University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS)
- Class of 1901
Page 1 of 236
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 236 of the 1901 volume:
rpg Inu unc:
U 1. 1 :VLAKULTY
lE:Ls.'fJ.!.v-'S.vi 5. I
-1. 1'-, 3 .,
PUBLISHED BY THE FRATERNITIES
H .17-312f.fi"i"f ,
Ihe illuther ui nur Qlhiualrg, our ir!
:mb nur Illmnhunh,
iihe "mln: ill
the Beautg ani iiluritg u
in times ui peace
:muh the Qiunbness alla iitlercg
uf iles' Jministeriug
iss" ui the Suuih,
i Eder Iiie
Beloved University! Let all the muses sing,
Pride of Mississippi! The woods with echoes ring,
Of thee we sing. Telling thy praise.
We love thy halls of fame, Let those who love thy name
We love thy grand old name, Resolve to spread thy fame,
With all our hearts we sing Forever in love remain
ln praise of thee. r Constant to thee.
M. H. B.
Editorial CBoard of "Ole MSS. "
STARK YOUNG, Sigma Ghi.
ROBERT H. HUNTINGTON Delta Tau Delta.
Assistant Business Managers.
MISS EDITH WARDLAW, Ghi Omega. MISS EVA SHEPHERD, Tau Delta Theta
Secretary of Board.
JAMES M. DYER, JR., Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
JOHN W. ROBERTSON, Delta Kappa Epsilon. FRANK M. GURLEE, Delta Psi.
Athletic. Quips and Quirlis.
GEORGE MCGALLUM, Phi Kappa Psi. V. OTIS ROBERTSON, Kappa Alpha
WILLIAM E. BRAY, Phi Delta Theta.
BOARD OF EDITORS OF "OLE MISS"
x Bray 3 Miss Shepherd 5 Robertson, V. 0. 7 McCallum 9 Dyer
2 Miss Wardlaw 4 Curlee 6 Huntington 8 Young I0 Robertson, J. W.
, qi?" "
43 -'L 6
r ' 'W'
I 'QU 171'
'.I Q. V..-: 1
1 . 4 A
O. I . . .
As the blackbirds flit through the tossing trees,
And the brown leaves float on the mad March breeze
As the blackbirds carol and call and call,
And the dead leaves flutter and fall and fall,
My heart is elate with the silver songs,
And casts care aside like the dead leaf throngsg
Hope burgeons again, and my soul takes wing
As the blackbirds soar and the blackbirds sing.
Like a sable cloud in the cold blue sky,
A-battle with Wings, see the blackbirds fly!
And the gaunt old trees are all young again
As the viral sap tingles through vivified vein.
As the dead leaves flit, so my dead fears fall,
And life leaps again as the blackbirds call.
As the March comes back I'm a-thrill once more,
And my heart beats high as the blackbirds soar.
His Exf1m.r.1-:NCY GOV. A. H. LONGINO . . Ex-OFFICIO PRESIDENT
First Congressional District.
HON. J. A. ORR, A, M., LL. D. Q1898-190lj . . . . . Columbus
Third Congressional District.
Ii0N. Lrznox' 1'r:Rr'Y H895-1902j ........ . . Greenville
Fourth Congressional District.
HON A. T. ROANE H900-190633 ....... . . Grenada
Fifth Cfvngressional Distric-t.
HON. YV. lf. BASKIN H8599-l904j ...... . . Meridian
Sixth Congressional District.
Llrzlfr.-Gov. J. II. JONES H900-1906i . ..... . . Woodville
Seventh Congressional District,
HON, li. ll. TnOM1'sON, LL. D. H900-1906j
HON. E. W. Sxirrn 115100-10065 .....
Dv.. T. P. LO:-Kwoon H8013-l902j . .
IION. M. M. limxs 111400-19023 . .
Du. Ylclun-:lc llurks 11896-19021 . . . .
HON. J. W. T. l+'AI.KNr:n H8953-1902i . . .
. . .Jackson
. . . .Hernando
. . Crystal Springs
. . MOSS Point
. . . Vicksburg
. . Oxford
HON. LOUIS M. SOU'rnwOR'rH 11900-19065 .... . . Carrollton
JUDGE A. H. WH11'F1ELD, LL. D H896-19045 . . . . . Jackson
HON, H. M. QUINN H898-19045 ....... . . . Centreville
IION. W. A. BELK H898-19045 . . . . . Holly Springs
The State Superintendent Of' Education.
HON. H. L. XVIIITFIELD7 ............ . . Jackson
HON. lt. H. THOMPSON, LL. D., ....... .... J ackson
DR. T. P. LOOKWOOD ...... . . Crystal Springs
HON. J. A. Ona, A. M., LL. D., . . . . Columbus
HON. J. W. T. FALKNER, .... . . Oxford
HON. A. T. ROAN1-J, .......... . . . Grenada
THE CHANCELLOR OF THE UNIVERSITY, . . . . University
HON. J. R. STOWI-CRS, State Treasurer, . . . Jackson
LION. J. R. STOWERS, Local Treasurer, . . . . . Oxford
Secretary of the 'Boazd.
NV. D. PORTER, ......... ........... 0 xford
NOTE: Extent of present terms Of Office is indicated by dates in par-
v gf -' 2--L '-1-In-.Y , .- - ---- .. - li
-td--x - A- - k-U-Q, .
Insizuciozs and Other Officers.
ROBERT BURWELL FULTON, M. A., LL. D., JOHN GREER DEUPREE, M. A., LL. D.,
Chancellor of the University. Professor of Pedagogy.
ROBERT BURWELL FULTON, M. A. LL. D., FRANKLIN L. RILEY, PH- D-,
Professor of Physics and Astronomy. P1'0f9SS01' of HiSt0I'y and Rh9t01'iC-
RICHARD WATSON JONES, M. A., LL. D., THOMAS H- SOMERVILLE. LL- B-,
Professor of Chemistry, General and Analytical. PI'0f9SS01' of Low.
ALFRED HUME, O. E., D. sc., DOUGLASS S- ANDERSON,
Professor of Mathematics, Professor of Electrical Engineering.
RICHARD MARION LEAVELL, M. A., LL. D., JOHN WESLEY JOHNSON, M- A-, PH- D-
Professor of Mental and Moral Philosophy, of Logic, and of Political P1'0f9SS0I' of Physics-
wnomb WALLER S. LEATHERS, M. D.,
CHILES CLIFTON FERRELL, M. A., PH. D., Assistant Professor of Natural History.
Professor of Modern Languages.
MISS SARAH MCGEHEE ISOM,
G. D. SHANDS, LL. D., Instructor in Elocution.
Professor of Law, Dean of the Department of Law.
HON. HORATIO F. SIMRALL, LL. D.,
ALEXANDER BONDURANTI A- M-1 QLately Chief Justice Supreme Court of Mississippij
Professor of Latm Language and Llterature- Lecturer on Constitutional and International Law.
WALTER A. MONTGOMERY PH. D
' . . . A. LL. D.
Acting Professor of Greek Language and Literature. HON JEHU A ORR, M 7 ,
H . J. . T. FALKNER LL. B.
DABNEY LIPSCOMB, A. M., ON W ' '
Professor of English Language and Literature, and of Belles-Lettres. Lecturers on Common and Statute Law'
EUGENE CAMPBELL, B
Assistant in Chemistry
W. 0. PRUITT, B. P
Fellow in Mathematics.
M. G. FULTON, B. P
Fellow in English.
DR. J. G DEUPREIL Secretary ofthe Faculty
E. F. RIVERS Proctor
MRS. L M HUNT Lmbrarlan
HARRY R FULTON, B A Secretary to Chancellor
0 to AF' .c
Aflez K. G. 6P.'s 'Uampira
ALSPlllfPl' there waszwho once could w1'itc- Oh, the things he said and the things he 1-earl,
fEvcn as you:and2I.j And the hest of hm-ad and inincl
Pencil and paper were all he 1'4?qlllI'Qd,
Then hr-:could writezas if inspired.
Q Not so with you and I,j
The essay he wrote, and though he cried
fEven as you and Ij
When he sent it in he said with pride-
Though, as he spoke, we knew he lied-
U I don't care, for I haven't tried. "
tNot so with you and IQ
He gave to the essay he thought he could write
But now hc knows hc never could write,
And he can not he l'I,'Slglll'l'i.
But a youth inust write though thc strain hc ffrcat,
QEven as you and I ij
And his Senior essay must, he up to date
01' hc won't he allowed tu graduate,
For the Faculty lllllStll't hc asked to wait.
fNot so with you and I.j
Oh, all that he thought and all that he wrought,
And the various things he SCilClllQd--
These belong to the days when he tried to w
Pitiful days when he thought he could write-
But now he knows he dreained.
And it isn't. thc failing and his fond hope paling
That stings like the vaccines dart-
lt 's the money he gave to have it type-written,
The coin he wasted to have it. type-written,
That pains the youthle-t's heart.
He is going, fast he going,
F rom the old-time cabin door,
And the places now that know him
Will see him soon no more,
Aye, the " uncle " and the Uaunty "
With the by-goncs soon will be,
And no more of H Mars H and H M issus "
Will there come to you and me.
No more the crooning HIIl2lllN'l1y,H
Softly swaying to and fro,
With her love unchanged, enduring,
Will the Southland's wee ones know,
No more the careless sing-song,
In a measure quaint and droll,
Will o'erflow from hearts so happy
Till of music seemed their soul.
No more that admiration
And that dark:-y-pride so great,
In all of good or grandeur,
On his mastn-r's vast estate,
Nor that faithful, fond devotion
To the household on the hili,
For the trusty, old-time darkey
Had no equal-nor e'er will.
The Old-'Ume Dazkey.
No more that joy the wildest
That a rustic race e'er knew,
When the Christmas feasts were ready
And, that day, no Work to dog
Or the marriage of U young missus "
To some magnate of the land,
When the darkey shared the glory
Of the fairest of that band.
No more that grief profoundest
When old " Mars " or U Missus " died,
Or the idol of the the H great house "
Was lowered by their side 5
For the darkey mourned as truly
For the master, and his kind,
As the faithful, in the annals
Of grief, we ever find.
And to me one good old U aunty "
Still is spared, tho' short her day
And I oft in silence wonder
At her dear, old darkey waysg
And when sadness comes, or sorrow,
Other friends may faint and fall
But U black aunty " never falters-
She is faithful thro' it all.
With a heart surcharged with sadness
Do I watch them pass away,
For the Old South with them endeth,
And the New assumes its sway,-
With the passing of the darkey
Of that goodly golden time,
So passeth out forever
One more epoch of our clime.
J osm Fimz mc CAP1-Lmian.
FIqGT6VIWiTi6S and SOFOIAIHQS
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Maw?" -QNX' K
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A - i s I
IN 'T HE ORDER OF 'THEIR ESTABLISHMENT QAT THE
UNIVERSITY OF JWISSISSIPP1.
,g i 'A
F zaiezniiy o Delia Kappa Epsilon.
COLORS-Crimson, Blue, and Gold.
Phi, 1844, Yale.
Xi, 1845, Colby.
Psi, 1847, Alabama.
Upsilon, 1850, Brown.
Kappa, 1852, Miami.
Lambda, 18522, Kenyon.
Alpha Alpha, 1854, Midcllehury.
Epsilon, 1855, Vifilliams.
Tau, 1856, Hamilton.
Nu, 1856, College of the City of New
Phi Chi, Rutgers.
Gamma Phi, 1867, Wesleyan.
lieta Chi, 1868, Wesleyan Reserve.
Fouwoeo AT YALE IN 1844-
PUBLICATION-" The Delta Kappa Epsilon
Roll of the Chapters.
Delta Delta, 1871, Chicago.
Ganinia Beta, 1874, Colunihia.
Alpha Chi, 1879, Trinity.
Gamma, 1890. Vanderbilt.
Sigma Tau, 1890, Massachusetts
Alpha Phi. 1898, Toronto.
Theta, 1844, Bowdoin.
Sigma, 1846, Amherst.
Chi, 1850, Mississippi.
Beta, 1850, North Carolina.
Pi, 1853, Dartmouth.
Oniieron, 1855, Michigan.
Rho, 1855, Lafayette.
Mu, 1856, Colgate.
Beta Phi, 18543. Roeliestt-in
Psi Phi, 1866, De Pauw.
Psi Omega, 1867. Resselaer.
Delta Chi, 1870, Cornell.
Phi Gamma, 1871. Syracuse.
Theta Zeta, 1876, California.
lota, 1885, Central.
Phi Epsilon, 1890, Minnesota.
Tau Lanihda, 1898, Tulane.
Delta Kappa, 1899. Pennsylv
Tau Alpha, 1900, Mc-Gill.
Roll of the Associations. 1
Club of New York City, New York. Wisconsin Alumni Association.
The Northwestern Association, Illinois. Association of New England, Massachusetts.
Association of Detroit, Michigan. Association of the Paciic Coast, California.
Association of Washington, District of Columbia. Association of Rhode Island.
Association of Buifalo, New York. Association of Kentucky.
Association of Cleveland, Ohio. Club of the Northwest, Washington.
Eastern New York Association. Club of Connecticut.
Delta Kappa Epsilon Club of Rochester, New York. Mississippi Valley Alumni Association, Missouri
Chattanooga Southern Association, Tennessee. Western Michigan Association.
Harvard Association. Association of Central New York.
Indiana Delta Kappa Epsilon. Mountain Association, Colorado.
Western Massachusetts Alumni Association. Association of Central Tennessee.
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON GROUP
1 Robertson 4 Cairns 7 Brown I0 jones I3 Tucker 16 Pettis
2 Collins 5 Beckett 8 Hibbler II Shands I4 Nordeet 17 Oliver
3 Critz 6 Stone 9 Potts I2 Roseborough I5 Garrett 18 Watkins
. " 5
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A .'-s J-1-4-'U
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Chi Chapfez of Delia Kappa Epsilon.
FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF Mlsslsslppl, 1850.
Fratres in U1-be.
EDWARD M. WATSON HARLEY R. SHANDS REV. WYNNE DAVID HEDDLESTON
F1-atres in Facultate.
PAUL HILL SAUNDERS Ph. D. EUGENE CAMPBELL, M. A.
Fratres in Universitate.
DEPARTMENT OF LAW.
TALBOT GREER HIBBLER, IQOI JOHN ROCHESTER COLLINS, 1902
DEPARTMENT OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE., AND ARTS.
Class of 1901.
GEORGE HOLLOWAY CAIRNS WILLIADI SPENCER PETTIS
Class of 1902.
BERGIE BARRIE BECKET MARXVIN HOLLOMAN BROWN
ARTHUR HEATH JONES ARTHUR WELLESLX' OLIVER
JOHN WESTBROOK ROBERTSON CECIL SHANDS
WILLIABI EVANS STONE THOMAS BINFORD WATKINS
Class of 1903.
FRANK ARCHELAUS CRITZ WILLIAM MORGAN GARROTT BENJAMIN ARCHER TUCKER
Class of 1904.
CECIL MARINIADUKE NORELEET LEON ROSEBOROUGH HOUSTON POTTS
Fzaiernzfy of 6Delfa PSI.
FOUNDED AT CoLuMB1A COLLEGE IN 1847.
Roll of Chapters.
. . . .Columbia University
. . University of Pennsylvania
. . . . . . Trinity College
. . . Williams College
. . University of Virginia
. . . . . .University of Mississippi
. . . Yale-Sheiiield Scientific School
. . Massachusetts Institute of Technology
if vlv"' . .
DELTA PSI GROUP
1 Rowan 5 Davis 9 Fulton, W. L. 13 Montgomery I7 Perkins
2 Powell 6 Roberson I0 Sullivan IQ Stephen 18 Stockdale
3 Curlee 7 Fulton, H. R. Il McNair I5 Ricks I9 Collier
4 Barringer 8 Petrie I2 Dougherty 16 White zo Harns
t . iff-'ly
v'5'l i4"'Ih it
DELTA PSI CHAPTER HOUSE
"H" ' ""U'f'BQ'
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S nl, ln.,
Plgi Clyapfer O ilge Fraiernzfy of Delia TSI..
ESTABLISHED IN 1855.
Fratres in F acultate.
RICHARD MARION LEAVELL, M. A., LL. D. BI.-XURICE Gr.-XRLAND FULTON, B. P.
Fratres in Urbe.
GAYLE CAROTHERS BEANLAND JAMES MCLEMORE BAIRD YVILLIAM VAN AMBERG SULLIVAN
JAMES PORTER XVILKINS JOHN ROBERT STOYVERS JAMES ELIAS PORTER
Fratres in Universitate.
SCHOOLS OF SCIENCE, LITERATURE,AND ARTS.
Post-Graduate Class of '01.
HARRY ROSCOE FULTON, B. A., 1900 FRANK ROBERSON
Class of '02.
MURRAY SULLIVAN THOMAS JAMES COLLIER
Class of '03.
WILLIADI BYRNE DOUGHERTY ADOLPH HERRMANN STEPHEN JOHN XVARREN BICNAIR
ELIAS ALFORD ROXVAN YVILLIAM LAYVRENCE FULTON
THOMAS RINO-LAND STOCKDALE HUGH LARSON WHITE XYIVIAN QUARLES RICKS
. Class of '04.
THOMAS DUDLEY PETRIE PAUL BYRON BARRINGER JAMES :MONROE XVALLACE
ROBERT HAMILTON POWELL FREDERICK PAYNE PERKINS FRANK OLIVER DAVIS
SCHOOL OF LAW.
Class of '01.
ALAN MONTGOMERY LEWIS BINGAMAN HARRIS
Class of '02,
FRANK MARION CURLEE
5 E fog?
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Roll of Clyapiers of flye Phi Kappa Psi Frafezniiy
Alpha. lVafhington anfl Je-iii-rson Colli-gc,
lie-ta. All'-gin-ny Collf-gc.
amma. lim-kin-ll Univcrsity.
Ellwllull. Gs-ttyslalrg Collt-gn-,
Zcta. Dickcn-on Coll.-gt-,
Eta. l"ranklin aml Marshall Colle-gc.
Tln-ta. Laliiyctta- C4lll4'2'f'.
loin. Ulllw-l'flIx' ol P4-lmsylvgmlgg,
Kappa. Sxx'artlllnor4- Colli-gc.
rc Alpha, I,1ll'Ill4lllill Colin-gc.
is-aclill-4'th Alpha. Anulu-rst Coils-gc,
N e w
N c w
N c w
York Alpha, Corncll University.
York Bcta, Syracuse University.
York Gannna, Columbia Univcrsity.
York Epsilon, Colgate University.
York Zcta, Brooklyn Polytcchnic Institutc.
ltlarylanml Alpha, Johns Hopkins Univcrsity.
Virginia Alpha, Univcrsity of Virginia.
Virginia Bcta Washington and Lce University
Wcst Virginia Alpha, Univcrsity of lVcst Virp
Mississippi Alpha, Univcrsity ot' Mississippi.
Ohio Alpha, Ohio VVesleyan University.
Ohio Beta, Wittenburg College.
Ohio Delta, Ohio State University.
Indiana Alpha, De Pauw University.
Indiana Beta, University of Indiana.
Indiana Gamma, Wabasli College.
Illinois Alpha, Northwestern University.
Illinois Beta, University of Chicago.
Michigan Alpha, University of Michigan.
New York City.
Buffalo, New York
Washington, D. C.
WlSCClllSlIl Al ha University' of VVisconsin.
P 1 .
VViseonsin Gamma Beloit College.
Minnesota Beta, Univeisity of ltlinnesota.
Iowa Alpha, University of Iowa.
Kansas Alpha, University of Kansas.
Nebraska Alpha, University of Nebraska.
California Beta, Leland Stanford, Jr., University.
California Gamma, University of California.
Kansas City, Missouri.
Twin City, Minnesota.
Salt Lake City, Utah.
San Francisco, California
Los Angeles, California.
C71ll.SSl.SSl29pl' Alplya of GPIQI' Kappa 6PSi.
CHARTERED, 1857. REESTABLISHED, 1881
COLORS : Pink and Lavender.
Frater in Urbe.
BENJAMIN HOWARD DURLEY.
Fratres in Collegio. Class Of '02.
Class of ,OI JOHN MIDDLETON FOSTER, Lexington, Miss
' GEORGE MCCALLUM, Edwards, Miss.
JOHN HINDS HOWIE, A. M. CMississippi Collegej, JOHN STANDIFER Oxford, M555-
Morton, Miss. C1355 of '03,
THOMAS DICK DAVIS, B. A., '99, Sherman, Miss. JAMES HENRY BROOME, Senatobia, Miss.
GUY JACK RENCHER, Scooba, Miss. JAMES EDMUND GARTRELL, Days, Miss.
CHARLES ROBERT FREEMAN, Maben, Miss. TRAVIS HENRY TAYLOR, JR., Como, Miss.
WILLIAM DAVID GILLESPIE, Greenwood, Miss. EUGENE NELMS XNILLIAMS, Sardis, Miss.
Class of '04,
HARLEY NEAL POWELL JONES, Cantril, Iowa.
CLYDE HERMAN SPEARMAN, Air Mount, Miss.
KAPPA PSI GROUP
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PUBLICATION! -- Sigma Chi Quarterly."
Alpha-Chi, Pennsylvania State College.
Epsilon, Columbian University.
Theta, Pennsylvania College.
Kappa, Bucknell University.
Ornicron, Dickinson College.
Phi, Lafayette College.
Phi-Phi, University of Pennsylvania.
Alpha-Rho, Lehigh University.
Zeta, Washiiigtoir and Lee University.
Tau, Roanoke College.
Garnma-Gamm a, Randolph-Macon College.
Sigma-Sigma, Harnpden-Sidney College.
Alpha-Tau. University of North Carolina.
Psi, University of Virginia.
Beta, University of YVooster.
Alpha, Miami University.
Gamma, Ohio iYesleyan University.
Mu, Denison University.
Zeta-Zeta, Center College.
Sigma Chl' Frafezniiy.
Roll of Chapters.
Zeta-Psi. University of Cincinnati.
Lambda-Lambda, Kentucky State College.
Mu-Mu. University of lvest Virginia.
Alpha-Gamma, Ohio State University.
Theta-Theta, University of Michigan.
Lambda, University of Indiana.
Rho, Butler University.
Chi, Hanover College.
Delta-Delta, Purdue University.
Xi, De Pauw University.
Omega, Northwestern University.
Kappa-Kappa, University of Illinois.
Xi-Xi, Missouri State University.
Ornicron-Ornicron, University of Chicago.
Alpha-Zeta, Beliot College.
Alpha-Iota, Illinois lYesleyan University.
Alpha-Lambda, University of YVisconsin.
Alpha-Pi, Albion College.
Alpha-Sigma, University of Minnesota.
Neyv York .City. Nashville, Tenn. New Orleans. La. YVashington, D. C,
Philadelphia, Pa. Cincinnati, 0. Milwaukee, Wis.
Chicago, Ill. Indianapolis, Ind. Boston. Mass.
CoLoRs: Blue and Old Gold
Alpha-Epsilon. University of Nebraska.
Alpha-Xi, University of Kansas.
Eta. University of Mississippi.
Alpha-Nu, University of Texas.
Alpha-Ornicron. Tulane University.
Alpha-Psi, Yanderbilt University.
Alpha-Beta, University of California.
Alpha-Upsilon, University of South Cali-
Alpha-Omega. Leland Stanford, Jr., Uni-
Alpha-Alpha, Hobart College.
Eta-Eta, Dartmouth College.
Nu-Nu, Columbia University.
Alpha-Theta, Massachusetts Institute of
Alpha-Phi, Cornell University.
Kansas City, Kan.
Eia Clzapier of Sigma Chi Fraiernlfy.
Fratrcs in Urbe.
CAPTAIN W. A. ROANE J. E. HOLMES
DR. A. A. YOUNG A. B. LEAVELL
D. M. KIMBROUGH W. T. ROANE
Class of '0l. Class of '02.
NORVELL R. DRUMMOND ARMSTEAD MACON LEIGH OLIVER BINGHAM COWAN ROSSIE DOUGLASS FORD
ARCHIE G. ROANE ROBERT HERMAN SULTAN MANLY BERRY LEAVELL WILLIAM BATES LEONARD
STARR YOUNG EGBERT A. MEADERS
Class of '03.
SAMUEL COLLIER WILLIAM CTEY CRISMAN
JAMIQS BERRY LEAVELL EUGENE STEWART ENOCHS
GUY H. YVATKINS THOMAS WILLIAM WHITE
CHARLES WORSHAM PHILLIPS
Class of '04.
ROBERT DAVINSON MCLAIN
THOMAS GARNER MEADERS
SIGMA CHI GROUP
White 5 Leavell 8 Drummond Il Leaveli, 1. B. 14 Ford
Leigh 6 Crisman 9 Roane I2 McLane IS Cowan
Enochs 7 Watkins 10 Phillips 13 Young 16 Meaders
O x x
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A." . , '
1 A, AA A
f v f 1, .- X
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W' I 1
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ix Q ,, ,
Szyma Aqaba Epsilon F mtezniiy.
Foumoso IN 1856, AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA, av DR. VOTIE.
Pi'1sL1e.vr1oNs-HThe Record" and "Phi Alpha."
Fraternity Directo ry.
HON. CHARLES B. HOXVREY ,... Past Eminent Supreme Archon EDWIN H. A'IRGIN . . . , . Eminent Suprenn Rctoiclfi
FLOYD C. UFURLOXV .... ..... E ininent Supreme Archon G. HENDREE HARRISON . . . Eminent Supreint Tn 1 inn
GEORGE D. KIMl3.XI,L ...... Eminent Supreme Deputy Arehon EDWARD M1-:LLUS ..... ......... E ditor f Recoifl
Province Alpha. Pennsylvania Zeta, Bueknell University.
Massachusetts Beta Upsilon, Boston University. Pennsylvania Delta, Gettysburg College,
lNIasaac-lnisetts Iota Tau, Massaehusetts Institute Technology.
Massachusetts Gannna, Harvard University.
M assaelinsetts Delta, Woreliester Polytechnic Institute.
Conneetient Alpha, Trinity College, Hartforcl.
New York Alpha, Cornell University.
New York Mu, Colninhia.
New York Sigma Phi, St. Stephens College.
Pennsylvania Omega, Alleghany College.
Pennsylvania Sigma Phi. Dickinson College.
Pennsylvania Alpha Zeta, Pennsylvania State
Virginia Olnieron, University of Virginia.
Virginia Sigma, Washington and Lee.
North Carolina Chi, University ot' North Carolina
North Carolina Theta, Davidson College.
South Carolina Gannna, VV0ti?rrIl College.
Georgia Beta, University of Georgia.
Georgia Psi, Mercer University.
Georgia Epsilon, Emory College.
Georgia Plli, Georgia Sellool of Teellliology,
Michigan Iota Beta, University of Miehiga
Michigan Alpha, Adrian College.
Ohio Sigma. Mount Union College.
Ohio Delta, Ohio Wesleyan University.
Ohio Epsilon, University of Cincinnati.
Ohio Theta, Ohio State University.
Indiana Alpha, Franklin College.
Indiana Beta, Purdue University.
Illinois Psi Omega, Northwestern Universitv
Illinois Beta, University ot' Illinois.
Kentucky Kappa, Central University.
Kentucky Iota, Bethel College.
Kentucky Epsilon, Kentucky State College.
Tennessee Zeta, Southwestern Presbyterian
Tennessee Lambda, Clnnherland University.
Tennessee Nu, Vanderbilt University.
Tennessee Kappa, University of Tennessee.
Tennessee Omega, University ot' the South,
Nl-W Y1rl'k City
Kansas City, Missouri
Tennessee Eta, Southwestern Baptist University.
Alabama Mu, University of Alabama.
Alabama Iota, Southern University.
Alabama Alpha Mu, Alabama Polytechnic Institute.
Missouri Alpha, University ot' Missouri.
Missouri Beta, VVashington University.
Nebraska Lambda Pi, University of Nebraska.
Arkansas Alpha Upsilon, University of Arkansas.
Colorado Chi, University of Colorado.
Colorado Zeta, Denver University.
California Alpha, Leland Stanford, Jr., University.
California Beta, University of California.
Louisiana Epsilon, Louisiana State University.
Louisiana Tau Epsilon, Tulane University.
Mississippi Gamma, University ot' Mississippi.
Texas Rho, University of Texas.
Wzisliixigtcmii, D. C. YVorcester, Massachusetts
St. Louis, Missouri Birmingham, Alabama
Denver, Colorado IVihnington, North Carolina
Louisville. Kentucky Macon. Georgia
Greenville, South Carolina
New Orleans, Louisiana
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON GROUP
1 Payne 3 Wynne 5 Leavell 7 McNeil 9 Sharp
2 McKay 4 Dyer 6 Gilruth 8 Dabney 10 Stone
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eilississzppi Gamma of Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
COLORS : Royal Purple and Old Gold.
Phi Alpha Alicazee, Phi Alpha Alicazon !
Sigma Alpha, Sigma Alpha, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Y
Fratres in Urbe.
JUDGE B. T. KIBIBROFGH DR. J. T. CHANDLER Hox. H. Y. SOMERVILLE
XVILLI.-XM ARCHIBALD W. L. ll.-XTTHEWS
Fratres in Universitatc.
A SCHOOL OF Law.
Class of '01.
XV. T. XVYNNE . . . . .Coffeeville-, Mississippi I. N. GILRYTH ....,.. Yazoo City,
E. C. SHARPE ......... Corinth, Mississippi
Class of '02.
J. M. DYER . . . . .Lexington, Mississippi L. M. NVHITE ........ Lexington,
Coxwax' DABNEY .... Crystal Springs, Mississippi
SCHOOL OF L11'ER.s'rURE. SCIENCE, AND ARTS.
Class of '02.
XVILLI.-XM J. l'ICKAY. . . . Tyro, Mississippi J. H. MCNEILL . . . Olive Branch,
Class of 'O3.
W. N. LEAVELL ........ Oxford, Mississippi
Class of '04.
T. C. 'YOUNG . . . Corinth, Mississippi A. B. PAYNE . . . .Hernando,
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Phi Delia Tlyeia F raiezniiy.
Fouaoeo IN 1848, AT MIAMI Umvenswv.
PUBLICATIONS: L' Tho Scroll " and " Thr' Pallacliumf'
COLORS: Al'gI'llt and Azura-.
Maint- Alpha. Cwlhy Cwlh-gi-. '
New Hilllllbilllft' Alpha, D2ll'lllfllllll Culh-gf-.
Xv0I'Ill0llt Alpha, Univm-rfity wt' V1-rlnunt.
hlasaaclillsf-ttw Alpha, Yvilliamf Cnlh-gh.
BI2lSS2lCllllt4f'l.tS Bc-ta, Amhs-rst Culh,-gc-.
Rhndfr Island Alpha, lixwvwli Univa-rsity.
New York Alpha, Curnr-ll IllllYI'l'hlty.
New York Bw-ta, Unimi UlllX'l'l'rltf'.
New York D1-lta, Cnlmnhia l'lllYt'l'Fllj'.
New York Epsilon, Sj'l'Rll'llrt' Univ:-rfity.
Prennsylvania Alpha, l.at'ay1'ttm- Culh-ga-.
P1-nnsylvania Bvta. I,l'llllrylY2llll2l Culh-gr-.
Pennsylvania Gamma. Xhvllnllllglllll anal sIl'l'l'l'I'Sflll Uolh-ga
Roll of College Chapters.
FLOWER: Whitt- Carnation.
Pl'IlllS5'lX'2llli2l DL-lta. Allogla-ny College.
Pennsylvania Epsilun, liic-kinsun Cullm-gm-.
Pennsylvania Z4-ta, University ut' Pennsylvania.
Pt-nnsylvania Eta. L1-high University.
Virginia B1-ta, Univl-rsity of Virginia
Virginia Gamma, Ramlolpli-Mac-on Collu-gf-.
Virginia Z1-ta, VVashington and L00 University.
North Carolina B1-ta, University of North Carolina
Kc-ntuc-ky Alpha, Cc-ntro Cnllvgo.
Kentucky Delta, Cvntral Univorsity.
T4-nrwsst-0 Alpha, Yanrlvrbilt University.
Tc-nm-ssc-0 Bvta, Univvrsity of the South.
Georgia Alpha, University of Georgia.
Georgia Beta, Emory College.
Georgia Gamma, Mercer University.
Alabama Alpha, University of Alabama.
Alabama Beta, Alabama Polytechnic Institute.
' Delta Province.
Ohio Alpha, Miami University.
Ohio Beta, Ohio Wesley'an University.
Ohio Gamma, Ohio University.
Ohio Zeta, Ohio State University.
Ohio Eta, Case School of Applied Science
Ohio Theta, University of Cincinnati.
Michigan Alpha, University of Michigan.
Indiana Alpha, Indiana University.
Indiana Beta, VVabash College.
Indiana Gamma, Butler College.
Indiana Delta. Franklin College.
Indiana Epsilon, Hanover College.
Indiana Zeta. De Pauxv University.
Indiana Theta, Purdue University.
Illinois Alpha, Northwestern University.
Illinois Beta, University of Chicago.
Illinois Delta, Knox College.
Illinois Zeta, Lombard University.
Illinois Eta, University of Illinois.
Iowa Beta, University of Iowa.
Missouri Alpha. University of Missouri.
Missouri Beta, VVestminster College.
Missouri Gamma, lvashington University.
Kansas Alpha. University 41i'K:Il1S2ls.
Nebraska Alpha, University of Nebraska.
Mississippi Alpha. University of Mississippi.
Louisiana Alpha, Tulane University of Louisiana
Texas Beta, University ot' Texas
Texas Gamma, Southwestern University.
California Alpha. University of California.
Providence, Rhode Island.
New York, New York.
Syracuse, New York.
Washiligton, D. C.
Los Angeles, California.
Wisconsin Alpha, University of Wisctwitsiii
Minnesota Alpha, University of Minnesota.
Iowa Alpha, Iowa VVesleyan University.
New Orleans, Louisiana.
, California Beta. Leland Stantbrd. Jr.. University
Wzisliingtoii Alpha, Ifniversity of IVashington.
La Crosse, lVisconsin.
Kansas City. Missouri.
St. Paul, Minnesota.
St. Louis, Missouri.
Salt Lake City, Utah.
San Francisco, Calitbrnia.
M'SSl.SSlppl. Alpha of Phi CDelfa T heia.
ESTABLISI-Ie D IN 1877.
Fratres in Urbe.
C. L. SIVLEY, '89
T. W. XATES, ,Sf RELBF1-I PRICE. '94
Frater in Facultate.
XV. O. PRUITT.
Frater in Universitate.
scuom. or LAW.
Class of '0l.
Ii. J. LICCAIHC, T. A. MCCASRILI.
Y. IJ. Roma R. A. CoI.I.INs
Class of '02.
J. A. LEATHERS
SCHOOL OF SCIENCE. LITERATYRE, AND ARTS.
Class of '02.
L. FAIR BEM PRICE, JR. W. E. BRAY
Class of '03.
XV. A. HENRX'
E. C. BERXVICK
F. C. BIARTIN
J. G. BIARTIX
Class of '04.
J. M. BIAGRYDER
W. M. GARRARD
F. Z. BROWNE
T. H. CAMPBELL
T. A. HARDX'
R. E. L. JONES
PHI DELTA THETA GROUP
1 Pruitt 4 Garrard 7 Rowe IO Collins X3 Price 16 Stein I9 Fair, C.
2 Jones 5 Martin, J. G. S Martin, F. C. II Leathers I4 Berwick I7 McCabe 20 Campbell
3 McCaskill 6 Henry 9 Hardy I2 Fair, D. L. I5 Bray 18 Brown 21 Magruder
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RAINBOW CONSOLIDATED WITH DELTA TAU DELTA, 1
COLORS : Royal Purple, Old Gold and Wliite.
Grand Division of the South.
Lambda, Vanderbilt University
Pi, University of Mississippi
Phi, W3Sllll1gtOl1 and Lee University
Beta Epsilon, Emory College
Beta Theta, University of the South
Beta Iota, University ot' Virginia
Beta Xi, Tulane University
Grand Division of the North.
Beta, Ohio University
Epsilon, Albion College
Zeta, Adelbert College
Kappa, Hillsdale College
Mu, Ohio VVesleyan College
Chi, Kenyon College
New York Chicago
Beta Alpha, Indiana University
Delta, University of Michigan
Beta Beta, De Pauw I'nive1-sity
Beta Zeta, Butler College
Beta Phi, Ohio State University
Beta Psi, VVabash College
GDelfa Tau Delia F raiernl'iy.t
FOUNDED AT BETHANY COLLEGE IN 1860. RAINBOW, FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY or MISSISSIPPI, 1848, SIGMA ALPHA CHAPTER.
886, PI CHAPTER.
FLOWER : Pansy.
Beta Upsilon, University of Illinois
Beta Omega, University ot' C2lllfi,Il'!li1l
Gamma Alpha, University ot' Chicago
Grand Division of the East.
Gamma Delta, University ot' lVest Virginia Alpha' Allegheny Couogc
' I Gamma, VVashington and Jetlerson College
Grand Division of the West. Rho, Stevens Institute of Technology
Omieron, University of Iowa Upsilon, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
Beta Ganmia, University ot' Vviseonsin Omega, University of Pennsylvania
Beta Epsilon, University of Minnesota Beta Lambda, Lehigh University
Beta Kappa, University of Colorado Beta Mu, Tufts College
Beta Pi, Northwestern University Beta Nu, Massachusetts Institute Technology
Beta Rho, Leland Stanford University Beta Omieron, Cornell University
Beta Tau, University of Nebraska Beta Chi, Brown University
Cincinnati San Franeiseo Philadelphia Milwaukee lndianapoli
Pi Clzapier 0 'Delia Tau Delia.
CHAPTER FouNDEo AS Rmnaow FRATERNITY IN 1848. CONSOLIDATED wm-1 DELTA TAU DELTA IN 1886.
Fratcr in Facultate.
DABNEY LIPSCOMB, M. A.
SCHOOL OF LAWV.
W. S. FARISH BENJAMIN INICFARLAND
H. E. NASH.
Sc-Hour, up L1'rEnA'rUnE, SCIENCE, AND ART.
R. H. HLTNTINGTON.
S. W. SCALES, W. D. RIYERS
A. E. FANT C. F. AMES
W. J. W1r.1.1.mS GEORGE B. MYERS
DELTA TAU DELTA GROUP
4' TL? -3
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CHI OMEGA GROUP
6 Miss Rice 1 Miss Wardlaw S Miss Maud Mosby 7 Miss Bridger
3 Miss Virgie Mosby
5 Miss Lester 9 Miss Burns 2 Miss Petrie 4 Miss Sultan
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FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI IN 1896.
COLORS : Black and Old Gold. FLOWER : Violet.
Sorores in U1-be.
MRS. DABNEY LIPSCOMB ALMA VIRGINIA JONES CLARA HELEN BURT
RACHEL WHITEWAY LOU NEAL JONES
Sorores in Universitate.
M. A. Students.
ANNE WINNIFRED PHILIPS SARAH OLA PRICE
NORLTA MAI WILKINS
Class of '02.
EVA SHEPHERD ELIZABETH T. LYON MARY LOUISE PHILIPS
Class of '03.
AURORA MEDFORD GERTRUDE LOCKARD
Class of '04.
DAISYE BELLE PLANT MYRTLE HOOKER PLANT
- -en H -ns I gig?
TAU DELTA TH ETA GROUP
Miss Lyon 2 Miss Daisy Plant 3 Miss Annie Phillips 5 Miss Myrtle Plant
4 Miss Lockard
Miss Louise Phillips 6 Miss Medford x Miss Shepherd S Miss Price
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Kappa haha raierlziiy.
FOUNDED 1865, AT WASHINGTON AND Lee UNIVERSITY.
Comms-Crimson and Old Gold. . FLQWERS-Red Rose aml Magnolia.
FR.-rT1-:RNITY PL'BLIC.xT1oN-'- The Kappa Alpha Journal. "
A Roll of Active Chapters.
Alpha, Washiligtoii and Lee University. Lexington. Virginia. Omit-ron. University of Texas. Austin. Texas.
Gannna, University of Georgia, Athens, Georgia. Pi. University of Tennessee. Knoxville. Tenm-ssl-e.
Delta, Woii'ord College, Spartanburg. South Carolina. Sigma, Davidson College. Meelilenhurg. North Carolina.
Epsilon, Emory College, Oxford. Georgia. Upsilon, University of North Carolina. Chapel Hill. .North Carolina
Zeta, Randolph-Macon College, Ashland, Virginia. Phi, Southern University. G11-ensboro. Alabama.
Eta, Richmond College, Riclnnond. Virginia. Chi, Vanderbilt University. Nashville. Tennessee.
Theta, Kentucky State College, Lexington, Kentucky. Psi. Tulane University. New Orleans. Louisiana.
Kappa, Mercer University, Macon, Georgia. Omega. Centre College. Danville. Kentucky.
Lambda, University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Virginia. Alpha Alpha. University of the South. Sewanee. Tennessee,
Mu, Polytechnic Institute, A. and M. College, Auburn, Alabama. Alpha Beta. University of Alabama. University. Alabama.
Xi, Southwestern University, Georgetown, Texas. Alpha Gannna, Louisiana State University. Baton Rouge. Louisiana.
Alpha Delta, William Jewell College, Liberty, Missouri.
Alpha Epsilon, Southwestern Presbyterian University, Clarksville,
Alpha Zeta, William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Virginia.
Alpha Eta, Westminster College, Fulton, Missouri.
Alpha Theta, Kentucky University, Lexington, Kentucky.
Alpha Iota, Centenary College, Jackson, Louisiana.
Alpha Kappa, Missouri State University, Columbia, Missouri.
Alpha Lambda, Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Maryland.
Alpha Mu, Millsaps College, Jackson, Mississippi.
Alpha Nu, Columbian University, Washington, D. C.
Alpha Xi, University of California, Berkeley, California.
Alpha Omicron, University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Arkansas.
Alpha Pi, Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Stanford University Post-
Alpha Rho, University of West Virginia, Morgantown,West Virginia.
Alpha Sigma, Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Georgia.
Alpha Tau, Hampden-Sidney College, Hampden-Sidney, Virginia.
Alpha Upsilon, University of Mississippi, University Postofice, Mis-
New York, New York Norfolk, Virginia Richmond, Virginia Raleigh, North Carolina Macon, Georgia Mobile, Alabama
Atlanta, Georgia, Dallas, Texas, Franklin, Louisiana Lexington, Kentucky Petersburg, Virginia
Talladega, Alabama Kansas City, Missouri St. Louis, Missouri San Francisco, California Alexandria, Louisiana
'V A ' . ,
KAPPA ALPHA GROUP
7 McIntosh 4 Joiner 9 Barber 8 Guiun 3 Jones
xo Connor 1 Stubbletield 2 Brothers 5 Robertson 6 Atkinson
Alpha-Upsilon Chapier of Kappa Alpha.
ESTABLISHED IN 1900
Frater in Facultate. Fratre in Urbe.
W. A. MONTGOMERY, Ph. D., Professor of Greek J. W. ll.-XLONE, M. A., President Womau's College
' SCHOOL OF LAXV.
Class of '01. Class of '02.
ACRLAND H. JONES CHARLES S. BROTHERS EDXYIN L. BARBER
SCHOOL OF LITER.-X'1'l'lCE, SCIENCE. AND ARTS.
Class of '02. Class of '03.
J. T. MCINTOSH V. OTIS ROBERTSON JAMES S. GYVIN
Class of '04.
EDWARD :XTKINSON E. EARL CONNER
D. A. JOINER G. C. STUBBLEFIELD
Gzeelfs Fzom Other qDZOVl.I'lC8S.
CHANCELLOR R. B. FULTON, Chi Psi
DR. R. W. JONES, Phi Kappa Sigma
DR. J. G. DEUPREE, Phi Gamma Delta
DR. ALFRED HUME, Beta Theta Pi
DR. C. C. FERRELL, Beta Theta Pi
PROF. A. L. BONDURANT, Kappa Sigma
DR. F. L. RILEY, Phi Beta Kappa
DR. W. A. MONTGOhIERX', Kappa Alpha
W. A. SCOTT, Alpha Tau Omega.
E. C. PATTY, Alpha Tau Omega
Une woodlands wide in darkliny purples lie,'
Ulze sun's last splendors fain! across llze sky.
Zne fallows in llze vesper mzlsis are lyiny,
Jfnd from ilze broodiny world, Me swallows flyiny
far oul beyond llze ouler dark are eryhzy.
Une linkle of Me slzeep bells yalllers, blown
Qlp from llze lflrlenlny lowlands overyrown
flfillz purple-yellow sedyef above,
if sllenee and llze slranye lzalf-lzearled birlb
Of slarsf below, Me myslery of earll1--
Ube purple-szlver myslery of earth--
Ulze szlver-purple loneliness of earlb.
Once a soul was lzid hz nzylzl by dearllz
Of underslandiny and of love.
GROUP OF NEGROES
I Dr. Caruthers. 2 " Uncle Bob "
3 " Obstrep" Osborn Smith 4 Dr. Caruthers " in a hurry "
My object in presenting
This simple, schoolboy's verse
Is for the sake of telling
A story a la terse.
I wish, kind friends, to tell you
Of faithful servants here
Who 've labored on the campus
For many a weary year.
Smith, I must present to you,
Who uses words so great
'T is quite a job to take them in
An ordinary pate.
Freshmen stand with mouths agape,
Filled with a Freshman's awe,
And wonder " how that crazy ape
Keeps big words in his craw ! "
Allow me to present to you
Our good old Uncle Bob,
Who 's carried a thousand notes or more
QA quite unpleasantjobj.
For twenty-two long college years
He has swept the 'Varsity floors,
And many a dark and stormy night
Has locked the chapel doors.
We love this honest, good old man-
God grant him many days l
I echo but the words of all
In shouting loud his praise.
" Professor " Tobe, I introduce:
He is a regular U Daisy "5
Knows more than all the Senior Class,
And runs them nearly crazy.
At first he could not read a line,
Nor tell a single letterg
In chemistry you scarcely End
A H Prof" who is his better!
Sl. Tbomas Hall Club. I-AI. and M College Club.
W. D. MYERS W. S. FARISH W. S. PETTIS T. B. WATKINS H. E. NASH W. I. STONE
J. M. STONE G. B. MYERS H. L. WHITE S. W. SCALES L. N. YVHITE W. T. WYNNE
M. WALLACE A. B. PAINE R. A. COLLINS
S. W. SCALES W. M. GARRETT H. E. NASH LEON ROSEBOROUGH
Univezsily Kodak Club.
MURRAY SULLIVAN ........... President
J. V. BOWEN .... ...... V ice-President
BEM PRICE, Jr. . . . . Secretary and Treasurer
BOWEN, J. V. COWAN, O. B. CONNER, E. E. DAVIS, F. O.
JONES, A. H. LEATHERS, J. A. NIYERS, G. B.
MCCABE, E. J. MONTGOMERY, A. '
PETRIE, T. D. PRICE, B. ROBERSON, F. SULLIVAN, M.
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, xx .,
5 I 0
C l all
f I, f
Alf S- we me '-S is'
The Glillflli Club.
c fact that thc University is lillcd with prodigics has lcd us-thc Runts-to thc thought of
orgzuiizing an Runt Cluh. UllflPl'tlllli1tElj', wc did not get our picturcs in OLE Miss, hut wish thc puhlic to
know that thcrc are an fe-w Hunts alive. All1!tlll'l' drawback to us is thc fuct that wc did not clcct officn-rs.
Thr- 11-nsmi ofthis, I think, is that cinch Hunt was zifrnid of himsclf, and hantzun lights :irc not ultogctlici'
in stvlc just now. lNcxt yr-zu' wc will zippczu' in full fUl'Cf'7 with colors flying. H1-rc wc arc :
Sammy Collier Tommy White " Brownie" Brown W'illie Carrard " Runt " Wallace
Binnie Watkins " Kid " Oliver " Kid " Ricks lamie Dyer
Charlie Phillips Willie Dougherty "Allie" lamison Tommy Collier "Daddy" lones
" Nick " Nash Laurie Fulton Iohnnie Dorroh
Ont- nf' thc 1'll2ll'2K'tK'l'lStlCS :and ll1'l'llllllI'ltl0S of' our orgzuiizutimi is that any inclnhci' growing inorc t
c huvc clmscn us ffiizmlizniis, Y. D. Howe, Toni Mc-Cuslcill, F. 0. Davis and V. M. Gilbcrt
:L quzwtcx' ut' an inch in twclvc months must rc-sign.
. , .. .... ., , . . ,vm--a
Y urkey Club.
Dodger of Bullets . . . . CLAUDE FAIR
Chief Snatcher . . . . . . O. B. COWAN
Burner of the Wind . . . . . F. Z. BROWNE
Chief Watcher . . . . . .T. A. HARDY
Ditch Jumper. . .... WILLTARI STI-EEN
A. W. OLIVER W. M. GARRARD
R. D. FORD W. E. BRAY
MOTTO : " Wear another's hatf'
SONG : " O Mrs Johnson please shoot high."
For other bibliography see Book II, Page 172, of
No. I. Bolzrfs Brlgade. No. 2.
Our Founder .... ............ B ALAAM
MOTTO: The framework of our bodies is the stay of
YELL : " Bray."
A. L. BONDURANT .... ...... . . President
R. D. FORD J. H. MCNEILL
B. B. BECKETT CECIL SHANDS
F Z BROVS NE S W BAKER
MURRAY SULLIVAN W E BRAY
. . . .
4 V I ' '
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"nh .1 MMM.
H ELL,', said Kiss Tole, spreading her napkin
across her lap, HIIIIUSI say your being
here is a surprise."
Harrington answered in vague interrogation, not a
little surprised himself to be caught at a supper where
girls were also invited. He, the woman-hater. who
knew only enough of co-eds to avoid them. wondered
what sort of a girl he had been placed next to at supper.
" I judged," the girl was saying, not having waited
for any explanation, "that the milder forms of social
entertainments were somewhat out of your line."
Harrington had missed l1is guess. On sitting down
to their small table, he had decided that the conversa-
tion would naturally split into two divisions of three
rather than into three couples, for Mrs. Perkins, Pro-
fessor Perry and this Tole girl would enjoy themselves
together, leaving him to share Smith's talk with Miss
Abbott whose eyes had somehow an engaging twinkle.
The idea was rudely dispelled by Miss Tole's innnediate
and decidedly personal attack. At least he would have
preferred to talk about other people, but he faced the
" Oh. I disapprove of tl1e1n only for myself," he
replied, " not for others."
" And why for yourself, particularly? "
Harrington's face had assumed just the right serious-
ness. " Because I a1n more fllfill susceptible. and don't
want to run risks."
Miss Tole ignored the hidden irony of this remark.
She had her estimate of I'Iarrington, and he was not
disproving it. There were certain things she had long
wanted the chance to say to him.
" I admire your self-restraint under temptation,"
she said: " it is characteristic of you in other circum-
stances, I believe "-this with discreet emphasis-" but,
really, why should you dread letting H1 is susceptibility
get the better of you? "
Harrington caught. tl1e faint sneer in the words. In-
creasing his affected earnestness, he replied: " Because,
when you get gone, it is bound to knock scholarship."
Here Smith giggled audibly, for he and Blanche were
really feigning talk, being more occupied by the couple
across the cloth. Katherine knew that by this last
statement Harrington had sounded a dominant note in
the soul of her opinionated sister co-ed, Miss Tole.
" Tell me, are you one of those people who think co-
education an evil? "
"I 'm afraid I am," answered Harrington with a
" Of course," continued she, "I do not take your
remark about scholarship as worthy of consideration in
your case, because I am in one or two of your classes,
when you attend fllG111,7, and Harrington, listening, gave
thanks that he and Professor Berry opposite had no
such relation, " but monopolized time is really the cry
of a good many co-eds who would wish to work, and it is
all wrong. There is no reason why we should not come
here and work with you, combining friendship and study.
Our presence here, is in a way, a preventive of worse
M IVell," he drawled, " I 'ni not sure I know what you
mean by the worse things -"
M But certainly, Mr. Harrington, you will admit that
in a college without co-education most of the influences
are against refinement, while in the case of co-education,
it is all for it. You will grant that, I think? "
Quite by accident, Harrington caught Miss Abbottis
eye. The twinkle there was a sort of glorified usic fini!"
for there was no love lost between Miss Abbott and Miss
" On the contrary," said he perfectly composed, N I
think it 's the girl that 's refined."
Miss Tole's " Wlzaff " was almost a shriek. Such a
statement, from this man of all others!
'4 You are judging us with yourself as a basis of con-
trast, I fancy! "
Not displeased at having put her in ill-humor, Har-
rington went on with aggravated seriousness:
U But there is hope for me here, with the Faculty and
with books W-he choked a little over this-'4 a man
doesn't need to go through from one to six love affairsf'
The champion of co-education sniffed.
" Nothing was further from my thoughts," said she.
" The association of men and women in an atmosphere of
study does not mean sentimentality. The relation should
be normal and helpful, not spoiled by extremes."
Blanche had heard these views before.
"But they can't dodge tl1e extremes, you see," per-
sisted Harriiigton. " Your fll601'y inight work all right
at a city college, but ill a college i11 a Slllilll town,
11ot so! "
" The reasoning of inexperience. There are stronger
interests i11 college tlliill l7Of'-Hlld-Q'i1'l foolishness, unless
o11e is idle. lvhere co-education results i11 that sort of
thing, I agree that it is all wrong Zlllfl prejudicial to
scholarship a11d tl1oro11gl1ly unnecessary Hlltl inexcusable.
A 111311 does not have to fall i11 love purely beca11se l1e
a11d a girl are in the same classes."
" But all the girls are not like you," llGg2l11 Harring-
ton, Ellld stopped at tl1e sound of tl1e words. They were
not in tl1e least i11te11ded to be taken as l1e felt that
tl1e tableful had taken them. Miss Tole p11t her 5130011
viciously i11to tl1e neglected sherbet.
"Even a love-affair," she snapped, " would benefit,
you inore than tl1e substitute yo11 have chosen! You
are a nice 0116 to argue tl1e 1'6fl11G11lGl1f of tl1e college-girl!
Are you reining yourself, your fraternity or your
favorite side of tl1e st11de11t body by earousing i11 Ox-
" Oh, I say! l' protested Harrington, uneasily, for
Professor Perry was dangerously near, " d011it be too
hard on mef'
The others at the table had risen, and Harriiigton
Zlllfl Miss Tole followed fl101l1 illifb tl1e parlors, Hllfl Har-
rington managed to effect l1is escape from Miss Tole
i11 a few ininutes. He tried to find Bliss Abbott, but
she had wandered off soniewhere witl1 Smith. Giving
up tl1e search, l1e concluded to say l1is gO0l,l-lliglli illlll
go to his 1'0O1l1.
Xext 11101'11i11g l1e awoke with a delightful realization
that it was Saturday a11d tl1at tl191'0 was no eight-forty
recitation to compel l1i111 to ll1l1'1'f' to breakfast. For a
while Harringtoii lay s111olii11g in his bed, engaged i11
tl1e 1lOVQl task of solving a poi11t of etiquette. Tl1e
affair of tl1e 11igl1t before was to be his last appearance
ill local society. His experience ill s111all-talk with Miss
Tole eoniirined l1is til9CiSiO11 to live a college life into
XVl1iCl1 co-education did 11ot enter o11tsidc his elassrooins.
Yet, having once departed froni tl1e 11lOtlC of such a life,
l1e f0ll11Cl lli111SGlf llllflel' 2111 obligatio11. A eo-ed, Bliss
Abbott, had 01109 found l1i111 i11 trouble i11 a history
1'ecitatio11, illltl had do11e tl1e " white " thing by l1i111 at
a critical 1l1011161li. In 2111 obligation to a boy there was
no probleni-only tl1e inatter of fillle before tl1e favor
co11ld be 1'9fU1'119ClLlJllf1 witl1 a co-ed, H21l'1'i11gTO11 felt
that it was different. To tl1e woman-hater's 111ind, if a
111311 l1as become indebted to a girl, llO11Ol' bids l1i111 pay
the debt, the sooner the better. He need never see the
girl again when once the score was even. This philoso-
phy evolved, it took another cigarette to decide just how
the balance could be struck, and then Harrington went
downstairs to wheedle a remnant of breakfast from his
Applied to the new element into which he had
ventured, something of the keen observation which Har-
rington devoted to football practice might have made
the payment of his debt to Blanche Abbott a matter of
less public note, for he might have watched her classes
and happened along by accident just as she was walking
home in the afternoon Instead he did what he con-
sidered the " properf' and drove dashingly up to Miss
Abbott's boarding-house in the best single rig that the
livery stable in the town afforded and his own new spring
The house at which Miss Abbott boarded was known
as the 4' Hennery " because some eight or nine co-eds,
members of the same sorority, boarded there. The
Hennery caught sight of him as he turned the corner.
A group of girls chattering on the yellow railing of the
steps watched the approach of the apparition. Mr. Har-
rington coming to the Hennery! N ever had there been
such a phenomenon.
" I believe he 's coming to take Grace to drive! " said
a mischievous little Freshman, looking towards Miss
Tole, who sat frowning at the approaching buggy.
" If he 's coming for me," said Miss Tole, grimly, " T
shall not disappoint him."
" NVhat! H cried Blanche, " you wouldn't go with him,
Grace! lVhy, none of us met him until last night."
" Last night," answered Miss Tole, " T did not say all
T wanted to. It wouldn't be a pleasant drive! l'
"T can't imagine whom he 's coming for," said
Blanche, who was sure that he was coming for her. She
thought out the severe little refusal she should make
him when he had drawn her aside.
The St1"1110'G1' scraped his buggy wheels delicately
against the carriage
The group of girls
ordeal. He caught
behind the curtains
block before the Henneryls gate.
on the steps was an unexpected
sight also of some amused faces
of the windows above him and
almost lost his nerve.
" The mischief! " he growled. Tn spite of his des-
perate will, his face was growing red. In getting out
of the buggy he got badly tangled in the reins. He felt
his face growing redder. YVitl'1 painfully fixed gaze
he came up the steps toward the group of girls, standing
uneasily before them, he blurted out, with no prelimi-
'C Miss Abbott, would you like to go driving? "
Blanche straightened and looked at him coolly. One
of the girls gave a little gasp at his impertinence.
4' It isn't customary, I believe," said Blanche, " to
ask to go driving with a girl you have met once at a
4' Isn't it? " faltered Harrington. There was not a
vestige of his usual bravado about him. Blanche met
his honest gaze, hesitated, then said:
K But I shall be delighted to go just the same. IVill
you come in and wait till I get lllf' things? "
They drove away, leaving the astounded young women
on the porch to discuss, as women sometimes do, the
peculiar behavior of their departed sister.
She explained it to Harrington during the drive. To
his surprise, he learned that he had been hopelessly
ill-bred to ask her at all, that had the invitation 11ot
been given before the other girls he should have driven
away alone. As it was, she was in for no end of criticism.
Furthermore she declared herself in full accord with
Grace Tole as regarded love affairs: she believed in them
as little as Miss Toleg good-fellowship, without senti-
ment, was possible and quite suflicient. Harrington
having resolved upon the utmost good nature during the
drive, put the pride of the livery stable through her best
paces and allowed his companion to declare her views
unquestioned. Toward the end of the afternoon. he
deposited her at the Hennery door with a pleasant feel-
ing that he had done his duty and was through with
Mvhen he reached his room. he found gathered there
a number of his frat.-mates who were awaiting the
return of the gallant. IVith an exasperating readiness
of conclusion, the crowd congratulated him upon his
change of heart: they welcomed to their ranks another
Instead of raising the expected storm of denial, Har-
rington looked guilty and uncomfortable. In spite of
their knowledge of the man, they did not divine that
their teasing l1ad given hi1n an inspiration.
His scheme for a " josh " on the fellows involved Miss
Abbott. So he waited deliberately outside the door of
the French class the next morning: she had stopped to
talk to the professor after the class had left. He
thought of Tommy 1Iason who might be sitting on thc
dormitory gallery with some of the fellows, and he
doubted if he had courage to do it. But he saw a
twinkle of good-fellowship in Miss Abbott's eye as she
came out of the door, and that look hauled him over the
Rubicon. Together they went down the middle walk of
the campus, in tl1e face of Tommy Mason and the other
loafers and the whole crowd shifting between recitations.
" Now," said Harrington, as they walked along," you
have about the same ideas on love-affairs as I have and
you 'll sympathize with me in this thing. IVhen I got
to my room last night, the gang gave me the hottest
jolly of my misspent. life. They are all alike, they can't
understand having a straight friendship for a girl with-
out its being a puppy-love. So they tumbled at once to
thc conclusion that 1ny driving with you means I am
yours forever. That sort of thing makes me tres fatigue?
and I 've a scheme."
" Xot your first, is it? "
" In what way do you-"
" I know something of your ' schemes,' young man,
that fake fraternity and that April fool joke." ,
" Oh, those! U Harrington did not blush at the record.
Instead, he smiled. His smile was always worth seeing.
Every muscle got into the interference and his round
face grew rosy into the roots of his thick brown hair.
The grin was not lost upon Blanche.
'K IVhat am I to do, pray? H asked she.
" This is a bird of a joke on some of the fellows,', he
said. " You 'll help me with it? "
" Plans first, before I commit myself."
't My idea is," declared IIa1'1'ington, " why can't we
pretend to have a case with each other-not any passing
fancy, but a genuinely desperate case like the best of
Somewhat to his surprise the girl was not visibly
" Just how do I profit by your scheme? "
" You can die happy knowing we have bluifed the
crowd beautifully. You' re down on love-affairs your-
self, you told-"
4' Your idea of heaven verily includes a joke on the
other fellow, I believe," returned Blanche smilingg " but
it is just possible that I might prefer the society of
some other 111611 in college to the exclusive privilege of
Y 'N 99
" I know I 'in not much of a ladies' 111211,7 ' he persistedg
" but I can learn, can't IQ And you see, you 'd have
the distinction of being the only one I couldn't hold out
'C Above all things, don't be conceited, or I canlt think
of it. Yes, I 'll help you in your joke, to punish their
silliness, but only for a week you understand."
Harrington, gratified, put out his hand and gave a
vigorous, friendly, shake.
During the week that followed, he learned a few
things. The experiment was by no means a bore. He
found how great an object of interest to the co-ed
element a 111a11 becomes wl1en he is i11 love. The week
e11ded. He had dO11B beautifully. Looking it over he
was proud of l1is achievements. Two calls, a b1'3ZO11
walk home every afternoon, Zllld to Cl1l11'Cl1 Su11day even-
ing-that was goi11g it pretty heavy. Tl1e wl1ole college
was smiling at tl1e111.
This review of tl1e week delighted Harrington. He
hunted up Blanche the last afternoon a11d asked for a
renewal of the co11tract.
" Are you sure you C311 help the extreines? "
Harrington laughingly declared his ability to avoid
K I really think I 21111 doi11g you good," said Blanche.
H You are improving. If we continue tl1e co111pact for
another week, I 1111lSt add a conditio11. How many
classes have you cut since we started? "
U No 1l1O11'G than usual."
" Then your finish is assured a11d people will say you
fiunked o11 my 2iCCO11l1t1H11Of-l161' clincl1i11g argument
She l1ad managed cleverly so far. Sl1e l1ad let this
irst week go by without 111e11tio11i11g tl1e point sl1e had in
n1ind all tl1e ti111e.
" I 'll tell you what I a111 going to do. It is to make
you bri11g along a book every ti111e we go out walking.
Xllhen we get out of people's sight you 've got to study.
I can't. give up any 111ore study-time to your joke and
you 1l1l1ST11it either."
The next afternoon occurred the first walk under
the new fl1'1'2lllgQ1l1911f. Each of them took a book.
XVhen they reached tl1e woods outside of the campus
they sat dow11 a11d sl1e 111E1ClQ l1in1 be se1'ious Hllfl take
up his book. The first quarter of an hour she called
l1i111 to order twice. After fifteen minutes of good be-
havior, Harrington whispered:
" Silence! "
6' XVell, T 'd like to l1ave some attention paid me. Fall
me dow11 just to show that you 're alive."
But Blanche was inexorable, a11d Harringto11 sub-
The spring drew to a close and still Harrington kept
up his case. Blanche's secret joke O11 l1i111 had succeeded
well. The wonian-hater's classwork had undergone a
transfiguration. People 11oticed it. Tl1e superior Miss
Tole pondering upon the re111arkable el1ange ill her
classmate, saw with co11cer11 l1ow he was disproving an
argunient witl1 wl1icl1 sl1e had e11live11ed many a dis-
cussion in the co-eds' l1all.
By the time their contract, 1'9l19XV9Cl from week to
week, had been operating for two 1l1OI1fl1S, Harrington
began to wonder just where the point of the joke came
in. People l1ad become used to the condition. His
friends took his affairs as an accepted fact. As for
Harrington, he fou11d it positively uncanny to be getting
on so well in his workg 311 uneasy feeling as though he
were walking along the edge of a steep place. As for
the joke itself, he could laugh over it with Blanche,
but there was no way to spring it on the public. A joke
that had not a public end lacks art. He realized that
deluded by the idea which had seemed rich when he
conceived it, he had plunged into it without considering
XVhen he came to the thought of dropping it, he sus-
pected that it was no longer a joke where he himself was
concerned. The realization of this quite stunned him,
the afternoon it came to him. He knew that she was a
girl too entirely without sentimentality-this was what
he liked in her at first-for him to make known to her
that his feeling towards her was anything more than the
friendship he had outlined in the beginning, if he should
do so, she would declare the compact at an end, and
there would be an end to it all. This was the tragedy of
it. Ile must keep on acting. During recitations, he
tried to reason himself out of the predicament. It was
entirely possible that this feeling toward her was but
another instance of habit, a natural affection for a churn,
with some subtle influence of sex combining to frighten
him into thinking it 11101'6 serious. But he was not
Frises occur properly at the end of a session. Blanche
made Harrington attend the commencement ball, it
would be the final evidence in their joke, since he was
known to dislike dances. He agreed to attend. He
could only get three dances with Blanche. He was
savage. He saw her dance frequently with Smith. This
was too much for him. He slipped away and went to
his room in a towering rage at Blanche, at Smith, most
of all at himself for being a certain Thing.
Harrington rose late next day. He felt that he had
made an irretrievable fool of himself, by not keeping his
engagements for the three dances with Blanche. He
was in an exaggerated state of repentance and resolve.
Chastened in spirit, he called at the Hennery for
Blanche. She was not at home. He went again at night,
calling late that she might have her packing finished for
the morning train.
XVhen she came into the parlor there was only a
trace of reserve in her manner when she told him that
she had all her packing yet to do and that she could not
walk around the yard with him, there was more than a
t1'aee of 0lllb3l'l'3SSlll9Il'f about him when he pleaded
something very important.
Perhaps I k11ow what it is," said she.
'K More than likely you don't," he persisted, " any-
how, I deserve a chance to explain."
Blanche went down the steps with l1i111.
" lvellf " she said, on the walk outside.
'A lVhat do you think I want to say? H He was not
so brave now.
" The sa111e thing that I have in mind, that our little
arrangement had better end. I have made my first
failure to pass an examination th1'ough wasting time on
a foolish joke, and I don't believe you have been doing
good work lately."
" I made two failures last examination."
1' Indeed? Then Grace Tole was right, wasn't she? "
H Entirely right."
Silence for a while, then she said: " But you mustn't
blame me. I did my best, and if we have both failed it is
proof positive tl1a.t it has to end."
Another pause, until Harrington felt that he must say
something or the blood in his throat would choke l1i1n.
. " Do- don't you really know what I wanted you to
walk with 1118 for? "
" Perhaps to insult me further, " then impetuously,
" why did you do it? "
4' Ivhatf Flunk? ,'
" No. Cut those dances with me."
" You ought to know! l
"Yes, I do know. Of course, it should 11ot make
any difference, you have humiliated me enough already
before the whole college, but you might have spared me
this last. Come, we must return to the Hennery. It
Ilarrington's courage came up like a flash. By blind
instinct, he reached out and caught her hand. She did
11ot struggle though the moment he released his pressure
she drew her ha11d away, and hurried towards the house.
He followed close, and she turned upon him.
"This is just what I might. have expected when I
cheapened myself with you! lVill you let me go in? "
" Xot until I have said what I came to say, Blanche,
can't you--can't you guess it? Oh, I know-Blanche,
you nz ust have seen it-you know why I cut the danced
you know "-and here again words failed l1i1n and he
reached for her hand.
But she put him off this time. " I am sorry to spoil
such a beautiful piece of acting, but our arrangement is
going to end. and this is a worn-out jokef,
They had reached the steps of the house. She con-
tinued: " After all, since it is over, I won't be unkind.
Good-bye. IVe 've had a pleasant term, haven't we? "
and this time she gave him her hand.
A girl raised one of the window curtains just then.
The sudden flash of light came upon Blanche where she
stood with her hand in Ha1'1'ington's. She had meant
that look, that softening of the eyes, that little quiver
of the mouth, for darkness and concealment, and he
caught it all before she could blot it out with a smile.
And, having carried their experiment to a finish, it
mattered not to either that Miss Tole stood looking out
at them with supreme contempt.
Mr. C.: 'f XVl1at do you know about silica? "
Mr. P.: 'K It is the plural of silicon."
Mr. C. : K
TVhat would be tl1e action of H2SO4 on
Mr. H. P. T.: " Xasty hydrogen would be given off."
M r. C.: M Do you know some antiseptic that will pre-
vent fermentation? "
Mr. B.: 'C Dr. Tichenors."
Mr. C.: " Mr. F., give chemical test for alcohol."
Mr. F. Qvery confidentlyj: " Put in some substance
that shows whether it is alcohol."
MURPHY fknocks at Dr. Hll1DQ,S door very loudly. Dr.
Hume opens it. Murphy is very indignantj: " YVhy!
why did you give me a three on my report in Math? "
DR. HUME Cdrylyj: " The University does not allow
me to give a fourf'
To a Co-ed.
Co-ed, Co-ed, Co-ed entrancing,
What tribute to thee shall I bring?
The light in thy eyes, thy beauty enhancing,
Inspires the song that I sing.
Shall I tell of the glint of golden tresses
That cluster 'round temple so fair ?
Or speak of the grace thy eyelash confesses,
And the challenge that lurks hidden there ?
Would you have me reveal to an unfeeling throng
The rose-red blush of thy cheek,
That comes and goes like the cadence of song,
At the words I timidly speak ?
No? You would not? Then what shall it be ?
For tribute I surely must pay :
Ah ! Tears in those eyes ? Is it tears that 1 see?
Forsooth, then, I know what to say,
I will tell of the love in my heart that lies hidden,
Ot' the love that has grown, though I thought 't was unbidden,
Until now, when I bring this love to thy shrine,
'T is my life that I offer, take it, 'tis thine.
Co-ed, Co-ed, Co-ed, entrancing,
This tribute of mine wilt thou take ?
The light in thy eyes, thy beauty enhancing,
Answer the question I make.
Sweetheart, yellow st-tlge. all mellow
With suminer sun, dear champion
Ot' silenee waiting o'er the hill
Yet one great wind-harp, e'er athrill
VVith mistral-passion and amoan g
A whispering. whispering undertone
Fills all thy duslcs with underthrongs
Of lisping, lisping undersongs.
The windwavt-s blow, pure gold as they flow
From the marvelous western ledge
Whatever the tide, my lot shall abide
I am rich with the gold ot' my sedge!
And I would I t-ould hold forever, the gold
Ut' the sedge in my heart
lVith the leap
Ot' low ripples ot' musing that sings
With shadows diffusing, oh things
Of my soul are astir with the whirr
Of quivering sweet golden sedge that stands
On the sweep
Of gentle Mississippi lands,
And many a time, overburdened with pain
I was thin, I was fain
In purple deep
Ot' my sedge to have lain,
The Poppy's 'tBirfl2
A pilgrim, pure and good, in a far-off clime,
Stopped to rest one day beneath a spreading pine treels shade.
Weak and faint, he scarce recked the flight of time,
Till, lulled by an unseen vampire above, his weary head in sleep he laid..
He had traveled far that day, had nursed the sick,
Had cheered the dying, and caught the farewell from many a lip,
Had breathed a prayer in midst of venomed arrows thick g
Had given many a poor wretch a thankful dying sip
Of water, fresh from icy springs, unmarred by blood's red stain :
And now, the battle o'er, this poor spirit had crept away alone.
He was missed, and reported among his country's slain,
No nobler soul e'er wore the ermine or ruled a gilded throne.
Lulled to rest by the vampire's slothful wing, he stilly lay:
When at last the carrion-bird crept softly down to destroy,
The sun Hared out, and the light of day died away 5
The vampire crawked and sucked the clotted blood
From out the wasted form, and smacked his lips in horrid joy, g
Drank and gorged the ebbing crimson flood,
That a while agone had rushed warm in war's wild alarm in the fore rank of the brave.
His loathsome feast devoured and his famine satiate he resumed his pendant pose
Ah, but one drop of the vermillion stream 'scaped his reeking nose,
And, lo ! a blood-red poppy reared its scarlet head, lone sentinel of a lonesome grave.
L. A. SMITH.
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Hugging His Troubles." 'LThe Troubles in Turkey
l I W'
6Blacl:sione Law Club.
First Term. Second Term. Third Term.
President ....... . . G. H. BUTLER ....... . . W. FARISH . . . . F. M. CURLEE
Vice-President . -... . . L. B. HARRIS . . . T. W. SCOTT . . . . J. H. HOWIE
Secretary and Treasurer - . . B. S. MOUNT ......... W. I. STONE . . . . G. H BUTLER
Sherid' ........ . . . T. W. SCOTT ,......... - - --- . . T. M. XNHETSTONE
C. S. Brothers C. Dabney L. B. Harris J. A. Leathers H. E. Nash V. Strieker
G. H. Butler J. M. Dyer T. G. Hibbler A. Montgomery E. C. Patty C. L. Tuhh
R. A. Collins W. S. Farish N. E Holman T. E. McCaskill V. D. Rowe T. M. Whetstone
F. M. Curlee C. R. Freeman J. H. Howie B. McFarland G. J, Rencher H. L. Wilkerson
R. W. Cutrer W. D. Gillespie A. H. Jones E. J. McCabe T. 'W. Scott W. T. Wynne
J. T. Dahlvs J. E. Gibson S W. Jones B. S. Mount E. C. Sharp L. N. White
Hezmean Lzferary Soczeiy.
First Term. Second Term.
President .... . . F. ROBERSON . . . , . M. SULLIVAN
Vice-President .... . . V. 0. ROBERTSON . . . . F. Z. BROWN
Recording Secretary. . . . . R. H. HUNTINGTON . . . . C. F. AMES
Corresponding Secretary . . . . O. H. HOPKINS . . . . . E. J. POLLARD
First Censor ..... . . G. B. BIYERS . . . . . E. A. ROWAN
Second Censor . . , T. B. WATKINS. . . . J. VV. ROBERTSON
Treasurer . . . . . . G. BIONTGOMERY . . . G. BIONTGOMERY
IJOI-1-keeper . . .... E. B. BIITCHELL . . . E. S. ENOOHS
C. F. Ames W. O. Crisinan W. A. Henry E. B. Mitchell Bern Price E. A. Rowan
B. B. Beckett F. A. Critz 0. S. Hopkins G. Montgomery J. W. Robertson W. Stain
M. H. Brown E. S. Enoehs R. H. Huntington G. B. Myers F. Roberson W. E. Stone
F. Z. Brown C. Fair J. W. Mc-Corkle D. Petrie V. 0. Robertson T. B. VVutkins
E. E. Conner C. Gailbrnitli E. A. Meaders E. J. Pollard L Roseliorougli H. L. White
President. . . .
Vice-President . .
Thi Slgmd Lifezary Society.
J. XV. XVADE . .
W. R. DRUMMOND
. . . J. T. LICINTOSH . .
N. R. DRVMMOND
. . . H. P. TODD . . . XV. B. DOUGHERTY
Secretary . . . . . W. B. DOUGHERTY . . . . A. XV. XVADLINGTON XV. H. BIILES
Censor . . . . J. S. W. HODGE . . . J. V. BOWEN . . . B. A. TUCKER
Chaplain . - . . L. R. HOGAN . . . . L. R. POXVELL . E. STRICKLAND
Doorkeeper . . . . J. T. LICINTOSH . . . . J. XV. XVADE . . R. H. SULTAN
Treasurer - - - J- B. LEAVELL . ...... J. B. LE.wELL . . J. B. LE.-XVELL
Atkinson, E. Drummond, N. R. Garrett, XV. M. Leavell, M. B. Potts, H. Tucker, B. A.
Boggan, T. K. Field, XV. G. Hodge, J. S. XV. Lipford, H. T., jr. Russell, L. M. XX'ade, I. XV.
Balthrop, E. S. Fulton, XV. L. Hogan, L. R. McIntosh, J. T. Strickland, E. XVadlingtOn, A.XV
Carr, W- W. Furr, J. M. Howie, V. R. Miles, XV. H. Sultan, R. H. Young, S.
D0Ugh9rtY, W- B- Gilmer, I. T. Leavell, J. B. Powell, L. R. Todd, H. P. Bowen, J. V.
All Rlgllf Club.
F. M. Curlee Murray Sullivan T. A. McCaskill E. J. McCabe
E. C. Patty A. E. Fant B. H. Harris J. XV. Robertson
D. L. Fair J. M. Magruder I. R. Collins Alan Montgomery
V. Q. Ricks A. XV. Oliver S. XV. Scales Frank Roberson
J. A. Leathers A. H. Stephen jamie Dyer H. E. Nash
XV. M. Garrard R. A. Collins
Young Ellen 'S Clyrisiian cfqssociaiion. Q l
V. O. ROBERTSON
L. R. HOGAN .
G. MONTGOMERY .
VV. L. FULTON .
W. B. DOUGH ERTY
W. L. FVLTON .
A. E. Arledge
N. R. Drummond
L. R. Hogan
EVA SHEPHERD .
Anne XV. Phillips
Mrs. A. Hume
. .... President 7
,. n . pp.. 5 .
. . . Vice President liz-il! , L ,IRA E, Q
. . . . . . Treasurer 1235- ,. gfghgfg f
Recording Secretary WE A 'ia - f J 4 A
. .lm A-we l,, . 4- -I -
. . Correspondlng Secretary
. . . ........ Pianist TZ mf'-.-937' T
VV. Baker . S. Balthrop J. V. Bowen W. O. Crisman VV. B. Dougherty
O. Field . R. Fulton W. L. Fulton J. M. Furr J. F. Gilmer
R. Howie R. H. Huntington A. Jamison J. B. Leavell A. E. Meaders
P. Morrow bl. J. Pollard L. R. Powell V. O. Robertson L. M. Russell
P. Todd. J. VV. 'Wade A. W. Wadlington
, I I D
Young Women S Chzzsizan Assoclailon
President MRS. A. HUME . . . . Secretary and Treasurer
Anne Barnes Louise Phillips Tyna Pate Eva Shepherd
Comites in Urbe.
Mrs. Dabney Lipscomb Miss Ellie Kimbrough
Tlge Song of fhe Zixfiglgi-'Blooming Jasmine.
O eve, when the glow is fainting slow,
And the scagulls ily to rest Q
And the flowers arise and open their cycs,
And bear one scented breast
To the moon and each star whose joy fr-nn afar
' Comes down on a quivering ray 9
Sings praise to his queen with her silver sheen
, And her veil of the milky way,
VVhen the tall hollyhocks seem to shake out their frocks
To float in the perfumed air,
WVhen the voices of night and the dreamy light
Intertwine in the night-wind's hair,
My petals blow, and to and fro
I' nod and sway to the skies,
Vllhere a marvelous hue lights the dee-ps of the blue
From my moon-love's luminous eyes g
Where the deeps of the blue are alit with the hue
Of her luminous, luminous eyes.
To Jlly S weellyeart.
U4 Siudy in Coloz.
The color of your eyes '? How can I tell '?
The color where the sweetest looks dwell,
Your eyes are heaven. and thcrefbre must bc blue,
The tender color of my love tbr you,
The color of your check '? How answer this '?
The color that the sweetest is to kiss,
That feels like-apple blossoms. sweet and light -
It must be like those blossoms, pink and white.
The color of your lips '? How shall I say '?
The color where the sweetest smiles can stay ,
IVherc tender curves and dimples sweet are wed-
A color soft and warm-it must be red.
The color of your hair '? How should I know ?
'T is far more bright than any sunbeam's glow 9
Its meshes hold 1ny heart-strings' throbbing might
It must be golden. fbr the bands are light.
X .9-IE-'J-'IS 'ings
es:-ff 5 ,X-:.-L Wm Elia:
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W - .1 -'X' ' -if - - - - if - A -' 1f:,Sr .
G. S. I O. QA.
University of Mississippi University of Alabama
Tulane University of Louisiana . Louisiana State University
Q-Tbssisszppi hhsforical Socieiy.
University of Mississippi Archival Chapter.
General Secretary and Archivist . . .............. . . . DR. FRANKLIN L RILEX
Archives in Library Building.
JW. I. O. efq.
L. M. RUSSELL . . . . University of Mississippi .... . . . President
J. J. DAVIS. ..... . Agricultural and Mechanical College . . . . Vice-President
J. R. NUTT ...........,.... Mississippi College ..... . . . .... Secretary
T. WYNN HOLLOMAN .......... . . Millsaps College . ......... . . Treasurer
V. O. ROBERTSON, ,OI ............ .... R epresentative
University of Mississippi Agricultural and Mechanical College Mississippi College Millsaps College
COLORES : Viridans et Aureus.
J. R. COLLINS . .... ...... P raeses
J. M. DYER . . ..... . . . Vicern Prxsidis
' E. C. SHARP ........ ........... . . Scriba et Qumstor
Socii in Universitate.
J. R. Collins Ackland H. Jones H. E. Nash S. W. Scales
J. M. Dyer Ben McFarland A. W. Oliver E. C. Sharp
W. S. Farish W. D. Myers J. W. Robertson W. T. Wynne
Socii in Civitate.
L. B. Harris L. N. White
' W. C. Chilton.
" Undez ilze Greenwood Tzee "
Semi-Centennial Celebration at the University of Mississippi.
AL FRESCO SHAKSPEAREAN FESTIVAL.
Given Under the Direction of Miss Sarah McGahee Isom, by Her Students.
June lst, ISSN.
Fx1'1'11F1'1, lfiziicxns C'l'itus Andronicusj:
135' the ahnanack of niy true date U,i0l1lQklf' of lfrrorsj,
't is half a hundred years Ct'oriolanusj, with the differ-
ence of a year t'l'itus Andronicusj, since we did institute
a course of learning and ingenious studies frfillllillg of
the Shrewj at. this studious University QTwo Gentle-
nien of Veronaj in brave Oxford, wondrous well beloved
tlienry VIII. While we have CCOl1lGtly of Errorsj found
the ground of study's excellence QLove's Labor 's Lostj,
my judgment is, Cllenry Vj for our best health and
recreation Cliic-hard Illj we should not step too far in
serious business fLove7s Labor 's Lostj when we in June
flienry lVj our celebration keep CTwelfth Xightj. If
we shall sit in fear, our motion will be nioelt'd or earpld
at, we shall take root where we sit or sit state statues
only QHenry YIID. Let us then be jocund QTe1npestQ,
strike off cares and business tKing Learj, all frosty signs
and chaps of age tTitus Andronicusj, and in this June
so hot QHQIl1'5' IVJ, beguile the tI1IIC with some delights
fliitlSIllll1Il01' Xight's Dreanij in the open air Qliing
Learj. What masks, what dances shall we have, what
revels are at hand tllidsunnnei' Night's Dreanij? The
play 's the thing CI'I3111l6iD3 a good plot as ever was laid,
a good plot, good friends, and full of expectation, an
excellent plot fH6ll1'j' IVJ. The adventurous knight
shall use his foil and target, the lover shall not sigh
gratis, the humorous inan shall end his part in peace, the
clown shall 111ake those laugh whose lungs a1'e tickled 0'
the sere, and the young lady say her inind freely CHam-
letj. There will be much good sport fAs You Like Itjg
HHHHEJUVNI HVHVS SSIW
proper young men of excellent growth and presence
are coming to perform it QAS You Like Itj. You shall
see fHenry IVD the manner of the wrestling fAs You
Like Itj and much commend the parts and graces of the
wrestler QAS You Like Itj. There ' s one can play the
orator as wise as Xestor QHenry VID, and will glad your
ears with pleasing eloquence QTitus Andronicusj. Soft
stillness and the night become the touches of sweet
harmony ClxI61'CI12l11t of Venicejg we will sit illlfl let the
sound of music creep in our ears fMerchant. of Venicej.
She, by Cleon trained in music QPericlesj, will tune her
merry note unto the sweet bird's throat QAS You Like Itj
and sing the song that pleaseth you CHenry IVD. Gentle
friends ftlulius Csesarj, I pray you then reniember
QHa1nletj Tuesday CHenry VID, J une QAntony and Cleo-
patraj the twentieth Cllerchant of Yeniccj, twixt eight
and nine K Merry Iliives of IVindsorj, when the moon,
like to a silver bow new bent in heaven, shall behold the
night fllidsuininer Nigl1t's Dreainj. Come hither, come
hither, come hither, under the greenwood tree CAs You
Like Itj, where the air is fragrant QTitus Andronicusj
in grove Qofj green f3IiClSll11l111E'1' Xight's Dreanij, that
westward rooteth to the city's side CRO11190 and -Iulietj.
The eye of man hath not heard, the ear of man hath not
seen, man's hand is not able to taste, his tongue to con-
ceive, or his heart to report the joys we there shall see
CLIiClS1l11l11191' Xight's Dreainj.
A brief farewell QCoriolanusj.
Your friend forever QHenry VIIIJ,
SARAH MCGEHEE Isoxl.
In the Gym.-" Say did you see that boy tie the
calf of his leg? "
" To keep it from chewing the seat of his pants, see! "
ROSEBOROUGH: " How did it come out? "
LIOUNTZ 'K The jury was hung."
ROSEBOROUGH: '4 Did the sheriff have to hang all
twelve men? "
MOUNT: '4 Yes, Freshie, sad wasn't it? "
nder ihe Greenwood Tree.
X among the leafage of the liveoak and the palm,
rose and fell the music of the orchestra like the
waters of a fountain diffusing with the myriad
colored eerie starlights of the stage, came the musie
drifting on the night air, all aquiver with the passion
of that night of llune, overweighted with odors, over-
sated with moonlight, came stealing out to wake the
audience to the realization of their dreams, came to lead
them through Titanialand, Arden, and the reahns of
The broad and deep stage was in nature's own sim-
plicity, a wilderness of ferns and flowers with boughs
and fallen trees and interlacing vines. " llvho loves to
lie with me, under the g1'eenwood tree? " rose the words
of that beautiful song and the audience was alive to the
beauty and poetry, to the music and grandeur of great
Shakspeare's words, the jewels of his wit, the fascina-
tion of his sentiment. Xever before had Oxford been
brought so 11ear to the master, so near to l1is loftiness,
so near to his sympathy as by those lines of the play
delivered without affectation, but dropping like pearls
clear and rounded without background of tinsel and
gaudy stage fitting, but framed in the witehery of the
lisping leaves and tl1e fancy of the hearer.
Much praise is due Miss Isom for the training and
thought so plainly manifest throughout the whole per-
formance, for the smootlmess, promptness, grace and
elegance, qualities so essential in such an undertaking.
Several times before has she delighted Oxford with
Shakspearian festivals. Among plays given may be
mentioned Romeo and Juliet, Macbeth, and Hamlet,
all characterized by elahorateness of costume and gen-
eral iinish and completeness.
" liid you hear what Xick Nash did last summer? "
WO. B.ClOXX'3lllS song:
t 77 1 W'
" llc- traveled as a prohibition lecturer."
" I ll sail the wild seas Cmeaning bee s-with whom
he was once almost in lovej no more."
iieaues nf Autumn falling in the enentihe
iiittle gulilen leaues :thrift at enentihe
Shih jugnns in their euentibe.
Uh when the summer nf mg bags is past
Stub 3 am nlil, Dear Gish, let me slip hack
Zirnm nut the fulh nf men, mg life nut lack
A grain uf gush tu richen them that last!
when Z pass nut
'Iet me not he a hnskg leaf that Dies
Sknh falls at night Dawn through the inmus
But catch the culur nt the euening skies
iknb Drift nut un the after-glam anb hlunm
As 1 pass nut.
Classes, Rolls, H islories, E lo.
Of flze 'Uarzous Classes 117 the Sclgools of Liferafuze, SCIQHCQ,
cfqrls, and in llye School of Law.
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SENIOR LITERARY CLASS
1 Bowen 3 Huntington 2 Russell 4 Pettis 5 Cairns
6 Young 7 Drummond 8 Wade
9 Sultan I0 johnson xx Robertson I2 Powell
X.. I ' K
-e-A--1-h4----- -- -Aix
T. S. jouxsox . , . .
L. M. RTQSSELL
L. R. POWELL .
J. XY. XYADE .
Hisiozy of Senioz Class.
With sincerest apologies to L. C.
The Freshman and the Sophomore
l Were chumming as two spooks,
H But always sadly wept to see
Q Such quantities of books.
H If seven men with seven minds
ig. l Four years were held in thrall,
'fb' Do you suppose," the Freshman said,
ll 'rr fl
at F1 -K, X -
'Tx ' 'f That they could learn it all? "
.2 U I doubt it," said the Sophomore,
And gave a gentle bawl.
Now this is what occurred, my dear,
Not much there is to tell 5
They saw an aged gentleman
Afishing in a well.
U Who be you, solemn sir '? " they sai 1
" Wliere did you used to live? "
His answer trickled through their heads
Like water through a sieve,
He said, " A member of the Class
Ofhnineteen hundred one,
The greatest class that ever was
Beneath the glorious sun.
Our name can never be forgot, "
He said in accents grand,
U And blessed is each single spot
Of earth where we did stand."
But they were thinking of a way
To make the rise in Math,
And keep awake in Logic and
Escape much righteous wrath.
So, having no reply to give
To what the old man said,
They cried, " Come tell us who you be,"
And thumped him on the head.
His accents mild took up the tale,
" Our athletes took the lead,
Our runners always were the best
And with the greatest speed,
In baseball they did take the day 5
In football, just the same,
And that is why," he said, " I am
So proud though slightly lame.
But oratory was our forte,
In that we far outshone
Demosthenes or Cicero,
Or men of any zone.
And that is why I am so nice,
Though I am very old,
You know my class, my boys, I hope
You do not think me bold."
And now if e'er by chance they see
Professors chasing cows,
Or mingle in fraternity
And anti-jacking rows,
Or miss the rise in Chemistry
VVith many wrinkled brows,
They weep, for it reminds them so
Ot' that grand Senior, all aglow
VVith pride, whose speech was very slow
Whose hair was whiter than the snow
Who shook his fish-pole to and fro,
VVho muttered mumblingly and low,
As if his mouth were full of dough,
IVho snorted like a buffalo,
That summer evening long ago,
Afishing in a well.
xx V I:
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'M' A ' X s fl, 2, A -A' s A
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Senioz Class GROII.
JAMES VANCE BOWEN . . . . . . Brookhaven, Miss.
B. P.: dl E: Young Mt-n's Christian Association: Editor-in-
Chief Of Tfniversity Illaynzine. '99-OO: Sclionl ot' English
Magazine Prize. '99-00: Chess Clubg Kodak Club,
GEORGE HOLLAWAY CAIRNS ..... Oxford, Miss.
-B. P.: A K E: 'Varsity Football Team. 'O0: Second in Pole
Vault, '98: Running Broad -lump. '0O: Second in High
Jump. '00: Pole Vault. '0O: Tfniveisity of Mississippi
Athletic,Association : Senior Debater.
NORVEL ROBERTSON DRUMMOND . . . Hebron, Miss.
B. A.: E X: QD E: Treasurer ot' Young Men's Christian Asso-
'eiationg President of Phi Sigma Literary Society: Eni-
versity of Mississippi Athletic- Association: Second Prize in
Philology, '00: Senior Debater: Alumni Editor of I'ni-
versity of Mississippi Illagnzine, '00-Ol: Commencement
ROBERT HOWARD HUNTINGTON .... Oklona, Miss.
B. P.: A T Ag Hermean: German Club: Business Manager
0.LE MISS. '00-01: Yniversity of Mississippi Athletic Asso-
THOMAS STUART JOHNSON .... Pleasant Hill, Miss.
B. S.: Y ICU-Pl'tfSlllBllI of Llass: Assistant Bllflllt'-s Manager ot
Yniversity of Mississippi Jlnguzine. '00-Ol.
AVILLIAM SPENCER PETTIS, JR .... Ellisville, Miss.
B. A.: A K E: Manager of Football Team. WO.
LOWERY Rt'D1s1LLE POWELL .... University, Miss.
B. A.: 4' 1: First Freshman Medal. Phi Sigma. '94-95: Swiv-
tary of Class: President of Young M4-n's Christian Asso-
eiation : Alumni Editorot' l'niversity of Mississippi Jlnlqasine.
'00-Ol: Representative ot' Yniversity at State Chautauflua.
'00: Lieentiate Instructor in Greek. '99-O0 and '00-Ol:
FRANK ROBERSON .......... Potatoc, Miss.
B. A.: A 'lfz Hermean: Junior Ball Committee. 'OO: All Right
Club: Hermean Junior Medal. '00: President ot' Hermean
Literary Society. 00: l'niversity Kodak Club: Ynirer-
sity of Mississippi Athletic Association: German Club:
" Rounders " : Senior Debater: Alternate Senior Speaker:
Review Editor of l'nirersity of Mississippi JIaga:ineg Class
Baseball Team. '00.
LEE MAURICE RUSSELL ........ Dallas, Miss.
B. P., fir Eg President of Classg First in Running Broad Jump,
and High Jump, and Throwing Hammer, '00g Captain
Track Team, '98-99, Representative of Phi Sigma in Inter-
Collegiate Oratorical Contest, '00, Business Manager of
University of Mississippi Magazi1ze, '00-Ol, President of
Mississippi Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Association, 700-Ol,
Junior Medal Phi Sigma, '00, University of Mississippi
STARK YOUNG ............ Oxford, Miss.
B. A., E X 5 dh E 3 Athletic Association 5 First Sophomore Medal 5
Semi-Centennial Celebration, First Old English Text Society
Prize, 'OOQ Historian of 'Olg Review Editor of Illagazine,
'00-O13 Editor in Chief OLE Miss, ,Ol 5 German Club.
ROBERT HERMAN SULTAN ...... Oxford, Miss.
B. S., E X5 fb Eg First Freshman Phi Sigma Medal, '98g Rep-
resentative in Chautauqua Contest, '99g Assistant Business
Manager of University of Mississippi lllagazine, '00g Uni-
versity of Mississippi Athletic Association.
JOHN WILLIAM WADE . ....... Pulaski, Miss.
B. P., 412g Treasurer of Classy Treasurerof Phi Sigmag Licen-
tiate Instructor in Mathematics '00-Ol.
ANTHONY WAYNE WADLINGTON . . . Oxford, Miss.
B. A., dv Eg Manager of Class Football Team, '99g Secretary of
Phi Sigma Literary Society.
SHE: " Do you like ' To Have and To Hold? ' " FIRST C0-ED: " Is Mr. Davis a very ambitious man? "
IIE: " I always like to have and to hold." SECOND Co-ED: " Gracious, no. XVhy, he 's so lazy he
QUERY.-lIl'l1y dial the co-ed bl
usb? wouldn't even jump at a conclusion."
0161.135 L" . I ' 'J I' -5. - 41
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JOHN HA-XZQXRD DORROH . . .President
E. S. BALTHROP .... . . Vice-President
SAM W. INICCORKLE .
:XRTHUR HEATH JONES
Secretary and Treasurer
History of fhe Junioz Class.
HHEE years ago, December lst, 1898, there was
formed in this great institution of learning an
organization whose glory has shone forth with
such brilliancy that it is scarcely eclipsed by the most
illustrious national assemblages. This was the nativity
ofthe Class of '02g and so it was the lighting of a mighty
lamp which each year has been turned up and now
shines bright above the records of our rival classes.
Xvell can your humble historian atliord to tell the
truth, for by far more honors l1ave been conferred upon
our earliest Class than he is able to enumerate in so
small a space.
Of the past, we will not attempt to tell what has been
ably penned by our previous historiansg but now as We
have driven our way safely through the dark and narrow
path-where so many fail and fall-and now hold our
heads proud and high above the lower herd, surely the
members of the Class of '02 should he proud.
C' But ah! tht-rc 's the rub." Too many are endeavor-
ing' to enter our great Class. Seniors drop from above
and attempt to catch on the limbs of the mighty Junior
treeg and even Sophomores are seen with huge ladders
endeavoring to climb to the life of this august structure.
Possibly, my patient readers would like to know the
secret of our success. Through two Ways have We
obtained our exalted position:
First, by high native endowment.
Second, by hard, earnest work.
lVe have not only excelled in athletics and literary
endeavors, but this year we have gone far beyond the
reach of our associate classes in eloquence of speech.
It is true that at the beginning of the year when We
sought to elect oHLicers there were too many orators for
the occasion and their discordant voices produced a
babel. But our February election was not a trial on
the ear-drums or a strain on the nervesg it went off as
smoothly as if moving upon the smoothness of some of
our great politicians, and now we are living in perfect
harmony and good-fellowship under a single roof g
although we are the cynosure of all eyes and the most
revered of the revered.
It is due to the precedent of true democracy set forth And now as we close this year of prosperity to ineet
by this Class that class officers a1'e now elected yearly. for our last year's work next session, we adjourn with
lVe niight properly call attention to the fact that a clasped hands of orators, statesinen, teachers, preachers,
majority of the distinguished ineinbers of the OLE Miss lawyers, " crack " football, baseball, and tennis players,
Board belong to this Class, but I inust not enunierate, farmers, merchants, to
for honors have fallen upon us N thick and fast like " Hurrah for 1902?
lightning from the inountain cloud." Hisroizux.
" lVhat do you suppose Nick Nash is going to do after Bob Powell, after niatriculating in Latin and Greek,
he gets too old to go to school? 'l saw Dr. Ferrel1's clasrooin. He exclaimed: " I don't
" Says he is going to study lawf' believe I want any more dern languages."
Professor Bondurant asked one of the co-eds to decline the pronoun Hic.
Miss T Qvery fastj: H Hic, Hcec, Hoc, Hug-us, Hug-us, Hug-us, Quick, Quick, Quick."
unioz Class Roll.
BAKER, SAMUEL WILBURN, . . . Woodson
BALTHROP, E. S., . .
B. P., lib 22.
BECKETT, BERGIE BARRY, . . West Point
B. A. 5 A K E.
BRAMLETT, EUGENE S., . . . Oxford
BRAY, WILLIAM EDXVARD, ....... Winona
B. A., li? .A 6, Editorial Board OLE Miss '00-01, Connnence-
Inent Ball Coinniittee, '01, Editorial Board Record '01-02,
German Club, Turkey Club, University of Mississippi Ath-
BROWN, MARVIN HALLOMAN . ..... Indianola
B. S., A K E, HG1'll1Q2lll, German Club, Minstrel and Glee
Clubs, Soplioinore Salutatorian, '00, H9l'lllQ2lIl Junior
Medal, '01, Past Grand Rooter Of Brigade No. 1, Univer-
sity ot' Mississippi Athletic Association.
CAMPBELL, MISS ALICE C., . . . . . Sherman
COLLIER, THOMAS JAMES, ........ Oxford
B. A. , A ilf, Manager Baseball Team and Football Team , Junior
COVVAN, OLIVER BINGHAM, ..... Moss Point
B. A., Z X, University of Mississippi Athletic Association , Ten-
nis Club, Turkey Club, Class Historian, '00, Kodak Club.
Io. DORROH, JOHN HAZARD , . . Madison
II. FORD, ROSSIE DOUGLASS ........ Columbia
B. A., 2 X, Class Secretary '99-00, Turkey Club, University
of Mississippi Athletic Association.
I2. FOSTER, JOHN MIDDLETON, ...... Lexington
B. A., lb K if, Winner of One Hundred-Yard Dash, '98-99-00,
Winner of Two Hundred and Twenty-Yard Dash, 598-99-00,
Second in Four Hundred and Forty-Yard Dash, '98, VVin-
ner of Four Hundred and Forty-Yard Dash, '99-00, Sec-
ond in Polo-Vault, '99, Second in Hurdle Race, '99-00, Left
End 'Varsity Football Team, '98-99 00, Representative to
Southern Inter-Collegiate Athletic Association, '99, Captain
Class Football Team, '00, Member Board of Control Ath-
letic Association, '00-01.
I3. FURR, JOHN DE WITT . . . , Oxford
14. JAMISON, ALFRED, . . . , Riverside
I 5. JONES, ARTHUR HEATH, ....... University
B. S., A K E, 'Varsity Baseball Team, 198-99-00, Captain Class
Team, '98-99, Captain and Manager Class Team, '00, Cham-
pion in Doubles in Tennis, '00, Historian Class of '02,
I6. LEAVELL, lWANLY BERRY, ........ Oxford
B. P., E X.
MCCALLUIVI, GEORGE, ......... Edwards
B. A., mb K Y, Class Baseball Team, '00, Captain Class Baseball
Team, '01 , Athletic Editor OLE Miss, '01,
MZCCORKLE, SAM WILLIAM, . . . Oxford
McINTOSH, JAMES THOBIAS, ....... Holladay
B. S., dv E, K A, President of Phi Sigma, President Sophomore
Class, '99-00, First Sophomore Medal , Right Guard 'Varsity
BICICAY, WILLIAM IRVING, . . . Tyro
B. A., E A 1-I.
MCNEILL, J. HARX'EX', ....... Olive Branch
B. A., E A E, University of Mississippi Athletic Association.
BIEADERS, EGBERT A., ......... Grenada
B. S , E X , University of Mississippi Athletic Association.
MILES, XVILLIAM HAX'ES, ......... Banner
B. S., sb E.
PHILLIPS, MISS LOUISE, .... . . Oxford
S. S., T A 9, Department Diploma, '99.
PRICE, BEM, JR., ..... ...... O xford
fb A 9, Editor on Illagazine, '99-00, Local Editor on Illagasine,
'00-01, Secretary Kodak Club, German Club, Class
Poet, Editor-in-Chief of Record, '01-02, 'Varsity Baseball
ROBERTSON, JOHN AVESTBROOK, .... Hernando
B. P., A K E, Hermean, Editor-in-Chief of University Maga-
zine, '00-01, Chairman Literary Committee of OLE MISS,
'01, Leader German Club, '01.
ROBERTSON, VERGIL OTIS, ..... Hattiesburg
B. S., K A, Hermean, President Young Men's Christian
Association, Second Freshman Medal, Second Sophomore
Medal, Business Manager Magazine, '00, Representative to
M. G. O. A., '01, Editorial Board OLE MISS, '00-01.
SHANDS, CECIL, ........... University
B. A., A K E, University of Mississippi Athletic Association.
SHEPHERD, MISS EVA, ........ Lexington
B. A., T A 6, President Young Women's Christian Association 5
Editor of OLE MISS, '0l.
STANDIEER, JOHN NABORS, ....... Oxford
B. P., C11 K if, Hermean, University of Mississippi Athletic
Association, Commencement Ball Committee, '01, Class
STEVENS, XVOODSON ANDERSON, . . . Amory
STONE, XVILLIAM EVANS, ........ Oxford
B. P., A K E, 'Varsity Baseball Team, '99-O0-01 , University of
Mississippi Athletic Association.
SCALES, SAMUEL AVEBB, .... . . Starkville
S. S., A T A, 'Varsity Baseball Team, '00-Ol, Treasurer Min-
strel Club, '01, Cords.
SULLIVAN, BIURRAY, ........... Oxford
B. A , A Y, Hermean, Secretary of Class, '98-99, First Fresh-
man Herinean Medal, '99, German Club, '98-01, President
University Kodak Club, President Hermean Literary
Society, Executive Committee German Club, All Right
Club : University of Mississippi Athletic Association , Chair-
man Commencement Ball Committee, 'Ol.
TODD, HIRABI PI-IINAZEE, ..... . Decatur
B. A., fb Z, Sophomore Salutatorian.
ANADLINGTON, MISS BIARY EMMA, . . . Oxford
WARDLAW, MISS EDITH, ........ Oxford
B. P., X Sl, Editorial Board OLE MISS, '00-01.
LYON, MISS BETTIE T., ........ Houston
T A 9, B. S.
A. E. ARLEDGE .
J. F. GOODXVIN .
E. STRICKLAND .
F. C. BROWNE .
W. B. DAUGHERTV
VV. A. HENRY, JR.
Sophomore C lass
Hallaballoo, Kernic, Kernarl
Hallaballoo, Kernic, Kernee!
. . President
. . Secretary
. . Treasurer
. . . . . .Poet
. . . Historian
Q' Nineteen, Nineteen, Nineteen Three !
1 1 5
Hisiozy of Soplzomoze Class.
N the thirteenth day of September in the year of
our Lord, nineteen hundred, a goodly portion of
those stalwart and sturdy sons of the common-
wealth of Mississippi, who, in the famous Freshman
Class election of the year before had displayed to the
world for its edification, their forensic talents, lung capa-
bilities and knowledge of political wire-pulling and par-
liamentary tactics,-these noble youths, having decided
after three month's careful deliberation to again honor
and adorn this University with their presence, returned
to this institution.
Because the Faculty, through ignorance of the exact
time of the expected arrival of these worthy sons of
worthy sires, was prevented from carrying out its inten-
tion of meeting them at the train with a brass band and
escorting them to the University in a manner becoming
to such distinguished students, the feelings of '03 were
somewhat ruffled, but when the Faculty, through the
Vice-Chancellor, made known to the student body at
large the respect and veneration in which the authorities
of the lfniversity held the Class of '03, by making
the announcement that the University H had opened
more auspiciously than ever ' '- -this remark, of course,
being called forth by the Faculty's gratitude at the
return of '03,-the Class accepted this indirect apology
from the Faculty for the absence of the brass band
et Cetera at the depot on the arrival of the Class, and
'03's ruffled feelings were composed.
Upon 'O3's return to these historic walls after its
return from a sojourn of three months in the land of
darkness, it found much to do. The Freshman Class
waiting to be shown how to inatriculate, were taken
under 'O3's protecting wing and duly inducted into mein-
bership in the University by means of that series of
pedestrian tours and interviews with the Chancellor,
professors, and treasurer of the University, through
which, under the more euphonious title, " matricula-
tion," every student must pass. The Seniors and
Juniors, too late realizing what an opportunity for gain-
ing distinction had escaped them, and seeing in what
high esteem the Freshmen held us, were consumed with
envy, and this added much to our satisfaction.
Deciding that we would again show the world how to
hold an election of class oHicers, we called a meeting of
the Class. The Chancellor having expressed to us the
year before, his burning desire to attend one of our
Class, meetings to study our methods of parliamentary
practice with a view to using them in Faculty meetings,
we consented to allow him to be present, and accordingly
we se11t him an invitation Though the Chancellor was
by unforeseen circumstances prevented from attending
our election, we could not on this account postpone it.
lVe 1nust digress a little at this point to warn all the
class organizations of the University, especially the
ilunior Laws, that we have a copyright on the faire le
111.51018 method of elections and any infringement of our
copyright by imitation will be prosecuted to the full
extent of the law.
After this digression, let us resume the chronicle of
the career of '03, Having shown by these acts which
we have mentioned and also by numerous others which
we can not mention for lack of space, that we were
Sophomores in every sense of the word, we settled
down to business. Letting Soph. Math. 2l11Cl all like
unimportant things go to the winds, we gave most of our
time to teaching the Juniors and Seniors how to cut
classes, and how to " bug 'i Profs, while the Freshmen
looked on with a gaze of mingled amazement and admira-
tion. Vie can forgive our forefathers for thinking that
all men were created free and equal. They never knew
the Class of '03, Free the '03's undoubtedly are, but
equal to the other classes, never, unless the glorious sun
of noon-day may be called equal to the pale, sickly
n1oo11. It is a grand thing to be a member of the
University of Mississippi, but it is a grander thing to be
a member of the Class of '03,-that evening star among
lesser luminaries. As towered Achilles among the
Greeks, as the aged forest tree overtops saplings, so
rises the Class of '03 above the level of the other ordin-
ary classes. All other classes look at '03 in awe and
admiration, realizing that she is beyond their emulation.
As to our future, wl1o can foretell what it will be?
But we say just this. Keep your eyes 011 us and you
will wear blue goggles-you'll have to, you 'll be so
dazzled. lve will live up to our motto.-
" En aranf.' Nous sommes Ie peuplef'
Soplyomore Class 'Roll 'O3.
ABR.-XMSOHN, Miss E., . . Oxford
AMES, C. F., ..... . . Macon
B. S., A T A g Herrnean.
ARLEDGE, A. E., . . . . . Vossburg
B. S., President of Class.
BARNES, Miss ANNA, . . . University
BERWICK, E. C., ............ Foster, La.
B. P.g 'iv A 95 University of Mississippi Athletic Association,
. Sophomore Hop Cornmitteeg German Club.
BOGGAN, T. K., ............ . . Fulton
B. P.g df 2.
BRIDGER, Miss H. A., . . Oxford
B. A g X Sl.
BROOME, J- H-, . . Senatobia
B. A.: 4, K v.
BROWNE, F. Z-, ..... ....... K osciusko
B. A.: 41 A 9g Hermeang Class Poetg F. C. A. Club, Turkey
Clubg University of Mississippi Athletic Association.
BURNS, Miss S. F., ........... University
B. P., X Q.
CAMPBELL, THOMAS HUMPHREYS, ..... Yazoo City
B. A., Q A 93 University of Mississippi Athletic Associationg
Class Editor of Record.
COLLIER, S. J., .............. . Oxford
B. A.g 22 Xg University of Mississippi Athletic Association.
CRISMAN, WILLIAM OTEY, ........... Days
B. S., Z X5 Hermeang University of Mississippi Athletic Asso-
ciationg First Hermean Freshman Medal, '00, 'Varsity
Football Team, '00g YV. P. M. A. Club.
CRITZ, F. A., JR., ............ West Point
B. A.g A K Eg Hermean : 'Varsity Football Team, '00-01.
CROCKETT, A. G., ............ University
B. P.: University Minstrelsg Glee Clubg University Orchestra.
DAUGHERTY, W. B., ........... Coldwater
B. A.g A 'Pg df 25 Class Historian.
ELMER, F. W., ....... . . Biloxi
B. S.g ,Varsity Football Team.
ENocHs, EUGENE STEWART, ........ Natchez
B. A.g 2 X3 Hermeang German Club, University of Mississippi
Athletic Associationg Quarter-back on 'Varsity Eleveng
Class Baseball Team, J. M. C. Club. .
FANT, A. E., .... ...... . . Macon
B. A g A T A.
FULTON, VVILLIAM LAURENCE, ...... University
E. M., A Alf, fb E, Second Phi Sigma Freshman Medal.
GARRARD, W. M., ........... Greenwood
B. S., dr A 6, University of Mississippi Athletic Association,
Freshman Historian Class '03, Member Sophomore Hop
Committee, Member Executive Committee German Club,
Class Baseball Team, All Right Club, Turkey Club, Runt
GARROTT, W. M., . . Senatobia
GARTRELL, J. E., . . . Days
B. P., 'IJ K 'lt
GOODWIN, J. F., . . . . . Oxford
B. S., Secretary of Class.
GYVIN, J. S., .,... . . Lexington
B. P., K A.
HENRY, WILLIABI ANDREXV, JR., . .... Yazoo City
B. A., lb A Q, Hermean, University of Mississippi Athletic Asso-
ciation, Manager of Class Baseball Team, '00-01, Class
Editor of Record, '99-00.
HODGE,J. S. W., , . . . . Delay
HOGAN, L. R., . . . Water Valley
HOPKINS, O. S., . . Hickory
B. A., Hermean.
LEAVELL, JAMES BERRY, .......... Oxford
B. A., E X, db E, First Freshman Phi Sigma Medal, '99-00,
Young Men's Christian Association , University Minstrels 1
Glee Club, University Orchestra, Treasurer Phi Sigma,
'00-01 , University of Mississippi Athletic Association.
LOCKARD, MISS GERTRUDE, . . . . Tupelo
S. S., T A O.
LEAVELL, W. N., , . . Oxford
B. P., 2 A E.
NICNAIR, J. W. . ............ Brookhaven
B. P., .X 'I', 'Varsity Baseball Team, '00-01.
MAGRUDER, JOHN MARTIN, ....... Port Gibson
B. A., fb A O, Sophomore Hop Committee, 'OO-01, German
Club, University of Mississippi Athletic Association,
Manager Freshman Football Team, '99-00, Class Football
Team, '00-01, C. H. A. Club, All Right Club.
MARTIN, F. C., .
B. P., 'IJ A G.
MARTIN, J. G.,
B. P., fr A O.
MEDFORD, Mrss A., . . . Tupelo
S. S., TAO.
MITCHELL, E. B.,
B. S., Hermean.
B. A., Hermean.
MOSBY, Miss M., . .
S. S., X Q.
MYERS, GEORGE BOGGAN, ...... Holly Springs
B. P., A T A, University of Mississippi Athletic Association,
Hermean, Minstrel Club, '00-01, German Club, '00-01,
Class Historian, '99-00, Executive Committee of German
Club, Kodak Club, First Censor Hermean, '00.
MYERS, W. D., ......... ...... B yhalia
B. P., A T A.
NEILL. MISS S. S., . . Oxford
OLIVER, A. VV., ........... Memphis, Tenn
B. P., A K E, German Club, University of Mississippi Athletic
Association , Editor Record, '99, Chairman Sophomore
Hop, '00, Secretary and Treasurer German Club, '01 , Cords-
PHILLIPS, CHARLES ............. Oxford
B. A., Z X, University of Mississippi Athletic Association.
REDHEAD, J. A., JR., .......... Centreville
S. S., K A., 'Varsity Football Team, University of Mississippi
RICE, MISS SEE, . . . . Sardis
B. P., X Sl.
RICKS, V. Q., ............... Canton
B. P., A T, Vice-President German Club, All Right Club,
University Minstrels, '99-00-01, University Orchestra,
'99-00-01, 'Varsity Reserves, '01, Class Baseball Team,
Chairman Sophomore Hop Committee.
ROVVAN, E. A., JR., ........ . . Wesson
B. A., A NP, Hermean.
STEPHEN, ADOLPH H. ,........... Fayette
B. P. , A Y, Hermean, Second Hermean Freshman Medal, All
Right Club, C. H. A. Club.
STOCKDALE, T. R., . . . Summit
B. P., A 'IC
SToNE, JAMES, JR., . . Oxford
B. P., Z A E.
STRICKLAND, E., ....... . . Corinth
B. S., dr Z, Treasurer of Class.
TAYLOR, T. H., JR., ..... . . Como
B. S., 411 K 'IC
TUCKER, BENJAMIN ARCHER, JR., ..... Senatobia
B. A., A K E., wb E, University of Mississippi Athletic Associa-
WATKINS, G. H., ............. Aberdeen
E. M., E X 5 University of Mississippi Athletic Association.
WATKINS, T. B., ........... 'Water Valley
B. P., A K E, Hermean, 'Varsity Baseball Team, '99-00, '00-01 ,
Sub 'Varsity Football Team, '00, Class Baseball Team,
'00-O1 , Runt Club.
WHITE, H. L., ............ McComb City
B. A., A AP, 'Varsity Football Team, '00-01.
WHITE, T. W., ........... Memphis, Tenn.
B. A., 22 X, University of Mississippi Athletic Association.
WILLIABIS, E. M., .............. Sardis
B. P., '11 K 'I'.
WILLIAMS, W. J., ............. Okolona
B. S., A T A, University of Mississippi Athletic Association.
SULTAN, MISS L. K., ............ Oxford
B. P., XQ. V
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Ihsiory of the Freshman Class.
ROM the ti111e since the 111G11101'y of 1112111 1'uI1I1Gtl1
not to the contrary, the Freslnnan Class has
been noted for its turbulent and riotous meetings.
Our lordly Seniors, a11d the dignified Law Students in
particular, have been accustomed to look forward with
sinilcs of disdain Hlld condescending indulgence to tl1e
belligerent denioralization, of the Preslnnan Class organ-
ization, from the first a11nounce111e11t in Chapel of the
"greenies"' intention to organize until the ultimate
It is with deep feelings of l1'Ll11liliHtlO11 that we adniit
that this, the l'il'QSl111l3I1,S only clai111 to distinction, l1as
been ruthlessly snatched froin us by tl1e inailed hand
of the fiery and inipetuous Junior Law election, has
paled into insignificant quictude, and the Historian of
the Class of 190-L has only a monotonous statement of
the dreary facts to relate to the inquiring student of
On the niorning of the stee11tl1 day of October the
f'hancellor canie forward with a11 211l11OllI1C6111911t that
sent a11 electric thrill through every Freslinianls brain,
31'1Cl brought a S111il9 of contenipt to the upper Cl21SS111611,
which would have turned a Plllllllall porter sick at heart.
Following this 2ll111011HC8111611lf tl1e embryo politicians
were seen hurrying from 111311 to 1112111 patting soine on
the back and cussing others behind the same dorsal
region. Precisely at tl1e hour set forth, tl1e preli1ni--
naries having been arranged, the Freslnnen assenibled in
Phi Sigma Hall in august array, each o11c burdened with
the realizatio11 of the awful responsibility 1'esti11g upon
his feeble shoulders. Mr. E. J. Pollard was duly elected
chairnian pro te111. Elllil ofiicers having been duly elected,
0116 Freslnnaii, bolder than the rest, niade a bolt for
the door, and the others followed.
XVhen " Freshy " came to the Varsity, The H Frats l' with attentions showered him, He wondered why the folks at home
All trig, and snob, and new, His favor did beseech, Had ne'er known he was he,
The boys soon found he had the chink, Till he thought he was the onliest The boys all found it out at once,
And that his blood was blue. Pebble on the beach. 'T was plain as plain could be.
Among the boys he 'd win renown, A week has passed, he 's met the Profs.,
The Profs.- same old story. Sad is this U freshy " new.
He 'd do them before they could do him, The 'fFrats "-oh, now he 's one of them,
Cover himself with glory. And more than his blood is blue.
Joke foz Good F zeshman.
f' I had alittle bird,
And her name was Enza.
I opened the cage,
And in-flew-Enza "
ATKINSON, EDWARD .
B. S., K A3 oz.
BARRINC-ER, BYRON . .
B. P.g A Alf.
BOATNER, MISS NIAY .
BOUNDS, JAMES WYLIE
BRAMLETT, JULIAN .
CARR, WILLIAM WOODS
CONNOR, EDGAR EARL
. . Houston
. . Potts Camp
. . Bounds
. . Oxford
. . Louisburg
. . . . . . . . .Hattiesburg
B. S.g K Ag Young Men's Christian Associationg Hermeang
University Kodak Clubg University of Mississippi Athletic
DAVIS, FRANK OLIVER ............ Como
B. P.g A Nlfg Class Editor Recordg Kodak Club 5 German Club 5
'Varsity Football Team g 'Varsity Baseball Team.
ERVIN, CLINTON V .......... Crystal Springs
ERVIN, FRANK . .
FAIR, CLAUDE ......
B. A.5 db A 65 Hermeang Clas
FIELD, WILLIAM GROVES .
FURR, JOHN MARVIN .
GALBRAITH, CLYDE .
GILMER, IRA THOMPSON .
GOODWIN, WALLACE FLOYD
GREENE, NORVIN E. .
HARDY, TONEY A .....
B. A., QA93 German Clubg
. . Crawford
. . . . . .French Camp
s Baseball Team.
. . Toccopola
. . Union Church
. . Oxford
. . Oxford
Captain Class Baseball Team
University of Mississippi Athletic Associationg J. M. C
Club 5 Turkey Club.
HARRIS, MISS MARTHA MOSS . . . Oxford
HOWIE, VIRGIL RUFUS . . . Trenton
JOINER, DORSEY A .... ........ S unny Side
B, P.g K Ag University of Mississippi Athletic Association.
JONES, SELWYN MARSHALL . . . . .Torrance
JONES, H. NEIL . . . Cantril
B. S., an K AI. .
JONES, ROBERT LEE ........... Kosciusko
B. S.q dv A 95 University of Mississippi Athletic Association.
LESTER, MISS L. . . . . Black Hawk
LIFFORD, HENRY FRANCIS . . . Oxford
LICCORKLE, JOHN WALTER . . . Water Valley
MCLEAN, ROBERT DAVIDSON . . . . Grenada
B. A., E X5 Class Baseball Team.
MCNEILL, GEORGE D. . . . Newton
S. S.g X Q.
B. A.g K
MEADERS, GIARNER ....
B. S., E X 5 University Orchestra.
MORROW, ROBERT PROSSER .
MURPHY, DANIEL J.
MURPHX', HUGH LEWERS .
NICKLE, MISS AVA ETNA .
NORFLEET, CECIL CARDAY .......
B. S.3 A K Eg University Minstrelsg Glee Clu
PATE, MISS TYNA AMELIA . .
PAYNE, A. B. ,.,,,, ,
B. Sq E A Eg J. M. C. Club.
PERKINS, FRED P ............
B. S.: A T3 Class Baseball Managerg German Clubg Univer-
sity Minstrels and Orchestra.
PETRIE, THOMAS DUDLEY ........
. . Oxford
B. S.g A Wg Her-meang Kodak Clnbg Class Historian.
PETRIE, MISS MARION MCGEHEE . . . . Oxford
B. P., X Sl.
PLANT, MISS MYRTLE GWENDOLYN . . . Oxford
B. P., T A 9.
POLLARD, ETHELBERT JOYCE ......... Days
B. S., Hermean , University of Mississippi Athletic Association ,
President W. P. M. A. Club.
PLANT, MISS DAISEYE BELLE . . . Oxford
B. A., T A 9.
PEARCE, MISS M. E. . . . Gloster
POTTS, HOUSTON . . . . Kosciusko
B. S., A K E.
POWELL, ROBERT H ...... . . Canton
B. A., A Alf, Class Baseball Team.
ROANE, RALPH HUGH . . . . . Oxford
ROGERS, GUY CROCKETT . . . Water Valley
ROSEBOROUGH, LEON .... ...... S enatobia
B. A., A K E, Hermean , Class Baseball Team.
SCOTT, WILLIAM ALEXANDER ....... Cleburne
B. A., A T Sl, German Club, University Minstrels.
SIMS, MISS MARY ALMA . . . Oxford
SPARKS, JAMES BAXTER . .... . ..... Oxford
B. S., 'Varsity Baseball Team, '01 , Class Baseball Team.
SPEARMAN, CLYDE HERMAN ....... Air Mount
B. S., 41 K AP.
STEEN, WILLIAM .............. Canton
B. S., dv A O, Hermean, Vice-President Class, Class Baseball
Team, University of Mississippi Athletic Association,
F. C. A. Club, Turkey Club.
STRAWN, THOMAS COLEMAN . . . . Oxford
STUBBLEFIELD, GEORGE CLIFTON . . . French Camp
B. S., K A.
TANNER, JAMES E. . . Nettleton
WALLACE, JAMES MONROE ....
B. S., A AP, 'Varsity Football Team, '00,
WILBURN, MISS MARION CRANFORD . . . Oxford
YOUNG, T. C. . . . Corinth
S. S., EAE.
Bl-Ackeak Y JAH-
R. XV. CFTRER
G. J. RENCHER
I. E. GIBSON .
Senior Law Class.
. . . .Vice-President
. . Secretary and Treasurer
Senior Law Class History.
HE members of the Senior Law Class would have
much preferred leaving their history to be writ-
ten by future historians of our country, realizing
that they are destined to take such a prominent place in
the affairs of our State and country that their achieve-
ments will be of interest to every one, but custom has
decreed that we shall give a short history of our college
careers to the ghXXl'AL board to hold up as a shining
light to guide the footsteps of the present Junior Law
Class, as well as those that will come after.
To give a complete history of our Class individually,
or collectively, would require more space than is allotted
to us, and a more able historian than the present one,
for we have been prominent in athletics, politics, society,
faculty meetings, and in fact have occupied a conspicu-
ous place in every sphere of college life: Tve have in our
Class, prototypes of some of the greatest men that our
country, or any other country, has ever produced. YVe
have personated here such men S. Scott Prentiss, Judge
T.. Q. C. Lamar ll'ynne, Ananias Jones, George Yvash-
ington Rowe, " The Irresistible i' Hamlet Coll ins, Hand-
some Harry Roane, James Jlontgomery Corbett, John
Gillespie Sullivan, Jim Sharp Jeffries, and other great
111611 too numerous to mention.
But 11ow in a few short weeks our college days will
be over, and we shall leave the Cniversity to take our
places among the other great 111611 of the twentieth
century. Then, " there will be weeping and wailing and
gnashing of teeth " by the Faculty, for they realize full
well that though they live and teach until they have
passed their allotted threescore and ten, they will never
come in contact with another such class. Our hearts
go out to them in sympathy when we think how much
they will miss their races with our fleetest runners, and
4' the heart to heart talks " that we were wont to indulge
in at their Tuesday evening meetings. But then we
would not have the people believe that our lives here
at the University have been of unalloyed bliss. Far from
it! Many and many a night have we burned the oft-
talked-of 't midnight oil," and then in the wee sma, hours
of the morning retired to our downy beds to toss and
rack our weary brains over abstruse points of law while
dreading the approach of day. At examination times we
strolled up to the law lecture-room and though we felt
that we were " loaded " as no other class ever had been,
we could not help but 111l11'1l1l11', 'i All ye who enter here
leave hope behind." Space here, however, forbids a
1nore complete review of our trials and achievements,
and we respectfully refer those interested in the niein-
bers of tl1e present Class to future histories of the
lvnited States, to tl1e histories of the various States of
the Union, and especially to the history of tl1e State of
" Say, did you know that Y. Q. Ricks has two points
to his credit? "
MR. J- -N-1:2 " I don't know, sir."
Pnoriassonz " Your first eorreet answer this term.
Very good, indeed, sir."
Jack Rowan says he saw two little thin slim pigs on
the railroad track at lVesson. The fast mail came along:
The two pigs ran between the bars of the cow eateher
and came out on the sides between the drive wheels.
Da. JOHNSON fseeing tl1e nien looking sorely per-
plexed at the boilers for steam heat because they could
not get up to the power housej: " lVhat is the matterg
got to send it back? "
AQXDAMSZ "Yes, doctor, they put the donie on the
YVYNNJ-2: " Barney where did you get that three-for-
a-nickle cigar? 'l ,
BARNEY: " Down at Mr. Tops. I tolt hi1n to gib me
some lack dem you always buysf'
. 7 ' . '
SENIOR LAW CLASS
1 Hibbler 4 Scott 7 Roane IO Sharp I3 Collins
2 McCabe 5 Gillespie 8 McFarland Il Davis I4 Wynne
3 Jones 6 Rencher 9 Howie I2 Freeman I5 Fax-ish
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Senior Law Class GROII.
GEORGE HARRISON BUTLER . . . McComb City, Miss.
President ot' Blackstone, First Term, '00-01, Secretary and
Treasurer of Blackstone, Third Term, '00-01, Secretary of
Senior Law C.ass, '00-01, 'Varsity Football Team, '00,
University of Mississippi Athletic Association.
ROSSER N. COLLINS ......... Meridian, Miss.
A. B fKentucky Universityj, db A 9, Blackstone.
RICHARD YVILTZ CUTRER ...... Clarksdale, Miss.
President Senior Law Class, Blackstone.
THOMAS DICK DAVIS . ....... Sherman, Miss.
lb K ilf, Secretary Board of Editors OLE Miss, '99, 'Varsity
Baseball Team , Substitute Football Team.
WILLIARI STAMPS FARISH ...... Natchez, Miss.
A T A, Football Team, '00-01, Blackstone, President Black-
stone, Second Term, '01, German Club, '00, '01, President
German Club, '01 , Parliamentary Club , University of Mis-
sissippi Athletic Association , Executive Committee of Uni-
versity of Mississippi, '0l.
CHARLES R. FREEMAN ........ Maben, Miss.
QD K IP, Blackstone, Parliamentary Club.
WILLIAM DANIEL GILLESPIE . . . Greenwood, Miss.
fb K Y, Blackstone.
TALBOT G. HIBLER ........ XVest Point, Miss.
A K E, Second Freshman Medal, '94, Hermean, Blackstone,
President Parliamentary Club , Junior Ball Committee, '97 5
Tennis Club, Glee and Mandolin Club, German Club,
Junior Orator, '97 , University of Mississippi Athletic Asso-
J. HINER HOWIE ........ McComb City, Miss.
vb K XP, B. A., Mississippi College. '98, M. A.. Mississippi Col-
lege, '99, Vice-President Blackstone Club, Third Term, '0l.
:XCKLAND HARTLEY JONES ..... Centreville, Miss.
K A , Blackstone, German Club.
:EDXYARD J. MCCABE ........ Vicksburg, Miss.
fb A 0, B. S., Mississippi College, '99, Blackstone.
BEN BICFARLAND ......... Aberdeen, Miss.
A T A: 0 N E, Literary, '99, Football Team, '98, German
Club, '98, '01, Track Team, '97, Senior Banquet Com-
mittee. '99, Captain Baseball Team, '00, Football Team,
'00, Minstrel Club, '00, President Tennis Club, '99, Glee
Club, '97, President German Club, '99, Baseball Team,
'99, Cords, Captain Baseball Team, '01, Manager Minstrel
Club, '01, Executive Committee German Club, '00, Uni-
versity Of Mississippi Athletic Association, Blackstone
Club, '99, '00.
EDXVARD C. PATTY .......... Macon, Miss.
A T Sl, Blackstone, Senior Speaker, '01,
ALAN MONTGOBIERX' ........ Greenville, Miss.
A il' 5 Blackstone, German Club, All Right Club, 'Varsity
Football Team g Kodak Club.
GUY J. RENCHER ........... Scooba, Miss.
di K elf, Vice-President Senior Class, Blackstone Club.
ARCHIE G. ROANE . . . ..,.. Grenada, Miss.
E X, 9 N E3 Ph. B., '98, President Junior Law Class, Asso-
ciate Editor OLE Miss, '00, Secretary Board of Editors OLE
MISS, '00, Manager of 'Varsity Baseball Team, '01, Senior
Speaker, Valedictorian of Class, '01.
XYERNOR D. ROWE . p ......... Winona, Miss.
QA 9, B A., Mississippi College, '96, Senior Speaker, '01,
ELMER C. SHARP .......... Corinth, Miss.
Z A Eg Blackstone, 'Varsity Football Team, '96, '97, '98, '99,
'00, Tennis Club, '99, Junior Promenade, '99, Business
Manager OLE Mrss, '00, Secretary and Treasurer German
Club, '00, University of Mississippi Athletic Association,
Vice-President Province Theta, Sigma Alpha Epsilon g Sec-
retary-Treasurer of Cords, '0l.
CHARLES L. TUBB ...... . . Amory, Miss.
HIRAM L. WILKINSON ........ Gloster, Miss.
Blackstone, Secretary of Junior Law.
W. T. WYNNE . . . - ........ Coffeeville, Miss.
THADDEUS WILLIAM SCOTT . . . Hohenlinden, Miss.
Vice-President of Blackstone Club, Second Term, '01.
E A E 5 Blackstoneg Executive Committee German Club, Cords,
University of Mississippi Athletic Association.
Du. IIUIE Cseeing Dr. Ferrell il2lVll1,gI his yard plowed " Say do you know that " Prep 'i Roberson has found
up and noticing an office out in the yard where some him a new girl? "
boys roonij: " YVl1y are you having that plowed up? H XO, has lie? "
For those boys to sow their wild oats? " " Oh, yes, he has already ordered a silk parasolf'
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Chancellor! Chancellor! List to my song,
I 'll warble it sweetly-it 's not very long.
Chancellor! Chancellor! Beware of the day
When Freshmen vociferously to you shall say,
" We want an election, it is ours by iight,
" We want it, must have it, will get it, or fight.
We 've candidates now as thick as you please,
Each one of us hears the hum of those bees
Which surely foretells class honors are ours ,
And honors we 'll have or else, by the powers,
We 'll rip up the blooming old chapel in spite
Of Tobe, Uncle Bob, Fred, Smith or the might
Of the vehement language that from your high stool
You are accustomed, on Wednesday, to hurl at the school."
Chancellor! Chancellor! Look out for the time
When the Sophomore Class without reason or rhyme,
Decide that the College is going to ruin,
Walk moodily 'round or else, fall to brewing
Plots, plans, and intrigues to better us all
While raising the devil in Tammany Hall.
Plead with them, pray with them, beg them, implore .
That they abandon their schemes or, surely, before
You could frame in your mind a short little talk
To give us at chapel, your plans they will balk
And laughing, and whooping, and shouting in glee
They 'll tear out the innards of this grand 'Varsity.
Chancellor! Chancellor! Please do not smile
When the Juniors come to you to talk for a while,
They are ignorant, yes 5 bombastic, in truth,
Innocent, too, with the failing of youth
For airing their knowledge of Latin and Greek
Or the history strange of peoples antique.
Bear with them, Chancellor, bear with them do,
They are young, please remember, younger than you,
And have gathered around you to sit at your feet
To hear your wise words as they fall so replete
With wit and with wisdom-all in a lump,
They vote you, O Chancellor! a large-sized old chump.
Chancellor! Chancellor! Don't be afraid :
The Seniors before you now stand arrayed.
Theirs is the victory. Their diplomas were bought
With groans, sighs, and curses-maybe a thought
Did stray through their brains but you can just bet
It didn't stay there long, for there never was yet
Room in an egg for any more meat
Than the hen put inside-it 's finished, complete.
They are crammed so full with a great big I
That I 'd wager my whiskers if you should try
To pound in their noggins an idea of sense
You 'd never succeed-though you might give offense
Chancellor! Chancellor! Now I am done
Hail to you Chancellor and to the Class of '01.
FULLUS A. Tick
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'SN' XA , -Ma 1 'Q ' . CHARLES SHIELDS BROTHERS . .
' N I X 42"
L3-23 4 --lla 1 X
-r ' :md Treasurer
Ifsiozy 0 fhe Junior Law Class.
HE day dawned clear. The limpid air, laden with
the languorous perfume of countless thousands
of blushing buds, gently stirred the leaves upon
the grand old trees, majestic monarchs, which, year after
year, decade after decade, century after century, eon
after con, with feet enswathed in an emerald carpet, had
stood upon the classic campus. The rippling rush of
liquid music broke from the happy throats of nature's
sweetest- songsters. Bound as they had been in the
noisome clutch of night, and in the cimmerian dark and
stygian gloom almost losing the dim but living spark of
hope, they stretched their throats, iluttered their wings,
benuinbed and cold, and shook from their swelling
hearts a jubilant song of praise as Aurora pressed her
ruby lips upon a beaming earth, yum-yum. A listener,
one whose soul was tuned to nature, and whose heart-
strings would vibrate at touch of the mysterious music
of the spheres or tremble at the unheard admonitions of
subterranean force and strength and mighty power Qtwo
quarts will put you rightj, would have detected the
relief and joy with which the harmonious lilt and cadence
of their song was burdened. His eye, searching the
verdure at his feet, would have beheld myriads of
tender blossoms, pink, golden or of the cerulean hue of
Italian skies, peeping out with bashful mien and modest
bearing to add their aid to the joyful day. Butterflies,
big, yellow butterflies, made spots of gold upon the closes-
cut sward-as fair to see as double eagles on a poker
The day dawned clear-darned clear. As the hurry-
ing minutes grew into portly hours, the whole created
universe broke into an exultant shout which, gathering
momentarily increasing volume, pealed, thundered and
reverberated down the Milky lvay-and woke up the
Chancellor on the back-action Che had been up the night
beforej. Hail! Hail!! Hail!!! Law ,02 is now among
us! YVhen Pelion was on Ossa thrown it was for vantage
ground Qreserved seats, twenty-five centsj from which
the eternal gods might watch the triumphant progress
of Law 'O2. The 111ystic Pyramids stand as petrified
tears shed by tl1e potent Egyptian because he might
never see Law ,O2. The tribes of Israel sepa1'ated.
Some journeyed to a secluded spot, over treacherous
quagmires and bold, beetling mountain crags, to fit them-
selves for the advent of Law '02. The Pleiades, loveliest
in their train, mistaking the rise of the Anglo-Saxon
race for the birth of Law '02, shot from their glorious
orbs and passed away to darkle in the trackless void.
But why this':thusness? See, befo1'e you sit the Law
Class of 1902! Massed as they are in a body, their hair
nicely parted, their lips wreathed in smiles of infantine
bliss, all quids of natural leaf thrust in the right cheek,
they make a picture which would cast Rembrandt into
a swoon of ecstacy or inspire Dore to revise his con-
ception of the legionaries of Inferno. How gracefully
they recline-a living picture of Rest, Sweet Rest!
Honor is due them-they never slept the full hour out.
Thanks are due them-they did not, by good recitations,
shame last year's Juniors. Praise is due them-they
were not stuck up. Their history may be told by the
experience of one. Read, ponder, and go and sin no
Gilbert Tllilkinson Montgomery, a Curlee-haired Bar-
ber from Cutrer City, determined to become a lawyer.
Throwing away his TVhetstone and his straps of various
Leatliers, he told l1is Brothers little Luter go to Patty
McCabe's for a Tubb as the two Joneses had broken his
by throwing a large TVhite Stone through its bottom.
After he hadeeompleted his toilette, he went to his friend
McFarland, a canny Scott who for years had been Butler
for Tom H. Somerville but was now a Dyer in partner-
ship with Gillespie Collins-who once trod the tragic
stage as carpet-stretcher at rehearsals. " Howie, Hol-
man," he cried: " Say, T am at the end of my Rowe.
I want to Reneher Roane mule-the one you call Hib-
bler-Mount that festive beast, as it is a Parish day,
and I am now a Freeman. Old ma11 Davis will Xash
his teeth, but I 'in off. I 'in a Sharp chap, I am, as sharp
as one of my old blades, why, I 've read all of NVilkie
Collins's works and know I will lvynne out in the long
He came on to Oxford, he passed through the tender
grasp of the Chancellor and now leads the class-count
ing upwards. His name was found on the roll after
careful search by the
Junior Law Class Roll.
BROTHERS, CHARLES SHIELDS ...... Cedar Bluff
K A 5 Class Historiang Blackstone Club.
BARBER, EDWIN LEE, ....... . Port Gibson
COLLINS. JOHN ROCHESTER, ........ Jonestown
A K E, Blackstone Club: Commencement Ball Committee:
University of Mississippi Athletic Association: Tennis
Club, All Right Club: Track Team: Manager University
of Mississippi Reserves, President of the Cordsg Class
Baseball Team: German Club.
CURLEE, F. M., .............. Corinth
A Y: Right Guard 'Varsity Football Teamg President Black-
stone Club: President All Right Club. C
DABNEY, CONWAY, .... ...... C rystal Springs
E A Eg Blackstone Club.
DABBS, JOHN TAYLOR, . , . Nettleton
DYER, JAMES BIONROE .......... Lexington
E A Eg Lit '96-97, '97-983 Vice-President Cords, Manager
Tennis Team, '01, Glee Club, '96-97, Minstrel Club, '0l:
Secretary Board of Editors OLE Miss, University of Mis-
sissippi Athletic Associationg Blackstone Club.
GIBSON, J. E. , ............... Quitman
Secretary Senior Class g Blackstone Club.
GILRUTH, ISAAC NEWTON, ........ Yazoo City
I A I-I: fVarsity Football Team, '00-Ol, Cords: Track Team,
HILL, ROBERT :kNDREYVS, . . . Oxford
I'IOLM.-XX, XVILLIAM OSCAR, . . . . Oxford
LEATHERS, J. ADDISON, ........ University
-if A 9 g Blackstone Club: President Junior Law Class.
IIOCNT, BERNARD SL.-ATER, ..... . Woodville
Secretary and Treasurer Blackstone Club.
N ASH, HARRY EDYVIN, .......... Starksville
A T A : Cords : Minstrel Club 5 Captain Reserve Baseball Team,
'01, Junior Ball Committee, 'O1.
STONE, XVILLIAM ISAAC, ........... Vaiden
Vice-President Junior Law Class: Secretary and Treasurer
GILBERT, VICTOR XVIRT, . . . . . Melon
XVHETSTOXE, TELFAIR NIEADE, . . . Woodville
Sheriff Blackstone Club.
XVHITE, L. NOEL, ...... . . Lexington
S A Eg Blackstone Club 3 Cords.
STRICKER, VINCE, . . . . Plaquemine, Louisiana
Blow keen and cold,
Hurl thy blast thro' dale and fell.
Blow o'er the chilled blue lake and barren fields,
For I know my love is true and thou dost come from her.
Whistle around the frozen cornice,
Sweep a swirl of snow across the sky and down the ravine,
Methinks in thy most cheerless shriek is an undertone of music,
Since thou dost come from her, and her speech is melody.
Blow swift thro' angry clouds,
Roar among the treetops and the withered meadows 5
Thy roar is harsh, but thou dost waft from her
A lightsome kiss that lulls my soul to blissful dreams.
Thou YVinter's fiercest blast,
Blow chill and sharp across the space between,
Nor stop for brake or hill, but hasten o'er the frosted streams,
For my heart awaits a message thou dost bear from her sweet lips
LEMFEL AUGUSTUS 5M1'1'B.
Junior Cfpromenade COI22I17l.ffQ8.
BIURRAY SFLLIY.-KN . ....... . . Chairman
J. R. COLLINS H. E. NASH
ML'RR.u' S1'LL1x'AN J. XY. STANDIFER XY. E. BRAY
W P. S711 Q-A. Club.
To foster the memory of a time when we could cut no classes, bum no booze, and expect no extras excused.
Make use of present opportunities
Magnolia, in memory of " He, She, and It." Grey, with a black stripe down the leg.
E. J. POLLARD . . . . . President C. S. BROTHERS . . . Secretary
W. O. CRISMAN . . . . Vice-President J. E. GARTRELL . . . Treasurer
E. J. POLLARD C. S. BROTHERS J. E. GARTRELL W. O. CRISMAN
Alumnus: G. O. DANIEL
Sophomore Hop Committee.
MARTIN MAGRUDER WILL N. GARRARD XYARREN MCNAIR E. C. BERWICK V. Q. RICKS, Chairman
' IN, X IJ
ww .T I NK
' Varsiiy Slbhsirels.
J. P. HALL . . ....... Interlocutor A. G. CROCKET1 '... . . .Leader
S. XV. SCALES .............. Treasurer
" RASTIS " BCRT " UNCLE BOB " NORFLEET " Top " BROWN
" NICK " NASH " OBSTREPOGRASS " SCALES
J, P, HALL FRED PERKINS M. H. BROWN Y. Q. RICIIS
A. G. CROCKETT D. L. FAIR C. M. NORFLEET J. M. DYER, JR.
G. B. BIYERS G. :NIEADERS W. D. .MYERS J. B. LEAVELI,
H. E. NASH W. S. PARISH J. W. F.-XLKNER T. G. HIBLER
BEN INICFARLAXD B. B.-XRRINGER PAUL BURT F. ROANE
The Unz'Uersz'fy Symphony and Glee Club.
A. G. CROCRETT . . . Leader
Symphony Club. Glee Club.
First Nlandolins. Badtones'
A. G. CROCKETT C. M. NORFLEET J. M. DYER, JR. T. G. HIBLER W. D. MYERS
Second Mandolins Basses.
G. BIEADERS G. B. KIYERS J. P. HALL J. B. LEAVELL
MCP.-YRLAND D. L. FAIR
Guitars, First Tenors.
J' P. HALL T. G. HIBLER J' B. LE-SYELL BIEADERS B. BARRINGER F. P. PERK1Ns
W. T- RO-AXE yu O- RICKS M. NORFLEET Y. Q. RICKS A. G. CROCKETT
J. W. FALKNER F. P. PERKINS
K Second Tenors.
fceuo, G. B. MYERS P. S. BURT
D. L. FAIR
U Booze Totem"
Bas. C. M. NORFLEET
But don't tell " Papa and Louise."
Unz'versz'z'y of M'ssz'sszppz' Magazzhe.
Published monthly under the auspices of Hermean and Phi Sigma, Literary Societies.
Board of Editors.
JOHN W. ROBERTSON, Editor-in-Chief, . . .
STARR YOUNG, Exchange Editor, . .
FRANK ROBERSON, Review Editor, .
L' R' POWELL' Alumni Editors,
N. R. DRUMMOND,
D' L' FAIR' Local Editors, i ' '
BEM PRICE, JR., l .
T. D. DAVIS, Athletic Editor, . . .
L. M. RUSSELL, Business Manager ...... .
T. S. JOHNSTON, Assistant Business Manager . . . .
. . .Oxford
. . Pontotoc
. . Hebron
. . .Oxford
. . . Dallas
I Fair 2 Drummond 3 johnson
4 Price 5 Roberson 6 Powell 7 Young
8 Davis 9 Robertson 10 Russell
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Souilyern Inier-Colleglhie Aihlefic Associaiion.
Dr. W. L. DUDLEY ............ President
PROFESSOR A. L. BONDURANT .
DR. DUDLEY .......
PROFESSOR BONDURANT . .
Agricultural and Mechanical College
Alabama Polytechnic Institute . . .
Clemson College ...... . .
Cumberland University ....
Georgia School of Technology . .
Kentucky State College ....
Louisiana State University . . .
Mercer College .......
Southern University .
Tulane University . .
. . . . . . , Vanderbilt
University of Mississippi
PROFESSOR LOMBARD . .
ol' Mississippi ,... Starkville
. . . . . . Auburn, Alabama
. . Ulemson, South Carolina
. . , Lebanon, Tennessee
. . . Atlanta, Georgia
. . Lexington, Kentucky
. . Baton Rouge, Louisiana
. . . . . Macon, Georgia
. . . Greensboro, Alabama
. . New Orleans, Louisiana
Officers for 1901.
PROFESSOR W. M. RIGGS .... . . Vice-President
. . . Secretary and Treasurer
PROFESSOR RIGGS. . .
PROFESSOR PATTERSON .
. . . Tulane University
University of Alabama . . .
University of Georgia . . .
University of Mississippi . .
University of Nashville . . .
University of North Carolina . .
University of the South . . .
University of Tennessee . .
University of Texas . . .
Vanderbilt University .
. . Clemson College
University of Georgia
. . University, Alabama
. . . . .Athens, Georgia
. University, Mississippi
. . Nashville, Tennessee
. . . Chapel Hill, N. C.
. . .Sewanee, Tenn,
. . Knoxville, Tenn.
. . .Austin, Texas
. .Nashville, Tenn.
UHl.U6fSl.f12 of M'ssz'ss1ppz'Afh!efz'c ASSOCl.0fl'OH.
' Officers. D D D DD
PROF. A. L. BONDURANT . . .... President PROFESSOR BONDURANT DR' FERRELL
DR. C. C. FERRELL . . . ...,. vice-President DR' LEATHERS W- S PARISH
DR. VV. S. LEATHERS .... Secretary and Treasurer JOHX M' FOSTER H' R' FULTON
J M. DYER, JR. ................ . . . . .Manager
XV. J. WILLIAMS FARIEH BICFARLAND
ARTHUR JONES HIBLER A. BIONTGOMERY
W. A. SCOTT COWAN J. R. COLLINS
J. VV. ROBERTSON GARRETT F. ROBERSON
ROSEBOROUGH HENRX' MAGRUDER
F. O. DAVIS ROXYAN STEVENS
J. M. DYER, JR. HI'NTINGTON
F ooiball Team Universz'iy of M'SSl'SSlPpl'.
Season of 1900.
XV. S. PETTIS, JR. . . . . . .
W. D. BIYERS .....
Z. N. ESTES, JR. C,Va.g . . . .
GREENE ...... . . . Center ELMER ......... . . .
ROANE, GARTRELL . . . . . . .Left Tackle BECKETT, FOSTER, RICFARLAND
. . Right End
. . . Left End
GILRUTH, REDHEAD .... . . Right Tackle IVIYERS, F.-XRISH ........ . . Full-back
BUTLER, LOXGEST, 'XVHITE . . . . Left Guard ENOCHS, XVATKINS ...... . Quarter-back
HOL3I.AN, CURLEE ........... Right Guard XVALLACE, CRISMAN ...... Left Half-back
CR1Tz, D. DAVIS, O. DAVIS ................ Right Half-back
October 6, at Nashville . . Mississippi, og Vanderbilt, 6. At Tuscaloosa . . Mississippi, 55 Alabama, 12.
November 29, at New Orleans . . Mississippi, og Tulane, 12.
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GBecause She Plays Ilya! Coun Izy Ball.
Old Alabama came to town like a Reuben to New York,
She thought she 'cl win the very tirst game, but We Won it in a wall
Because she plays that country ball 3
Every batter that went to the bat thought he would get a hit,
But when we counted up the score 't was Alabama, nit!
Because she played that country ball.
And it 's just because she plays that country ball,
She thought she'd win a game, and that ain't all 5
We 're the best that is
And we put them out of the biz-
Just because she played that country ball.
Old Alabam is full of Reubes, who think that they can play,
But they will sing another tune when we get through t0-day-
Because she plays such country ball.
Those country jays think they are it, but we don't care a mite,
We will show them they are nit when We bat them out of sight,
Because she plays such country ball.
And it 's just because she plays that country ball,
We ain't afraid of Alabam at all 3
She is the Worst that is,
And We 'll break her in the biz-
Just because she plays that country ball.
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Varsiiy Baseball Team
A. G. ROANE, .... . . Manager.
BEN MCFARLAND, .... . . Captain.
P. J. MURRAY, CTenn.j . . . . Coach.
SPARKS, . . . .Catcher
DAVIS, O., NORFLEET . .
SQALES, . .
MYERS, W. D., .
DAVIS, D., . . .
JONES, NICNAIR .
STONE, . .
NASH, . .
. . Pitchers
. First Base
. . Shortstops
. Left Field
ADD BROWN . . . Mascot.
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Montgomery . . .
McFarland . .
Davis, D . . .
Wadlington . . .
Johnston . . .
Watkins . .
McNair CCaptainD .
Ricks . ..... .
Enochs . .
Stockdale . .
Critz . .
Class Baseball Teams.
Pitcher. . .
First Base .
Left Field .
Catcher . .
Pitcher . .
First Base .
Left Field .
. . . Stone
. . . . Price
. . Sullivan
. . jones, A.
. . Shands
. . . Collier
. . . . . Standifer
. . . . . .Cowan
. . . . Sparks
. Davis, O.
. . Connor
. . Norfleet
. . . .Jones, H.
. . Hardy CCaptainj
. . McLain
. . Powe11
Annual Field-6Day Events, May 4, I 900.
W. E. B. LEONARD, . . . Manager.
L. M. RUSSELL, . . ..... . .Captain
One-Hundred-Yard Dash-First place won by Foster 5
time, II seconds. Second place won by Haynie.
Running Broad Jump-First place won by Cairns 5 dis-
tance, I9 feet 256 inches. Second place won by S. Myers.
Two-Hundred-and-Twenty-Yard Dash-First place
won by Fosterg time, 2554 seconds. Second place won
Pole Vault-First place won by Cairns5 height, 8 feet
8 inches. Second place won by Russell.
Hop, Step, and jump-First place won by Russell 5 dis-
tance, 38 feet 9 inches. Second place Won by S. Myers.
Four-Hundred-and-Forty-Yard Dash-First place Won
by Foster5 time, 6o seconds. Second place won by
Throwing Sixteen-Pound Hammer-First place won
by Russell 5 distance, 72 feet 5 inches.
Half-Mile Run-First place won by Clapp. Second
place won by Foster.
Running High Jump-First place won by Russell5
height, 5 feet 3 inches. Second place Won by Cairns.
One-Hundred-and-Twenty-Yard Hurdle Race--First
place won by Russell 5 time, 18M seconds. Second place
won by Foster.
O11e-Mile Run-First place Won by Mclnnisg time, 5
minutes 4 3 seconds. Second place won by Clapp.
Putting Sixteen-Pound Shot-First place won by Mont-
gomery 5 distance, 33 feet, IM inches. Second place won
HIS is Ben. Doubtless there are several other the assignments in his hooks, and with the greatest
students here Whose parents have fastened on joy the hints and advice of the athletic instructor.
them the appellation of
Benjamin, but we have only
one Ben. He is what has been
called " a jolly fellow," and
stands as high as any one could
without getting dizzy. He was,
as biographers of all great men
say, born some years ago, and
shortly afterwards entered the
University of Mississippi, with
the deliberateintention ofgoing
through the entire course. He
has done it, too. Step by step,
grade by grade, class by class,
he has risen from the low ranks
of literary students to the high,
exalted, and honorable station
of Senior Law. In his progress,
he overlooked nothing-he
would go back for it ifhe had-
taking with the greatest case
This page would be burdened
were all his athletic achieve-
ments set forth. It is suflicient
to say he has ever been an
enthusiast, has always evinced
the keenest interest in all tield
sports. He was end on the
'varsity eleven and captain ot
the baseball team for the season
of '99-00, and the same may
he said for him this year. Ben
is also a good sprinter-though
he did " tall down " once. His
cool judgment, his quickness,
his skill, his popularity, all
marked him as an ideal base-
ball eaptain, and such he is.
No one has the success of the
team more at heart than he,
and no one could make success
surer than Ben McFarland.
F. O. Davls.
IRST and foremost among the athletes of our is six feet, three inches, his weight two hundred and
little college world stands Frank Oliver Davis, ten. But his figure is so perfectly poised and so finely
better known as "Big
Six," or just plain "Bill," Al-
though he has been among us
but one session, yet he has won
many friends, and his priority i11
athletics is assured beyond all
question. He bids fair to sustain
here the reputation which he
gained at the Kentucky Military
Institute, the college whence he
comes. There he enjoyed the
distinction of being the best
drilled man in college, and ranked
as senior captain, played halfl
back on the football team, and
was captain of the baseball team.
In him we see typified that phrase
favorite among all college men,
4' Sana mens in sano eorporef,
He is indeed aman of command-
ing figure, superior strength, and
splendid physique. llis height
proportioned, and his movements
so full of ease and grace, that he
is not only esteemed the best ath-
lete in the University of Missis-
sippi, but the most graceful dancer
as well. During the session of
1900-1901 he played half-back on
the 'varsity football team. He is
now pitcher on the 'varsity base-
ball team, and in this, as in other
athletics, all lovers of the sport
prophesy for him a signal success.
HEX the Univeisity opened that fall without
Joe Henry's form being seen at the head of
every procession and his voice heard at the
top of every yell, many wondered, and not a few ques-
tions were asked. It was learned that he was in attend'
ance at a business college in an adjoining State, but why
he had taken this step could not be ascertained. About
six weeks after the opening of the University he returned
to school, but even then it was several months before
the causes of Henry's business course were discovered.
+5 '55 -J? '15 TF ZT 'x' Jr?
J oe Henry had entered College in his Freshman year,
and by dint of considerable labor,-for he was not an
exceedingly bright boy,-he had succeeded in passing
in enough studies to make him a full-fledged Sophomore
the following session. As all Sophomores are, he was-
with the added vigor of the Henry kind-prodigiously
proud of his new position. He was so very glad to be
a Sophomore that time did not diminish his ardor, but
the springtime brought to his fertile and fervid brain a
still greater degree of self-approbation. YVhen his Class
secretary in his round of statistics gathering came to
him, J oe Henry was so elated that he could subscribe
himself a Sophomore that he wrote this classical name
with many marvelous Ilourishes, and then thinking to
deal a blow to the despised but unruly Freshman he
wrote amid the intertwining revolutions of 'f Sopho-
more," " Xot a Freshman."
" M'hy, Miss Madge, you ought not to listen to that
boy' s protestations. He was actually a Freshman at the
University last year."
" Xvell, what were you, Mr. Henry? "
N A Sophomore, of course, and shall be a Junior this
Une beautiful moonlight night in the latter part of
J une, three people were sitting on an ivy grown veranda
in one of the towns of the central part of the State. Joe
Henry had dropped in to see Madge Brooks, and found
Charlie Estes already ensconced in happiness at her
side. Ordinarily J oe would not have wished to find a
visitor before him, but finding Estes here gave him an
opportunity to cover himself with sophoinoric glory, for
little Charlie had been a Freshman the preceding session.
XVhen Joe made his taunting remark Charlie wished
himself far, far away, and the only retort that he could
make was that he would be a Sophomore C' this fallfl
" A Sophomore this falll But what a greeny-green
Freshman you have been, and will remain for all we
know," laughed Henry.
lt was with almost a look of contempt that Miss
Brooks turned from Charlie, and began conversing with
Joe, for a girl is a remarkable exception who can for
the moment tolerate. a fellow who is unable to reply to
a disdainful banter.
A few moments afterwards, Estes took his departure,
and although he called upon Miss Brooks once or twice
a week thereafter, he recognized the fact that Henry
had the better place in her favor.
Henry had left college commencement without being
able to secure his annuals, and it was about the middle
of July before he received tl1en1. But in the meantime
he had promised to present Madge with one of the
books, so upon their arrival he immediately sent an OLE
Miss to Miss Brooks. He did not look over the annual-5
very closely himself, for he was too much taken up with
Madge by this time to give even So-phomores a thought.
That night he visited 4' truthful I. adge " as he often
called her, for although she was the daughter of a
Baptist preacher, she could not tolerate a lie in any
form. He was somewhat surprised when she greeted
him very coolly at the door, instead of with her usual
" XVhy, Madge, what is the matter to-night? Arenit
you feeling well? "
Yes, there wasn't anything wrong with her.
HI know there is something the matter. Have I
done anything that you didn't like? "
" Yes, Mr. Henry, you have grossly deceived me in a
matter trifling in itself, but it proves to me that you
do not appreciate the value of truthf'
4' Xllhat on earth are you talking about? "
XVithout replying she stepped into the hall, and re-
turned with an open annual.
't Please read that,', she said.
It was with a look of complacency that Joe took the
book from her, but it was with a, countenance overspread
with astonishment and horror that he read the awful
words, U Joseph Henry, Freshman." The blow to his
vanity staggered him, but remembering after a seco-nd's
pause that he valued M adge's good opinion above being
enrolled as a Sophomore, he began to smile at the
inistake, and sought to explain: but tl1e1'e was no ex-
planation that even to his inind unravelled the niystery.
and after a fruitless effort to nlake her understand what
he did not understand himself he niade his way down
the steps with her words ringing in his ears, "I ann
sorry we are so often niistaken in our friends, but of
all things a prevarication is the niost abominable."
Henry was ashamed to ask for another interview untii
he could show her proof i11 writing, and although he
thought of Charlie Estes, he was afraid to trust hiin: for
he renientbered that he had not exactly treated Charlie
fairly. He wrote to the secretary of his Flass in order
to get the best possible evidence, but the secretary
happened to be away f1'0ll1 honle at this tinie. and it
was three weeks before Joe finally received an answer
to his request.
In the 1119211161119 Estes was lnaking headway. Alinost
innnediately after .Ioe's inisfortune, Charlie noticed that
there was evidently soniething in the wind that niight
redound to his own good, so he niade l1is attentions to
Madge 1uo1'e assiduous than they had ever been before,
and Madge, not caring to speak of Joe,-for she disliked
to think that she had almost loved 011e so unworthy of
her devotion,-did not say anything to Charlie about the
nature of her revelation in regard to the character of
Henry. Iler revulsion of feeling was so great, however.
that. she began to feel an enlotion for Vharlie Estes that
she did not. in the beginning, cotnprehend.
About the tenth of August, Joe Henry 1'l'l'0lX'I'1l the
longed-for letter front the Vlass secretary. and with a
feeling of exultation he set out at once for the home
of his beloved Madge. She greeted hinl with great
friendliness, but her salutation lacked soniething of her
" Uh, I ani so glad to see you, Joe. Charlie and I
were talking about you last night, and I have so wished
this entire day that I inight see you in order To beg
your pardon niost huinbly for the injustice I did you
a few weeks ago. But now, Joe, won't you forgive nie
for the wrong I did you! N
Of course, he would, but he felt soniewhat disap-
pointed that the letter had been so unnecessary. Xever-
theless he felt that the tiine had conie for l1i1n to open
his whole soul to her, and let her see that in the deepest
depths of his being her iinage was enshrined there. So
he adroitly led up to the subject of love in a inasterlv
way known only to College students, and at last tohl her
in a few broken sentences of his wonderful love for her.
" You can not realize how inuch I care for you,
" Yes. I ean. Joe, and you will never know how niueh
I appreciate your feeling this wav toward nie, hut., alas.
poor fellowl I niust tell you that although it will he
several years vet, I have proniised to inarrv Charlie
Estes when he graduates."
.zz ... .L :.L .L :.L 95.
Un the twentieth of August Joseph Henry entered a
Nashville business college with the request that he be
given particular instruction in pennianship, and espe-
eiallv the governing of flourishes. He had learned that
his proud strokes of the spring had been misinterpreted
luv the publishers, leaving only " A Freshman " intel-
ligihle to theni. J. lV. R.
Tomi fthe Colored l.vlllV9l'Slff' porterj: " Good morn-
ing. Is Dr Montgoiiiery inf "
Mus. M.: " Xog is there anything' important? "
TOISICZ " I have a warrant for him."
Mies. M. QllOl'l'Ol'-Sfl'lCliCIllI " A warrant? lvhat has
he done! "
Tonic: " All de faeultv gets dein. It is their money.
'l'l1elv have ter sign for dem."
Love as understood by Captain Ben McFarland:
" Love is a thing of such magnitude
That it has caused between monarchs the bitterest feud
Its influence, all powerful, caused nations to fall,
It knows but one master, Baseball ! Baseball! "
These lines eanie to Captain through the mail of Fri-
day, Mareh 22d. He at once conferred with Shortstop
Ricks who was in a position " to sympathize."
ULQWWIYIM l. 4
IN THE UDOUR Of SQICTITY
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This hunk will llltlll12ltUly tanks: its place
we-sinle thQ other great hunks, Ut1'l,bl2l,
Awznlizi, 111' Republic In f'Ql'Yf'l1f wwmls
thu writer tells of ai lovely worhl wliw-re
lien: is no dancing, where eve-1'ylwcly
gms In the Young Men's Clnistiun
ASStlCl2lflIDll, anal evwylrocly fpeuks tw
c-vwylmcly clsu.-By Livi Rigllteulls Y.
lil. C A. PUW1-ll.
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J'-msg.-'RQ f ,L , --'-I
0 ix SA w if Wx
Y 'rvmsr 'lf 'W' PUT'
JJSKEETEK, -Q h BYJVIO LETW JQHNSON.
This uxpic of MV. Jwlinguiismi Sk1't'tf'l'
IQ :lf-suiwvlllv popular. In an lllZlSff'l'lV NI 1 P , I X. I P
' . - - ' "l -znr -nttlf' ' 'i It 2 1'-'.
wav hm- has t1'e:1ted the Slflliltlibll in Tur- ' 1 D ' ll. .U Q tl 'l'
l'1"V flt'llllP'ltlllU' ilirvruuffll 'Vltvllle uf Johnson' ls not Huh' ll1dl5pMlSubl"A to
X' " H rf 5. 5 ' ' . . K .
' - ' - th- urtift lut I -'rent llll?l"ff t the
assault :incl attack. with spa-cial utten- l I ll H if 1 ' .U . 1
- - - - 'F' '12 , f'. "2 5 2 S 3
tmn to upuiultluiis Clll'l'lL-Cl on at Illgllij ffm fl 1" U 'll I" 'tl I " "fl Pal"
' 'i z 1 ' s-'z '. Y: z l
thai- pimpvi' lieaul gftfill' :Incl also iiizinm-1' 'lim Hg md lull fl llmw' Y I ul lk
. . . ' . . C in it -1' n 'h'ii' fin 'il ' l' ' N '-sfrs.
nt czllwltlllutmii und QVZICIIQIUUII. Of I 1 U L 4' g lg' il AI' N
Tmlcl Rum-ll and Puww-ll.
f-sire,-cial ln,-lp is thc final clizlptci' on thu- '
ti'4-:ntnivnt ut pm-ks und hrlnsa-s,
Oilger ew CBool:s.
Between Two Loves-By " PREP. " ROBERSON. Chips that Pass in the Night--By JAMIE DYER.
The Poker King-BY H KID H RICKS' A Change of Air-By BEN INICFARLAND.
' dPd -B'MS' '--'.
BQ on ar on 5 LLLH AN Led Astray-By L. N. XVHITE.
Moonstruek-Bv " XVILKIE " COLLINS.
Kid-mapped-By H KID ,, OLIVER. Jack and Three Jills Cof rock and ryej
, -Bv ACK RENCHER.
In His Stepsg or, the Chance1lor's Shadow i ' J
-BV L' R. POWELL. On the Preservation of O11C'S Poses
f- Amit I Pretty H-By yi O. ROBERTSON. -By PHOEBUS Cor Sunset Limiiedj LE.-XTHERS.
Tom and Jerry fseveral quartsj -By " XICK " NASH. The Intrinsic Value of Smiles-By ARCHIE ROANE.
JACK ROWAN: " Say, Mon! wasDickeusauA1ne1'ican JACK Rownxz " Prep! did C. Hang Gibson go to
poet? " school at the Ivl1iV91'Sifj' of Mississippi? "
04 Story o ilye Fuiure.
ELL! lVell! lVellf Here it is March 31st,
1025, and I ani helping edit the niost popular
daily paper of Mississippi. nainely, the Jael:-
Son Sccr. And to think that it is iny privilege to read
the exchanges and glean froin them nianjv extracts which
tell of the successes, failures and adventures of the
Senior Flass of 1001. For instance, here we are:
"fSpecialj Toceopola Gazette, February 25th, 1025.-
L. Ii. Powell, one of the citizens of this county, was
arrested to-day by Otiieer Goode Montgoinery, for run-
ning a ganibling den and hop-joint. On account of the
notorious character of Powell he was denied hail. livery-
thing points to the fact that he is guilty and a heavy
penalty is expected."
lVhat did I tell you! " Lord Roberts " Powell has
at last taken a tumble! Pride goeth before a great fallf
'foo inuch Young Men's Christian Association. But
what is this?
" QSpeeialj Pulaski H01'11, Marcli 3rd, 1925.-J.lV.
IVade, one of our leading citizens has announced hiin-
self candidate for Congres. His inany friends are
delighted to hear this and Scott Vounty has reason to
be proud of her son."
Just as I told you in 1001f You ean't hold " Ivnele
Bill " lYade down. Xow look. won't. youf
" llallas IV0l'lIl'UII, liareh Sth. 1025.-Our red-hot
editor-in-chief and business inanager eoinlined, I.. M.
Russell, by naine, has left us the inanageinent of the
' concern ' for a few days: he has gone to bring hoine a
bride and he is to he congratulated upon his choice. The
young lady is Miss Annie Lytt. granddaughter of old
General .Xstronoiny and eldest daughter of the Honoraf
ble Val Vulus. The C'UI'lIl'Ull extends eongratulations to
the erstwhile bachelor and his bride."
Hal haf That 's it! Lee "Magazine " Russell.
henedict et ceteraf I said so when he raised so inuch
sand with the lvniversity of Mississippi Jlugtlzizuf.
Whewf .lust take a peepf
" Q-Specialj Iillisville Gl't'l'llZlCll'lt', March Ttll. 1025.-
IV. S. Pettis, -Ir.. one of our lnost noted bankers. has
opened a new bank in this city, having a capital of
8150.001 Mr. Petris is doing a flourishing business."
By .Iovel NVl1o would have thought it? Old
hXVll1Qlif'l'S,i S. Pettis, Jr.. a leading banker in his tow11l
But, poor fellow, I feel for hiing he is a bachelor and
woinan-hater and leads a solitary life, with his type-
writer, whiskers, etc. Now we have it:
" Oxford RC'l'l-l'l'I', March Sith, 1925.-Professor S.
Young, who occupies the chair of Dignity at the Uni-
versity of Mississippi, is very ill froni exposing himself
to the severe cold in the refrigerator chapel of the IIni-
versity of Mississippi. His inany friends hope that his
will be a speedy recovery."
That delicate lllillll And this is the treatnient they
are giving " Stiffll Stark Young. IVell, I tried 1ny
best to get Uhaneellor Fulton to warni up that chapel
before he retired froln office. Now get o11 to this:
" Pleasant Hill Ifoosler, March 10th, 1925.-T. S.
Johnston, the 1nnel1 esteemed principal of our graded
high school, ran away with and married his assistant
Miss lllinnie Halogy. Those who have 111et Miss Minnie
know her lnany attractions and ean safely say that Mr.
Johnson has the ' Rocks ' nowf,
Good for you, "Tl1eoretical Science " .Iohnstonl I
knew yon would get on to the science of it soon. Isn't
" Lafayette Bugle, Mareh 12th, 1925.-A. IV. lvad-
dlington, who has been running a' lunch-stand on the
corner of Ilriekbat Avenue Hllfl Tinean Alley, llliltlt' an
assignment this inorning. llvaddlington failed for
3s2:3.:37g, and it is feared that his creditors will be SOIIIO
time getting what is due them."
Just as I expected! " Ananias XVorthless" 'Wad-
dlington has failed. YVell, a 1112111 wl1o is as worthless as
" Ananias " would fail to bre'athe if breathing were not
an involuntary action. I don't see that there is aught
left for " Ananias " to do, unless it is to go to lecturing.
But look at this:
" t'Speeialj Okolona Tinies, March 21st, 1925.-R. H.
Huntington's fanions shoe store was burned last night
with his entire new spring stock which consisted of some
fifteen or twenty pairs of L. C7. Bliss's Regal Shoes, and
his heavy losses amounted to about 5B3T.15. This is a
heavy blow to the town as well as to Mr. Huntington
and the Times offers its heartfelt sympathy to bothf,
IVell, I ani certainly sorry about tl1at. IVhen I see a
good business 111311 1l1C0f with hard luck, I always feel
for hiin-deeply. "Regal Half-sole" Huntington is
burned out! fi0ll117lE'f0 loss! He surely has no Jew
blood in l1i1n. I told hini to let those shoes alone-he
was selling theni in 1901.
" QSpecialj Pontotoc Wcelrly, March 22d, 12125.-Mix
Frank Roberson, of this town, has decided to accept the
Morinon faith and inove to Utah. It is ruinored that
he has been unable to decide who he really loves Hllfl
thinks this step is the quickest way out of the tlll9l11ll12l.,,
I have been looking for soniething of this kind every
day. Isn't it strange that " Prep " Roberson never
'4 outgrew " that peculiarity? He was exactly the saine
way when we were in college together-never could tell
which girl he really loved. But he was death on giving
parasols. Hold on!
'K Qxford Blade, March 27th, 1925.-R. H. Sultan, of
this city, was severely scalded yesterday while trying an
experiment for boiling dirt out of clothes with Ivory
Soap. TVe are indeed sorry to hear of Mr. Sultan's
accident, but congratulate hini upon the success of his
Carelessness! Purely carelessness! That 's the way
" Rahab H311lHD,7, Sultan of Turkey Roost, always was.
Xot a day would pass in the cheniical laboratory in
which he would fail to niutilate hiinself sonie way. I
renieinber distinctly how one of the re-agents ate his
trousers off once. Xow I have it!
" Oxford Reviewer, March 11th, 1925.-G. H. Cairns,
one of Oxford's own sons, has charge of the telephone
wiring here. He is quite an expert at clinibing the
poles, illltl shows reniarkable agility for an old inan. The
city looks forward to the tixne when Mr. Cairns will have
inade perfect the telephone system."
I always thought " Gyinnasiuni Haunter M Cairns
would get a clinibing job. Any nlan who has skinned
the cat so faithfully for four long years, should be
rewarded with a good clinzlzing job! Sh! I niust be
d1'ea1ning. Xo, look!
" Brookhaven Brief-', March 30th, 1925.-J. V.
Bowen, of this city, has just placed in print several
books containing accu1'ate descriptions of his wonderful
trips. ' Around the Moon in a Jiffy ' is his inost popular
I predicted this. "Jules Verne " Bowen is sure to
turn up soinething terrible some day Qniaybe it will be a
jacklj. I ani afraid he will explore Hades before the
devil can get warning. This is encouraging:
6' Hebron Hooter, March 30th, 1925.-X. R. Druni-
ll10I1fl, of this county, has at last succeeded in passing the
State examination and will follow teaching as a profes-
sion. Success crowns the efforts of even the thickest-
I ani surely relieved. I was told, sonie tiine ago, that
" Nixey Really ,,'D1'llll1l11Ol1Ll had been trying the H ex-
anis" for twenty-five years ancl hacl ahnost eonelucletl to
give up in flespair. lvell, it just shows that S' if at first
you clon't sueeeetl, keep on sucking till you clo SllCCCGl,l.l,
Ancl so tl1e story runs on, but business is pushing and
I hayen't time to niention " Fatty " Joiner, with his a11ti-
fatg -lack Stone, with his hair restorerg " General "
Rogan Myers, with his Complexion niaehineg Jiin Stone.
with his Primer of Liesg Burwiek, with his winter straw
hat: Mr. Hibbler, with his suitg '4 Latlcly " Jones, with
his yellow trousersg Conner, with his white Ascot tie
ancl mlress suitg " lvilkie " Collins, with the nuunps and
whooping' eoughg and " Kid " Oliver, with the General
Debility. My story must end, and encl it will.
M. H. B.
The Chancellor sat in his easy chair,
Rubbing his hands in glee,
For the State had given a great big share
Of the public funds, to be used with care
For the comfort of you and me.
" Electric lights are needed so bad-
As bad as bad can be-
' 'Lei There
You can not know the trouble I 've had,
In chasing some mean, pestiferous lad,
In the night when I canft see."
He begged, he wept, he almost swore,
QThe words above are his,j
When on our ruinous Capitol's floor,
He showed the Solons he must have more
' Cash, to do the "Biz,"
Hail to the Chancellor ! Honor and Fame!
He 's got a gift of gab
That makes old Cicero groan in shame,
Puts Burke to blush, or, what 'sjust the same,
Makes Webster feel right sad.
Well ! Well ! My tale seems growing long,
The theme is so inspiring!
Would I could put it in deathless
Writ while the light glowed all night long
I 'd never think of tiring!
GBe Lzghf. "
Let me begin once more this tale
Of the Chancellor's thought and carey
Tell how his energy could not fail,
Though his brow grew cold, and his cheek got pale,
And sparse, yes. sparse. his hair.
Good-bye to the dear old dark.
He has made it so, we just can't get tight
Or raise any old racket that does so delight
IVhen a chap is on a lark.
He has strung lem on poles, and swung 'em on trees,
The very devil 's to pay !
He has set 'em around until, if you
You can see from the Bridge to the
How can a fellow get gay '?
Alas ! for the good old days that have passed !
Alas ! for those to come!
We now are driven to a six days' fast.
Gods! How they drag, but they are over at last,
Then for a real hot bum !
Chapel with ease
'T is Friday night and the Tiger is out,
Sing, my brothers, sing!
We 'll booze and booze, and sh
And have a time in a drinking
Oh. we won't do a thing!
Farewell! But say, do you think it was right
To do as he has done ?
It makes me so mad I want to fight 5
But such has been ever the way of might,
Killing all the fun.
TITUS A. Bmclis.
out and shout,
Tlge Hypoc1'iie's CDilemma.
4' Did you go to church last Sunday? "
" XO, the weather was too badf,
" Going to-day? "
R' No, the weather is too fine to be shut up in church
for an hour and a halff'
A STI'DEN'r: "You should have heard the fine sermons
that that blind Inan could preach 'Z H
A PRoF's YVIFE: S' Did he write thein out? "
S'rI'DI:N'r: '4 Oh, no. He could not see."
PRoFEssOR Soni-:RvII.LI:: "A man can be hung for
connnitting a crinie, now Nr. P- can they hang a cor-
poration that coniniits a crime? "
P,x'1"rY: '4 XO, but they can suspend its Cl12'lI'ffG1'.,,
JUNIOR: " Arenlt those pretty ties? "
C- FRESH! 'C 'Wouldn't one of those Ascots look fine
with a dress suit! "
CONNER: H Hey, Babe, have you seen that nionument
down there with a list of the past gracluatecl students? "
IIUNTINGTON Qexainining the proposed silhouette for
the cover of the ANNUALD: K I didn't know before that
OLE Miss was a negro."
SOPII: 'S I say that a nian could not possibly spend
55700 in a year at the University."
JUNIOR: " I believe you are forgetting one thing."
Soruz 4' XO, I ani sure of it.',
JUNIOR: " He might offer his financial backing to the
A A A . kr ,
" The Final Evenif'
TGHT had fallen and the whole scene was bril-
liant. with illuniinations to eonnneniorate thc
occasion. It was a glorious night, fresh and
bracing, and a most befitting one for such an occasion
as this. Ll119S of students with their arnis over one
anotheris shoulders inoved around leisurely, singing and
fully enjoying the pleasure of the evening.
The final day of CO1l1l11G11C'6'l1lG11i was passed a11d the
last of the varied and interesting events was now at
hand. The 'rand rece ition eiven in honor of the
Senior Class, would in a few hours be a thing of the
past and an event upon which niany would look with
But not so with Rochester Porter. He was one of that
class of students who succeed in getting through college
comfortably but do not have sufficient ineans to start
in life's occupation on an extensive scale, and he realized
this, too. He sat in his rooin, alone, his thoughts wan-
dering back to the tinie when he had first entered school.
He arose walked over to the window, and looked out
at. the landscape, and up at the dini, cold stars. The
beauty of his surroundings for the last four years
seemed not to have been revealed to hini until now and
in theni he found a few inoinents of pleasure. For a
long while he stood there niotionless, living over again
the past, so sweet, so irrevocably gone: comparing the
joy of those days gone by with the enipty glory of those
yet to 0011162 thinking with bitter regret of the pleasures
he had lost.
Housing himself at last from these waking dreams,
he l1lOV9Cl away froni the window. The tenderness all
went out of his heart and the old nunib feeling of
despair again took possession of hiin. He again seated
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tent to lie there, luxuriating in the beauty of his sur-
roundings, crowned by her loveliness. As she talked on,
however, he became awai'e that his opportunity was
swiftly passing and a sort of uneasiness took possession
of him. He reached over and took her in his arms. and
planted a shower of kisses on her forehead a11d lips. He
told to her again and again the story so dear to every
woman, the story of love and devotion and their hearts
were aglow, while the moon crept from its hiding-place
behind a cloud and shed its silvery beams upon them.
They planned the marriage and discussed their future
plans. Ah, others have plotted before, and other barks
freighted with just such precious, human hopes have
gone out to sea to be tossed by the angry waves, and to
go down to the depths in the lirst storm. But they were
to encounter no storms: it would be all S11100fl1 sailing
and cloudless skies. The moon had disappeared. The
music came Hoating on the night wind and the lllt'1'l"X'
chatter of the throng disturbed their musings. 'lfhcy
arose and, with their countenanccs outshining thc bril-
liancy of the evening, made their way into the grand old
place, for the receptionwas now near an end and the com-
mencement was over: but not so with them. It marked
the commencement of a life which neither had ever ex-
perienced before-a life of joy and happiness.
Ou the same day, one year hence, they were married,
and many times they stroll down to the " secluded spot
in the deep shadow of the trees " and spend the calm
hours of the dreamy summer evening in living over
again " the iinal event."
E. S. Eyocns.
.... S' 1
Qj . .
Wlgal They Thzhk of Love
Here are some of the many H verses " On love, taken from the ballots in the " Statistical Vote for OLE M1ss"g
Love is the Outward manifestation of inward expressibility.
Love is a morbid condition
Beyond the skill of physician,
The more you oppose the stronger it grows
And 't is against wish and volition.
YV. S. F.xR1su.
Love is something so divine,
Description makes it less,
'T is what we know, yet can't define
Can feel but not express.
Like birds to their nest in early spring,
Love tlies to human hearts 3
A lt, too, as they, when autumn comes,
Says its last farewell and departs.
I 've never loved a woman
So I can not testify,
But when you 're talking of the U booze,"
lVhy, I 'll love that till I die.
Love is a little crying, a little sighing,
And a great deal of lying.
Love is the trick
That keeps men sick
And causes others to roam,
They End it out and then they foam.
Love is comic, love is funny,
Sometimes love costs lots of money.
Love is trouble, love is doubt
But still no man would be Without.
Love to me is all of life,
To love and to be loved.
DRURIhIfJND. To take unto one's self a wife,
, 'T is bliss sent from above. M. H. BROWN
Away from her-feel like a fool
But by her side-coo like a dove Love is a wild-flower of the mind,
Away from her or near-ne'er cool, A symphony of the heart-chords, and
That is love. Rows. A day-dream of the soul. S. YOUNG.
Siaiisiical CUofe for " Ole f9Wiss. "
THIS TICKET IS FILLED OUT ACCORDING TO EXPRESSED WISH OF MAJORITY OF VOTERS.
Each student and professor is entitled to one vote.
All votes must be in by Monday, March 25th, noon.
When ballot is filled out, please drop same in the box
you will find in P. O. Hall.
After careful consideration without malice or fore-
thought I vote
I. 'The handsomest man .
2. The laziest man . .
3. The ugliest man . . .
4. The most popular man . . . .
5. The biggest liar . . .
6. The biggest dude , . .
7. The most popular Co-ed . . .
8. The onliest " Sissy Boy
9. The freshest man . . .
Io. The neatest man . .
1 1. The prettiest Co-ed . .
. Arch Roane
Farmer " Critz
. R. H. Roane
. . Jim Stone
. J. S. Leathers
. Stark Young
. V. Q. Ricks
The slickest politician . . . . L. M. Russell
The best speaker ......... M. H. Brown
The best writer . . Tie between J. VV. Robertson
and J. V. Bowen
The biggest lady-killer . , . . . E. E. Connor
The most popular Professor .... W. S. Leathers
The most conceited fellow .... A. H. Stephens
The most intellectual man . . ..... Rowe
The best " bugger " of Profs .... L. R. Powell
The most loved Professor ....... Dr. Jones
The student who would make the best chancellor,
The bestwhistler of " Fool's March " . . Norfleet
The most graceful dancer ...... F. O. Davis
The biggest crank .... ..... G illespie
The .biggest Hirt. . . . . " Prep. " Roberson
The biggest sleeper . . . . " Farmer" Critz
The most loyal " Buffalo " . . . Chancellor Fulton
29. The best joke I have heard here this year is the
Corbin 1 Ringing dinner bellg dog begins to howlbi
" What are you growling about? You don't have
to eat in there.
30. Express your original idea of love in a verse of
four lines, speaking either from experience or
What do you think of life, anyway ?
A huge joke, and the joke is on us.
The best athlete .......... F. Davis
" Maina's Darling and Papa's Joy " . D. A. Joiner
The longest " Rubber Neck " ...... Cowan
inlaginationl The nicest 1112111 .... . . hluffay Sullivan
"Gallia est divisa," immortal Caesar wrote, " Xx7Ou1d-be H politician i . - I . R. D. Ford
U In partes tres "3 but love these latter days
Of gall far more than Gaul divided is
'Twixt many men till of it there 's no trace.
Bowl-EN. N.k3IE : " Majority of voters."
The Siaiisizbal cUofe.
HE present editorial board in looking over a copy
of OLE Miss for '98 found a few pages devoted
to what they then called statistics, gathered by
the use of a ballot, like the one filled out o11 the preced-
ing page. This niethod collects sonie interesting inatter
and hence the board thought that this should be a
regular feature of OLE Miss. A grand election was
held, lasting one week, froni March 18th to March 25th,
and Deinocrats, Republicans, Populists, P1-ohibitionists,
Goldbugs, Silverites,Bryanites, Nationites and XVOIl12ll1,S
Suifragists were given equal chance. Every 1na11 in
school had a vote on thirty-two different inatters. No
cheating was allowed, as every nian had to sign his vote.
Balloting was announced each day by bulletins. Much
enthusiasm was aroused. Scheniers, deniagogues, wire-
pullers, etc., had a glorious opportunity.
A retrospect of the election is as follows:
Xo.1. A. Roane won without inuch opposition but
it was not unaninious for Toll Hibler received one vote
which shows very plainly to have been bought, for
Murphy received one vote for neatest nian. Second in
the race, was our long lost Dick Fair.
f2j Fariner Cfritz won in a dreani on 4' flowery beds
of ease." Hibler 031116 out second. His loud snoring
operated against hinx.
t3j Ralph Roane won in a walk with twenty-seven
opponents. Miles and Murphy tied for second place.
Either of the inen would have iilled the oiiice adniirahly.
C55 Jini Stone was clearly elected on previous record.
McNair would have stood a good chance but began to
inix truth with his tales on day of election-a verv un-
ttij Leathers won with his three-year-old suit and his
captivating gait and bewitching shrug of the shoulders.
He is the guaranteed " custoni tailor niadef'
f8j Xo one could coinpete with the editor-in-chief.
His vote was nearly unaninious. He said day after
election: " Oh, it was such a surprise. IVeally, now, I
don't think I nierit it. I know I wear vi-o-lets but-f'
His N. E college training was a great help, and his
childhood record was invincible. He never cliinbed a
tree Qexcept to get a iiowerj, never shot a nlarble, never
spun a top.
tfflj Rosey. won and salt is needed. "Brownie" spilled
a solution of Xafl all over himself in senior chem-saved
him. Sullivan made a good run, but his knowledge of
iVashington society prepared him to enter the race with
Stephen for ten feet o11e.
fllj Every co-ed received at least one vote-her
fellow? but Miss YVardlaw was elected by a large
U25 There are many politicians and "would-be" poli-
ticians in the L'niversity and many names were entered
in this race, but Russell, the Mark Hanna of the non-
frat- faction, came out ahead. Curlee, the Billy Bryan
of the Delta Psi faction, made a fine show. S. Young
and G. Rencher received some votes but their ex-
cellence lies in other fields.
C135 This contest was spirited. Russell. Brown, and
Robertson, V. O., being the leaders. Brown won on
versatility and a good portion of brass. He is said to
have spoken on every subject from the drunken saloon
revels to high-church lectures. Russell lost out on
account of too close a11 acquaintance with Ingersoll and
Bob Taylor. V. O. Robertson was too narrow and tried
to deal too much with the philosophical. It is said that
one of his speeches never touched the earth at all.
Qlij This was a l1ot race, Bowen and J. TV. Robertson
ran close all the time. Their pens never tired. Bowen
writes with his left hand-may be the reason he did not
win. Potentate tried his power but his puns kept him
from literary notoriety. M. H. Brown and V. Otis
Robertson were close behind, but they are young, they
may do better after a while. Miss Pearce, better known
as Honduras, where she is from, received many votes.
The " dude of the school " says she is very literary and
gets off fine jokes.
Q15j Twenty-six candy-dates entered the race Csome
of tl1e1n voting for themselves-others being more
modest got their captivated to help them alongj. Strange
to say, two Freshmen came out in the lead-Conner
ahead, Joiner next. Gillespie received several votes
from the Durley House. A. M. Leigh was strictly in
the race, confine the vote to the girls and he will get it.
1163 This was an interesting race. Dr. Montgomery
started out ahead-looked as if he were sure to win.
The Greek students were jubilant, but then Dr. Leathers
began to use " rocks," bribing with " flowers." Mont-
gomery retaliated with " words, words, words." It was
a great fight between Dead Language and Science, but
Science won. Dr. Bondurant's name was in the race by
virtue of one vote-the fellow evidently made ninety
C171 Stephen wo11 easily-one walk across the campus
before the students was enough. A. Montgomery and
Gnarrard did well.
HSD Intellectuality and size went together here.
Rowe beat 1Vade by only a small majority. Nash made
a fine start but as it was doubtful whether he would
make the rise in law before 1910 he was not elected.
Joiner had enthusiastic supporters, but his work in Peda-
gogy was found out.
f22j Nick Nash and Ackland Jones were the leaders.
Nick won. He says he does not know books but he docs
know- how to keep order. A great many took this
seriously and voted for M. H. Brown and V. O. Rob-
t23j The first thing a Freshman learns is the " Fool's
March "-Xorfleet learned it early and has it down fine.
His rendition is perfect, his technique is faultless, and
his expression is wonderful. Miss P- says nobody
but -s whistle it. She may be right.
Q25j A. Montgomery started out way ahead-looked
as if he would surely win. Gillespie then made a few
statements and entered in a, whirl. Montgomery kept
turning, but Gillespie had had more experience. It
is said that he is a literary crank. He consoles himself
by saying that it takes a crank to turn things.
titij There were nearly iifty entries. There must be
a. warm crowd in school this year. " P1'ep " Roberson
our grave Senior was awarded the honor. He is a great
reader of Frank Merrill-this must have given him a
reckless way of treating hearts. It is said that Dough-
erty will take his place next year.
QQTJ Critz had no difficulty ill out-distaneing all his
competitors. NVe have heard that he is so lazy that he
d1'eads to bat his eyes. That may be the reason why he
was elected to No. 2. Claud Fair came in second.
Another year we predict that he will be electedg he has
the proper appearance.
QXLZSJ This was the closest race of all not to tie. Pro-
fessor Pruitt niade a tine beginning tit cost him 5E1.00j.
Chancellor went through on eleven cents, but by much
talking he won. YVe notice that he watches very closely
to see which hand is used in taking things.
C32j Davis had this on general qualifications! Dr.
Ferrell however by hard runs C81119 near to winning.
His " catching " is marvelous.
C330 Joiner had no trouble in winning, over Henry,
Atkinson, and Hardy. His Holly Springs trip came near
4,343 Take a look at Uowan and it will he seen that no
one else need run.
t36j Sullivan was elected, hut just glance at the
entries, Beckett, lVynne. Sharp. Headers, Leathers,
A. H. Jones. Robertson. J. NV.. Mcforkle, XVilkinson,
Mclntosh. Huntington. Russell, R. A. Collins, Dyer.
McFarland, Hilxler, Dan Burns. XV. Collins, Powell,
Young. Ricks, Xash. Berwick. Scott. Fant, Robertson,
V. O., Myers, Parish, Curlee, and Cutrer fsynipathize
with the one who had to count t-he votesj.
0- c v A v . . .
fo aj Ford w as elected lp an OV9I'Wll6l1111I1g majority.
Every voter has received one of his " confidentials."
Others were in the race but there was no chance for
Since the election Mr. M. H. Brown has been elected
mouthiest nian by acclalnation.
Ai' ii I
T lge Way that the Faculty " guys. "
The faculty met in the oflice where
The Chancellor sat in the executive chair,
The question was one of grave offense
The defendent stood in breathless suspense 3
The Chancellor said, 1' If you were drunk,
I advise you now to pack your trunk."
" Yes, yes, " said " Prep " with a nine-inch smile,
And then " Bat " asked, U Your record for a mile '?
U XValler " ascertained the state of his heart
VVhile " Allie 'V computed the time of his H start."
Dr. Jones wished to know the amount of the 'L dose,
A volt or two from a Toepler-voss
Was all that little " Andy 7' said
As he switched the current and scratched his head.
Dr. Leavell opened his Ethics book 5
" Lip " folded his arms with a curious look g
U Will you please tell to us," was all he said,
As Riley commenced to nod his head
And mumbling " Medieval Age,"
Spoke of the footnotes on the page.
U Deup " at once began to wink,
And of a litting joke to think.
K' If there 's no chance for any fun
" Curtail the thing forI am done!
L' Montgomery " whispered a thought in Greek
U Bondy " got mad and refused to speak.
The faculty begged to hear his U say, "
'K I forgot to bring my 'jack ' to-day,"
He said, and smiled a smile so sweet
That the Governor rose upon his feet,
And bowing to tha Chancellor, thus
Gave his idea of the fuss--
" Our friend ' Tommy ' will surely agree
That justice is the proper thing,"
" Tommy " smiled and slapped his knee
As he thought of Story on Equity.
And so the tale goes on and on
From Autumn's night to Summers dawn-
Every now and then the Professors try
To bring aculprit to their H guy,"
And gracious ! They do give him 1
In a way I must not dare to tell.
Doctor Johuson's idea of a fine opening for boys-the ditch on the campus.
Supplemeni io a Freshman 'S Vocabulary.
Aftez 'Two Monflgs' Trilling by Ihe Soplzs.
Edited by jym Valence Bowen and Verdant Oats Robertson.
HQO.-A c11e111ica1 COIIIPOIIIIQ1 11111011 i11 use at t11e
Gym as a deodoriziug agent. Used for dilutiug "1vi1d
catng a1so very va1ua111e for 1J1'0Il1011llg'g91l91'211 happiness
of lI1l5llSPCCtil1g' F1'9S11111C11, hears, hrass 1'D3l1C1S, negro
1r1i11st1'e1 parades, etc.
'C 1313111611 if I appreciate that H20 VO1'Q.,1-Ci6'I191'31
Prep.-A two-legged a11i111a1 1l13SqllE'1'HC1i1lg as a Fresh-
111311, usually c11a1'acte1'ized hy vacant stare, ope11 11101lf11,
111111 2111 irresistible impulse to stick his nose into other
peop1e1s business. fT1lG origin of this word is u11k11ovv11.
Preps themselves suppose that it originated with Prep
.1o1111so11 but i11vestigatio11 has shown that this is pro-
hahly a 111istake.j
U Hey, you Prep, 11-ave that il10l10.,,-SCI1101'.
Bust-QLati11: husto, hustare, b11statu111-to fail to
jaekj. To fail to jack Sl1'i'11C16'11f1y to 111i11iG a ten.
4' Gee! did11't I bust, t11O1lg'1l.17-IROXVHII.
Bust cl1CDllI1D.TT116 zero 1'9S111t111g' from above.
" Oh, she made t11e higgest 1JlISf.,,lCO-961.
Ten.-The s11pe1'1ative degree of recitation. Looked
forward to hy Sutton as " beyond the A1ps "5 hy Baker,
as a11 easy thing if yo11 just have a p11Ol1Og1'2lp1l in your
pocketg hy Brovvnie, as a glorious future attai11111e11t to
be ac11ieved at a " Singing Skl11G.H
Dupe.-The professor of pedagogy, so called because
t11e hoys C'Hll,t te11 by his face W119f1lE'l' 11e is givi11g them
a 11011 or a zero and of course ever thinking they are
luaking a ten they are well pleased.
4' I cracked old Dupe up for a ten to-day."-Scales.
Bug.-QGr. Buyen-to obtain easily.j To pull the
wool over the profs' eyes.
" Didn't I bug him, though? N-3ICC2lllll111.
Bugging.-The art of getting something for nothing.
Crack up.-Much used. The act. of making a ten.-
See T en.
Dynamo.-The place the electricity comes from. So
called because if you get a shock from it you die-no-more.
Lip.-The professor of English. So called because he
talks so 1nucl1.
I.ounsbury.-Lip's little boy, who is not healthy on
account of his name. Also tl1e " hardest thing in
4' I would swap my Lounsbury for a coco-cola, if I
could find any fellow who would take it to his room."-
Bat 1.-Baseball bat.
Bat 2.-Spree.-" I was on a bat last night."-
Bat 3.-La professeur de la langue Francaise. QPro-
bably derived from French bat, the tail of a ish, or
f1'o1u the English by extension or directly f1'om bird by
Frat.-Sometliing the Freshmen want to join but
can't-sometimes. " There are only two Frats out at thc
University and none called -, so you must he fibbing,
Mr. -.U -IVoman's C.'olle0'e Girl.
Guy.-The meetings of the above organization, so
called because the Freshman gets rolled in them.
Goat.-A wild and woolly animal with horns ready
to hook into the existing order of things and rip them
up tl1e back. An animal said to be much in evidence at
Guy meetings. A non-Greek fraternity man who bc-
longs to the Goat fraternity.
Independent.-A conservative somebody-neither a
Goat nor a Frat man-much admired in the University.
Brownie.-The little man with the big mouth other-
wise known as Marvelous Howlingman Brown.
Old Lady.-The fellow who has the misfortune of
rooming with you. Il'e take the liberty of presenting
in this connection the following gem:
TO MY OLD LADY.
Babe, oh Babe, don't squash me against the wall 9
I need room although I 'm very small,
If you push me out 't will be a nasty fall,
And there 'rl be a warm time in Calhoun to-night, my Babe.
OOK here, Stump, what in the deuce has been
the matter with you for the last three or four
days? You look like you 've got a cramp. It is
straight goods old man, I never saw a geezer fall off
as you have, or get to be so no 'count in so short a
time. 'Pon my word, you are not even deeent society
for a misanthrope-you would shame him so he would
get gay Brace up, and tell a chap what 's eating you."
Dick Graham was serious. He well knew Silllllpiis
wound but hated to put his finger on the sore till Stump
had pulled away the bandages himself and called to him
to help dress it. It hurt Dick to know Stump was with-
holding his confidence, pained him to feel he could not
share his partner's pain, and so, he had determined to
straighten out the tangle.
'CIt 's about Ellie, ai11't it! " he ventured.
" Oh, ClO11,iT bother me. I want to be left alone,"
'C Ah, no, me boy, it 's just there you ,re dead wrong.
See? IVhy, if I was in your fix I 'cl climb away from
myself, get next to some good plan and run myself
into joy. That 's straight, yes, sir, as straight as a
billiard cue. Now here let 's drop this funny work, cut
out the calcium lights, dismiss the orchestra and -ret
down to some real, good, solid, humping thinks, you
needn't limber your vocal organs-I 'll do the spieling.
See? IVell, I guess, yes, here goes! you've got ,em
bad, bad-very bad. You have run a bluff all through
College, a good, stiff bluff although backed up with
brains, and now, you, a Senior Law, the Billey who gets
the plum, sit. around with your hands in your jeans and
a pipe in your face. For what? Ivhy?-Sit down, my
boy, sit down, I 'll cut it short-you 've got no nerve,
no sand, no gall, you are lamentably deficient in divine
afllatus-you 're a ehump. There 's Ellie-keep still-
as sweet a little thing as ever tripped over this hallowed
campus. She makes a fellow think he 's a decent boy
whenever she looks at him, one of those girls who are
sent into the world to show us what heaven is, a girl
a chap could love till ice-cream sodas were a drug on
the markets of the infernal regions. She likes you,
Stump, she ean't help it, yes, yes, yes, yes, she likes
you-to put it plain. I 'll give it to you in meter-she 's
a perfect fool about you. All right, eh? Now, Papah
don't think Stump 's the proper stuff. Am I next? You
needn't speak, just groan again. Good enough! XVell,
what 's the matter with this! " and Dick lowered his
voice as he unfolded to the reviving Stump l1is plan of
Old man Feltus, Ellie's dear Papah, was of a queer
stripe. He had determined that his daughter fair should
be one of those higher educated women one meets in
Mrs. Humphry YVard's novels, a girl able to talk like
F. Marion Crawford's heroines. It was just an idea
of his, you know, but any one else would call it a double-
riveted resolution of Bessemer steel. He was devoted
to Ellie-every one was so far as that is concerned-
and next to her in his affections stood pugilistic affrays.
Rather a queer combination but to be accounted for pos-
sibly because they were so extreme.
In furtherance of his plan, he had entered Ellie at
the University and to be near her and with her, had
rented the Bowden cottage. Here was comfort. Tl1e
pleasure he derived f1'O1I1 questioning Ellie on her return
from the campus, an examination daily undergone, com-
pensated him somewhat for the quietude of the town-
not a scrap had he seen since he had moved in.
Of course he permitted some few young men, students
who fully comprehended Ellie's attainments, to call on
Friday nights and of all who came, Stump Eyrich was
his favorite. He liked Stump, called him Stump,
though Ellie never would do that-she hated that name.
At first she called him Mr. Eyrieh but now, when they
were alone, she called him Archie, for Stump's real
name was Charles Archibald Eyrich.
lvell, an end comes to all things, you know. Mr.
Eeltus saw that Ellie and Stump were entertaining
notions in direct conflict with his plans for Ellie's future.
This realization, startling and unthought of, came to
him just ten days before commencement. His action
was p1'o1npt. Stump was forbidden the house, Ellie was
confined in her room, and he, Papah, planted himself
on the veranda by day and prowled around his domicile
Two days after Dickls talk with Stump, Mr. Eeltus,
in his easy chair on the verandah, his toddy at his elbow
and a full account of the Fitz-Sharkey set-to before him,
was aroused by the unmistakable sound of a scrap just
around the corner. He stepped to the gate. Yes, there
they were, two lusty lads, with lists up-raised, jawing
away. As he looked, one let drive and then!
Flinging open the gate tl1e old 111311 rushed to the
corner and danced around the pair, shouting encourage-
ment now to one, now to the other. " Hit lower, you
fool," he roared, " Oh, gee! what an upper-cut! Get l1is
wind, you yap, get his wi11d! A counter, by George!
Oh! Ha! IIa! Ha! Good! Good! Xot so fast, take
your time, now jab him one! Hellls fire! " he suddenly
gasped, for i11 his praneing he now faced l1is residence
and stepping into a. waiti11g buggy he beheld his Ellie!
He heard the sharp command " Get 11p! " and saw her
disappear down the dusty street.
-X' 'H' 9? 9+ 9? TL 'FP
" Say, it was the real thing, eh? IVhen you slip tl1e
trolley o11 your car of love just call on tLittle Dick.'
Am I right? Tell you abo11t it? Ivhat 21111 I doing
now but giving you tl1e whole show 'f It was close cut-
ting, you bet it was, but we 1112lClG' it. Here, now, is
the whole lay: Stump had to get l1is ' dip' i11 person,
you know-this blasted Faculty won't mail 'em to you.
All right, you ,ve got that, I see. IVe figured the plan
on this combination. The Chancellor wo11ld drop the
flag at 9:30, the old selling-platers would go around the
track up to 10:-15. I saw the Valedic and got l1is speed
down right. It u as a sure thing they wouldn't pass out
the parclnnents till 12 sharp. The southbound passen-
ger gets here at 1:08. Now you got it, ai11't you?
How in the dence could we get the ' dip,' snare the maid
and catch that train IZ Can you diagram that, my boy?
" Early this morning, a ClH1'11 sight earlier than I was
ever up before, I got into old Feltus's stables and c11t
his stirrup leathers. That was the first 111ove, and say!
I felt better when it was done. IVe got the geezers to
scrapping at the corner-cost us a V apiece-and had
all laid out just as it happened.
" I had gone on to Benson's store out here on the
Springville road and waited. Gee! b11t the dust was
deep-right there was my graft as you 'll see before
lO11g. For a 111ile down the road I could see a cloud of
dust-Stump was laying it. on to beat six-bits-and
behind l1is cloud was another witl1 the old man in the
111iddle. Say, it 's no dream, 't was blue around l1is
head, he was a-cussing so.
" Stump drove up by 111e, grinning like a nigger in a
watermelon patch, a11d then wheeled short arou11d behind
the store, out of sight, wl1ile I put tl1e blocks to Midnight
and bur11t the breeze down the road. See the graft?
Old Feltus didn't know about that. Hey! Presto,
Change! and so kept a pounding down the pike after
that cloud of dust.
" Stump? Ivell, he just drove back to town, went to
l1is seat in Chapel, copped his sheepskin, picked up Ellie
and it 's to Xew Orleans they 've gone.
" My horse was fresh so I kept the old nian guessing,
slowing up soinetiines until I could ahnost see the pants
on his breath, they were so loud, and then cutting it out
again. After you get by Bensoifs you wonlt sec so
inuch as a hut for God knows how far and I just
dallied away till the old inanls plug gave out. Then I
stopped and waited. IVhen he got to ine he was so hot
his hair was curling. It ls no lie at all, he had blood
in his eye. He scared nie so I couldn't laugh, but I 'll be
Billy-be-clog-goned if he wasn't as queer as I ever saw.
Say! you ought to have seen hiin with that yellow dust
all over hini! Uh, Gee!-but just wait a ininute till I
4' He coines at nie, shaking his whip, ' You infernal
scoundrel, you whelp, you curl' he roared, 'I'l1-My
God! where 's Ellie? '
" ' Ivere you looking for some one, Mr. Feltus?' I
" ' You-you-you,-IIell's tire! IVhere is she! '
" ' You had best have a seat in the buggy, M r. Feltusf
I said, ' the sun is awful hot.'
" ' Ivell, I will be dif
" Boys, I felt sorry for hinig it 's dead right I did.
I never thought the old boy would be so cut up. He
glared at nie, at the vacant seat, at the horse, then
turned his eyes to the sky: ' IVhere is she! I he
whispered over and over. ' IVhat does it ineanf ' I be-
gan to be alarnied-I thought he 'd fall out and fade
off standing there in blazing sun with that look of actual
horror on his face.
" ' 001116 here and sit down, Mr. Feltus,' I begged.
'Ellie is all right. She and Stunip are back in townf
Boys, I canlt tell you about that part. I was ashamed
of myself. I hated Stunip and I despised Ellie, while
for Mr. Feltus I had profound pity. He got all right,
though, before we got back, laughed at the trick, praised
Stump to the heavens and, an hour ago, wired theln his
heartfelt blessingf, A
IXCKLAND H. Joxiss.
A lad once wooed a lass with ardent words to wed 5
Alas! the lad was poor, and scarce could earn his daily bread.
He was good, he was true, and a lively lad to boot,
So, alas, it was hard for him a lass to suit.
His voice was low, his speech was sweet,
Yet invariably one reply he would meet,
He whispered low his earliest desire in coraline ears,
The only, solely answer he got from the dears,
As he waited yearning for their soft reply,
Was an instant, quick, responsive, disgusted, L' I '?
But oh! his heart began to ache, his soul to yearn,
He set his face against his fate, and began to earn 5
He piled the shekels up until they glittered red,
His affaires amours no longer filled his head.
Alas! a lass, all lasses, dimpled blushes in his sight,
Spoke soft-tongued hints of enamoured depths and heights,
A lass, one lass, who before had coldly uttered " no,"
Managed to beguile him into a pleading slowg
She dimpled, she always sweeter grew as the closer he drew nigh,
And to his selflunconscious wooing, answered, quick, responsive,
Q14 Classic '5Dzeam.
At midnight in the dormitory,
The schoolboy lay dreaming of the hour
When Greek by him should mastered be,
And tremble at his power.
In dreams through college halls he bore
The trophies ofa conqueror,
In dreams the farewell speech he gave,
Then wore his teacher's cap and gown,
Then stepped up--his teacher down,
A full-iiedged ff prof." of great renown
S0 dignified, so grave.
An hour passed on-the boy awoke 5
That bfight dream was his last g
His nightmare steed's Pegasian Bight,
Now quite shook oft' the unlucky wight.
He gave a shudder and a sigh,
He 'woke to die, 'twixt Kappa and Phi 5
Shout, groan and accent stroke,
And verb-shots falling thick, and fast
As thunderbolts from Olympus proud,
And heard with voice as trumpet loud,
Montgomery cheer his band,
Strike--till the last exam's are o'er,
Strike-for your stores of classic lore,
Strike-the audacious Sophomore,
Zeus-and your native land.
We will hear of him no more,
He 's on that dark Plutonian shore,
In that gruesome realm of shades,
Where the darkness never fades,
He has bent his weary knees,
He 's with the ghost of Pericles.
LEMUEL AUoUs'rUs SMITH. F. Z. Baowma:
EVER shall I forget that queer ligure, associated
as it is with my fondest recollections of boy-
hood. Somehow I remeniber him most vividly
as creeping along on the " plank-walk " in front of 1ny
old home, with his shuflling, sidelong gait, which is in-
deed indescribable. Picture to yourself an old, old
negro man, stooped-nay, bowed-with age, a walking-
stick across the small of his back, and his iil'111S hooked
over each end of it. In one pendant hand he carries a
large pahnetto fan, in the other a red and white ban-
danna, with which, from time to time, he mops his
steaming forehead. On his face he wears grey whiskers,
a wide-reaching smile, and tl1e smeared remnants of
specks of whitewash. His teeth have mostly left that
cave of laughter in which they were once ensconced,
only a few discolored stalactites still hanging within its
portal. His eye is somewhat dimmed by time, but has
not wholly lost its merry gleam. His nose is wide and
blackg his nostrils huge. His fingers are gnarled and
knotty from the " rheumatiz," and the toes of his great
bare feet have been twisted into distorted shapes by the
same disease. Such was the appearance of Uncle Jerry.
He was a professional white-washer and an amateur
whistler. His vocation and avocation admitted of the
most harmonious and soul-satisfying sinmltaneous blend-
ing. How many, many panels of fence has he white-
washed to the melodious accompaniment of " Sweet Bye
and Bye," extended into the most delicious by-paths of
trills illltl roulades. To one listening it seemed as if his
tongue had absorbed all the nimhleness lost by his other
membersg and his delight in his own musical accomplish-
ments was so sincere and unatfected as to give to his
auditors a feeling of unalloyed pleasure.
Ifncle Jerry was never tired of relating one instance
of undoubted triumph of pure musical art. " You
rickollickf' he would say, " de big scussion Qexcursionj
de niggers had to Memphis. IVaal, I went wid 'em.
'When I gut dar, I didn't. have no money left, kaze I
couldn't git hold uv no mo' no way. Long 'bout dinner
time, I wuz powerful hongry, an I didn't know whar de
vittels wuz to come fum, an I tell you dis ole nigger
wuz mighty oneasy. But jes den I happen to see some
nice ladies sittin' on de po'ch uv de house whut wuz 'cross
de road, so I stepped over dar, sot down on de side-walk,
an begin to give 'em ' Sweet. Bye an Bye' in dis a way
ta bar whistled as a samplej an den I gin lem 4Home,
Sweet Homef Dey wuz mighty tuk wid me an dey say,
' Uncle, ef you will whistle " Dixie " fur us, we ,ll give
you a quarteiz' An den I say, ' Xome, I done gut 'ligion
an it don't 'low me to fool wid none uv dem kinds a
chunes, but I 'll give you " Dar Is a Founting."' An
dey say, ' All right, give us dat.' An den I moisten my
tongue an let 'em have it an I reckon you skacely ever
seed lady folks mo' tickled. An den de young un she
went in de house an brung me fo, bits. An den I tuk a
dime ov it an bought me a dinner, an dem fohty centses
I spent fur a bottle uv dis hyar gin wut I puts poke-berry
root, in an take fur my rheumatizf'
I have always regretted that I could not get sutlicient
light upon Uncle Jerry's past to study the development
of his character. IVhen I knew him, his character had
doubtless passed through its many mutations to its iinal
crystallization, and it was a crystal of many facets. Oc-
casionally in his conversations with me he would men-
tion some of the more striking events of his early days.
Incidcntally I learned that he had entered into the joys
of matriniony four separate times. He had never been
divorced from any of his wives, and had never waited
for death to take one before he took another. However,
his conscience gave hi111 no great trouble. His explana-
tion of what a harsh and censorious world would call
biganly was naive and, to him, perfectly satisfactory.
t' You see, chile, it wuz dis a way. Befo' de wah I
lived i11 Georgy wid my marster, and I married a 'ooman
whut dey call Dinah. Ivaal, arter a while, my marster
sole me to a gemman whut lived in Alabam. Dinah she
stayed in Georgy, an consequintially when I gut to
Alabam, I ain't had no wife at all, an dat 'ooman Liza
Jane pester me so dat I jes up an marry her. It wa'n't
long den twell endu'in' uv de wah one dem Yankee
gemmans comes 'long an tuk me to Arkansaw to cut
timber fur de guvermint. Den I kinder mistrusted I
never would git back to Alabam, so me an dat yeller gal
Susanna Maria gut married. IVhen de wah wuz quit, I
come to Massysip, whar I is now, an Malviny kinder tuk
The last I heard of Uncle Jerry he was trying to get
a pension " on de groun ' dat de seeds uv dis hyar rheu-
matiz wuz sowed endu'in' uv de time whilst I wuz a
cuttin' timber fur de govermint in dem Arkansaw
swamps. An whut.'s mo' dey tells me I kin git de money
fur dem twenty year it tuk de rheumatiz to sproutf'
H. A. SHANDS.
c1411 Inspira tion.
One time a something of sunshine brightened all the day,
Or shall I say of sunshine a bewitching, tempting, Ray.
Was it from her pleading eyes, hair, or gentle Way
That I caught the inspiration to write this lay ?
Surely to many questions we dare not say yea or nay,
I only know that she turns all December into May.
Lines by King Tavid.
The moonbeams caress the troubled sea, 't is taify 5
The waves lovingly kiss the pebbly shore, 't is taffy.
When a man says he loves thee, thee alone, 'tis taffy,
And will be true to thee forever more, 't is taffy.
We well know all verse-makers are a wee bit-daffy g
But when with thee, aren't they excusable, dear Taffy?
ri We 1
?'U 5' 'V 5:
Mississippi, QPoemj .
Board of Editors, .
The Blackbirds, .
Board of Trustees, .
Faculty, . .
The Essayist, . .
The Old-Time Darkey,
Delta Kappa Epsilon, . .
Chi Chapter Delta Kappa Epsilon.
Delta Psi, ....
Phi Chapter of Delta Psi,
Phi Kappa Psi, . . .
Mississippi Alpha of Phi Kappa Psi. .
Sigma Chi, ....
Eta Chapter of Sigma Chi, .
Sigma, Alpha Epsilon, . .
Mississippi Gamma ot' Sigma Alpha Epsilon,
Phi Delta Theta, . . .
Mississippi Alpha of Phi Delta Theta. .
Delta Tau Delta ,...
Pi Chapter of Delta Tau De'ta.
Chi Omega ,...,
Tau Chapter of Chi Omega. .
Tau Delta Theta. . .
Kappa Alpha ,...
Alpha Upsilou Chapter of Kappa
Greeks from Other Fraternities.
Sunset Song, fPoemj . .
1 Hunt Cluh. - .
2 C. H. Academy Cluh,
am J. M. C. Club, .
6 F. C. A. Club. . .
9 Turkey Club ,,,,
ll No. 1 Bohn's Brigade No. 2. .
12 An Ezqieriment, . . . .
Sedge, fPoemj . .
15 To a Co-ed, . . .
19 The Poppy's Birth. fPoemj .
20 Hugging His Troubles. .
25 Troubles in Turkey.
26 Blackstone Law Club, .
28 Hermean Literary Society.
31 Phi Sigma Literary Society.
32 All Right Cluh, , .
35 Y. M. C. A. ,..... .
39 Y. VV. C. A.. .... . .
40 Song of the Night-Blooming Jasmine, fPoemj
42 To My Sweetheart. QPoe1nj . . .
45 G. S. I. O. A., . . .
46 Mississippi Historical Society. .
451 M. I. 0. A., . . .
50 Cords Club, ....
53 Cnder the Greenwood Tree. . .
57 Programme Semi-Centennial Celebration.
61 Last Leaves, QPoemj ....
62 Senior Class. . .
63 Junior Class.
Freshman Class, ....
Blackberry Jam, flllustrationj
Senior Law Class, . . .
Poem, Q " Chancellor, Chancellor, f 'j
Junior Law Class, . . .
German Club, . .
My Messenger, . . .
Junior Promenade Committee,
WV. P. M. A. Club, . . .
'Varsity Minstrcls, . . . .
University Symphony and Glee Club,
University of Mississippi Magazine, .
Southern Inter-Collegiate Athletic Association
University of Mississippi Athletic Association
University of Mississippi Football Team, .
Because She Plays That Country Ball, .
'Varsity Baseball Team, . . .
Class Baseball Teams,
'Ben McFarland, .
F. O. Davis, . .
Press Notices, . .
A Story of the Future, .
Let There Be Light, QPOQIDJ
The Final Event, . .
WVhat They Think of Love,
Statistical Vote of OLE Miss, . .
The W'ay That the Faculty " Guys,"
Supplement to a Freshn1an's Vocabular
The Difference, QPoemj .
A Classic Dream, fPoemj .
Uncle Jerry, . . .
Inspiration, fPoemj .
Taffy, QPoemj .
niversit of Mississippi
KFOUNDED IN 1848i
Fanny .l. Ricks Summer Term 0pens .lune ll, 1901
session or reonoz ovens sisrriannnz 12,1901
ff X. T
O r e
The Department of Science, Literature,
and the Arts
includes work in Twenty-one Schools, with undergraduate and graduate
THE ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT includes courses in Civil Engi-
neering, Electrical Engineering, Mining Engineering.
THE DEPARTMENT OF LAW includes a course requiring two years
The location of the University is unsurpassed in point of health-
fulness and beauty.
Tuition is free to all students in all Departments excepting the
School of Law.
' Y I V
2111 Sf. QUJEYIY5 ievftis SSWEANS be elaine EYIIIIIIIQ Mitre
3 L OXFORD, Mississippi.
s Iv?-I V 3 F gAi7'-Tag its-,lp -I J -I
fnq iiri' if? Q . -Q17 r i , , sale n -. 'f"iim., .
. - lv " i illH !1.':lr"' A , ' tr --I - . . .
umm! llllllllilmtfn e.Q2g'2Q-1-.'.,,..r,-7-ts'L'4i:Ltl1t4t E have one nt the Largest and Best izquipped Job Printing
ii i: 'A f !'!' !!!!ie'2 ?iT 'ij?if'i'2:s:. Ottices in the State ot Mississippi, and we are prepared to
' ' ,i ""'1.aLa,:iWi2 -A git 11: I Y I" L'-I", . . . .. .
do tirst-class Printing at the very Lowest Living Prices. We
Ji!!! 5' id' !Wiu jefQg2fUQ3i5egLi guarantee every job nt work that leaves our oftice.
nut. :- E- itil tts.. 7: :AV ' Y A V "r
'- t liI1',."f1 if- ii hail-i .
-ijfeleefsa-:Page-.5-3.715 :Sf We make a Specialty of
Qi ' ' I' UN "" . . .
ff gn e Fine Of' f ice Stationery.
EXYQFE- 'L' ' .6 -L '- 'cf' V 4.12: 1:--'f" , ",:':'f'1fT'
" ' :- - , P- ,.Q?e5- 1sg?5i,: A -
ABSOLUTELY FIREPROOF. Notelieads, Letterheads. Envelopes, Cards, Statements, Cotton
Cue Ot the Latest, Largest and Best Hotels in the United States. Blanks, Checks, Tags, invitations,.Painpiiiets, and everything that
Accommodations for 7co Guests. 150 Private Bath Rooms. can be prmted at an Up'tO'd3te printing egabllshment-
Luxurious Turkish and Russian Batns.
BARBOUR ae BURT,
DAVIDSON G WARDLAW
A. R. BLAKELY Ci CO., Ltd., Proprietors.
Headquarters for High:Grade Goods J J J J J Orders by Mail Receive Prompt
at Living Prices. Attention.
All the Latest Miscellaneous Books, Newspapers, and Magazines.
WATCHES, CLOCKS, AND JEWELRY SKILLFULLY REPAIRED. ,gl .58 .92 .99 .99 SCIENTIFIC OPTICIANS.
45 -T Sl!
Q SUPERIOR LOCATION
gf W NEW BUILDINGS 22
STRONG FACULTY 3
QQ SOLID WORK
QQ ---""f"hf"'f"'t GOOD CARE OF GIRLS
Large classes divided into sections and recitation periods
one hour long.
4, .ar at .x W
m Largest boarding patronage of any private W
, , female seminary in the South. W
.er vs .x to
Q LOWREY 8a BERRY, Proprietors,
Q szno ron CATALOGUE. BI-UE MOUNTAIN, MISS-
gg 1802. 1901-02. gg
as WASHINGTON, + . . MISSISSIPPI.
CSix Miles East of Natchezj
.s as .Q 3
5 Prepares for Leading Colleges and Univer-
sityg and also Departments of Music Q3
and Physical Culture.
m MISSISSIPPPS LEADING PREPARATORY SCHOOL. Sl?
SIX MALE INSTRUCTORS.
gl Next Session Begins September 12, 1901.
Q For catalogue and Information, address . .
H J. s. RAYMOND, LL. D.,superimendem.
ai L. P. LEAVELL, B. P., secyof Faculty.
twEBsTIsR's NTERNATIONAL DICTIO YS I A, A, Y01mg,M, II,
INTERNATIONAL Phrases, Etc. lpbggician anb
Prepared under the direct supervision of W. T. HARRIS, Ph.D., LL.D., United States SIIPQCOII.
Commissioner of Education, assisted by a large corps of competent specialists and editors.
Diseases of Nose, Throat and Ear
New Plates Throughout. Rich Bindings. 2364 Pages. 5000 Illustrations. skillfully treated.
Better than Ever for Home, School, and Office 2' G'
N I Also VVcbSt61' COllcg'1atC D1Ct1OI'1al'y with :valuable .cwmsh bl nsari , etc. OVER YVILKINE DRCG STORE' ,
' " First class In quality. second class in size." ,Yz2'f30.1z.r .llzn-ray 13z.'t.'n'.
Telephones, Residence, 72.
Spearman pages :lc of both book: sen! on applzcalzon ,
. MERRIAM CO , Publishers, Springfield, M
R. . Chilton e co.
IIEIICIIANTS a FARMERS BANK Y,1'g'5,?,g-,L DRUGGISTS
Under Hickey Hotel
Prescriptions Filled with the Purest and New, Beautiful Soda Fountain from which is dis-
'5' Choicest Drugs at all hours of pensed all kinds Of Fancy Drinks
A" h , "T t' t th G ds."
DRAFTS CASHED AND GENERAL BANKING Day 0' Mg t empmg 0 C 0
BUSINESS TRANSACTED' Perfumery, Toilet Articles,
,ga Tobacco, Pipes and Cigars.
B' T' KIMBRUUGHI Prest' H' WOHLLEBENI Vfprest' 'PHoNEs: DAY, 33. Agency for HuyIer's and Allegx-ette's
W. D. PORTER. Cashier. NIGHT, 60 AND 47. Candies.
xford Steam llaundr
work Bonn to Quit Qtuhmts.
Wagon on campus on Mondays and Saturdays. Clothes delivered
free of charge.
GIVE US A TRIAL.
K- f X, NI , 5-
Q and - .
CONSERVHTOR E f
OF MUSIC, HRT 5 it
, Q , 1 I 1 "L, 1
Isfffseissiv X - 1 .. - -- """w -2 . ,Intl 9
I 5 I EIIIA I I TIIIIII II'
GRENADA- 5 "
-git.-3. ,. " 1 " "" ,. ' ' i f Z ' E' - 'T'
Property of the Itortb mississippi Zonferencc. I Q 'fall term Begins September l', t90l.
write tor Catalogue.
RW. w. m. mctntosh, H. B., Pl'CSICI2l1f.
PAID:UP CAPITAL. s6o,ooo.oo.
Banll of Oxford
GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS
G. R. HILL. President. BEM PRICE, Cashier.
J. R. Tomlinson
FAST TEAMS, DOUBLE AND SINGLE.
NEW BUCCIES, RUBBER TIRES.
Special Attention and Low Rates
given the students.
Boys, hc Works to Please You. Give him Your Patronage.
SUBSCRIPTION, 5-I.OO PER YEAR
MRS. E. A. THOMPSON,
The EAGLE has the largest circulation in the county of LaFayette,
and is one of the best advertising mediums in North Mississippi.
Job Printing Office.
T. M. STONE, Manager.
We are prepared to do city printing at country prices. Fine Book
and job Printing a Specialty. Let us
bid on your work.
X. 5.5.5. 5.5.5 S.i.i.i.S.i. 5.35. Q. Sm- -
sggsgeggsggggesgs zagsgssgs -N
J J J J J J J J J J u
.. MCmPh1S .. W
I-I '11VId'1Cll W
OSp1t3, e 1ca o age W
a a W
SESSION BEGINS NOVEMBER lsr EACH YEAR,
AND CLOSES LAST OF APRIL.
Announcement and catalogue will be furnished on application, and
correspondence invited. All inquiries cheerfully anwered.
NOTE ITS GROWTH. W
IATTENDANCE LAST SIX SESSIONS!
1896-97, 318 WW
1897-98. 382 ',",'
, , . . . 'II-
Specnal Hnennon 5zIJ'.'iZ"d2?2leg.5IIF'iIldL'li.t'2'S1052235122 W
session of 1901.-02. Laboratories and Ana-
toniical Departments wIIl be carefully equipped with all modern facih- J,
ties and appliances. Address NNW
W. B. ROGERS, M. D., Dean.
S S A m mi- J-
in f i'Z'f"i
W ,iii f
5716 jazzy! zrz'
Two Million in Use.
W J 4
INDORSED BY PROFESSORS, MINISTERS, AND
Catalogue for the asking.
What in the World
to give a friend?
College men know and the New Hazfen Union says, apropos of
term-end with its good-byes : 'A The question of what in llze world Io
give a friemz' at parting seems to have been solved by the publica-
Songs oi All the Colleges
which is alike suitable for the collegian of the past, for the student
of the present, and for the boy for girlj with hopesg also for the
music-loving sister, and a fe1loW's best girl."
" All the NEW songs, all the OLD songs,
"and llze songs popular at all llze colleges ,'
" a welfome gy? in any home anywhere."
AT ALL BOOK STORES AND MUSIC DEALERS
Postpaid, 51.50. or sent on approval by the publishers, 51.50 Postpaid.
HINDS 8 NOBLE, czziziszizzizrze. NEW YORK CITY
Diclionarrks, 7ranslal1'un.v, Sludenls' Aids
Schoolbooks of all pu blislzer s al one store.
T. J. MOONEY COMPANY
STEAM AND HOT WATER
NAS E, TENN.
John F. tratton
0Il'l'l-III, MANl'l-'ACT l'RI-IR AND WHOLESALE
62 Grand Street. . . NEW YORK.
sian Gut Strings are
in the Worl
possible to make.
No Goods at Retail.
John F. Stratton Co.
Z Grand Street. NEW YORI'
oooo Q S -
SIYGUOII Ui0lillS if
The John F. Stratton Violins are the Finest Toned of any in the Wholesale Market
i fat if
John F. Stratton
John F. Stratton
J0llIl F. StI't1tt0Il
f by RIDER AGENTS WANTED
in each town to ride and exhibit a sample 1901 model
bicycle of our manufacture. YOU CAN MAKE S10 T0
S50 A WEEK besides having a wheel to ride for yourself.
H' h G d
I9DI Models Gaimiiei SID Io SID
'00 81 '99 Models :seas S1 to SI2
500 Second Hand Wheels
taken in trade by our Chicago retail stores,
man ood as n w
M v We ship eaiiy'b'iEyE1E"6N"'KppR0VAL to
v PX 15"
T' I A 5 I0 DAYS FREE TRIAL bmitflie
anyone without a cent deposit in advance and allow
I a so u e y
no risk in ordering from us, as you do not need to pay
a t'fth b"1d t 't .
I n A y cen 1 e 1CyC e oes no sui you
N' '- , n N a wheel until you have written for our
, , 'I 37' 0 FACTORY PRICES and FREE TRIAL OFFER.
YB This liberal o8'er has never been equaled and IS a guarantee of
the quality of our wheels. n l 0
reliable person in each town to distribute catalogues for us m
I if wl-: WA NT , . .
Q I X e chan e fo b cycle. Write today for free catalogue and our special offer.
A If Q 1
.'i.l1.mEAn ovoua oo., chicago.
,Worth Mississippi ibresbyterian
Fon vouNG LADIES
HOLLY SPRINGS, MISS.
Highest Location Between Chicago
and New Orleans.
A SELECT SCHOOL. .... AN ADVANCED CURRICULUM
A LARGE AND COMPETENT FACULTY.
ELECTRIC LIGHTS AND WATER-WORKS
Largest attendance in the history of the college.
TENTH ANNUAL SESSION BEGINS SEPTEMBER ISTH, IQOI.
T. W. RAYMOND, President.
R. F. ROSS
Browning, King 8 Co. Buckeye Tailoring Co
CLEANING, PRESSING AND REPAIRING NEATLY EXE
CUTED BY SKILLED WORKMEN.
E qa5VqagvQzav5vgvqaQaxfvvvvwvvvvvvs2 as vvvvvmvvvvvsi
5 ALL GCES I 'I'I'IE POCKET . 2 ag
5 I he No. 3 Q
2 Foldlng Weno I?
:X 1 Q
fx ls the only pocket camera having pneumatic shutter and iris diaphragm stops. lt is fitted with the nnest rapid rectilinear M
lenses, brilliant reversible finder, focusing mechanism and tripod sockets for horizontal and vertical pictures. A complete X'
daylight loading nlm camera of the highest type. Q
No. 3, 13M x 4X5 with Rapid Rectilinear lens . . 515.00 No. 4, C4 x 53 with Rapid Rectilinear lens . . S20 oo Q
No. 3, 13M x 415 Achromatic lens, set focus, . . . I3 50 No. 4, Q4 x 55 Achromatic lens, set focus ...,. 17.50 J
HAWK:EYES, S5-00 to 525-00. HawK:E.ye Catalogue Free by Mail. ,
BLAIR CAMERA COMPANY, Rochester, N. Y. ,
iwlwlwlh 4 4 a a z 4 , it , , , 4 ,
Jlll Photographs Ier
Qwith less ibdll I GOZQII
were made bv
S W E E N Y
SIXTY-ONE PoslTloNs OF SAME Bov. AGES THREE WEEKS TO SEVEN YEARS.
Schools in America. Arithmetic, Bookkeeping. Commercial Law.
Peumauship Commercial Geography, Banking. Stenography. Type-
writiug. etc. thoroughly taught at
Pouslikeepsie. N Y .the New .
York Business Institute.
Sr li. I2Flh SL, New York. In-
struction by lllail or in per-
: low Both sexes received These schools secure
sou. Expense. . . . - -
situations for all graduates ot complete commercial course which
teachers. Practical work. Day and evening sessions. No vacations.
Students may enroll any week day with advantage.
iug. P en - ,
Railwav and C'Ollllll6l'C'iRl oiiices also practically taught at i
' ' ' ' i ata-
Eastmsin. Poughkeepsie, N. 1. Call or n rite or ree c
logue at the
Xe-W York Business Institute.
Mt. Morris Bank Building, Si East 125th Street, New York.
FOUNDED, 1838. PRESENT MANAGEMENT
CHARTERED, 1854. BEGAN 1899.
be wnmurfs allege
Hun rllonserbatorg of Slibusir.
liigh in Grade, thorough in Scholastic
Requirement and Pregeminemlv Religious.
The buildings are excellent, thoroughly equipped and furnished. Modern conveniences. The Faculty
thoroughly trained, experienced and reliable.
E claim that few schools if any in the South offer better advantages for a
high grade academic or musical 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 awakened much interest in the Conservatory.
11081 59851011 09018 SQDIQIIIDQI' lllb, l90l.
For illustrated catalogue or further particulars, address
REV. J. W. MALONE, A M.,
T New Centvr T pewriter.
The New Century Typewriter holds a prominent place among the wonderful mechanical achievements of the twentieth century. It is the best product
of typewriter evolution from the crude beginnings of twenty-five years ago. Its equipment for all the uses to which a typewriter may be put is unsurpassed.
The construction and finish are thoroughly high grade in every detail. It is almost noiseless.
The New Century Typewriter presents advanced features peculiar to itself combined with the best adaptions of principles whose value has been fully
tested. In a word, it embodies the best inventive skill of the time.
'We lnvite an examination of the machine itself, for in this way better than any other will its n ' '
zany adxantages and great industrial value be fully
United Typewriter and u lies C
pp 0lIlp2lll ,
413 wc-:sr MARK
ET STREET, LOUISVILLE, KY. 291 SE
COND STREET, MEMPHIS. TENN.
I, E I
KANSAS CITY, 5T.LOUIS, CHICA
UESCHIPTIVE MATTEFLHATE5 ETB.
DR. P. H. WRIGHT I A. L. NETTLETON
SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO STUDENT
This name on a shoe stands for Durability,
Style and Ease.
Che hettleton Shoe is a Gemlemaws
Om L t door to Photograph G H y Worn by good dressexis everywhere.
Leavell Building. SOLD BI
nesme 113 Tr-:Ll-:PHONES off 76 The Oxford Dry Gggds Co,
I M. A.
P. W. Rowland, IVI. D.
PHYSICIAN-SURGEON f . .--
EAR THROAT NOSE 71 ' ' , . 'Tb
West Side of J
, f f X X ph R d 109 Off 112. Main Street,
63362111 5 J
in E- Careful Attention Given to
AND FRESH OFF CE HOURS
GROCERIES 83 0 M 2 P M Student Trade.
DINING CARS PARLOR CARS
To NEW YORK
The Shortest and Quickest Route
Detailed information cheerfully furnished on applicatlo to
R. W. BONDS Traveling Passenger Agent,
GEO. H. SMITH, General Passenger Agent, R. J. ANDERSON, Asst. General Passenger Agent
NEW ORLEANS, LA.
TANNERY TO CONSUMER
Your ehoice ol' 162
oe S yles deliver-
ed to your
PE R PAIR
R. n. HUNT:
why not save it on
your footwear? Why
pay 56.00 for a shoe
when you can get the
same thing for 53.50,
the same in tit, the
same in style, the
same in wear, the
same in everything but
the price. The same be-
cause it comes directly
from the maker. eliminating
all unnecessary protits.
You can get the latest correct custom
Examine our Line of Oxfords.
If you need money
Merchant Tailoring Company
For Three Years the Most Popular Tailors
with the Students. Mammoth Display
Opening Every Spring.
V. OTIS ROBERTSON.
Before placing an order see their beautiful line at
University Barber Shop.
f ,Q We were figuring, a few days ago, to see about handling our press-
' Work, and we found we had in sight on about half-a-dozen orders,
not counting our regular run of work, nearly 1,500,000 impressions.
This is equivalent to about 150 days' work for one cylinder press.
0 Or, if We are printing sixteen pages at an impression, it would be
JN 23,000,000 pages of printed matter.
We telegraphed for another cylinder press.
The Stone Printing and Manufacturing Company,
110-112-114 NORTH JEFFERSON STREET,
Eownno L. stone, President. ROANOKE, VIRGINIA-
, - - O
4 . 7-Tr'
' w'4'I' .E
171,15 , '.1.',QfrpU"Lu'1" nr4,1'vw1r'-ye' -"gl '12-."-' '
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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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