Baseball Team, Reserve Football
NEILL, MISS SHIRLEY SUE, . . Oxford, Lafayette Co Miss
NICHOLS, WILLIAM W. . . . . Oxford, Lafayette Co Miss
B. S., Reserve Football Team.
PHILLIPS, CHARLES WORSHAM, . . Oxford, Lafayette Co Miss
B. A., E. X, ' .
RICE, ARTHUR HOPKINS. . . . Oktoc, Oktibbeha Co Miss
B. A., KD. E.
RICE, MISS SUE. . . . . .Sardis, Panola Co Miss
B. P., X. SZ.
ROANE, RALPH HUGH, . . . Oxford, Lafayette Co Miss
SMITH, H. THOMAS, . . Teckville, Lafayette Co Miss
B. P., Hermalan.
SMITH, JAMES MARTIN, . . . . . Oxford, Lafayette Co Miss
B. S., III. A. o.
STEPHENS, ADOLPH HERINIAN, . . .Fayette, Pike Co Miss
B. S., A. if.
STONE, JIM, . . . . Oxford, Lafayette Co Miss
STRICKLAND, EDYVARD, . . Corinth, Alcorn Co Miss
B. S., fb.
SULTAN, MISS LYNDA, . . Oxford, Lafayette Co., Miss
B. P., X. Sl.
T.'XGGART, JACK QUITMAN, . Oxford, Lafayette Co., Miss
B. P.g1b. K. 'Ihg U. BI. A. A.
TAYLOR, TRAVIS H., . . . Como, Panola Co., Miss
B. S.g KD. K. JP.
THORNTON, LEE ,..... . . Kosciusko, Attala Co., Miss
B. A., E. A. E., Hermzean
TUCKER, BENJAMIN ARCHER, . . Senatobia, Tate Co., Miss
B. A., A. K. E., fb. E.
XVATKINS, GUY 'I-I., . . Aberdeen, Monroe Co., Miss
B. S4 E. X.
YVHITE, THOMAS WILLIAM, JR., . Memphis, Tenn
B. A., E. X., tb. E.
XVAINXVRIGHT, RALPH, ..... Stonewall, Lauderdale Co., Miss
B. P., A. K. E 5 dv. E., Manager Class Baseball Teamg Varsity Football Team
XVILSON, HARVEY NEWTON, . . Crystal Springs, Copiah Co., Miss
XVILLIAMS, NELMS, . . . Sardis, Panola CO., Miss
B. S., 1b.K. If.
XVILLIAMS, XNESLEY JAMES, .... Okalona, Chickasaw Co., Miss
B. S., A. T. I.. Tennis club, U. M. A. A.
WYOODS, XVARREN ALLEN, . . . XVOOdvi11e, Wilkinsoii Co., Miss
B. S.: 411. E.
uk or aw
Prasidwzf, . . ..,.... J. R. MQDOWIQLL,
V1'a'-P1z2v1'dw1f, . . . . . T. H. JOHNSTON,
Sc'f1'f'z'a1j'a11a' 7qI't'll5III'l'I', . . . H. C. XVILLIAMSON, JR
Ifzkforfmz, . . . T. L. HAMAN, JR.
Edflor, . . . M. T. ORMOND.
lNI.-uzclfs Slnxm' Bnxsox, . . Yale, Miss
STL'.x1z'r P1f111.1r C1..xx"roN, . Tupelo, Miss.
A 'l' Lg President Blackstone Club.
145 0 0
G. 019112 DANIELS, ..., Sturgis, Miss.
President XY. P. M. A. Club: Secretary and
Treasurer Blackstone Club : Executive Com-
mittee Blackstone Club. .
XYALTER S. P. DOTY, . . Grenada, Miss.
E. SHELBY F.-XIRMAN, . Monticello, Miss.
JOHN L. HEIss, .... Meridian, Miss.
fb. A. 6.g Blackstone Club: University Glee and
C. C.JONES,. . .
P.x'rR1ck HENRY, JR., . . Brandon, Miss.
111. A. 0.3 Blackstone Club: Freshman Medal:
Class Baseball Team, Football Team, '98,
'99, Senior Debaterg Business Manager of
l?vvm'fig Junior Promenade Committee.
H1-LNRY SMART HOOKER, Lexington, Miss.
A. Y., Blackstone Club.
Tuoxus HENRY JOHNSTON,
S. A. 15.5 Blackstone Clubg Vice-President of
Senior Law Class: Manager Varsity Base-
ball Team. '00.
XYILLI.-XM H. KIER, . . . Crawford, Miss.
A, T. A., Blackstone Clubg B. S. QA. LE M.
. . Port Gibson, Miss.
. ef V
OTTO M. LAWRENCE, . Caledonia, Miss.
fb. K. slag Blackstone Club, B. S. QA. 8: M.
YVALTER W. LOCKARD, . Meridian, Miss.
B. A., df. A. 6.5 President Blackstone Club,
Freshman Medal,1893, President I-'hi
Sigma, Senior Medal and Second Honor,
R1eH.xRD CUNLIFFP: MCBEE,
B. 9. H., Blackstone Club.
GAISIE HERMAN MCMORROUGH,
'Blackstone Club, Historian Junior Law Claes.
BIARYIN T. Omioxn, . . Meridian, Miss.
B. A. fSouthern Yniversityj 18985 K. A.g
Summer Law Course, University of Virginia,
'99, Blackstone Club: Secretary and Treas-
urer Junior Law Classg Editor of Senior
Law Classy Vice-President Blackstone Club
Associate Editor of OLE Miss, Treasurer
Parliamentary Club: Tennis Clubg U. M.
BIARSHALL LEWES PERKIXS,
A. 'lag Blackstone Club: Executive Committee
GEORGE LATHAM RAY, . Carrollton, Miss.
cb. A. 9. 5 Blackstone Club: Class Baseball Team q
Secretary Phi Sigma Societyg Junior Ora-
tor's Medal 5 Senior Debater's Medal 5 Anni-
versarian Junior Law Class, Licientiate
Instructor of Lating Associate Editor OLE
XYICTOR M. ROBY. . .iMcConib City, Miss.
A. NP. 3 Blackstone Clubg Tennis Club, Turkey
BENJAAUN PAXTON SMITH,
-ln li. il'.g Blackstone Club.
Bogue Chitto, Miss.
R. MCDOWELL, Holly Springs, Miss.
A., President Senior Law Class 5 Blackstone
Club, President Hermazan Literary Society,
'98, Business Manager University Record,
'98 5 Associate Editor OLE Miss, '99, Junior
Promenade Committee, '98, '99, Leader Ger-
man Club, '00, Manager University Min-
strel Club, '00, Executive Committee Ath-
letic Association, Varsity Baseball Team,
'97, '98, '99, '00, Varsity Football Team,
'90 3 Varsity Track Team, '98, '99,
HENRY CUTHBERT WILLIAMSON, JR.,
A. K. ld, Blackstone Club, Manager University
Glee and Mandolin Club, Secretary and
Treasurer Senior Law Class, University
Orchestra, German Club, Tennis Club,
Parliamentary Clubg Turkey Club.
THOMAS LVTHER H.um.xN. JR., B. A.,
A. K. E: Blackstone Clubg German Club: Hi:
torian ot'Seniur Law Class.
LFTHER SEYMOUR SEXTON,
flu li. 'l'.g Blackstone Clulv.
The Last Will and Testament of the Law Class
of Nineteen Hundred.
N THIS name of God, amen! XYe the "Senior Laws " of the
University of Mississippi, do make and ordain this, our last
will and testament, revoking any and all testamentary disposi-
tions by us heretofore made. Fully realizing the near approach
of the time when we shall depart this college life, and being desirous
that the high esteem in which we are held, and the goodwill and
enviable reputation which we now enjoy, shall not lapse for want of
a recipient, we the Senior Laws, do hereby devise and bequeath abso-
lutely and unconditionally, to our worthy UI successors, the Junior
Laws, the following-described property, to-wit:
FIRS'l'.1li1lOXYlllg that the said junior Laws have been, and now
are, exceedingly lax in their class attendance, and being' aware that
they have so far lowered themselves by persistent " cutting " as to
force the " Governor " to impose " Lit " discipline, therefore
lie it known. That we, the Senior Laws, do hereby devise and
bequeath to the aforesaid -lunior Laws our reputation and record for
prompt and constant attendance.
SECOXIJ.-ixllil, furthermore, Wie the Senior Laws, having
enjoyed an unsurpassed and laudable reputation as society leaders.
and being cognizant of the said .lunior Laws' deficiency in this impor-
tant department of college life,
lie it known, That we, the Senior Laws, do hereby devise and
bequeath to the aforesaid .lunior Laws our social prominence upon
condition that they prove themselves worthy. and capable of uphold-
ing the said reputation.
rlilllRD.i.-Xlltl furthermore, XYe, the Senior Laws, having' always
possessed a splendid and enviable reputation as students of a higher
order, and knowing that the said Junior Laws are sadly in need of
even the slightest modicum of such said reputation for themselves,
Ile it known, therefore, That we, the Senior Laws, do hereby
devise and bequeath to the aforesaid Junior Laws our record as faith-
ful and diligent students.
FOL'RTI'I.-rklltl, furthermore, XYe, the Senior Laws, having
accomplished far more than is required for graduation, and now hav-
ing to our credit a surplus of " points," feel that the said " points "
will be greatly appreciated and prized by the said Junior Laws, there-
Be it known, That we, the Senior Laws, do hereby devise and
bequeath to the aforesaid Junior Laws such surplus of " points " as
may be to our credit at the time of graduation.
FIFTH.-And, furthermore, NVe, the Senior Laws, being now pos-
sessed of a sufficient mnnber of caps and gowns, and knowing that
these said caps and gowns will be of no further service after we shall
Be it known, That we, the Senior Laws, do hereby devise and
bequeath to the said Junior Laws any and all of the aforesaid caps
and gowns that may be in our possession at the time of our gradua-
RESIDULTRI.-t'Xll the residuum of our estate not herein particu-
larly disposed of, we hereby devise and bequeath to our energetic Nl
and faithful janitor, Tobe Caruthers.
EXECUTORS.-VVS nominate and appoint George D. Shands and
Thomas H. Somerville executors of this our last will and testament.
Of them we require no security. They, or either of them, may assume
and execute this trust: or, both qualifying, the survivor may proceed
In witness whereof we have hereunto set our hand and seal this
fourteenth day of March, A. D. nineteen hundred.
lSEAL.l SENIOR Laws.
Signed, sealed, and published by the testators as, and for their last
will and testament, in our presence, at their request, and in the pres-
ence of each of us, and so by us witnessed on the day of the date
lV1'f11essvs, R. XV. JONES, ROBERT R. FULTON.
A 1VIother's Love.
L. A. S.
A sweetheart loves in a passionate way,
And time can cool what passion tired,
And the throb of love is gone in a day,
Fleeting as the dreams it inspired.
A friend may love in an altruer sense,
With lirm unswerving service of heart
And the pulse of affection intense,
With all that friendship can impart.
But a mother's love in its iniinite sway
Over passion and death and brooding pain
With power to lull and strength to allay-
Who can lind elsewhere its equal again ?
The soul whose ache no self can know 5
But gladly yields a meed of denial,
To save some heart the pang of a throe.
To save some heart the sting of a trial.
Friends may flee and sweethearts Hy,
But a mother's heart ne'er fails her child Q
She still believes though tierce tongues lie,
And turns away that her soul may smile.
A mother's love, a mother's hope and heart,
To feel, to worship and to know,-
What greater, grander, nobler part
Has God given to earth below.
fi' 2"'m' X
5 f 0? if
i f 5 15251 aw lass
' .-'. i- '4-was
:fir Sir: ff 9 '- 1'-14?- 1 z'
1:7 Sl li? 36771 ?:3,f?f'?f ,
5232 Q '75'3?'45' 232
L ' :7 '-'ffj Vx" '- YE:
-H f- 1- if :if '9 ai
fi f 1+ Q aegis- ,
5'f.,, :'1'f'1i if as 5 ' lflbzil' 1 I X
'- f: :5 ' - ff QL -i:5::?SffP:s-Q Q
gif: . 2 " N
' 1-Q21 ,f Q ' A' ' X 'digit J
E+: A 4'-XX , V "1 1 -
-pf, -, - , f ,-V. ,.- -'
.1 i"1w 'L i ,ff M "
.! V ,af V Jvf .
' --ff U- fi .. -
in -f 2 fy 5 f f K
ai' , -.Z E 4 N5 E -6 'Q '
g :fix .35 4 . I: if :ig E fi I 1
:fC, sf: 4 1'1 f -2 1512 QC- ,
'51 Qjj 1 ' Iz ' 'D' ' V
. V , , f -J' - ' Q if-4
R . p ,,-D ' ' Z. , Y fr Y : -
'- -V - -- IE 7 Y- 'fix L-
,.- ' -. Y Y V
Presidezzl, . . A.
V126-Presz'de1z I, . VV.
Sc'c1'f'farjf and T1'mszzrw', . M
H isiorfa I1 , . . G.
Pod, . M
Ea'z'f0r, . L.
unior Law Class History.
ISTORY has been defined as "Fiction agreed upon." Not
that we care to involve ourselves in a controversy as to the
accuracy of this definition, but we have never realized this
in our daily practical work, for we have long since learned
that however well the " boys " may conclude that a certain statement
is seemingly true and self-explanatory, woe unto him who sees the
Governor shake his head and remark with a smile, " You doubtless
have the right idea, but you do not express it very happily." Soon
poor Junior would learn that he used the wrong words but not alto-
gether the wrong idea because, to softly tell the truth, he had not been
so guilty as to use any idea at all. Often Junior would make a slight
error in rain of in wsjmizszziii, but in the end it would be balanced up by
the grade being recorded in pwsozzuiiz.
lVe had often been told before last September that the noble law
was a splendid study to develop one's mental powers. This we are
not prepared to discuss. One thing we have learned to our cost, that
it takes a vast expenditure of mental power to study law, but who
knows but that law is its own reward. "VVl1ere ignorance is bliss, 't is
folly to be wise." This maxim has been known to and believed by
the Junior for quite a while, and he thinks he has seen many demon-
strations of the famous axiom in worldly affairs of men, but in that
portion of space 'twixt heaven and earth known as the Law Lecture-
room, Junior believes he has good reasons for thinking a better rendi-
tion would be, " NVhere Junior should be wise, Junior is ignorant." lt
being easier for mortals to be ignorant than to be wise and Junior
being only mortal, junior found that he would be less conspicuous for
his absenceithan for his presence-under certain conditions, those
conditions being many and varied, such as the weather looking as if
it would rain within a short l?j while, perhaps sixty hours, a chill and
short fever during the preceding week or that the open air is more
bracing on a level of two flights of stairs lower than the space 'twixt
heaven and earth above referred to, social functions, and many other
reasons better known by the individual than any other. Hence he
was often conspicuous for his absence. After many days' fighting with
thin ranks the Governor issued a manifesto throughout the uttermost
portions of his realm, "That in the hereafter whoever shall remain
beyond the sound of my voice. he shall be counted as ' dead ' with all
the penalties and inconveniences attached thereto." Junior l1Ot wish-
ing to be anything but "live stuff," one and all besieged the portals of
the very attractive Cl Law Lecture-room. It became a living example
of " come early and avoid the rush: procure your seat before all are
taken." Standing room was often in demand.
But whatever may have been our shortcomings. we stood our
ground on examination day very comfortably. and hope to be much
more easy during the future examinations than in the past. XYe expect
to make a good, honest effort throughout our sojourn here and hope
for good results.
After all it is not very long that we remain here together. So
short that we are forced to separate from each other with many honest
kind wishes for one another ere we know each other well. XYho knows
but that the Junior Class shall be fortunate enough to produce some
men that our institution as well as our grand State will one day be
justly proud to own. Our stay here so far has been all that one could
desire and ample reasons for believing it will continue pleasant as well
as profitable. For our alma mater we acknowledge our deepest love
and filial devotion. For our classmates and fellow students in the Lit
department we have kindest feelings and best wishes. '
unior Law Class Roll.
MARCUS SIDNEY BENSON ,... . . Yale, Miss.
Blackstone Club, Parliamentary.
CHARLES M. BIRD, ..... . . . Tryus Miss.
CHARLES A. BRATTON . New Albany, Miss.
411. K. XP.
XVILLIAM G. CAVITT, ............. University, Miss.
E. A. E., B. A. QVVaverly lnstitutel '97, Vice-President Junior Law Class,
KYLE CHANDLER, ............... West Point, Miss.
A K. E., db. E., Blackstone Club, Class Football Team, Varsity Football
Team , German Club.
JOHN ROCHESTER COLLINS ,........... Jonestown, Miss.
A. K. E., Blackstone Club, Tennis Club, Class Baseball Team, President
Turkey Club 3 Track Team , German Club.
G. ODIE DANIEL, ................. Sturgis, Miss.
Blackstone Club, Parliamentary Club, Executive Committee of Blackstone
Club, Secretary and Treasurer of Blackstone Club.
WALTER S. P. DOTY ,.............. Grenada, Miss.
THOMAS D. DAVIS, ............... Sherman, Miss.
fb. K. AP., Secretary Board of Editors OLE MISS, '99, Varsity Baseball Team:
Substitute Varsity Football Team.
JAMES E. EDMONDS, ......... A ...... Bolivar, Miss.
A. K. E., Hermaean, Senior Literature, Blackstone Club, German Club,
Illustrator OLE MISS, Athletic Editor of Record, Class Editor of
Record, '97, '98, Historian Class, '00, Second Sophomore Medal, '98
Chairman Junior Promenade Committee, '99, Senior Debater Hermzean,
'00 , Representative to Mississippi Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Association,
W ILLIAM ROBERT PARISH ,.......... Mayersville, Miss.
A. T. A., Blackstone Club, Varsity Football Team, '00, Parliamentary Club.
E. SHELBY FAIRMAN, ............. Monticello, Miss.
Blackstone Club , Parliamentary Club.
CHARLES R. FREEMAN. .......... . . Maben, Miss.
111. K. Alf., Blackstone Club, Parliamentary Club.
I. NEWTON GILRUTH ,............. Yazoo City, Miss.
E, A. E., Junior Ball Committee, Left End Varsity Football Team, '99, '00:
German Club, Track Team, '97, '98.
JOHN L. HEISS, .... . ........... Meridian, Miss.
Ib. A. 9. : Blackstone Club, University Glee and Mandolin Club.
L. BINGHAM HARRIS, ............. Hazlehurst, Miss.
A. if. , Vice-President German Club.
GUY HUNT, .......... . Memphis, Tenn.
111. A. 9. , Blackstone Club.
PATRICK HENRY, JR., . . ........... Brandon, Miss.
Ib. A G., Blackstone Club, Freshman Medal, Class Baseball Team: Varsity
Football Team, Senior Debater, Business Manager Record, '98, '99,
Junior Promenade Committee.
TALBOT G. Hibbler, .............. VVest Point, Miss.
A. K. E., Second Freshman Medal, '94, Hernnean, Blackstone Club, President
Parliamentary Club, Junior Ball Committee, ' 97, Tennis Club, Glee.
and Mandolin Club: German Club, U. M. A. A.: Junior Orator, '97.
OSCAR G. JOHNSTON, . ........... Friars Point, Miss.
A. K. li. , Blackstone Club, Junior Ball Committee.
WALTER W. LOCKARD ,............ Yazoo City, Miss.
df. A G., 6. N. E, B. A., '95, Second Honor and Senior Medal, '95, President
Phi Sigma, '95, Second Freshman Medal, '93, President Blackstone
Club, Second Term.
RICHARD CUNLIFFE MQBEE. . . . Lexington, Miss.
B. 9. ll., Blackstone Club.
EDWARD J. RTCC.-ABE, ....... . Vicksburg, Miss.
df. A. H. , B. S. Mississippi College, '99.
BEN MCFARLAND ,............... Aberdeen, Miss.
A. T. A., 9. N. E., Literary, '99, President German Club, '99, Football Team,
'98, Glee Club, '97, Track Team, '97, Baseball Team, '99, President
Tennis Club, '99, Executive Board German Club, '00, Captain of Base-
ball Team, '00, Minstrel Club, '00, Blackstone Club, U. M. A. A.:
Senior Banquet Committee, '99
THOMAS A. NICCASKILL, .... . Macon, Miss.
fb. A. G., Blackstone Club.
GABE H. MCMORROUGH, ........ . Ebenezer, Miss.
Blackstone Club , Historian Junior Law Class.
HUGH BAR BIILLER, ......... . Hazlehurst, Miss.
ALAN MONTGOMERY. ............. Greenville, Miss.
A. 'P., Blackstone Club , German Club, All Right Club, Varsity Football Team.
RADFORD J. MURPHREE, ............. Cascilla, Miss.
HARRY E. NASH, .... . . Starksville, Miss.
A. T, A., Blackstone Club.
BIARVIN T. ORMOND, .............. Meridian, Miss.
K. A., Blackstone Club, B. A. QSouthern University, '98j, Law Course,
University of Virginia, Summer, '99, Secretary and Treasurer of Junior
Law Class, Editor of University Record, from Senior Law Class, Vice-
President Blackstone Club, Associate Editor OLE MISS, Parliamentary
Club, Treasurer Tennis Club? U. M. A A.
IARCHIE G. ROANE, ............... Grenada, Miss.
E. X., 9. X. E., Ph. B., '98, President Junior Law Class, Associate Editor,
OLE EIISSQ Secretary Board of Editors.
W. TEMPLE ROANE, ............... Oxford, Miss.
E. X., Mandolin Club , Symphony Club , German Club.
VICTOR M. ROBY, ............. McComb City, Miss.
A. XP., Blackstone Club, Tennis Club.
ELMER C. SHARP, ................ Corinth, Miss.
E. A. E., Blackstone Club, Left Tackle Varsity Football Team, '96, '97, Right
Guard, '98, '99, '00, Tennis Club, '99, Junior Promenade, '99, Busi-
ness Manager OLE Miss, '00, Secretary and Treasurer German Club,
U. M. A. A., Vice-President Province Theta, Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
LEMUEL AUGUSTUS WEST SMITH ....... Holly Springs, Miss.
Department Diploma Literary Department '99 QU. M. Q, A. K. E., Tennis Club,
U. M. A. A., '98, '99, Captain Senior Literary Football Team, '99, Class
Baseball Team, '98,'99,'00, Chairman Junior Promenade Committee, '98,
Chairman Senior Banquet Committee, '99, Licentiate Instructorin Latin
and Greek, '99, Tutor in French, '00, Associate Editor of Record,
'98, '99, Literary Department, '00, Junior Law Editor Record, Asso-
ciate Editor OLE EIISS, '99, Editor-in-Chief' OLE MIss, '00, Hermzean
Literary Society, '96, Blackstone Club, '00, Chairman Executive Com-
mittee Blackstone Club, '00, Member German Club, '98, '99, '00,
Dancing Club, '96, Leader German Club, '99, Belle Buckle Club,
Hayner Club, S. T. H. A. A., Married, 1900, Parliamentary Club.
CHARLES L. TUBE, ..... . ........ Amory, Miss.
CALHOUN WILSON, .............. Lexington, Miss.
A. AP, Associate Editor OLE MISS, Junior Promenade Committee, Minstrel
Club, German Club.
ALBERT YOUNG WooDwARn, . . . Louisville, Miss.
aw. K. if.
JAMES N. YAWN, ......... . . Bogue Chitto, Miss.
Blackstone Club, Parliamentary Club.
Once upon a midnight dreary, while my stomach, weak and weary,
Wrestled with mince pies, a dozen fruits, and sweets a dozen more 5
Suddenly there came sweet slumber, slumber with a gentle snore,
Like the sound of distant thunder, came the gentle snore.
Something like it, only more.
Oh ! the dream I lm now recalling, fearful sights and sounds appalling,
Mince-pie dreams, the like of which no student ever dreamed before 5
For it seemed there came a rolling, on my ear, the awful tolling,
Of the old iire-bell a, clanging, clanging louder than before,
In the warm forever-more!
Rose I, then, and partly dressing, joined the crowd, which on was pressing,
Where the inky darkness all the brightness of the noon-day wore,
There I saw a dwelling blazing, and, to me still more amazing,
My own sweetheart, wildly calling, calling me, as oft before,
With her arms t'ward me extended, as I 'd seen them oft before,
Calling me, just me, no more.
Through the crowd, in frenzy, springing high I leaped, and firmly clinging
To the iire escape, I soon was by her side, just as of yore,
Her fair form one instant clnsping. and the next the ladder grasping,
Swiftly came I down-I woke then-downward rolling on the floor,
And my pillow, which I pressed so fondly, laid I on the floor,
Not my love-my pillow, nothing more '?
The following publications are in press and will be for sale in a
few weeks 2
The Summer at "Raleigh Springs," or, Why I Left My Happy
Home, by Guy " Bacchus " Hunt.
Two Men in a Scrap QTo Say Nothing of the Dogj, by Alan
Sketches of Texas Lifeg or, How I Spent the Summer, by
Sewanee: or, Lie-ability, by Baron Calhoon " Munchausen "
The Human Tortoise, or, Around the Wforld in Eighty Years, by
M. Louis Perkins.
My Experience as a " Poor Substitutef' or, W'hy Mississippi
Lost the Vanderbilt Game, by " The Elongated " Gilruth.
The lEsthetic Effect of Martini Cocktails, by Pat Henry, jr.
Horticulture, by Kyle Chandler.
How to Give a Dinner Party, by James E. Edmonds.
" Little Hugh 3" or, The Hero and the Hair Dye, by Hugh Barr
The Curse of Gbesity, by the Intellectual Mr. Hibbler.
A Drunkards Dreamg Personal Experiences, by Harry Roscoe
Unce More: -A Tale of the Qlive Industry, by Bing Harris.
How to be Beautiful, by Luther Sexton.
" Me und Gott und Kaiser Billf, by L. A. NV. R. S. V. P. Smith.
A Freshman Once, a Freshman Always, by S. F. B. Moss.
The Man VVith the Hoseg A Leather Stocking Tale, by James S.
" Them Wihat VVants Equity Has Got to do Equity," by Sheriff
" Blackstone " Benson, Esquire, sir!
L. A. S.
T IYAS the night of the Junior Promenade, and Christmas Eve.
All day long the young people had been shopping in order to
play the role of Santa Claus for the younger people. He and
she had been together all the afternoon and many of her pur-
chases were made at his suggestion. They had laughed together
over the toys and gifts. They laughed the laugh of long and intimate
acquaintanceship, for he had been in love with her ever since that
afternoon they met at the church supper, years ago. He was then
a lad in knee trousers, and she a wee miss in frocks. So he had
loved her, and she, well she found him an entertaining and useful
friend. Probably she had never thought of him seriouslyg it was
certain she had never analyzed her emotions concerning him other
than to know that he was so familiar to her existence that it would be
strange to lose him and his small courtesies. He had never uttered
a word of love, had never seemed jealous of other 11161115 attentions.
had never exacted from her any special marks of favor, so how was
she to know that he loved her?
It was for this to-night that he attempted to lead her from the
ballroom to a secluded spotg it was for this that he ground his teeth
in rage when some long-haired Sophomore asked him to divide inevi-
tably just before the music ceased. There seemed to be a conspiracy
against him and he was growing hot when at last his chance camel
The orchestra had stopped with his arm around her waist and he
entitled to the intermission. His altered tone and significant manner
startled her and she cast a sidelong glance of suspicion at him as they
went out into the moonlight beneath the stars.
UAW, I say, Miss Ei-H
" Uh, I am so sorry you spoke. I was about to tell you some-
thing and now I 've forgotten it."
K' I am so sorryg please tell me. Can't you remember?"
" Nog you had to go and interrupt me."
" VVhy, I beg pardong didn't know you were saying anything.
I am so curiousg what was it?"
" IYell, I suppose I 'll have to tell you. I was just thinking of a
Sl id if
olk-lore mv old black mammy used to tell 1ne. ie sa
you could count tive shooting stars on Christmas Eve night you could
piece of f
get any wish you wanted."
herself as she thought how completely she had
She smiled to
'Y l t l for she thought a great deal of him
gotten him off his origma rac 1, . . g g .
and was unwilling to lose his friendship and hurt his feelings. XVhy
couldn't he be sensible? she thought.
" C 7116 lu
" One what? You don't see a mouse. do you?"
She gathered her skirts daintily around her ankles, and shrieked,
" XYhere?" but suddenly looking up she uttered a startled little " Oh!
for she, too, had seen the star as it shot through the distant blue.
" IIadn't we better go in? It 's getting so chilly out here."
I am sure everybody is wondering where we are, let 's go in.
won't you Y" and in this her voice had a little note of appeal.
" There 's the music. Come on," she said with a sigh of relief.
Hut iust then the fifth shot flaming through the firmament, and
he turned to her with a look of love and triumph-
" Once more. Ei"
" lint I forgot to add that if you told anvbody your v" . ' 5
t " and she turned and ran up the steps.
would never. never come rue, .
T NYA5 moonlight on the campus, in a dreamy night in June:-
the last sweet june of the century almost gone. The Century
Class! A Senior,-he wanders down the worn brick walks
where his feet have strayed so many, many times before. The
stately oaks, bowing in the gentle breeze, cast their cloalcs of purple
shadow far across the dewy grass for the queen of night to walk upon.
The fountains dance and gleam in the misty raysg and floating down
the night wind across the sleeping town comes the tolling of the
court-house bell, telling the passing hours.
A hush falls over the woodland-a hush that hints of tearsg tears
for the happy, happy pastg tears for memory, sweet, and tender, and
true: friendships formed and loye ties bound the passing years can
not sever-but for these, the tears are tears of joy.
Down the old walk beneath the great arching trees, where the
chapel throng has passed in sunshine and shadow since " the days
before the war,"-and the moon hangs low above the Lyceum's
darkened front. The Library windows reHect the last beams before
the dark shade of the campus grounds clasps the tall building in its
arms. The dormitories are quiet and still. No sound of laugh or
song disturbs the midnight solitude.
The hush deepens over all the scene. Before the giant tree front-
ing the road by the Library, the Senior pauses and glances back the
long dark avenue of shade to the black mass of the Lyceum far across
the old familiar circle. Half way to the timeworn steps and weather-
beaten columns. the spray in the lotus-ponds turns to opals in the
feathery veiling radiance draping the mystic view. Through the lattice
of the trees the great silvery disk, just crowning the vine-grown forest
monarch before the ancient edifice, shatters to a thousand fragments
of prismatic color that seem the spirit of the midsummer's night
a-riding the moonbeams down to earth.
Somewhere among the trees a mocking-bird thrills the silence
with his wild haunting melody. The melting, liquid notes rise and fall
in weird bewitching cadence. and break in waves of golden harmony
on the distant shores of the inner soul. The Senior dreams,--not of
the future: for four long years his thoughts have been of thatg but
of the days gone by, and not of the bitter of those days but of the
sweet. The thousand memories connected with the dear old campus
crowd through his brain,-and the " dusty thoroughfares of thought "
are wet with mental tears. The comrades gone before him come
'round-and each familiar face speaks words that bring a sob. He
feels one clasp his hand, another's arm about his shoulder. The one
or two than whom there are none dearer, the one or two to whom his
heart is open,-their presence fills his breast with happiness that true
friendship, the noblest sentiment felt by man, has chanced to be his
.-Xnd other forms come 'roundz those who have mingled friend
with teacher and helped over many a rough place in the college path.
Thus kindly words will linger long in ears where sterner precept is
These fade, and the bird's magic song pierces the Seniors reverie
and wakes him to the beauty of the scene. No breeze now stirs the
leaves, but the water still gleams in the last lines of the moonlight
glancing over the Lyceum.
Another face floats before the dreamer's eye: and reverie once
more reigns supreme: a face that pales the night with its subtle beauty
and stills the song with the sweetness of its smile. No words could
picture that to other eyes-nor would they had they power-but on
it lives that look so dear to the heart of man when seen on the face
of woman-the look of love. A strange sweet yearning throbs in the
drea1ner's veins. The memory of other moonlight nights minglcs
with dreams of some that yet may come. The future verges on the
past,-and again the vague hush falls over all the sxlent wamng woofl
land, hut the hush is the hush ol dawn.
, M1 ::MN:Y---
. . Z?1Cj'f77U'VlfJ3
At the Play-Drunk.
ICS--I passed her on the stair. Shes with my best friend
to-night-dearest next to you. old man. Give me another
pull at that flask before we go up. Ah! that is good. Here
we are.-be careful! Don't let people see we 're full. There
she is, over there by that pillar. She is "all smiles to-night." No
wonder a man would give his soul to win her love-and those of all
his friends to keep it. And only last night she cried! Cried like a
child with her head on my shoulder, until I would have given up
my dip. to save her another sob. Damn this whiskey! I never knew
it to bring such a mist before my eyes. Give me a taste of that lemon.
Thanks: that 's all right. XYhat is that fellow on the stage saying?
Uh! Hang the play. "All the world's a stage "-and-and-say.
old man. give me a drink.
Look! Did you see that glance she gave him. And one night
ago her tear-wet cheeks burnt mine. and she swore-yes. swore: that.
though fate made us part, still her heart would always be mine,-and,
God forgive me for a fool, I believed her.
Let 's go down and take another drink .... Here we are
again. This room fs awful close,-and there is my-his girl, looking
+54 st 555'-:Lf '
f fir K 'T'f3I!'?E? 2
Q. ,' 'ri fgj, WISE,
' 'inif '-4' H' E,-"Sai
51 if ' -. 5 '. - ff W5
. ., . ... . .. .-
Irs W. . le- 1:-Z,
53255 :Q 'lfgilf
-fr- 'is-L' c , -'-I:
' 2'ffai'-V .' -fx? f, nkaaea-
,r--',1' ' ,, 1. f 1 f-Lzg'
A14-" - Ju ' ,IV ,A -' -Q
c,7f1'5.N4t " 450 ', ' .-22'
:asf I 2: ,::1:'
,.- X -- ziggy-XI.
N 'f - 4 ' - ' 33'
LEW? " 'ii -it if
'- :--5, ,fvffiiia-..
. .:f3t-J I - ' - 'id ' Nr. '3515,
, ,Q - 'fri ,Miss y,
' 'J' ' Q H kiyis .yw.:3xN 'f'-h Z
. ' -. .11 -T. - QEHFIT ef 1
5 .QN - .A bi-sg-. f s esrl-si-vcr' '1 A if
.ey jj Nic ' Bxjcgnrw , xx , .
-, , fy- .45 ...wb ,QQ Q, X
.fs Q E - -5 X X 'Lg :psi 'NEA-' 3,
L - .T TS. xxx gr.-ex? ,,'s1.i 1 '-xx
' - ,. . - c -- c. 'ASA --us. v
:L .5 ,,,3.s:s.. s ,gs .ii 5, A
.-f X c - .fit 3- cc !,-- jf fi sz 4. .
R -N --:ST-. - X: - , ,. ff X
-e .N - . , - , MQ.-K ' fa-74 f- ,
' iiaixssx if - ' sf? cj'?':S'f11?"
' QQ: x X xaix 3 : vfgf-nxt'
-as ,X .X asv X-. Q ,,,,,.
sz, XNS- XxXx' 1 . " -:-' X97 -f f:0'f' I
qsxg A-.5 , ., 1 .g., fy- gf-94 3-'-'
Fexx-. -k X- .- , sn, .-.1--,, r ,,,.'
2121122--3 Lx-'Y ' -if :.Y -11'
xfsnrzlc f - ,..,.,.. X , -,gc f ""'
-..Q-:T - . fe, 'r ,- :-7, - , 'e-L.
X:e3.:...'-N2 5, :.7- 5-' ' fx GZ: fs
"5:1?"1t?-' -' 4 .-.lf :f'Zi1':I
Q" " ifif fff-511 - fl f' ff? f
, ,E 1 ' ' I35Ef' "
, K f- - li I
l -1' ' '
,f ffm .J .
love at him again. Xlfonder if it sets his brain on fire as it did mine?
Brain on fire! Old man, last year I would come home from seeing
her and waste the whole night long' staring' in the fire and thinking how
proud and happy I should beg and, now! Oh! that 's all rightg these
people don't know I'm drunk. And what if they do? A few mild
" cuss " words, called forth by woman's kindness, won't send their
souls to hell. Give me another behind this overcoat. I 'll hold it up.
I want to go to sleep when I reach home. Another will just fix me.
No waking' dreams in mine. Better all the " snakes " that ever came
from Ireland than those cursed "have beens " that sit by one's pillow
and talk all night in every tone of voice one loved-and lost.
lVhat the devil is the matter with the lamps? They look so dim.
And that lame man up there on the stage-he must be drunk. Ah!
Did you hear her laugh-above all the rest? XYonder if she knows
how that cuts-some one else. Guess there is a sob behind the smile?
Damn it! Give me a drink! Quick, the curtain 's falling. That 's all
right-I won't fall down the stairs. Ah! This fresh air feels good.
Here, stand this side: it 's the dark side: it 's in the dark and I want to
see her when she passes. Step back-you fool, she 'll think 5110 made
me drunk! Here, give me the bottle. I'll drink my rival's health
when he comes down. There they are! Hand it here, I say. Leave
me alone! Here goes-All success to you, my -rival,-you blinded,
dazzled idiot! You l1u111a11 opiate, drug' to bring lOI'g'6'EfLllI16SS-fl1lS
.vlzv called you. May your calling prosper! And you-my sweet-
heart of yesterday, 111y aequai11ta11ce of tO-IIIOITOXV-Illay my rivz1l's
kisses bring but 'LllOllg'lltS of 111i11e, and may they burn your 111e111ory
as your laughter seared 111y soul to-11ig'l1t! Here 's to you, type of
Sorry. old man, pardon me. I fllflllit 11162111 to drop the Hask-
but-God l16llJ 111e-did you see tl1e tear o11 her cheek catch tl1e light
as she passed. E. IQOO.
1 Y '2'-1 , - L4 7
Lrg, I 'gg if ' I 'f 4... ,f,
ea, 4 , 1 1 ,. Q s 'ff
f r ti me is ,, ia
- ,Agri i'252-3 '25 Y- I ,?
fx 1 Q-0 ' si ff ' '
' A 1 . f ,fix ' ' f i
ff 7 ,,.?. ii' " ' ' rv 4
, , V
ONV 9073 3379
J ob' '
4 gi' '
The University Symphony and Glee Club.
H. C. WILLr.xx1soN, Ju., Manager, 1 ers A. G. CRovKE'r'1', Leader
First Mandolins. Second Mandolins.
A. G. Cnoc-KETT. H. C. XVIT.I.IAKlSON, JH. E, J, M4'C.usE, G. B. Mums
J, P, HALL, W, 'l', Romzrz. T, G. HTl4IiI.ER, V. Q. Runes, J, M. LE.xv1-:LL
y 1' 'CelIo.
Html., - 7 Qi J. L. HI-:1ss, Basso,
.hung-, 1 'A . I A Iv A?
g eh I. 1 . 911 XTOX.
1, NGN. " X ,, X
-. lee Club.
X f x C-.ji Q Q 'ZZ HKUC C Baritones
Q - 14:1 x 11 Q H f f xg!! , in Q
, ,EQSMGL J. R. Mc'DowEL1..
-!::,-Xuan -143 H bi .
2. i U..:L5i3: -QL -.V B. MCFARLANIJ7
'fr--'f.-izafgff f 'f f" .
P+-- f,- 1-f. . l T. G. HI1:1sI.LR.
I5 t ,-:Q,K:3',
3: -sf3C6H2n5, '. ' fi-9231,
ly QLJJMQZ' "ix4y,,fE47qi-H 11541- -1 Basses. Tenors.
' 'gin 1- "1-'-2: f.-1 g-Q -5312, .
' X . Q J. P. HALL, .L G. CRocKm"r.
1 Qxggi f f' f W. D. MYERS, G. B. MYERS,
' L X J. M. LEAVELL. M. H. BRONVN.
I' '- I n " Primus Donnusf'
- 'fs in ' 'ff
X , H. C. YV1LL1.n1soN, Ju.
J. R. BICDOWELL, Manager.
Left End Men. Right End Men.
C. XYILSON. J. R. LICDOXVELL.
M. H. BROXYX. B. BICFARLAND.
f .R K
J' N.. 4.2
. , ,,
clfirm 'PQ Oxolj
1-' ' V. 9
1,7 'J C1 ,
if G l 'S'
ff xy a
J. P. HALL.
W. D. BIYERS, J. L. HEISS,
W. T. ROANE, J. M. LEAVELL
V. Q. RICKS, '
A. G. CROCRETT.
G. B. INIYERS,
T. G. HIRRLER, J. P. SEXTON,
H. C. WILLIAMSON, JR. E. J. NICCABE
.Mr-s. E. N. Thema! entertained as
Kinumber of young ladies at an informal
reception on Wednesday afternoon to
meet her niece, Miss Mary Bhuekel-
ford, of Richmond, Ky. The aftair
was a most. enjoyable one, dainty ref-
freshments 'were served in the- E111-
ing room, where decorations were in
pink and white, and the Mexican or-
chestra furnished beautiful music
throughout the ents rtaiument.
Mrs. Thoinas and Miss Shackelford
were assisted in receiving by Mrs,
Tom Hood and Misses Sallie Walker,
The Elysian Club opened its social
season with a, brilliant ball on Tuesday
evening. Among those present were
Mr and Mrs T-larglsibaon Maj and Mrs.
Negus, Ml- imc? Mrs E N Thomas,
'Mr and Hrs W Shields, Mr and Mrs
Woorl Mr 'md Mrs HBHSIIPQ of May
M1 and Mrs T H Hood Mr
and Mrs it Fort, Dr and Mrs E P
'1l,Mesd'une J Skmuc.
Flnlfty S R Dunn, J J Rich trds, Ma
gruder,gW I Shelton and W W
Stone, M isses Maggie Danny incl Fan
Walker 'Niiss Tavinla. Dshney 'md
J B Oonlg Miss Ella. Stone and
J T Green, Miss Kate Ireys and
V' Ii Ole-ments, Miss Susie lreys
and Hr G- Wheeler, KISS Carrie Bell
Negus and Mr J L Strickland, Miss
Susie MeCutf ne 1 and Mr J A Hunt,
Miss Naicise Johnson and M1 A
Misp Ella. Jayne and Mr H,
C Watson Miss LndyD Shelton and
R D Redon, liss Minnie Han
and Mr .I D Gaboury, M1 s Leno,
and Mr VV G Blake, Miss El
Holmes and Mr C Holmes, Mme
Walller and Mr J H Fort, Miss
Finlay and Mr G B Hunt Miss
Shackelford and Mr I-I W Star
Miss Eugenia, Ctmpbell and Mg
Caslun, Miss Dora. Att rburyhnd
J D Winter Miss Mzwiuder and
W P Kretchsmu, Miss Ivelliel
:stout and M1 C Wheeler, Miss5Bes'.'.
Erwin and Mr A Stewart, 'Jrf-'.f
Miss Dorothy Rose and Mr W' String
, Miss Helen Walters 'md M-rj-Gl'
Smith Miss Elsie Williamsan -audi
E H .Mr-gruder, Miss Sturdivzintl
Mr S -Montgomei y, Miss Fi ancllsi
and Mr W-H Montgomer'y,l
society has within her
of Ja.ckson's fairest daugfh
Miss Elsie Wllliamson, and inher
will be given a comphmentnrfzi
on the 30th by Mr
eiger The guests WQI 136'
I "with M-r Hack,
w1th Mr .Johan
Annie Odeneal and Mr O :M
h with ,
In the District Court of the United States for
the Southern District of Mississippi.,
In the matter of
To whom it may concern: Take notice that
on the 18th da. of September, A. D. 1901 A
, petitltion was led in bankruptcy by the
l above named banlrru pt, praying that he be
f dischar ed from all his debts provsble against
his esta except such debts as. are excepted.
by law from such discharge. The hearln of
of such petition has been set for the llth ay
of Odtober, A. D. 1901 at Ylcksburg, Miss. be
f. re the Hon. H. c. Niles, U. s. District Ju
1 at which time and plaee you are requested to
show cause if anv you have, Why the prayer
of such petitioner should not be granted
L B Mosnrsf, Clerk
C D Bsuxs, D C
Los'1'-Between Mrs.Nea1's and Mrs
Ye-rger's residence' First National
Hunk Book. Finder will please leave
1 at'l'imes office and receive reward
Q A Iii! g H f '
H I1. V. Railroad
Change of Schedule. Sept! 1, 1901
Train No. 124 Lv 11:25 a.m. Riverside North
C6 I l p ml
' - 3:13 Riverside South
" ' ' 5:20
' A ' :50
" U6 Lv 10:00
105 Ar 12:10
Lrain Fo 176 makes
' " 10:00
. Al' 12:25 1
172 Lv 1'25
171 Ar 4:15
p.m. Huntington Acm
connection at Leland
with northbnund train- and tra.inVNo 106 makes
with north 'and south
connections made at
Memphis and New Orleans with roads dlverg
' ing. G. B. Rocns, T. A
i connection at Leland
'bound trains. Close
1 Jzeo. A. Scorr, D. P.A.
, Memphis, Tenn " '
Condensed Schedule Ia Effect June 0, 1901
No. 36 STATIONS. No. 357130. 5'
Trains 37 and 38 carry Pullman Sleeping Carl
between Greenville and Birmingham
4.46am lvG1-eenvill-e ar
...Itta Benn ..i
nr Columbus lv
ll.10nmilv Columbus ar
....l-'nyct-te . . ..
No. 88 "Washington A: Southwestern Lim
1ted.' Solid Pullman Vestibuled traln Atlantl
to New York, onrryin Pullman Sleeping our
Birmingham to New ork, Dining car east of
Atlanta.. Pullman Library Observation our At-
lanta to New York Pullman Club car Atlantn
to Washln ton.
No. 80 " . S. Fast Mall." Pullman Drnrln
room Sleeping ears Birmingham to Richmon
and Atlanta to New York. Cafe car Ri:-ming
hem to Atlanta and Dining oar Spartanburg to
Lv Birmingham .... ....
Ar Anniston .... . .. . . ..
Atlanta .... ..
Ar Charlotte .... ....
Ar Danville .......
Ar nshington .... . ....
Ar Baltimore .... .. ..
Ar Philadelphlau.. ....
ArNew York .... ....
Ar Boston .... ....... x ...... .....
v Greenville .... .... . .... .. 8.40pm 4.65111
Birmingham ........... 530am t00pm
v Birmingham fA. G. Se 5.45am 0.60pm
Ar Chattanooga QA. G. S. .. .... 9.403111 l0.Npm
Lv Chattanooga 10.00nm 10.401121
Ar Lexington.................... 5.15pm 5. in
.ArC1nclnnatl..... 7.80pm islam
No. 38 Nm!!
Ar Buffalo ..... l0.80um 7.8
Ar Loqsville.. .... . ........ . .... 1.50. zn '8-
- 4 J
i , 1
5. l i
K 1 A
. ' - If-
..-,. ' 'K
as c ' 'l . ,
1.15 1 S p . f' ff n,
'13' sa . " 'nfl
" H li-1 Lv 4:sop.m " ' , V
A 13,9 I, .. If A
2 ' at st
sa 1 F ,
Cl Lu ii 1
' - I
' . Q
1 57 ' A
I pm 4 it
pu . .
l u 4
- S of
. M i
-No. 38. Pullman blaenor Greenville to Hi:
' 'A "
Memory, thou vague shadow of the past,
In whose pale, wavering shade
Is sorrow's first trace, and verdant hopels last,
Why will not thy dimness wholly fade?
Must you ever thus with phantoms haunt
Hearts that would forget their ghosts of experience 7
Cease thy bloody mantle cruelly to flaunt
In souls' dreams reduced to indolence I
To recall each scene of melancholy days,
Of days sad and desperate with woe,
When heart-throbs knew their vain amazeg
'K' LQ!! When only to despair was rightly to know 5
1 The tear-stained faces we should have kissed 5
fy ,N The hearts that once throbbed with oursg
f The opportunities weakly missed,
The failure to grasp the fleeting hoursg
are l f
ini lx I
- ., sf?
Ah, is there havoc more wofully wrought
Than by the echo of the past's complaint ?
Is emotion of woe more cheaply bought
Than by pictures our memories paint?
To know that what once we were
We can never be even once again 5
To know that our quondam fault to err
Is ever to be a ghastly phantom ot' pain,
Is a grim, psychological hell,
However others may differently spell !
mi? as 2 fgglii'-fsl 'ilk f K
4?-its '- ' e "fp" iv' f' -.
V J igfstiiiix tales' ef' 'iw
Xi. X 50' f
- - SL X 1'
xr xiii . HHH ,, fb 'qv 1 , , -X
,f Nliiufj' I Wilwuyvliffi I
1 my uh 'put
F it were not for print and printers, what would become of the
fame of the persons whom patent medicine has cured of a thou-
sand ills and ten thousand symptoms ! Not that the publications
of the University of Mississippi encourage any such " Hero
Worship," but a propos of eminence in general and printing in
The University of Mississippi Xllagazzm' is the pioneer publication
here, and has endured e11ough vicissitudes to make it a callous cynic g
still it struggles on. We would like to solicit a little kindly encour-
agement for its hoary age.
The annual, OLE Miss, in whose limits you are privileged to read
these words, came next, and has been eminently prosperous ab z'1zz'lz'o,
save only when a business manager's perfervid imagination hears the
proverbial wolf howling.
The UlZI.if67'SZ.Q! Recom', with its weekly issues, came last. It too
seems to have been uniformly prosperous, and to have occasioned its
share of political quibble and turmoil, and to have materially aided in
the inflation of the Freshman's exaggerated cranium.
There is a tide in the nlfairs of men,
Which, taken at the Hood, leads on to fortune,
Omitted, all the voyage of their life
Is bound in shallows and in miseries.
W1 1.1. Su A Ks:-EARE, ESQ.
. , , -
X - vbvg ' -5--
-, i 3 .g, -3
Q-.QQ .L , 3 - .-,- -
f K - vw q,g.:.'figgr-,a,.f.3-1.4.
-f ':- ---'f'- ug:-.1:.:,
Qi, 'I H Nag :fy W- 6 M X xx?
L Z if ' H 712 .1 v . U, -:ggE',t,f-t-
: 1: 2-5, R152 5.1.23 .3 SUE- 2555:-g. '
ff 44. B 'f . was eff.-' as 25521. X
' N Q 712421-'Q-ref"-S 'i"ffiigi.!- s- .. ' '-
1 S fi .
' N, . vas- -:s.1.,,gf NXT., fx- ,
Z - X-52-'llizxzzfrifgir-:1e2?, g QX X
f f y.- :gi ii.-o .gmvig s Xie . S , .X X,
f - :,sgS ':'i.f7f .ax . 'N 'haf ,X
f -'iaiziyi-J' -7 7 ' ' ' .1-iii? XYY X - Q- , A Kwf
' ,Lg ..::::1:::f2'2Q X K- V V V7 ,
V fQgggx?i'1, -44 '-Cf. lf X "' , f
Q ' 'S A -f L 'ag 3:-fx"X3-X , . NX2
f QL:-1' "' ,296 ....i::1.:- Y f"-f' 'ir' ' 2'-f, I 1 " Y ,
' ' "7,af-.-T -7,- .-'. K' 0 ' ' ' -.
I F' 4" X1 M ,
' - .' ' 'f fv' f,-"'5:- If -Y? I 5 I l ' '. ' f
- fag '.zm.4g,-51,.2.,..5,1,p --131.--'J Q, . f
f? 32'Z1M if '5Ef'i .Z.Zff::,,o,7 f., ,V .f
" sea-arte-74, ffssaawa-NZ ff E!'f:53'5--.:,, .jg
" 'i2Ii'rE1l-P.-' 47 ffiafre, 1 ' errgis'-:Ji Mijn, 215.1 ,fscgfs 5? - 'f 1
I e.L::s1-:eg-a?::'A assess: f " f--P-ls :4fff r -,f iffaix Wifi
-E?EEZE?z-. ii5,i y :iiifi M179 " FEC
, ,154E5S'W" 'digg 142 1 Q 1 'Z
1 .. Q-" "Y,1f2?:,,1 qu: 'f'-' ' --1,5-vi - - -r-we ' nl .1 f X ,,
f L.,iif52-:nib 7. - "4-'f ,f :ivan f' K x
-, ff- I ,pgg ngg f 7,. ' - X-
- E-2:Zl:??5f-if-'l 5115 - -1 - - f Esaiisia Tifefffi ' if " if
a 'j1,i-'jr "ij E53 il ' f -3: I fh iq' f L. "
+ 55 22:-6-1 -' 13f:5g:,'n nfJ-Q 'ff 5'
J f-TH 'Z -T512-117:QS!? f,'gf f 1 L "TEE ii 1:5"'f?5i':: H 1 R
.., M-- - .... . -- - - A V
1 Ir- 1,- -'SEP-,2Q1,:2 321 ,' ' 1.43 ,,f...,.- . ', 1 .'
2 - "-TSLQEQ-Siii fx igrii' - 11' ,S
I , " '1- ' i-2421 f if Ffa 6 ' w
'en ' L--gigsai. .- 5' '12 "f -J: .v 2.
" . 1- ,-f-,,-fi Q' -
X ff ET x" , f f. f-- '7? :i ' '
" ' T' -72-f ij -V ff-. - 4
. fu T 44.5-fi -2 if'
is . L. ff? 5 Y fa
5 - 'I .
,,.-A-:..EF ' If
X Ei 1 E 'Pia if
V, If ,h,,,,,fJfv
""' X 24135 Q
" OLE MISS."
An Annual Publication of the University of Mississippi
by the Fraternities.
Board of Editors.
L. AIIGIISTUS WEST SMITH, J. lf. li.
ELMER CLINTON SH.-IRI1, S. .l. ld.
MISS ELIZABETH COWAN, X. !!.
MISS OLA PRICE, T. J. I-I.
Secretary of the Board.
ARQHII-3 G. ROANE, I. X.
Chairmen of the Committees.
W. V. FANT, J. T. J. , GEORGE GIBSON HITRST, 10. lr. 'I'
Art. Quips and Quirps.
G. LATHAII RAV, W. J. I-I. CAI.HooN WILSON, J. 'l".
M. T. ORMOND, lf. .I. JAMES EZEKIEI. EDIxIoNDS, J. lf. la
ff- --- .
EDITORS OF "OLE MISS."
1. MissfCowau. 4. Sharp. - 7. Smith. 10. Roane
2. Ray. 5. Edmonds. 8. Ormond. 11. Fant.
3. Wilson. 6. Miss Price, 9. Hurst.
'O ' eg
. 0 y
I I I O
0 ' ' '
' ' r - V , 44
- . -,-Ap.
I ! -
. . -
-Q 1 0
i A 1l'apg.
. " . .. W. . .- saw
.44-1 3' f
fi K g l
MUQTGH ffrilff X
KK . A
I ,n rf Kwai
4 -M T9 My.y1Ty
1f',f'f1l"' " 4 I " 'vffxlf 'X H' 'NW
yiy M ' ?,5Lx594211,lgy
ff 'I' 'ff X3 y x 1 X bi ,ff l W .W '
Cf-""' 'f " 'fx I lj 'X' 'XXV '
Z! 4 I 'gfvyf + K g ,", 1 f Wg' u XMXXW
f f wyymml ff fy f ,y fy W Q1
171 1, ffl fi i' Vflif ,' f 'X INXK
f ff,,, If-E 254018 ,
vs 1 1 N. X 'X ' ' 'I Y
.- Q X: ',, , 7 I
M HN I 1? N, lx! X
I f 'x ,fJ7?ff f jf Ay M N 4
Jfrjgf Q y f M
, QF-L S5 N X, " '
L. A. S.
.Config .C'ou1Cs'o, my own hear-f'.r casa,
TVA :m4?e .fa radlhnl and rare,-
.L'ou11re, .L'au1Zrs, .foam-1 my A-uses,
U0 A-noel la face .fa fab-.
Jweelhearg lava, 1:14-e .rlars alave,
5710 lqylrls ofyour eyes 9. Arlen and ylaarn.
.L'ozuCsa, dear dave, .7 qufbkan Ia lava,
Ellen .Y wrh oven ana :fray beam.
Vx, X ofa, 5
,SWXA -Y X -J
V503 fvglliau V'
,gil 2-Ez! 2 gl
.21-oufn eyes, brown eyax, luuh frown:
Wy hjvs mu!! fab: speak h-ue,
Jfnd wluix-par a voIume of .1-zyhr,
Yiwu my Ianyue dare: :peak lo you.
food-bye. yood-bye, and 17' fdfb,
L- LP' 21711 fha Idsf yasp of ngx brsalh,
x an 1
Z-0 you naar-by .771 lendarfy cry
Jfnd lava you even 19: daalll.
Z" U? W rzzlwij
N gg i 4
1 'L 7
O., VVEDNESDAY November 2,
UNlVERSITY OF MISSISSUJPI, UNIVERSITY P.
and Myers punted twenty yards to Blanton. M Ni , 5, , 0 -W i
Foster and Myers downed him. Ball was on A
side round the end but lost the hall when I
1 i A ,
MISSISSIPPI, 0 0 q . 0 Q . 0 . . 13. tackled. Bla ton received It and barely made A WEEKLY JOURNAL OF COLLEGE LIFE-
a touchdown, Beanland downing him between I
CENTRAL UNIVERSITY, . . 6- the gnfll Posts- Entered as second-class matter at the University
Blanton developed the goal. Score, 13 to 6. posbofncen
This touchdown moved Central to renewed
In the first game of the season the football efforts but it was too late to benefit her much. Devoted to the interest of the students of the
team scored a. signal victory over a worthy Her backs made some good gains around Mis- Univei-.ity of Mississippi. Published by the
adversary, - sissippi's ends but time was called with the Senior class under the auspices of the Athletic
The game was played on Friday, October ball near the middle of the field. Association.
27th, in Citizens Park, Memphis, against the
team from Central University of Kentucky. SUBSCRIPTION RATES.
Owing to stringent faculty regulations, 'no D One year-in advance, ..,....... . .Sl 00
Urooters ' from our Varsity attended the con- Single C py to Subs.. ibm-S, A . 5
test. Their absence was almost compensated ' single coping aiiotnei-S, ,,.,, 10
for by the enthusiastic support of a great part MISSISSIPPI: - 0 0 - - - ' - - 0 11' -- -H
051228 MemPh'a"S Present- . LOUISIANA STATE UNIVERSITY, o. i EDITORIAL STAFF-
e wonderful line of the Ixentucky men H R FULTON EDITOR IN-CHIEF
was wrecked time and time again by Myers, ' foo ' ,ob
Hall Farish Harvev and White Bass dis- lSPeCiH1t0THE RECORD-l E' PARKER' ' W' V' FANT' '
. '. .' ' . ' K G. G. Htmsr, '01, T. H. Hurcmnsox, '02,
tinguished himself bv his end work and beau- MERIDIAN Miss. Nov. 1.--Game called at , ' .
. .V .- . ., . . . .' . Y . Y W. A. Hamas, JR., '03
tlful defense. Mississippi s line was a stone 3:15. Mississippi get the south goal, and kicks M T ORMOND LAW ,00 L A SMITH LAW ,Ol
wall to the Central buckers and in the kick- off. Louisiana ains tive xards' fails to ain ' ' ' ' ,' ' ' ' ' '
. . . ' g . i ' . g J. E. EDMOND: ATHLETIC EDITOR.
Ing Myers easily out-distanced Blanton and for two downsg kicks to Myers, who gains ten '
Parker. yards. Farish gains two yards. Ball goes to P. E. SLOAN, Business MANAGER.
The game was called at 3:30 p, m. Captain Louisiana, and is lost on downs. Mississippi W. S. Lssi-ER, A. W. Eason, Assxs'x-AN-rs.
Parker won the toss and chose western goal, takes the ball, and by hard long bucking gains
with the wind favoring Kentucky. thirty yards. Louisiana gets ball on downs .All students are invited to hand in contrjbu
Captain Myers kicked off to Central's twen- and gains twenty yards on end runs. Missis- ggofllfdsgg-lifgfdfgilg:Jt:E'2S2di?gli?nf2EEgg?
ty-'dx e-yard line. Henry downed Blanton In sippl s ball on fumble. Beanland runs for a placedin the --Record Boxgv
his tracks. thirty-yard gain. Louisiana gets the ball and All I'9111ittaI100S. Whether f0I' SllbS0PiPti9US 01'
Ctpntral failed on the Eine, but 'gained tive ten yards on offside play. Mississippi gets ball flglrfgtgieff?tg1ffg'?.l'liflSigisiemaggigd In the
yar s around left end. lanton tried quarter- on downs and makes a touchdown In nineteen A11 orders for extra, copies and all Communica-
back kick. Myers caught the hall In the and one-half minutes of playg failed to de- along on business affairs should be addressed to
' ' v ' ' ' 0 USIDCSS Illallagel
center of the field. Hall gained. two yards yelop goal. bcore, 5 to O. Ball In Louis Ahdress all matter designed for publication to
around the other tackle. Bass failed to gain Iana territory during entire half. H, R,Fu1t0n, editol--iu-Chief,
, 1 ,
-- A b
, ,Ar .
0 ' O 5
al two' 6 l-
23 , . .ft
'JF ' , ,lk 1
' A I ,yi ff, .'-', '
. 0' 5 Q' 0 L 5-1
I ," S
- J Q
w ' Sr .' x
fr- L 7 Ig
0: ' ,P
nn 1 " J
1 'L L
l . Q 9
Slow falls the evening mist,
The sombre mist,
And shadows, muttering vesper prayers,
Steal out to make the world a nun.
The night winds creep out where they list
And in the treetops moans a dreary dirge,
The haunting owls cry out to urge
That laborers follow close behind the sun
To sink to rest from goading cares,
From lading cares.
Alone I stand at the river's edge
The great world seems to hold its breath,
To watch in awe the sun go down
And leave the spent day quiet in its death.
In front the water- lilies lie
And listen to the wavelets dance
And tremble in their joy, rocked
On the bosom of the river's broad expanse.
Soft o'er the sky and trees and stream,
To deck the night time just begun,
Comes drifting o'er the cloudland hills
The gold spilt from the chariot of the sun.
The tender afterglow breathes peace,
And reigns the queen of eventide,
Till dark sails o'er horizon seas,
And woos and wins and takes her for his brid
The star of evening sings the sun
To sleep and wakes her sister throng
Who leap into the azure Held
And cast their voices in the rush of song.
Soon is the day fled, all its light
Is paled, its music drunk in gay
Dewdrops and drowned by the lapping of
The waves upon the rocks. I went my way.
E'en so each mortal out of void
Must burst into his separate lot
Of glory, like the radiant day,
Then fade away and die and be forgot.
UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI MAGAZINE.
Published monthly by the Hermaean and Phi Sigma literary
societies of the University of Mississippi.
Entered as second-class matter in the postofiice at University,
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE, ---- 31.00 a year.
VOL. XXIII. MARCH, 1900. No. 4.
W. V. FANT,-E.1JL'hCl7Zg6 Ea'z'!or, - - Macon.
S. LAMB ROWAN,-Rcvzkzv Edifor, - - Wesson.
V. OTIS ROBERTSON,-BIlS7'7l6SS lllanager, Hattiesburg.
BEM PRICE, JR., - - - ' ' - Oxford.
JAMES V. BOVVEN,-Edl'f07'-2.71-Chligf Brookhaven.
A. M. LEIGH, ------- Charleston.
JOHN McINNIs, JR., ------ Meridian.
R. H. SULTAN,-Asszkiam' Business Manager, - - Oxford.
Once more gay and festive St. Valentine has been with us,
once more " the young man's fancy lightly turns to thoughts of
love," and once more the small boy has expended his spare
nickles for gaudy caricatures by which he hopes to get an anony-
mous revenge on some quondam chum, big sister, or, if he be
bold enough, upon his hated teacher, for at this stage of exis-
tence all boys hate their teachers. If not for some real or fancied
reason then they hate them on general principles, and it takes
but little urging to drop the glaring sheet into the mail,-and
EDITORS OF " MAGAZINE."
- Y .
'c . -
, f' -7'
U K 5,1
Q I'-'K-'wif '-
. I .21 ,'- no
L ' J'
bf, -'44 L'
.3 Y r
Jn v1"g 's
1 ' 0
. ,... 'n 2
The University in addition has under its auspices alld as a regular
procedure in the regular routine the publication of the following :
An annual catalogue, descriptive and tabulative.
A historical catalogue, every ten years, with comprehensive data
of each former student.
A hand-book, published and edited by the Young Men's Christian
Association of the University.
Commencement Record, a daily paper edited and directed by a
special board appointed by the Chancellor for that purpose. As its
name indicates, it is a commencement paper exclusively.
At a table in an uptown restaurant several students were seated
busily engaged in conversation and devouring oysters hot from the
hands of the chef. The waiter on duty brought in some Vlforcester
sauce and said to one of the quartette :
" Mr. B, try dis, sah, it 'll cool dem oysters."
Mr. B turned a careless glance on the darkey and replied :
" No, thank you, Steve, I never use cosmetics."
ff' -re.- .,,,.
'j,,?:"" f L- A 11' 'T i -J.,
E II?-.. 5 f
,. if 3 E 2
.17 . 5' 1'
f i f .
' 3,1','gj,S, f' N 1 'E 1, MD
fiiiiis:-ff -. is - LS -I
QT-Q2 '.fl.- 'T 9 , 35 ' "" ' '
,gif Rua -f A'
fi- uf I-Eg, L ff-
UNIVERSITY OF BIISSISSIPPI, MISSISSIPPI COLLEGE,
A AND M. COLLEGE OF NIISSISSIPPI, NIILLSAPS COLLEGE.
JAMES E. EDMONDS am
l L. M. RIYSSELL, IQOO Representatives.
M ,,, ,i4 L -Q i-
,I X, , , L L X
23 ,F ' 5 l
! .. - E N a P
5 if-5 , " '- as -ai ,
' .v,. rl I Y I ,ff -i
'jli f' f --1- " 5if-Q-j ' n ' ,nf-
' T: :fir-' I -21'
ls. O 'f L S SQ Eli
'ig D ,.
' ' A'EE A , :.
UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI,
'UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA,
UNIVERSITY OF ALA RAMA,
Mississippi Historical Society.
UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSI
Genera! Secrcfa 1:1
fn1za'A1'f!2z'v1'sf, . . . DR. FRANKLIN L.
Archives in Library Building.
PPI ARCHIVEAL CIIIYPTER,
TULANE UNIVERSITY OF LOUISIANA
Southern Inter-Collegiate Athletic Association.
P1'c'sz'de2z!, . . . .DR. XVILLIAM L. DUDLEV,
Vzke-Presz'a'eut, ..... PROFESSOR B. B. ROSS,
Sfffffdlil' and Treasurer, . PROFESSOR ALEXANDER L. BONDFRANT.
DR. DUDLEY, . . ..... Yanderbilt University,
PROFESSOR ROSS, ..., , Alabama Polytechnic Institute,
PROFESSOR BONDURANT, , . . University of Mississippi,
MR. H. G. SIEBEL, . . . . University of the South.
MR. R. H. PLEASANTS, . . . Louisiana State University.
Colleges of the Association.
AGRICI'LTI'R.xL AND BIECHANICAL COLLEGE OF XIISSISSIPPI,
AL.iB.nI.i POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE
CLEMSON COLLEGE, . . .
FURMAN UNIVERSITY ,...
GEORGIA. SCHOOL OF TECHNOLOGY, , .
KENTUCKX' ST.-ITE COLLEGE, . . .
LOUISIANA STATE UNIX'ERSITX',
NIERCER QUNIVERSITY, . .
TULANE UNIVERSITY, . . .
VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY, . .
. . Auburn, Ala.
. Clemson, S C.
GreenYille, S. C.
. . Atlanta, Ga.
. Lexington, Ky.
Baton Rouge, La.
. . Macon, Ga.
New Orleans, La.
. . Athens, Ga.
. Sewanee, Tenn.
. Austin, Texas.
,W Wi 3fW
M ifJL 'owW'Ji
Off Umwxfph UUJJLMQIP
rg' we ' , LV J
QA L . 1 D -up nwvm..
LW - Q y 9 , SLM 9 Wa gm QW JM 11. if
fiqkxf U- I ' ,8
1? if f A .,,..q
15? -L X
if Q, X X ff f X , lm?
, 'VVIIXN LX X CZ! Qs!
N f fi
Kg F X
'W X ff
W X af pf
ff f ' 'SEQ
AV A . iii 'KR kvfg
' ' ' 3 I 'J 'iff
1 J f f ' V' f ' A
X2 X, I!! ff' fl fi " Xi
' f 'f ' A 3' y' I . N
f 1' 'I , 'iN
I 1 ,,' r
I ' X X? 5 K f I
L jf E 1
. f , xxx
Wa ffm f NW
M f J X
jf! ' f9?7,fXQTx
3, f fl '.
Miss Sarah McGahee lsom.
BY LEMUEL AUGUSTUS SMITH.
HE authorities of the University, years ago, appreciating the
necessity of a thorough training in Voice and Expression.
established as a separate department, the Chair of Elocution.
It may be well to note in this connection the circumstances
under which this chair was established. The subjoined letter from
Dr. Barnard, of Columbia College, New York, to Hon. H. M. Sullivan,
Secretary of the Board of Trustees, and his telegram. may be of
N.AN'PUCKET, MASS., August zoth, 1885.
Your letter of the 5th found me quite ill, and unable to attend to
business. Iam beginning now to be able again to use my pen and
hasten to reply. To your inquiry, whether I would regard mere sex
a disqualification in a woman for appointment to a position as teacher
in a male educational institution, I would say that I should not do so
at all. There are subjects for which women seem to possess a peculiar
aptitude in teaching, and one of them certainly is elocution. But the
question as to female capacity for teaching in any branch was prac-
tically settled in the Italian universities two centuries ago, and the
University of Bologna still shows with pride the portraits of its female
professors of the seventeenth century.
With us at the present time, however, the question is not a
purely abstract one. The thing which is right in itself is not always
the thing which is in harmony with public sentiment. If the appoint-
ment of a female teacher in the University of Mississippi would be
likely to create an excitement, even though on the part of a minority,
prejudicial to the internal order of the institution, or to its outward
prosperity, it would be better to delay any such action until this adverse
feeling should be corrected or should, as it ultimately must. die out
The question, therefore, what is the part of wisdom in the case
immediately in hand, is one which can not be settled by an advisor at
a distance. The trustees of the University will doubtless be able to
acquaint themselves with the state of public feeling on the subject
in the community, and remembering that no public institution can
prosper which has not the popular approval, will govern themselves
Great reforms in education. as in all other human affairs, are slow
of movement. In regard to many things which seem desirable. we
must learn to possess ourselves in patience. and be content to watch
and wait. Sincerely yours.
F. A. P. BARNARD.
H. M. -SlI1Nl'i'C11I, Esq.
jwciqsox. Miss., September 2d, 1885.
-llixs S. .lIc'G. 1507111
At a call meeting of the board of trustees in this city, you were
to-day elected to the chair of Elocution in the University, the first
step towards progress for woman in the South.
H. M. SL'LL1v.xN.
Miss Isom was honored above all her sex, and her acceptance
was a challenge to crystallized Southern prejudice that should thrill
the hearts of all whom courage can arouse. As justice L.Q.C.Lamar
said, "It was an exceptional recognition bestowed upon her in conse-
quence of her native talents and rare abilities." 'Wie point with especial
pride to Miss Isom's position as a proof that within the borders of
Mississippi women have an open field for the trend of her genius.
The Department of Elocution and Oratory is to-day one of the largest
and most highly appreciated schools in the University. It is wholly
elective, with a well-graded course. extending through two years. A
thorough -study of the great orators, their orations, their debates and
a literary and vocal interpretation of the Bible. Milton, and Shaks-
peare, is the work of the second year.
All students will remember the last annual debate with pleasure,
Professor Ilondurant, making the presentation speech, said in part.
"Young 1nen! Young women! You, too, like the ancient Greek,
stand O11 sacred soil. Rich is your heritage, God grant that you prove
worthy of your trust! You live in a State which holds the sacred
ashes of Prentiss. You live in a State that gave to the Confederacy
its president whom in life we honored, and in death we mourn. Yours,
too, is a State that gave to the Confederacy, later to the Nation, and
last to the world and posterity the glorious Lamar. lie true to your
past and the future of o11r State is safe 1"
This department has kept alive in the University the spirit of
oratory. Nine-tenths of the medals wo11 in contests here and else-
where i11 which the University of Mississippi is represented, have been
won by students of this department. Hut no eulogy is needed fro111
my pen, when a student speaks i11 both words and works:
LINIVIERSITY oFY1RG1N1.x, May 2oth. 1895. by
My Dear Miss Isom:
Having in my remembrance the valuable training' that I was
once so fortunate as to receive at your hands, I am ever so glad to bear
testimony to its worth and to 'give credit to whom it is due.
Soon after my declamation contest of January, 1892, at Wash-
ington and Lee University, I left college to engage in teaching, i11
which occupation I engaged u11til last fall when I entered this Ifni-
Here I have taken much interest i11 literary society work which in
some measure has led up to this letter. I have entered three contests
Zillfl have been fortunate in each.
This is written in encouragement that you may see the fruits of
your good work i11 the success of a former pupil, who i11 gratitude.
subscribes himself, faithfully
AUDREY ELLIS Sraonii.
Miss Isom studied in Philadelphia and Boston, a11d under the
" Nestor of the American Stage," james E. Murdock, who eulogizes
l1er. She has read before audiences in New York and London. In
her work she always sets the highest examples of excellence, never
tolerating anything but the purest and best in literature, and her read-
ing is characterized by wonderful force and artistic Finish because of
her very truth and refinement. Occupying this unique position in
the educational world, she has impressed much of her personality on
the State of Mississippi through the medium of her classes. Descended
from an old cavalier family, she learned in her old colonial home at
Oxford the beautiful, free, and noble traditions of those chivalric men
whose impress our Southern section bears. Miss Isom with her bril-
liant, versatile genius, and modest, womanly dignity, has made thc
Southland's womanhood illustrious. It was the Hon. John Temple
Graves who said: " This department in the University of Mississippi
is far in advance of any similar department in Southern colleges and
universities. Such success reveals a richness of versatility of woman-
hood which nmst stand not only as an argument, but as a prophecy
of what higher education can doll'
ge, 'Q V 3: " -if
MISS SARAH McGEHEE ISOM
W s -l
HE town clock has just struck twelve. :X full moon is shining
with all its splendor in a cloudless sky and the sturdy oaks
scattered here and there over the campus vie with each other
in covering the tender grass with ever lengthening shadows.
One by one the lights in the dormitories have disappeared and now
even the most diligent students are wrapped in peaceful slumber. All
is still! Uver the whole campus, no sound is heard save the merry
notes of a mocking-bird or the ceaseless mutterings of a studious
Freshman, just beginning Trigonometry, who, though asleep, keeps
repeating this well known phrase: " The sine of 3OOI'5.u 'T is one
of those lovely nights of early spring when all nature seems to unite
in making the beautiful,-an ideal time for refiection.
Far down the walk leading from the depot, there comes with
slow and measured step, a handsome, well-dressed man, whose gray
hairs show that he is now far past middle life. He passes on, goes
from one part of the campus to another, and seems to be deeply inter-
ested in the general appearance of the grounds and buildings. Curi-
osity prompts us to inquire, " Wfho is this man and why comes he
here at the dead hours of night?" The men who were students of the
University immediately before the war might easily recognize him as
John G. Thompson '59, for such is his class and name. He arrived
in Oxford on the night train and has waited until this quiet hour to
visit his alma mater and to pass, in thought, again through his school
It is now more than forty years since he visited the University.
He notes every change, turning from time to time to see that he is
not watched by some curious student. After completing the entire
round, he returns to the Library, an entirely new building to him,
throws himself on the grass, and is soon buried in thought. For-
getting that he is now an old man, he rolls back memory's curtain 'til
he is a boy once more, and the different scenes of his college life pass
like a panorama before his mind's eye.
Once more he lounges in the shade of the magnificent trees on
the campus, discussing with his companions great plans for the future.
Once more he attends a recitation that he has not prepared, with
mingled feelings of hope and fear, as to the probability of his being
called upon to recite. As he thinks of different events it is amusing
to watch the ever changing expressions on his face, now grave, now
joyous. After sitting there for more than two hours quietly engaged
in thought, he suddenly rises, rushes to a small tree near by, and, with
all his might, thrusts his Est against what he fancies to be the head
of the only boy with whom he was ever angry in all his college career.
To understand the circumstances which give rise to this violent action
on his part some explanation is necessary. A badly bruised fist causes
him to realize his mistake and he calmly resumes his seat to think
over the circumstances again. Let us read his thoughts.
It was in his Junior year and if the truth must be told, he was
desperately in love with Miss Minnie Wallace, the niece of Mrs.
VVilliams, the lady with whom he was boarding. Miss Wallace was on
a visit to her aunt and John, who had never cared for girls before,
soon fell in love with her. For a. time all was well. Forgetting things
of such minor importance as studies and classes, he spent all the time
possible in the presence of Miss VVallace. But ere long another
appeared on the scene and laid claim to the affections of this beautiful
young lady. This rival was Tom Brown of Oxford, and john, fancying
that Miss Wallace was partial to Tom, was so jealous that for weeks
he could scarcely live. Already he had failed on more than half of his
second term's work and on account of this fact his father was thinking
of taking him from school. .It was evident that something must be
Although he had never spoken in public, john determined to enter
the contest for Junior medal and, if possible, to win over his rival
who was also a Junior and a speaker of recognized merit, hoping
thereby to gain favor with both Miss Wallace and his father. He
chose as a subject, " The World's Great Conquerorsf' and under the
circumstances wrote a fairly good speech.
John's purpose was generally known, and when the night of the
contest at last arrived, an unusually large crowd was present to hear
the rivals. john was the last of five speakers, the others had all done
well and Tom especially had done better than usual. When .Iohn's
time came, he stepped boldly to the front of the stage and began in
a full, clear tone. Filled with hope and determination, he continued
in this manner until he was more than half through and so far every-
one was sure he would win. He had just been describing in eloquent
terms the wonderful achievements of Alexander the Great, and finally
came to this sentence: " Hail! oh hail to thee thou conqueror of the
world!" Here his memory failed him and he could go no farther.
He said, " Hail! oh hail 1" again, " Hail! oh hail Y" then for a moment
was silent. :Xt last with an air of desperation he began, " Hail! oh
hail," and once more faltered. Then a very unusual thing happened.
George Brown. the little seven-year-old brother of Tom. who was
sitting near the front. rose in his seat and yelled with all his might.
" Say, mister, it doesn't seem to hail. try rain or snow." This was too
much, the audience was forced to laugh and John sat down bitterly
disappointed. Toni won the medal. and John could hardly keep from
whipping him for he could not help thinking that Tom had some-
thing to do with the speech of little George.
That night as Miss lYallace was passing Johns room, she thought
she heard a faint sob. and entering the half-open door she saw john.
with his head buried in his hands. weeping. She began trying to
console him, and he, realizing her presence, dried his tears. and throw-
ing himself upon his knees, i11 terms more eloquent than any he had
already uttered that -night. poured forth his love to her. begging that
she decide between him and Tom.
She soon decided, but it is needless to say how, for john now
embraces the tree that only a short time ago he was giving blows.
But lo! the faint rumbling of a locomotive is heard far to the
south, and the old man, with sorrow, realizes that he must close
his dream of the past. He hurries to the station. and is soon on his
way to rejoin Mrs. Minnie lYallace Thompson in their beautiful home
in Northern Tennessee.
A Twilight Vision.
How soft and serene are those pensive eyes,
So still in the twilight gloom !
While the flickering fire unwillingly dies
And the shadows grow dim in the room.
With countenance lonely and weary and sad
0 student, why silent so long ?
Is it spirits you see in the darkness therc
Waving some magical wand in the air,
And breathing a soul-burdened song-
And lisping a sorrowful song 'I
The student, intent on the darkness, mused
With his eyes in a wild, wild stare g
The lace and the shadows were strangely confused,
And he rocked-three times in his chair.
Oh, fairy-built, halt-hidden, love-haunted world-
This air-castled world of dreams !
'VV here thought is the music of magical lyre,
And memory all roses bereft of the briar,
And sorrow made sweet, as it seems-
A nd sorrow so sweet. as it seems.
As the student still dreamed in the lowering night
And the shadows grew dimmer the while,
Faint marks on the curtains came strangely to ligl
And across his pale lips stole a smile.
For with countenance lonely and weary and sad,
His fancy persuaded his brain
That he saw, in the misty lace curtains confined,
A lock ot' brown hair with the shadows entwined
And the tirelight flickered again-
And the fire just fiickered again!
How soft and serene are those pensive eyes,
So iixed in the gathering gloom !
While the smouldering fire unconsciously dies,
And the shadows are gone in the room.
With countenance lonely and weary and sad,
O student why gaze on that place?
Is it spirits you see in the darkness there
Waving some magical wand in the air ?
Ah, no! it is a shadowy face-
Ah, no! 'tis a little girl's face !
University of Mississippi Athletic Association.
f,7'6.S'I.d6'7lf, . PROFESSOR A. L. BONDRRANT
If!-fl'-fjl'C'Sl.07L'llf, . . DR. C. C. FERRELL,
Sz'f1'z'la1'1f1z1za'7'1'1'a.w11'01', . DR. P. H S.-XVNIJERS.
J. R. MCDOWELL. H. R. SH.-XNDS,
PAT HENRX', JR., G. C. BEANLANO.
Tennis Department of Athletic Association.
Championship of 1898-99.
B. C. BOVVEN.
Winner of State Championship.
B. C. BOWEN.
fllll1lQg'l'l', '99-oo, . S. L. LANGDON
,5'4,:f. -- --5 1-S
we gf? -:iff-Yi,
ln.,-m g' ,,,,,I!, .I
, ITN IV X '
I Football Team, 1899.
, UI I I
Il I' A fflflffl'
fil m KXFBN
, , MII ,If V, ,Nl-,I
Wil d if Glplfzire, . VV. D. NIYERS,
-L 1177! 6, 'v fly
,,,'lf,f,',,,,!Mg' flL7lllZkQ'l'I', E. CAMPBELL,
W, , X Coarh, XV. H. LYON QYa1eD.
Ilxl If ,Sufi
, I I
Right End, HENRY.
. p I FARISH.
Right Tackle, . , REDHEAD.
. I MCINTOSH.
Rlght Guard, . ', SHARP.
Center, . VVAINWRIGHT.
Left Guard, WHITE.
Left Tackle, H.3ILL.
Left End, FOSTER.
Quarter-back, . A, CLAPP'
. n 7 -I' BASS.
Right Half-back, L CHANDLER.
Left Half-back, HARVEY.
Full-back, . . MYERS.
THIDBIPSON, MoxTGoIIERx', ELMER, DAVIS,
ROBINSON, CAIRNES, MCMURPHY.
Oct. 27, at Memphis . . ..,.. MISSISSII'l'I, 13, CIQNTRAI. UNIvIsRSI'I'I', li
Oct. 28, ut Oxford, . , . LIISSISSIPPI, 0g UNIvI1:I:SII'r or NASHvILI.I:, ll
1, at Meridian,
4, at Memphis,
12, at Memphis.
24, at Jackson,
30, at New Orleans, .
. . . . D1ISSISSIPPI, 119 LOUISIANA, 0
. AIISSISSIPPI, 03 XUKNDERBILT, ll
. . . MISSISSIPPI, 05 SEWANEE, 12
. . MISSISSIPPI, 5, ALIIBAMA, 7
. NIISSISSIPPI, 15: TULANI-:, 0
s ' ,
v 'lv '
1 'rv xl
' x -," .
I l'I '
, If r
. '.' . if
' O " FLT" a
-4' . 3' "
..s, - .
O : va' 1
.' V. -' K.
- ' .
, LAT. . U
if . 3
,'-, fs: Xa
"Scrubs" for 1899.
W. D. NIAGRUDER, Manager and Captain.
A DD H.xRV14:x', Coach.
Substitutes, CRISMAN, WOODS.
MYERS, W. D.,
RIVERS, W. D.,
Varsity Baseball Team.
T. H. JOHNSTON, Manager
BEN MCFARLAND, Captain
. . . . .
ADD BROWN, Mascot.
L ' ' va-A
Q2-?1rcv1i'i-'QW'-"W,f'W'v"'nf'h F D
MU4, , 'K A
, A ...
.v Y ,
b 4 's
u' - 0 '
' J Q- Q
G' , s
90. : T
'Qu' I -
5 QP. K.
4.4 -5: -l .
.4 r jig
.' ' 7 1. se
. n -
F-. I .A
'7 fo '
Sophomore Ball Team, 1900.
ELMER, . Captain
MYERS, W. D.,
Center Field and Manager
MHlldg'61', . DUKE M. KIMBROUGH,
Cajniaizz, L. M. RUSSELL
BEAN, BEANLAND, BEUQETT,
FLOYD, FOsTER, Pizrris,
Tnoixrvsox, NICDOWELL, RUSSELL.
One Hundred Yards Dash-First place won by Fosterg time,
eleven seconds. Second place won by Floyd.
Running Broad jump-Russell first 5 Beanland second. Eighteen
feet, seven inches.
Two Hundred and Twenty Yards Dash-Foster first 5 Floyd
second. Time, twenty-five seconds.
Pole Vault-Beanland first, Foster second. Distance, nine feet
and four inches.
Hop, Step and jump-Russell first 3 Beanland second. Distance,
forty-one feet and four inches. ,
Four Hundred and Forty Yards Dash-Foster first, Thompson
second. Time, sixty seconds.
Throwing Sixteen Pound Hannner-Pettis first, Russell second.
Distance, seventy-four feet and four inches.
Half-Mile Rune-Pettis first, Bean second. Time, two minutes
and thirty-two seconds.
Running High jump-Russell first 3 Beanland second. Distance,
five feet and two inches.
One Hundred and Twenty Yards Hurdle Race-Beanland first,
Foster second. Time, nineteen seconds
One Mile Run-McDowell first g Beckett second. Time, five
minutes and fifty-four seconds.
Putting Sixteen Pound Shot-Pettis first, Russell second. Dis-
tance, twenty-nine feet and two and a half inches.
-, vols .-
. NL. S
. k I
n A4 ,Q
- I f
H z's!0r1'a 71 ,
C. R. FREEMAN,
XV. VV. LOCKARD,
W. G. CAVIT,
T. A. BICCASKILL.
G. 0. DANIEL,
J. L. HEISS,
M. C. BENSON,
J. G. ROSEBOROUGH,
T. G HIBBLER.
M. T. ORMOND.
J. N. YAWN.
E. S. FAIRMAN.
VV. R. FARISH.
C. C. JONES,
J. R. COLLINS,
C. L. TUBE,
PAT HENRX', JR.,
L. A. SMITH, E. C. SHARP
The All-Right Club.
Pres id 6 71 1' ,
NIOTTO : " Look not upon the wine while it is red,
but drink it up quickly."
I 766-P1'esz'de11! , .
Sffrcfafj' arm' T 1'6'LZSIll'l'l',
. . CURLEE.
. . KIER.
CHANDLER, CURLEE, HARRIS,
BICCASKILL, BICFARLAND, lNfONTGOMERY,
D., PERKINS, ROBV, KIER,
WILSON, FAIR, ORMOND,
Several meetings were held throughout the
student body pronounced them howling Successes.
year, and the whole
Belle Buckle Club.
Colors, Black and Blue. Flower, Beech.
N. F. SCALES, HIRABI WATKINS,
L. A. SMITH D. L. THOBIPSON,
MARTIN SMITH, M. G. MORGAN.
FRANK A. CRITZ
St. Thomas Hall Alumni Association.
L. A. SMITH,
W. S. PETTIS,
H. S. XVHITE,
J. M. STONE,
GEORGE B. KIYERS,
XV.-ALTER DRANE BIAGRUDER,
VIYIAN RICKS, CALHOON WILSON,
LACE, an old Mississippi homestead, looking out upon one of
those numerous little inlets, which form part of the great
Gulf of Mexico. Time, morning in the month of May, A. D.
1863. The old home is indeed beautiful and its structure
shows how its founder sought in this New VVorld, to retain those
fond mem'ries of the Old, by building a home like the one he left afar
in other lands.
Here and there the green mass clings to its stained bricks.
Around the broad veranda, creeps the jessamine, well-nigh covering
it, while on the grounds in front, grow the magnolia and the live-oak.
Lying there, calm and serene, its hoary sides bathed in the
morning sunbeams, the old mansion forms, by contrast, a fitting back-
ground for the charming picture framed in the portals of the open
This is that fairest and sweetest of all beings-a winsome Southern
lassie. A mass of rich, silky brown hair crowns her shapely head and
the glance of her hazel eyes suggest-well a touch of mischief and
fun. Her petite form of barely live feet in height is well suited by
the simple gingham gown of a shade of pink which is admirably
becoming to her dark beauty.
Suddenly, shading her eyes, she looks far down the road.
"I wonder what that dust means?" A longer survey. "Ah, a
troop of cavalry, but what color?"
Not long she is kept in doubt, and a little sigh of relief goes up,
as she distinguishes the loved gray.
Slowly they advanced, the file leaders supporting an officer, who
reels from side to side with the motion of the horse. Wlien in front
of the house, a sharp " Halt !" rang out from the lieutenant. The two
troopers dismounted and assisted the wounded officer to the ground.
The girl, Louise Kingsley, disappeared to seek her father, who
presently appears. In a few words, Carey, the lieutenant, explains
that the wounded officer is Captain Conrad Wiiistoii, wounded so
badly a few hours before that he is in danger of bleeding to death
unless attended to, therefore, the call upon Mr. Kingsley, who is a
As he spoke the Captain lurched suddenly forward in a dead
faint. --Xfter some time he recovered and was conveyed to a room,
where Dr. .Kingsley proceeded to examine the wound, coming to the
conclusion that he would be all right in a few weeks.
:lf bk Af
A week has elapsed and lVinston wanders out of his room to the
veranda, for the first time.
" I don't know much about the bearings here," he soliloquizesf'
" but as I feel rather shaky I 'll rest in here," and drops into a ham-
Lying there, lulled by the drowsy hum of the bee and the meas-
ured cadence of the jar-Hy, he drifted out on the wings of sleep, into
the land of dreams.
Some time later Louise Kingsley strolled out on the veranda and
stood looking at a skiff, whose occupant, a negro, was fishing.
" That skiff seems so far away," she said aloud.
She was unconscious of any one's presence, the hammock being
partly hidden by the mass of vines, but the words must have affected
the sleeper, for he stirred uneasily, and gave a sigh. Then, as she
turned toward him, he murmured a fragment of an old, sweet song,
" They have all dispersed and wandered, far away, far away," and sud-
At the sight of Louise, he struggled to his feet and began, sleep-
ily, to stammer something about "being tired," but Louise broke
in with a merry laugh: " It is I should sue for pardon, Captain
Winston, for disturbing your slumbers, but really I didn't know you
were over there. Let me introduce myself: I am Louise Kingsley, the
daughter of the house."
"Thrice happy and blessed house which possesses such a treas-
ure. I am Conrad Winston, of whom you have doubtless heard, as a
fierce and cruel guerrilla, if your informers were Federals. Do I look
" No, and you seemed very gentle in your sleep, as instead of
gnashing your teeth, you were murmuring a bit of " Far Away."
" I didn't know I was that fond of it. ltlut I will accompany you
on the guitar here, if you will sing it, or anything else."
Fhe sings. and then his manly voice rings out in songs of the
25 , b
camp and of a soldier's life and death. But Louise thinks that he looks
little like the brave leader she knows him to be. He is not above the
average height, his hair, long and fine, is of an unmistakeable golden
hue, while his face is almost boyish. and he has soft, gray eyes. He
is not at all handsome, yet she likes him.
lYe leave them, as the quiet gloaming creeps around them.
It is three months later and Captain XYinston has long been afield.
but in spite of long roads and numerous foes. he makes frequent visits
to Kingsley Manor.
But another visits far more often than lliinston. The town, only
a few miles from Kingsley Manor, is garrisoned by a battalion of
Federal cavalry, posted for the express purpose of catching Captain
Wfinston, whose guerrilla feats have won him the surname of " The
Fox," and caused a reward of five thousand dollars to be offered for
his capture or death. The officers of this garrison often visit Miss
Kingsley, but of them all Captain Carr is the most frequent in his
But Louise dislikes hi1n, both because of his cruel face and because
he wears the despised blue.
just at this time her father is in Savannah and she and her mother
On the morning of the Fourth of July, just as lVinston's troop
swung themselves into their saddles, a courier rode up in mad haste.
" Yicksburg has surrendered and it is rumored that Lee was cut
to pieces at Gettysburg," he shouted.
All were silent and thoughtful, till lYinston's voice rang out, " No
matter boys, lost or won. we 're going to make our raid to-day. So
On they rode, till Kingsley Manor was reached. Smiling broadly,
Conrad ordered a halt, gave the command to Carey and strode up the
walk to the house. Mrs. Kingsley met him, her eyes red with weep-
" VVhy, my dear Mrs. Kingsley, what is the matter?"
In a few words she told him. A body of Federals had looted the
place about daybreak that morning, all in masks, Louise had been
seized, placed in the family carriage and driven off toward the west.
She had only one clue-a handkerchief had been found on the walk,
with Captain Carr's initials on it. A
Conrad's iron nerve never deserted him and now he was cool and
collected. In a few minutes he and his troops were galloping west-
ward, hard upon the abductor's tracks. It had rained the night before
and the carriage tracks were plain and distinct, as also the tracks of
Cn and on they went for several hours and then, at a fork in the
road, the tracks of the carriage, with apparently, a guard of about a
half dozen horsemen, judging from the trail. kept straight on, while the
great majority of the troops turned to the left, it seemed.
VVinston studied the situation carefully, asking himself, " Vlfhich
way did they take her? I have it Carey. I 'll take four men and follow
the carriage. You with the rest of my men, follow the troop," and
For some time the captain and his comrades followed the carriage
tracks, till they came to a lonely dwelling-house. Conrad dismounted
and walked up to the door to see if he could secure any information as
to the object of his pursuit. But only the echo of his knocking replied,
and he returned to his squad.
Ere he could remount, a body of Federal horsemen swept around
a curve in the road about two hundred yards beyond the house and
charged straight upon the surprised Confederates, who immediately
retreated into the house and hastily barricaded themselves.
The Federals halted near the gate and, from their ranks, rode the
smiling Captain Carr. Dismounting, he advanced, waving a white
handkerchief. Vlfinston stepped out on the veranda.
"Ah, my dear XVinston, you are doubtless surprised at my sudden
appearance. If it will afford you any satisfaction, I will explain.
" VVell it 's like this: I knew of your intended raid so I thought
I would lay a trap for the ' Foxf As woman has ever been a lure to
man, I took our fair friend of Kingsley Manor to bait the trap with.
as I knew you 'tl follow her anywhere. The road which I followed
runs nearly parallel to the one which the remainder of my troop took.
I mounted six men behind six and drove the horses away, and the
dozen men went with me-and the carriage of course. Some forty
men of my troop, which as I say, went by a road parallel to this, were
to drop out, after a time, and ride across to join me. They did sog
we saw you stop and came up to greet you, but met with a rather
warm reception." h
"Ah, really?" said Conrad.
" Now do you intend to surrender, Captain VVinston? You had
best do so, for we are fifty to your five."
" Such excellent advice, Captain, is good of you, after such a
warm reception, but I must disregard it."
" Yery well, but if I can't get the ' Fox' you can't blame me for
getting his skin."
" You use figurative language so well, Captain. but be sure you
can use pistol and sword as well. And if I were you I 'd have prayers
before I attacked, for some of you will never have another oppor-
tunity, and, again, sir, 'There 's many a slip 'twixt the cup and the
lip,' and if I do get out of this, I'll settle with you, you infernal
He closes the door, Carr retires, and shortly the bluecoats charge
'K Crack, crack," go the pistols and carbines and the result is three
dead and two wounded.
But the adage quoted by Conrad was applicable here, and the way
it happened was as follows:
As Lieutenant Carey and his troop rode up to a. house, some
time after leaving their commander, a negro trooper emerged from the
front door. Upon his back, tied by the feet, hung several chickens,
one hand held a piece of corn bread, and the other grasped a chunk of
meat. He promptly surrendered and immediately a rope was pro-
cured, a noose made and Carey began to question the darkey, who.
under the influence of such strong inducements to truth and correct-
ness, speedily disclosed the details of Carr's plot to capture Vtfinston.
In a minute the Confederates were riding across the neck of woods
to their commander's rescue. 1
,,. ., f, , ,
After the besieged Confederates had repulsed the first attack, they
were not molested for about an hour. and this silence was broken by
the sound of hammering.
Then the enemy appear with a rude structure of heavy plank,
upon wheels, sufficient to protect a dozen men, under cover of which
they gain the veranda, and as no windows open upon it, they are safe.
With a rush the door is broken down and in they go, through a storm
of pistol balls, only to be balked again, Winston and his comrades
having retreated upstairs and, from a strong barricade on the landing,
are firing down with deadly precision.
Xldth desperate bravery,the Iiederalscjiarge up the steps and die
condnatis hand to hand,xrhen douiithe road rnigs dnzxvdd rebel
The lfederals barely have time to remount, when they are charged
by the Southern guerrHlas,xynh tfonrad at dunr head. 'They begni
a retreat which is converted into a wild Hight.
Captain lYinston sees Carr slip away, and, with arcouple of men,
follows him. About a quarter of a mile away Carr joins four Union
soldiers who are guarding a carriage, and thus reinforced, they charge
the pursuers.lnn the hnpetuous orwlaught of die Southerners car-
ries alllnefore it
The leaders meet. Carr makes a fierce cut with his saber.
XYinston parries it, his blade lunges forward, and Louise, who has
stepped from the carriage. shudders, as Carr's body reels and plunges
to the ground with a sickening thud.
After the storm of war, Louise and Conrad were married and they
iioxr hve at die old lNDHlC.lJf the side of die httle bayy wliose xvaters
niurnnu'so nuidcahy by niUhL
STU ART C LA Yro N.
ggass o oa s agg
l , e R , '
l i ' all " 'gi 1
0 la QI ff 'L , Q
Q - -- fe., i
X Qi gil x N f l 1
N .' tint. ' 1 H l
i , X s, -,f -,id i I
i v' " X ' ,f l
G ', 1 Zji , ei
' ' -Q, fi
i "'e7.f?q5gs1.2: v S
Q 40 Q 7 ' ' r ' r V'
6 ' , -0 Ygi ' gm
? M" 'F-Q37 f or
yi ' Q
RAC'l'lL'AL politics in Mississippi is an intense science without a rule.
The teachings of 1ll0l'Zll philosophy lllltl political eco11omy furnish
no certain guide to the selection of our political servants. The c011-
trolling features of the last campaign may be entirely unknown in
the 11ext. Thomas Jefferson said lllilt the universal rule should be the
honesty and competency of the candidate. In case of opposing candidates
of equal or nearly equal l1o11esty a11d competency. personal popularity is
a secondary consideration. lt is not infrequent that personal popularity
in our State is of first consideration. Nor can it be said that the principle
sufers by reason of the transposition for the reason that to be popular
here, as a general rule. carries with it the idea of competency and efli-
ciency. Occasionally this rule. if it be correct to so term it, like all otl1ers
has its exceptionsg but when an nntit person, by means either fair or
foul, obtains political preferment it is. in most cases. nnsubstautial and
of brief existence. f
One of the marked features of our politics is the intense interest,
and great activity Tllilt is manifested for positions that are fruitless save
as to honor and distinction. Great rivalry for offices whose emoluments
do not return the expense of securing and filling them is not a11 uncom-
mon thing: it has been said by those who have a right to know that
aside from sacrifices of business and of mental and physical exertions
i11 the campaign. the average cost of a state otlice tl1at is contested hy
one or more candidates will approximate two thousand dollars in securing
it and all of tl1e salary thereafter in living at the capital. This necessarily
means that no bribe money is used: and. be it said to the c1'edit of our
State that. whatex er other sins her ambitions citizen may be guilty of.
he has too much respect for himself and for the electors of the State
to undertake to purchase a place: nothing would more surely encompass
his defeat than to attempt lt. He may not be so free from the charge of
spending a little money to indirectly control certain influences b11t it is
done in such an open manner that all understand how it is done and tl1e
object to he accomplished.
A brief comparison of o11r best paid otticers with some others will
serve to illustrate how little hope there is for financial benefit from public
office in this State.
Governor ..................... . 333.500
Judges of the supreme court.. 3,500
Judge of the circuit court. . . 2,750
Chancellors ............... 2.750
United States judges:
Chief justice supreme court ...... 510,500
Associate judges supreme court .... 10,000
Circuit judges ................... 6,000
District judges . . . 5,000
Chief justice supreme court... rF10,000
Associate judges ............ 0,000
Chancellor ...... 10,000
New York: '
Justices of the supreme court .... 3417.500
Judges of general sessions ....... 12.000
Lord high chancellor ......... 35.30.000
Three lords of appeals, each... 30,000
Master of the rolls ........... 30,000
Five lord justices, each... 25,000
Lord chief justice .............. 40.000
Five chancery judges, each ...... 25,000
Fourteen Queen's bench judges ............. .. 25,000
Probate, divorce and admiralty, two each .... .. 25,000
Judge of the court of arches ................ .. 25,000
The emphasis of the above figures lies in the fact that the P001
salaries paid our state judiciary give as good talent as those whose pay is
the largest. Except as to the judiciary, the stingy policy of our State as to
the pay of its public officers is giving rich corporations a great advantage
in the employment of the best talent in all business and professional life.
VVhat then is the great moving spirit in Mississippi politics? The
space allotted to this article will not permit of discussiong an appropriate
impromptu answer is, a laudable ambition to fill a high public trust with
distinction and thus secure the public esteem and posthumous fame. The
dynamo that furnishes the vitalizing action is patriotism. Often abused,
but nevertheless, it is the real remote or proximate cause that stirs men
to their greatest efforts. Such ends must be obtained by honorable means.
Patriotism being the animating cause, and honest means the method,
what about the individual to be selected? In our system there can be no
permanent success without stability of character, this is the great central,
controlling truth. Somebody has said that "character is what we areg
reputation is what we seem to be." Reputation may pave the way to
prominence, but character is required to hold it: shams and false pre-
tenses can not last long in a trial at the bar of public opinion, an irrever-
sible verdict will quickly expose and condemn weakness and falsehood.
There are no classes of distinction among the Anglo-Saxon citizens of
Mississippi but two, the good and the bad: none extremely rich, none
oppressively poor. " The noblest work of God " has a passport into any
society and his boy is royal blooded and a legitimate heir to the crown,
while he who fears not God nor regards man. is despised a11d dishonored
by all. Nowhere in the world has the ambitious young 1na11 such oppor-
illI1lfi8S, nor is his limited means a barrier, save in inconvenienceg it rather
draws sympathy if he is worthy, if his character is good. Nor do I lose
sight of the powerful influences of large family connection, the great.
strength of cohege assochndons, church rehuions and polhical anhiations
that have a positive bearing in shaping a contest for othceg the services
of such combinations are half-hearted a11d practically valneless, even if they
can be secured at alL unless thereis a character to arouse enthushnnn and
sth'the Hres of energy.
Such are sorne of the leading features in prachcal polnjcs in LUs-
sissippi. Much more could be written upon the practices. arts and devices
of the candidate dining the progress of the caxnpaign, but such things
pertain to details: they are the light framework resting upon the founda-
tions of solid principle in men.
Our constitution marks a high standard for both electors and elected:
criminals, delinquent taxpayers, and the grossly ignorant are, alike,
excluded froni partknpaiing in the regulatuni of governrnental aHairs
Government by the conse11t of the governed is a theory, the fact being that
government is by the consent of the virtuous. that is to say. those who
are patriotic enough to qualify themselves for participating in elections
which is the incipient point of all state aifairs. This rule necessarily
deprives. and properly so, a great number of the governed from l1aving a
voice in tliese nuatters.
Brushing away trivial criticisms which pertain to practices rather
than to prhicnnes. and considering the fundalnental guides of statecraft
and the solid, controlling policy of our politics. there is little risk in
asserting that, in point of good morals and good government. our system is
equal to the best. Doubtless the history of no state or country will
furnish so unique a characterisHc as presented by the present State gov-
ernment,,every member of which. including both branches of the legis-
lature isci the Jeiermnnan faHh.zun11nncHcaHy unanhuous upon ah
ynnincalquesHons.the1esulh notsolnuch ofthecnd hughearcn'daugerous
agency about the ballot-box as of a matchless constitution and a virtuous.
intelligent and Christian voting population.
Our liberal public school system and the general desire for education
throughout the State. as Well as a genuine pride in the lives of those who
have gone before.is a sunhnent guarantee that no fear need be entertained
in transmitting these responsibilities to the coming generation.
Attorney General of Mississippi.
The Chancellor announces that the University opens " more aus-
piciously than ever."
Ye would-be Freshmen give proof of their attainlnents.
Co-eds refuse to register ages.
" Maggie " Magruder niatriculates.
Ye festive goat holds high carnival.
The grind begins.
XVadlington takes up gym.
Billups enters 1'olit. Class.
First issue of The Record.
Barksdale drops Math.
Athletic Association elects an edito1'.
College girls attend Chem lecture. lipideinic of stage-fright and heart
affection among Freshnien.
Seniors adopt Cap and Gown.
Jackson Hall organizes. " Raleigh " rises.
Judge Hill adinonishes the boys to " love their wives, their Sweethearts.
County Fair. Foote refuses to enter, and thereby loses a prize.
" Brownie " Brown appears upon the scene.
Faculty adopts regulations.
" Midget " White searches for Exodus in the library.
Athletic Association elects various managers.
First number of the .llflylflsinc appears.
Calhoon NYilson defeated by one vote for chaplain of Law Class.
Sundry footballists petition the Faculty.
" Bug " Miller essays the teani.
Mississippi. 13g Central, 6. Celebration.
Nashville, 113 Mississippi, 0. Sports secure 552.50 board.
Midget White petitions to drop Math and to substitute Pedagogy.
Mississippi, 11g L. S. U., 0.
Vanderbilt, 11g Mississippi, 0. Oculists in demand.
"Jay " D. Maginnis tells of the bunco-steerers 0f'Memphis with abun-
dant evidences of painful personal experience. See Commercial
Appeal, November 5th: " Hay-Jay from Mississippi."
The Chancellor announces a faculty-meeting and issues r. s. v. p. invita-
tions to the elite.
Oxford, 16g Rough Riders, li. Lamentation.
Results are learned, and all remain.
Chi Omega supersedes Sigma Tau.
Sewanee, 12g Mississippi, 0.
Nelmo Williams shaves, and goes home for the holidays.
The Guild of Grabbers organized. Turkeys mysteriously vanish.
Favorite squirrel dies. Half holiday. Chancellor buys crape.
Alabama, T3 Mississippi, 5. Temperature 27.50 F.
Mississippi, 15g Tulane 0.
Edmonds spreads a feast to which a chosen few are invited.
Certain members of the team recover.
M. I. O. A. representative contest.
Faculty " smells a rat."
Odor becomes more marked.
Ye happy yuletide drawetli nigh.
" Prep " Roberson sends a Christmas present and repents.
The Co-eds bemoan a break in the succession of leap years.
" Potentate " Robertson matriculates.
Fair. McMurphy takes the measles.
Annual Board organizes.
Townes XVynn arrives at the University. llis moustache stood the mild
Kappa Alpha founded.
Liberties of Junior Laws infringed.
Freshmen meet. and then ensueth mighty wrang-ling.
Special meeting of Turkey Club.
" Brownie " makes his debut. Friends hear nothing' else for a week.
A class in osteology is formed.
General vaccination. Crutches in demand.
State Historical Society meets. and " Bondy " disappoints his classes.
A belt is found and a reward claimed.
A. Montgomery and G. Cairns organize a Cyrano Club.
A party favors its friends with dulcet strains of music which are not
Annual Physics concert. " Prep " leads the chorus.
Fac-siniile of Confederate seal is presented.
Kangaroo Court convenes. and there are certain acquittals.
Smith. C. C.. attends chapel.
Hogan industriously cultivates a moustache.
The Chancellor announces that the grass shows sign of sprout.ing'.
Dr. Johnson springs a new joke.
li'fmr1l hoard has its picture made.
.Xtlhletic Association attempts to mcet.
,Exam holiday. i
lVilkie Collins " debuts " a straw hat. and duck trousers.
Delta Kappa Epsilon Semi-Centennial Banquet and Ball: rain. no game
Yanderhilt. 6: Mississippi. 5,
llillups contemplates woman. cogitates femininity. runiinates of
X v fi Q
I K .
. Sf ,
S A SPECIAL favor to the present Editorial Board of OLE MISS, and
to their successors, we ask that the students of the University patron-
ize the firms advertised in this book. They are the best firms in the
city, and it is only by their assistance that we are able to publish the Annual.
They are friends to the University boys, and will treat them right in every way.
To our successors on the editorial board we wish to recommend most
highly the makers of this book, The Stone Printing and Manufacturing Com-
pany, of Roanoke, Virginia, and Sanders Engraving Company, of St. Louis.
To them we owe many thanks for the excellent workmanship and many courte-
sies extended to us.
Editors OLE MISS, rgoo.
QM wg. Q J, f
8 'HT' v , 1' x
'J ' 'S
. If ' V S
1. -1 L .
x 1- ., , NIQQQOQ
Y . bf :wat
1 'Q 'li
' e .
A . 'f
J . .A
V - I 4 Q
- s r Q
1 1 ' 9
ic: ll' NK,
- . .
4 ' a
. A ,
. 1 GJ!
'FQ I ff'
Prologue .... . 7 7 4
Dedication , , . 5
Mississippi lPoeni5. . . 5
Boat Song QPoemJ ..,.. ,...., 7
Board of Trustees ............. 5
Faculty of Literature. Science and Arts . , 15
Faculty of Law .... . , ,... , 16
Fraternity .... ....,..,.,, 7 17
Fraternities and Sororities-
Delta Kappa Epsilon . . . 21
Delta Psi ....... 7 -ny
Phi Kappa Psi ..... 7 35
Sigma Chi . . 4...... 7 .11
Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . 7 47
Phi Delta Theta ..... 55
Delta Tau Delta . 7 7 63
Chi Omega ...,. 7 69
Tau Delta Theta ....... 7 75
Kappa Alpha .......... 7 S1
Greeks from Other Provinces . 7 ST
Whence They Come ..... 7 55
The Soul of the Rose QPoe1n1 . . 7 90
A Page of College Expressions , 7 91
A Little College Spirit ,.,... 7 92
College Songs .,.... . . 7 92
Wine and Olives gPoenn . . 7 94
Societie .....,..... 7 95
Junior Promenade ...,,. 7 05
Senior Banquet Connuittee . 7 99
Sophomore Hop Committee . , 7 99
German Club .......... 7 100
Loci QPOCIIH .,., . . 7 101
The Delta QPoenl1 . . 7 102
To My Pipe CPoem, , . 7 104
Literary Societies ...... 7 105
Blackstone Law Club .,,.. 7 106
Hermman Literary Society ..... 7 105
Phi Sigma Literary Society ..... 7 107
Religious Phases of the University . . 7 107
Young Men's Christian Association. , . 7 105
Young WOIHEH'S Christian Association . 7 108
The Freshnian's Mistake ........ 109
As It Seems Nowadays . . , 7 116
Classes, Rolls, Etc.-
Senior, Officers. . 7 121
VVil1 ..... 7 122
Roll ..,.. 7 7 12,1
.Iunior, Oliicers . . 7 127
History . . 7 128
Classes, Rolls, Etc.-Co
Sophomore,OI1icers . .
Freshman, Officers . .
History ..... ....
Senior Law, Oiiicers and Roll . .
Will and Testament ..,.
Junior Law, Officer
The Hero QPoeml . . .
New Books .....
Love's Astrology. . .
A Senio1"s Reverie ..,,..,....
At the Play-Drunk ..,....,..
and Glee Club
Minstrels ,,.........,, . . .
Memory QPOBIIIJ . . ,
Ye Editors .....
" Ole Miss" Editors . .
Louise QPoemJ .....
University "Record "
At EventideQPoe1nb . . .
University " Magazine "
0therPub1icatious. , ,
A. M. I. O. A .... ..,.......
Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Association . .
Tale of the Long Ago C
Miss Sarah McGehee I
Poemj. . . . ,
Reminiscence ........ , ,
A Twilight Vision QPo
. . 131
. . 132
. . 133
. . 137
. . 138
. . 141
. . 145
. . 152
, . 155
. . 156
. . 158
. . 161
. . 162
University of Mississippi Athletic Association . , . , 203
Football Team ....
Scrubs for 1899 ....
Varsity Baseball Team
Sophomore Ball Team
Track Team .....
All-Right Club ,...
Parliamentary Club .
Belle Buckle Club . .
St. Thomas Hall Alum
Suwanee Club ....
Louise. , ..... . .
Mississippi Politics ,
N H n
r ' I
. . .
0 .IRI 4
' A IJA1.
I L on
YFOUNDED IN 1848'
ON JUNE 20-23, 1899.
-:Its Department ol Sciencce-
Literature and the Arts
Includes Schools of the Latin Language and
Literature, of the Greek Language and Lit-
erature, of the German Language and Liter-
ature, of the French Language and Litera-
ture, of the English Language and Literature,
of Belles-letters, of Mathematics, of Physics,
of Astronomy, of Chemistry tgeueral and
analyticalj, of Botany, of Zoology, of Min-
eralogy, of Geology, of Mental and Moral
Philosophy, of Logic, of History, of Polit-
ical Economy, of Elocution, of Pedagogy.
In the Department of Law the course
requires two years for completion.
Location unsurpassed in healthfulness
Tuition is free to all students iu all de-
partments excepting the School of Law.
BN ill Zbdfge
R: N, 22
than a dozen 1nd1v1d
ual p1ctures all of the
graphlcb are from photographs
Q n MADE VBY an
Y ITH the exception of less
T H E O X F O R D
.. 0 0
I E D DEANLAND W
2 U X
R OXFORD, - - MISSISSIPPI.
M . .
R '9' IIS
Q ZLEANING, REPAIRING, AND ALTERING
carefully and promptly done.
R Carries a full line of Cloths. Cassimeres,
R and Doeskius. Goods in stock and glad to show
them at all times. W
R SATISFACTION GUARANTEED AND
Q PRICES REASONABLE.
M Q n
1 DD IONw-ww t
IIE ESS I
'35 oons KEEP MOVING our and ff
' ' in endlessly. Reasonable prices
are responsible for this activity. W
M If you want something new in gifts
or prizes, they are here to-day-oth-
ers to-morrow-something different W
the day after.
-3 GEO. T. BRODNAX, 3
,Q 3313336 Ho 'L MEMPHIS, TENN. 3
Jiahbnary, Jia. I
?0e.rl Jfde of Square,
.72 6. Maihlk,
.Labor-y, food, and
.give ur your lrado.
alta Oxford angle,
.fr publlirhed :Zn one offhe basl
and mas! prosperous lawn: fn
Zzlfsrlrszjvprl .Z ha: rr good
,Eb Zark rr Jpaclhlfy.
,. . 5 I
2 I I
Xixgf : 1, ill!
FOUNDED, 1838. PRESENT MANAGEMENT
CHARTERED, 1854 BEGAN 1899.
he wnmarfs allege
A High in grade, thorough in schol-
astic requirement and pre-eminently
religious, the Woman's College pro-
poses to be what its name implies, a
CHE FIRST YEAR under the new management eminently successful. Boarders
enrolled, 893 music pupils, 1605 number in orchestras, 45.
The buildings are excellent, thoroughly equipped and furnished. Modern
conveniences. The Faculty thoroughly trained, experienced and reliable.
wE claim that few schools if any in
the South offer better advantages
for a high grade academic or mus-
ical education. Let those who want
their daughters accomplished in music
send them to our Conservatory. The
latest and best methods are used. New
Pianos for practice. Ensemble playing is
given special prominence and has awak- l
ened much interest in the Conservatory. e
Classes in Physics and Chemistry have the benetit of weekly lectures at the
University, with instruction in experimentation and work in laboratory.
next SCSSTQII 092115 SCDIQIIIDQI' l2Ib, l900.
For illustrated catalogue or further particulars, address
REV. W. MALONE, A. M.,
Arithmetic, Bookkeeping, Commercial Law,
Penmanship, Commercial Geography, Bank-
ing, Etc., thoroughly taught at EASTMAN,
Poughkeepsie, N. Y., and the NEW YORK
BUSINESS INSTITUTE, 81 East 125th Street,
NEW YORK CITY.
Poughkeepsie, N. Y., secures situations for
graduates of complete business course.
Bookkeeping, Shorthand, Etc., taught by
mail or in person, No Vacations. Expenses
low. Send for catalogue-free. C. C. GAINES,
Box --, Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
Typewriting, English Correspondence, Etc.,
thoroughly taught by mail or personally at
EASTMAN, Poughkeepsie, N. Y., and the
NEW YORK BUSINESS INSTITUTE, 81 East
125th Street, New York City.
Typewriting, Penmanship, Duties of Railway
and Commercial Offices practically taught
at EASTMAN, Poughkeepsie, N. Y. Cata-
One scholarship for sale, cheap, by
E C. Sharp, University, Miss
C. C. GAINES, Box, . PoughKeepsie,N.Y.
Thr feluhr iarmttug rlafftrr
office stanonerv Note Heads, Letter, Heads, Bill Heads tall
i-- sizesl Envelopes, Cards, Statements, Cot-
ton Blanks, Checks, Tags, Invitations, Etc., neatly printed.
G VE US A TRIAL ORDER AND YOU WILL BE WELL PLEASED
PAUL S. BURT,
The Capitol at Washington
ls probably the tinest building in the United States--peculiarly and especially
adapted for the purposes of our government: yet it is no better suited for its
purposes than is our manufactory. Our building is not so large, nor so archi-
tecturally beautiful, but when it comes to labor-saving appliances, conveniences.
and machines and methods for the economy of Time in the execution of all classes
of Printing, we claim to be in the front rank.
The Stone Printing
EDWARD L. STONE. President. and Manufacturing Cornpany,
Blue j-Pflnumain emale allege
OVER 250 BOARDINC, PUPILS PER SESSION.
LARGE "FIRE PROOF" BUILDING
' ' SUPEIll0RLOCA'1'ION,SOLID wonx ICQ: PURE Wim, PURE im 1 1 1 1 +1-
-S soon CARE or cms 1 1 1 1 PURE Mom INFLUENCE: 1 .lf
NOW BEING ADDED.
wE have decidedly the largest boarding patronage
of any private female seminary in the South and
believe our work will compare favorably with the
Wnwz ron CATALOGUE
LOWREY 8a BERRY, Proprietors.
BLUE MOUNTAIN, MISSISSIPPI.
D. D. Cl'IILTON
DD. D. I'I. WRIGHT,
Nicest Soda Fountain
Office next door to Photograph
DRUGGISTS. ' Gm...
Toilet Articles a Specialty.
OXFORD, M ISS.
S:ESSzE:E:EzS:S:?az'B:SzS2225255535255 L7 .
. 1 J
BAIRD Ss Co. 5
m I I Q
5 Qelnmhersltp fliafe. J:
Q FINE CANDIES, FRUITS, CIGARS,
Q SODA WATER, ICE CREAM, ETC. W
Q 4 OYSTERS IN SEASON. 4 y
B 'Phone No. 3. OXFORD, MISSISSIPPI. Z
, 3- Q - Xl
, k ' 3.4 1 6 - x :Rv
Q-Q4 x gg A 'E
9 6666666666669 , xffgffiiis. .i ,. ffiig 6
aaa H, -
,, ,., 5 51 '11 ee Lg: 4.3 2
5 g 2 4 5.9, Q E 1: O5 -2 C5 -11 :J
g 5 54 3 Og : 'U -ij jj as 2- C CD -s
13, 3 3 2 2 FU 'H Om sv .. 2, : 5 co
2 sa 2 3 2 5 0 U F 52 23 12 5 2 CD gm 5
S ,G H Q- m - as " : UQ -. GD
8 92 qs 3 5 "' Q TQ If 5 '
5 - U 'rl F .. -. 5 N
3' EL , -,-, 2 UU ag W -' a Q M, vm-1:me EQWSQ' sign
, 1 3 E. 5 5 fo 5 '51 cn 3 1,3 -V ' Ja, 'f
2 2 af Q 1- FRE 54 22 E 3 :J 2: f M-:Wg.Q,fr -H1-A ,W' 'c'fQCfff6'W1
'Z 9 Ln Z rr-1 92 .. 205 3 5 F1 9, f WF-' H fi' ,'!f:.W2
9 S .-, 7: W as " 3 Z C .glli ., 1, E: 6y ,11mmw gW
5 3 9 cn N' ' 5 3 b 0 YT9W3In?Wf' E Ufg' g'5:.'jQ3y,fnvM
205 E S ' U "' 12 Mtv 91.4 EPQUL ,
, -. ,-I ,pf Q' E -- lfgi 5 mAf'f',,, I
E 3 ' 2 : E' , M HHRQL- 11232 :WW
g:, E11 W m 55 0 eF.m JQ4M::4qff mVfU
w -11 Sv 2 13 gg ' F 3 E- 2 W W, 'gj w:E:::ferlXg '1fI4g
S -1 5 ar 22 . E2 S f-S 3 9 f' - .www 1522
S 52-fn -11 ' P mi .: 3? E " as W W'-1+ wa :WW
:n z E 3 ,CS U' E1 23 22 3 5 2 ,fg,W.m:'iE3 sfgizgf
55 Y 3 E E Y U E V' Y 59. " ZZ ' 3' 2' i6:rH151LFf'i'1FI fff....?Y Fiiggfil-fQff?'f17
Q O Q U " H gm A .. F 3, 2- VIH f,l'Ai!,,4!!lW
-I 3 '11 O-4 II -- 5 S 1 'R nw ml l1fL"ff'f T " ?f'v, f!f
E Ph W g ' C 0 2 m ' M' "mm1mfL1. A NL 3. X HV,
O C 5 "' P Q " :SN ' 5 1 'I' I ',?'19Ei'1A2-D-1"iFgjuf JW'
5 Q '25 3 ' 5' fn 2 2 2 a'I16" wQM1 f'.fW!f
' . 2 " as 1 ' 1
SQ E 5 23 22 2 5 W :Wu ,,,e37?ia??fyi5gflfiVV,gU'
U1 m Z sv 245 3 5 0 11' if 1 1' Q mr' ly "m f!f'1fgM'
Z v1 so as r 9 F' fr , Hn
. -,QF zu-.A-.1",' 1'45-f23":dw JM '
.- ' ' any-ffg, :
P "' Q' '
CU. IU. Kimble
KEEPS EX ERYTHI
Q lliverv Bitte Q
NICE NEW I-IACKS AND THE MOST
STYLISH T EAM S IN THE CITY.
Special attention paid to
d f V t b y
C Il d h hen 5 ed ith g
n his lin
Meat Market on South Street.
Steam Q llatmdr
W. I. SIMS. Manager.
work Done to Suit Students.
Wagon o ampus on Monday d S t
days CI th d livered free of ha g
GIVE US A TRIAL.
DAVIDSON 8 WADDLAW,
.awe AND JEWELRY owe
Headquarters for High Grade Orders by Mail Receive Prompt
Goods at Living Prices.
ALL THE LATEST MISCELLANEOUS
BOOKS, NEWSPAPERS AND MAGAZINES.
Watches, Clocks, and jewelry
Sflogggw S DAVIDSON 81 WARDLAW,
M. E. KEYS
Staple and Fancy Groceries,
F r u i t s , Vegetables,
Tobacco and Cigars.
GOODS DELIVERED AT ANY TIME.
Southwest Corner of Public Square,
345 MainStreet,MEMPHIS, TENN.
Representative visits Oxford
every Season. Hold your or:
ders till you see his samples.
xford Dr Goods Co.
GENT'S FURNISHING GOODS,
FINE 'LINE OF SHOES, COLLARS, CUFFS.
NECKWEAR, UNDERWEAR, HATS, READY:
MADE CLOTHING, AND EVERYTHING IN THE
DRY GOODS LINE. STUDENTS' TRADE
Boys, let this store be
OUR GOODS AND PRICES WILL SUIT YOU.
Jefferson Military College.
MISSISSIPPl'S LEADING PREPARATORY
fzcvpyf 1,., Q' fzp ,,g,,,?" f".' 111-ff-'f49Zg.9l"W, I, I
Faculty of Six X my "" ' Prepares for
i . 2 fa. . J
Exp erienced iii our le ading
- , mamma g i A i
. 5 .nnliieif C ll d
1 n s t r u c t 0 r s Q o eges an
.EA yi , A -f a y' 1 "W '
ff ff fd H H U nivefsmes
CHART RED 1802.
Address S. RAYMOND. LL D.
Or L. P. LEAVELL, Secretary of Faculty.
Q WASHINGTON, MISS.
PAID-UP CAPITAL. 560,000.00 PLACE. YOUR ORDERS
-Q' . V. SOMERVILLE
. . FOR
Bank of Oxford COAL
Commercial Law, Bankruptcy and Federa
ci. lx. HILL. P1-esiaem.
BEM PRICE, Cashier.
Court Practice, Specialties.
J. E. HOLMES, F. C. HOLMES,
OXFORD, MISS. HERNANDO, MIS
Holmes 8 llolmes,
Attorneys at Law,
H Booklet entitled " Peace-
ful Scenes," wrillen, illus-
trated, prinled and bound by
The Stone Printing and Man-
ufacturing Company, has been
received from Mr. M. F. Bragg,
traveling passenger agent of
the Norfolk and Western,
with headquarters at Roanoke
Va. The book is profusely
illustrated with good engrav-
ings, showing the natural
beauties of which that line
abounds. Scenes in the Shen-
andoah and Roanoke valleys
and along the Blue Ridge are
given and, in all, the publica-
tion is one to which credence
must be given to its author.-
Tlze Pillsburg Press.
january 14, Igoo. i
The Stone Printing and Man-
ufacturing Company, y
Roanoke, Va. 1
Gentlemen:-As we are now
nearing the end, I wish to ex-
press nmy admiration for the
accuracy and thoroughness of I
your work. You have not
only clone amazingly correct
printing, but have actually
corrected several errors of
ours. I have had printing
done iu Leipsig, Paris, Lou-
don, Boston tGinn'sl, New
York QI-Iarpers'j, Baltimore,
and many less significant
places, but I have never be-
fore been so completely free
from trouble growing out of
errors of the printers and
MILTON XV. HUMPHR1ax's
When we quote a price for a job
of printing, it is for doing it " our
Way," " Stone's way." Our
style is imitated by the printers of
all this section, but it is difficult to
imitate our style on an original
order, without the same facilities,
the same schooled employes, the
large stock of papers, card-boards,
and the same " moving spirit."
Have it done right..188.8.131.5244
THE. STONE PRINTING AND MANUFAC
TURING COMPANY H EDWARD L STONE
President H 1 10:1 122114 N. Jefferson Street H
' Y ' ff,"'i
-' 'J ffox '
A ' N
, QW . 5
. , .'
r . 1 .
. L-I ' ..
Q, , - L ' ds
' ,lx ,Q 5.
1 ', Q
Q W2 ,A ,-,
' 'ax ' . -N' 'uv
'O ' ' . .
V ' 4 W. ,J J i tl. f ' '
. , .
mr,-qfl 1' 'I 'P 'f
0 .wi Qfygjl
H , , I I. - 9. 4'
K N fx, ', .,4.Af- W-ci., r
" ' 4 ',. . I
.. 1, 5 , . . x
4' YK v. .
- 1 I 1 P-4 ',"'
. V. . K ' K .D .
A io , v I v
K. ,l,g. I
.4 - - ' '.'
1" 1 , If fl. '
Sv ' x ' ' - 'AL ga-N
... .b ,r, ,1 '51 t
A 1 ." 51-' " . A.
"5.ngK'f'Y'.'I. ,' '
's'.9'f' "" .7
Q . ...i A
Q. gat W vw A
. . .
, uv. - -
,NN .Q Z.. ,Q ..-
'lf X- A. ' w
,J 4 X.
naw . .. .
, M A , 4 .
I X 1 122.0 I' -.,'f- -.rf
-5, .' V --1-' .
K :ww "'
5 f :QU ' :", P
'- .2 4-V .":" .."c '!"f": A- -f'
VII. ,-,vs . A .-I ' . I -J",hi
.f ' 1 .V 4 -' 1-P
, "1 j.'7A. -1' ., f. .Q '
. 45, ,I . w-., ,.1"
,. 1. N 0 v ,, I -N v
f . lu: -,n, v - -f . ' ' '
7 L". -'ZL1 Ati ' ' 9' . .
',wi-ra' pf.-'sit 0, ' A ' A ,
. 'A :H-li-" 4 I- ' V I .. I I x .
-,--:1f- ,f-5.4, .
L.nj,g,',g',Q b ,' A.A' - -,J 1
v -I-'fin ,' g"r-'1',..,-1.1: , .. ua ' '
5 'I fx :RFQ ' ' . . , . '
1- ' ' V-'Q 'L .' - " 4.
uv . - ' '.,,' '
:'a':, - .4"v--.Ly
'V' ' .
'Y vb' 'Hfq' .,"' S0
.- "Mun is, J 1 1 f
r 1 tl b . 'J i .
'45,-4'5" ' I.,
v' i,f"g'1 ' -'wh 4 .
':- .ffv 5.5 A - lf' FZ.'Ai'. I , . v
'gl.fl:.'-Lu 2, 'xx
T If ..'5'v"dA 'f 8 '
s f 1-QC g- , i ' . U
f-i-1.11,- ,ff , Q ww,-A., H .f
5 'ffl' """4' 'J' AT.
1' Q.: 11 1 -.
., . - , - .
Hsu ' 1-
,. '1 I
6 ' 'HV , .l, 4
1 'rt' Q "' V' ' l l
rr, . xx' ., 1.
." u ' 4 ', I' ol '.'
'." '.'-.l'QI'J , .LH
',5.'. 'vigil ,'ff!A.,-- HE' -
A14 :fy .
., - .H Q
-- 9 ' "' -V..-v x
,nz . ,, ,'
X 4 ' Q11-
s - . ' '
Q . Vx! .
'v K .- 1
'11 f f
" ' ' Turn
ul Q ,ufgs
,I . 5. 4
,. Y . J .
,, .+,.5, N
,L ,K ,I , an
I 0,31-.3 '
'4 an A I
A: f ."
. I A
. Q r.
9 A' , Xian " 1 f ' r' .-rf , . """1' . ' fi' -' ,p1.:'1-s,.iH'Yp1-.
' 2 s .5 'i 1 ' " "' U :Ig 9:4 ll' Tiff'
' ""'f ' 9-WY." '
'Tri Qs' .M-" Tc?"
,IH ffwf' ',' rg'
'I-L."y fn fo 'ip 4'
Z,'k'UHf ,,"'A:L'-' kv-Q
H J Unjif 'U'
u w 4
Uigib A -
Y. - -- . G,
.r lr ". .4 V
. KG: ,, U,
1 , X
, N 1
q 4 I U
. . . 9
,Al lx. . I I A .
. I If
' x 7' W A . V,
' ' n J ' P 'I ,- 0
" '. .
, ' Y
4. 1 -. ' u
-1 '--- 'f 'W r
l 4,.".'.,-JA: , ,N L1 - 1, . IA
' 1' ' 5. l. -- 1' , ' 54, -
vi' v' xf 'K' ,""' . 4' ' ' m 1 , ' '
.'. - -. . V J M .'
, . , ' -
n 1 1 V
, Rv, ' . '
' - J, .
' 5-,: .X-.
'I "- .'l'
" a .WX
1 - v p
p V. .
asia., fn, 1,
. . -A ,
---Q: . ,
1 I. .'1-
I v' Pf X I
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.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.