University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS)
- Class of 1902
Page 1 of 232
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1902 volume:
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Published by the Fraternities and Jororities of the University of Mississippi
MRS. FANNY J. RICKS,
n appreciation of her generosity in establish
ing and maintaining the Summer term
of the University of Mississippi,
by which she has endeared
herself to the people
of our State.
l I kg
I' AN NH 'SGW
S J- xl w
Boo FCI of TFLISTCCS.
HIS EXCELLENCY GOVERNOR A. H. LONGINO ................. Ex OFFICIO PRI-:sIDENT
HON. J. A. ORR, A. M., LL. D. QISQS-lQO4D ...... Columbus HON. XV. E. BASKIN C1899-19045 .........,.. Meridian
. Firs! C0llgl'6SSl.0lllZ! Dz1r!rz'r'!. IFUM fjlNl'.g7l't,'.S'.S'ITlllllf Dzkfrid.
HON. LEROY PERCY C1895-19025 ........... Greenville HON. J. H. JONES frgoo-19069 ......... . . Woodville
Thirzi C0llgl'L'5JI.l7lI1Z! Dl1Yfl'Z'L'f. Szlrfk f,1l7ll.g'l'lfS.YIT7lIll! D1'xlr1't'l.
HON. A. T. ROANE fiooo-19065 .......... . . Grenada HON. R. H. THOMPSON, LL. D. 1190019063 .... . . jackson
Faurlk COIIg'l'U5JZ'l7llllZ Dzkfzid. Sc'T'c'lIfh Cil1ll'gVl'L'.l'.YI.l7lIfl! 1Q1'sl1'12'l.
HON. E. VV. SMITH C1900-19063 . . .... Hernando HON. J. XV. T. FALKNER 11896-Iqozi . . . . . Oxford
DR. T. P. LOCRWOOD C1896-19025 . . . . Crystal Springs HON. LOUIS M. SOL'THWORTll figoo-room . . . . Carrollton
HON. M. M. EVANS Crgooigozy . . ..... Mt. Olive JUDGE A. I-I. XVHITFIELIJ, LL. D. 41896-I9o4I . . . . jackson
DR. YERGER HICKS 41896-1902, ........... Vicksburg HON. H. M. QUINN 0898-19043 ......., . . Centreville
HON. VV. A. BELK KISQS-IQO4J ..................... Holly Springs
HON. L. WHITFIELD. . . ....................... . .jackson
The Sfzzfe S11pcr1'11fw1a'e11l ry' E1z'1n'at1'o11.
HON. J. A. ORR, A. M., LL. D. . . . . Columbus HON. J. XV. T. FALRNER . . . . Oxford
HON. R. H. THOMPSON, LL. D. . . ..... jackson HON. A. T. RO.-KNE ........... . . Grenada
DR. T. P. LOCKWOOD .. . . . Crystal Springs THE CHANCELLOR OF THIS UNIX'ERSlTX' . . . University
HON. J. R. STOWERS, State Treasurer . . . . jackson HON. XV. D. PORTER, Local Treasurer . . . . . . Oxford
HON. NV. D. PORTER. .
NOTE-Extent of present Ierms of office is
Secrctarv ofthe Board.
indicated by the dates in parentheses.
1 - -ii, ,,YY.-.-:,... L.-- ' -
IIWSTVLICTQFS GHG OTIWCI' OffiCCV5.
ROBERT BURWIELL FULTON, M. A., LL. D.. . . . .
ROBERT BURWFLL FULTON, M. A., LL. D.
Pr1yQ'x.mr of Physllu' aim' fllJ'fl'I7l10llly.
RICHARD VVATSON JONES, M. A., LL. D.
Przfzsxor fy' fjhb'llll'5fI:j!. Genera! amz' f1lI!l0'fl'L'llf.
ALFRED HUME, C. E., D. SC.
Prokmrnr qf .lIIlfhL'IllllfI2'J'.
RICHARD MARION LEAVELL, M. A., LL. D.
P7'1fL'.YA'0l' of Illenfrzl zum' .llnraf Phifnnzpfly. nfL0g1'r. zz
1J0!1'f1'l'Ilf E mn nm JI.
CHILES CLIFTON FERRELL, M. A., PH. D?
f,I'Qf2'J.VI7l' ry' .lfozferll Lrlflguagas.
A4'l1'11,gf l,I'IWJJ'l7l' nf .ll 00,8171 l,llllAgllIl,g7e.'.S',
G. D. SHANDS, LL. D.
ll zz' of
I'1'qh'sxn1' 1y"Lafu. Dean of Ike l,LTlIl'fllll.'l1f ry' Law.
ALliXANlJl'IR LEE BONDURAXT, A. M.
l,l'Iw'SJ'l7I' of Lalifz Lzzuguage and LI.f6l'IlfIll'6'.
PAUL HILL SAUXDERS, M. A., PH. D.
f,l'0f2'.Y.l'0l' ff Greek Lzzzzgzmge amz' Ll.f!Zl'IlfIU'L'.
DARNEI' LIPSCOMB, A. M. -
l'roj2'.rxnr nf Ezzglllvh and Rhetorif. and ry' Belles-Lellray.
JOHN GREEK DEUPREE, M. A., LL. D.
l'r0fe.s'.mr fy' Pedagogy.
. . . . . . . . . . . . Chancellor of the University.
JOHN VVESLEI' JOHNSON, M. A., PH. D.
Prnj2's.v0r of Physlks.
NVALLER S. LEATHERS, M. D.
Profesmr of 1Wzfura! H zlvfozjf.
ARTHUR W. SMITH, M. SC.
Prafessor of E ledr1'c1'fy and E ledrzkal E 11gz'nee1'z'1zg.
MISS SARAH MCGEHEE ISOM,
lzzslruffor in E !0czn'z'011.
HON. JEHU A. ORR, M. A., LL. D.
HON. J. XV. T. FALRNER, LL. B.
Z.L'L'fIll'L'l'.Y on Common amz' Stalule Law.
EUGENE CAMPBELL, B. P., A. M.
A sszkfazzf in Chezzzzlvhy.
NVALTER H. DRANE, M. A.
A ssisfalzf in .wafhemafzks and f3I'7'l'! E11g1'1zeerz'ug.
MARION G. EVANS, M. A.
A Xillffllllf in E zzglzkk.
JAMES V. BOWEN, B. P.
A.vs13'!a11f in IW0If6I'll Languages.
DUKE M. KIMBROUGH, B. A.
D z'recl0r of Gym IIIZSZIIIIII.
FRAYKLN L RILFY PH D DR. J. G. DEUPREE .......... Secretary of the Faculty
p,-0fe,-50,-0fH,3-,,,,3,, E. F. RIVERS .... ....... ' . .Procfor
'FHONIAS SOPAERVILLE, NIKS. HUNT . ......... Llbrarlan
J Professor of Law. JAMES B. LEAVELI. . . . . Secretary to the Chancello
'Engaged in study abroad.
tgfgm 'M s.mAgu
'0051 'uoggn I .Joss V
JO .IOSSCJJUJJ 'lilllnf
HJBIIZIHOS 1 I9
'dd ss ssgw
RICHARD WATSON JON ES.
RICHARD MARION LEAVELL
RICHARD W. JONES, M. A.
Professor of Chemistry.
Richard YV. Jones was born in Greenville County,
Virginia, in 1837. Graduated as A. B. from Randolph-
Macon College, Virginia, and with the degree of Master
of Arts from the University of Virginia. Served in
the Confederate Army from 1861 to 1865, was twice
wounded, surrendered his regiment at Appomattox
Court-House, Va. ln 1866 commenced teaching, that
year he was elected Professor in Randolph-Macon Col-
lege, for three years he was President of the Petersburg
Female College and for five, President of Martha XV3Sll-
ington College, Professor of Chemistry in the l'niversity
of Mississippi, 1876-1885, President of the Mississippi
Industrial lnstitutc and College, 1885 to 1888. Since
the fall of 1889 he has been Professor of Chemistry in
the llniversity of Mississippi. He has been a member of
many educational and scientific bodies of great promi-
nence in the State and Xationg he has been a delegate to
six general conferences and one ecumenical conference
of his church, not to mention minor assemblies.
ALFRED HUME, C, E., D. Sc.
Professor of Mathematics since 1890. Acting Professor of Civil Engineering since rgoo.
Born at Beech G rove, Tennessee, December 1st,
1866. Entering Vanderbilt University in 1883, received
the degrees, Bachelor of Engineering in 1887, Civil
Engineer in 1888, Doctor of Science in 1890. Held
Fellowship in Civil Engineering 1887-1890. Engaged in
various surveying and engineering works during summers
from 1886 to 1891. Published a nmnbcr of papers on
scientific and educational subjects 1890-1902.
RICHARD MARION LEAVELL, LL. D.
Professor of Mental and Moral Philosophy, of Logic, and Political Economy.
Born in Newberry District, South Carolina, August
31st, 1838. Removed to Mississippi in 1810: graduated
from University of Mississippi in 18593 entered Con-
federate Army in 1861 with rank of Second Lieutenant,
promoted to rank of Captain. Principal Verona Male
Academy, 1865, Professor of English at Mississippi Col-
lege, 1882, Professor of Belles-Lettres, University of
Mississippi, 18893 Professor of Philosophy, Logic, and
Political Economy since 1891. Has served as President
of Missisippi State Teachers' Association and has con-
tributed in various ways to educational organizations and
Z f if
CHILES CLIFTON FERRELL.
GARVIN D SHANDS
ALEXANDER LEE BQNDURANT
CHILES CLIFTON FERRELL,
Professor of Madern Languages.
Avas born August Qorh, 1865, near Greenville,
South Carolina. Entered Vanderbilt-L'niversity 1883,
graduated 1885 witl1 degree Bachelor of Arts: Graduate
4, 7 1 T1
Fellow and Assistant in De vartinent of Greek, Vander-
hilt I inversityg later instructor, also, in Lating . A.,
Vanderbilt Iiniversitvg Ph. IJ. Ivniversitv of Leiizig,
. , . l .
1892: Professor of Modern Languages, Ivnivcrsitj' of
Mis issippi, 1803. Isa inenther of the Modern Language
Association of Ainerica and contrihutor to Modern
I.a1lQ'ua8e Xotes. Ifclitor of Y'PIlfUIIl'!' -llIfl'lflll.fl.l'S in U10
.-lngfo-.8'r1.ron Gmwsis. The .8'frrrngP fillI-161-AII'lif1llfllJI'S
ttranslateclj, Srzpplto, and a nunilser of other works.
GRAVIN D. SHANDS,
Professor of Law, Dean of the Department of Law.
Xvas horn in Spartanburg District, South Carolina,
House of Representatives, 18745-801 Lieutenant-Klov-
December 5th, 18-I-L. Educated at Ivotford Uollege, ci nor of Mississippi and President State Senate. 1882-901
South Carolina: served four years in Confederate A rlnvg
entered Law School of University' of Kentucky, Lexing-
practited law in Senatobia, Miss., until 1804. when
elettecl to present position i11 the I'niversity of Mis-
ton, 1869, graduated in 18705 Meniber of Mississippi sissippi.
ALEXANDER L. BONDURANT, M. A.,
Professor of Latin.
Born at Colalto plantation, BllCliIl1gllii1l1 County,
Virginia, June 22, 1865. B. A. from Hampden-Sidney
College, 188-Lg Instructor in Ancient Languages in
Round Rock Institute, 1887, entered LIniversity of Vir-
ginia, 1887, pursued advanced studies in Ancient and
Modern Languages and Philosophy, Assistant Professor
of Latin and Greek, University of Mississippi, 18803
M. A., Hampden-Sidnev College, 1892, M. A., Harvard,
1893, Associate Professor of Latin and Greektin chargej,
Ivniversitv of Mississippi, 18933 Professor of Latin and
Greek, 1891, and 1805 made Professor of Latin, which
position he has held sinceg contributor to the Nation,
the Dial, and the C'1'fizcn. Editor of a ntnnher of other
works of importance. Is a nieinher of the Archaeological
Institute of America, the American Philological Asso-
ciation, and the Phi Kappa Phi Honor Society. Since
1900 Secretary and Treasurer of the Southern Inter-
collegiate Athletic A ssociation.
PAUL HILL SAUNDERS
jOHN GREER DEUPREE
1 viwvfii iQ1'gg'.- -N 359 5- 10,
my jst Q QNQQ1 ylluf' AHL f'i0ft'n94'.H' uf lar:-Mxg H-1111 '1 f
lllsihhi, um l0li'NHf HK' Pvqihlr' ,L Q!! '93 :H-Ji Un' Ph. ll d0gI'i'l: in 'Fi lr-.12
of the Umversxty of IUVIWKJ m the fail of tk Yuiwnig- .4 3.249-fi-144:', -or-4.fw:'-J in Spf-fini -'uf-if
m 1890 gtQgWdhg fllguq, nkms thi i!hivs?fN+ie"1 49: 4 fvler1"f .fulfilzg .1 PHY? -'sf Iiaf'
h glhphyglg M11 fJl6Uil8U0lh miltftnvh 79598, 'NI 952 firm" sh- :irw-Qsnxz nf Tihtfl-4"1
A for dm solllrmn wi' '90-ill and l'D1,j'iD35!l Ck-nanny 1:15 f lmw-
KDNIY lm.. I. A.
Bohm oflqliul Lang: ul Qi of Duhon-,Laurel
of 'rmnrbefa' .x?F0l'i3fil'!llI uwmiwr uf l'.?u-f-lz'i'.o
fY'llli5FN' uf t'3--Miwrn l'Zfhuwiimal Avlwc-Intl-un: Dir-'
U! Hn' tht' 51169 Sammi Im-timm-az Vim-fsPrf-1-idavi .J
HI! llqianxywxt wi Higher Plduuutiuu in dw Nsnimazv
Edlmlimxll Arun-inline: mark- az litvrrujs' um: 'rf Emdnmi
IIN' Hartland in M99.. Tn:-:tue of 1.,,l. and C. '
J Q DEUPREE, LL. D. .
trauma of nuqagy. . '
fined with succgss' chairs of Latin, Greek, English, mi
Mathematics, in denominational collagen writer for
educational periodicals, and Wag editor of Mississippi
Teacher, , '
Jo:-m GREER OEUPREE
. ' J x if
P. H. SAUNDERS.
Born in Hernando, August 4th, 1870. Prepared
for College in Senatobia, Mississippi, entered the Sopho-
more Class of the lvniversity of Mississippi in the fall of
1887, graduated in 1890 at the head of his class, taking
the B. A. degree with a Diploma of Special Distinction:
Fellow in Mathematics for the sessions of '90-91 and
'91-92, from '92 to '95, Assistant Professor of Latin
and Greek, since 'UB Professor of iil'CL'liQ rccciw--l tht-
M. A. degree in '91 and the Ph. D. degree in '94 from
the University of Mississippi, engaged in special study
at the l'nive1'sit3' of Vhicago during a part of the
summers 'SOB-ilti. 'UT-98: spent the session of 1900-01
studying in Gerniany and Greece.
DABNEY LIPSCOMB, M. A.
Professor of English Language and
Born at Columbus, Mississippi, 1859. Graduated
at University of Mississippi in 1879 with the degree
of Bachelor of Arts, taught in public schoolsg Assistant
Professor of English and Mathematics at the A. and M.
College of the State, afterwards Principal of the Pre-
paratory Department and Professor of Mental and Moral
Science, appointed to present position in 1895, President
Literature and of Belles-Lettres.
of the State Teachers' Association: member of lfxccutive
Committee of Southern liducational Association: Direc-
tor for the State Xornial Institutcsg Vice-President of
the Department of Higher Education in the Xational
Educational Association: made a literary' tour of England
and Scotland in 1899, Trustee of I., 1. and C.
J. G. DEUPREE, LL. D.
Professor of Pedagogy.
Born in Xoxubee County, Mississippi, in 18-13.
B. A., Howard College, Marion, Alabama, served four
years in Confederate Cavalryg M. A. from Howard Col-
lege, LL. D., Southwestern Baptist l'niversity. Has
filled with success chairs of Latin, Greek, English, and
Mathematics, in denominational collegesg writer for
edueational periodicals, and was editor of JI1'.Qs1'ss1'ppi
Tm cl: c r.
?r 113.1 ,- , ,, . v-L. -a- r-- '-V --... -i-
THOVAS H SCMERNILLL
JOHN WESLEY JOHNSON FRANKLIN L. RILEY
JOHN WESLEY JOHNSON, Ph. D.
Professor of Physics.
Born at Riclnnond, Mississippi, April 5, 1852
B. A., Ilniversity of Mississippi, 18763 Assistant in Pre-
paratory Department, and Lilmrarian, lsvniversity of Mis-
sissippi, 1877, M. A., University of Mississippi, 1875!
Professor of Latin, l'niversity of Mississippi, 1880
Ph. D., with honors, Leipzig University, 18923 the first
Superintendent of Education, Prentiss County, 18821
alnninns of this institution to take degree in fUl'f'lQ,fIl
university: .Xssistant in Physics and -XSll'tlll4'llll'Y, l'ni-
versity of Mississippi, 189251 Professor of Physics, l'ni-
veisity of Mississippi, 18993 contrilmtor To various
educational journals, and has lectured in this and other
T. H. SOMERVILLE, LL. D.
Professor of Law,
Born in Uulpeper County, Virginia, Septeniher from Varroll County, 18803 State Senator from Twenty-
19tl1, 1850. LL. B. from xV2lSl11llgTOl1 and Lee Pni- sixth District, 18913-1897: Professor of Law, University
versity, 1872, practised law a nuniher of years in Carroll of Mississippi, 18217: LL. D., lVashington and Lee lvni-
County, I ississippi, counsel for I. 1 . Railroad and for versity, 1899,
Southern Railroad: nieinluer of tl1e State Legrislatnre
FRANKLIN LAFAYETTE RILEY, Ph. D.
Professor of History.
Born near Hebron, Mississippi, August 21th, 18138.
A. B., with lirst honors from Mississippi Vollege, 188531
M. A., Mississippi College, 1391: Ph. D., Johns Hopkins
University, 1SSltig President of Hillnian College, Clinton,
Mississippi, 18973 Professor of History, University of
Mississippi, 18981 reorganized Mississippi Historical
Society, 1897, of which he is Seeretaryg editor of ll'0rid's
Urufo1'.s, pulilislied 1900, School Ilfsfory of .lIiss1'.s.sf'pp1',
and various other works of importance. ls l11Ollll3U1' of
Phi lieta Kappa Society, American Historical Associa-
tion, Mississippi Historical Society, .Xlalraina Historical
Society. and Honorary Local Secretary of the Egypt
ARTHUR W. SMITH.
WALLER S. LEATHERS CALVIN S. BROWN.
WALLER S. LEATHERS, M. D.
Professor of Biology, Geology, and Mineralogy.
Born i11 Albemarle County, Virginia, December
4th, 1872. Instructor in Biology, University of Vir-
ginia, 1893-1894, M. D., University of Virginia, 189-1,
Assistant Professor of Biology, Geology, and Mineral-
ogy, University of Mississippi, 1891-1895, Professor of
Biology and Chemistry in Miller School of Virginia,
1895-1896, Adjunct Professor of Biology. Geology, and
Mineralogy, South Carolina College. 1896-1899, Pro-
fessor of Biology,Geology, and Mineralogy,Ivniversity of
Mississippi, 1899. Has been on several scientific expedi-
tions through the lVest and South. Meinbers of Marine
Biological Laboratory of the United States.
ARTHUR W. SMITH, M. Sc.
Professor of Electricity and Electrical Engineering.
Born in Hartford, XYGPIHOIIY. M. Sc., Dartmouth
College, 1895, Expert Assistant in the Xutrition Inves-
versity, Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering,
Tulane University 1899, Professor of Electricity and
tigation of National Government at Middletown, Con-
necticut, 1896, Assistant in Phvsics at lVesleyan Uni-
Electrical Engineering, University of Mississippi, 1901.
' CALVIN S. BROWN, D. Sc., Ph. D.
Acting Professor of Modern Languages.
A Tennesseean by birth. B. S. at Vanderbilt Uni-
versity, Nashville, Assistant in French one year in Van-
derbilt University, then Instructor in English several
years in Vanderbilt University, M. S. at Vanderbilt Uni-
versity, D. Sc. at Vanderbilt University, Assistant Pro-
fessor of English one year in the University of Missouri,
traveled in the Azores, Portugal, Spain, etc., studied at
the University of Paris, studied rt the University of Leip-
sic, Instructor in English and Comparative Literature in
the University of Colorado tivo years, also Acting Pro-
fessor of German part of the ti1ne: Ph. D., University of
Colorado, last year, Acting Instructor in Modern Lan-
guages in Rutgers College, X. J., last sunnner, Reader
in German on the College Entrance Exaniination Board,
which niet in Xeyv York City, editor of Tennyson' s
Enoch Arden and two Loclfsley Ilrzllsg editor of The
Later English Drama. Has lectured on literary subjects
at the Monteagle, Texas, Colorado, and Florida Chau-
tauquas. Ahunni Poet of Vanderbilt University, 1897.
EUGENE CAMPBELL. WALTER H. DRANE.
EUGENE CAMPBELL, B. P., A. M. WALTER H. DRANE, M. A.
Assistant Professor of Chemistry.
Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Civil Engineering.
Burn in Gila-s Vmiiity, 'l'a-niwsscc, Octnlwi' 26th. Born af Untvsviile, Mississippi. July lst, 1871.
INT2. Ili-infm-fl tn Mfmrm- Vmiiity, Mississippi, at T110 A. B., with iii-st lmnm-, Uliivorsity of Mississippi, 1S9-Lg
lil' of 'ilvlll' f'l'ill'w. lf:11'l'v l'lilll'Qlfi0ll obtzliiimi ill mmiiimii ifvilmv in Maitiivliiaitivs, IilliV0l'Sitf' of Mississippi, 'lS95g
minimis: iilllgilf in rlu- public' sc-lmols for fiiiw- f'Oill'S1 M. A.. IvlliV0l'Sify of Mississippi. 1897: Professor of
tint:-wil thc- I'1iix'1-1-sity of Mississippi in 1S95g Q'l'2llillilfCLi 3I2ifi10lllilfit'S, Jvffvrsmi Follvgo, 18945: M. A., IIHl'VH1'd,
lstvsz 1-4-1-1-in-fi tlu- .X. M. fivgrc-0 in 1899. Xfm' eiuing 19003 ,Xssistnnr in iBI2ltil0lll2liil'S and l'ix'il i':IlQill00l'i1lg,
Mrk in tin- i'ili1'ilQ'1l l'nivm-rsituv fm' flu- Ihwtmfs Uvgiwv. I'lliVPl'Siff' of Mississippi. 1901-
:A-J- i-Q.:-nga... .... q .
MARION GRIFFIN EVANS.
MARION GRIFFIN EVANS, A. B.
Assistant Professor of English.
Born at Moss Point, Jackson County, Mississippi,
March 19tlI, 1877. Entered the University of Mis-
sissippi in the fall of 1893, and graduated in June, 1897,
receiving the A. B. degree, in June, 1898, elected to the
Chair of English Language and Literature in Centenary
College, Jackson, Louisiana, the Methodist College of
the State, in J une, 1900, elected Vice-President of Cen-
tenary College, Jackson,Louisiana., in J une, 1901, elected
Assistant Professor of English in the University of Mis-
JAMES VANCE BOWEN.
JAMES VANCE BOWEN, B. P.
Fellow in German and French.
B. P. 1901, University of Mississippi, graduate
student, University of Chieago, 1901, ineinber of the
Modern Language Association of America.
To thee all knees must bend,
To thee all heads must bowg
Known to all, the student's friend-
The Athens of Mississippi, thou.
From out thy halls, grown old,
Full many a man has passed
Who wrote on memory's scroll
A name that long will last.
Thou spring of knowledge flowing
From Mississippi's soil,
Thy wealth of praise is growing
By dint of scholars' toil.
We love thee, yes, we love thee,
Our Alma Mater dear,
And when at last we leave thee,
Gur hearts will linger here.
M. H. BROWN
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FFGTCVHIIV of DSITG KGDDG Epsilon.
CoLoRs: Crimson, Blue, and Gold.
Phi, 1844, Yale.
Xi, 1845, Colby.
Psi, 1847, Alabama.
Upsilon, 1850, Brown.
Kappa, 1852, Miami.
Lambda, 1852, Kenyon.
Alpha Alpha, 1854, Middlebury.
Epsilon, 1855, VVilliams.
Tau, 1856, Hamilton.
Nu, 1856, College of the City of New
Phi Chi, Rutgers.
Gamma Phi, 1867, NVesleyan.
Beta Chi, 1868, XVesleyan Reserve
Fouuoso AT YALE IN 1844.
PL'B1.1c,xT1ox: " The Delta Kappa Epsilon Quarterly."
Roll of the Chapters.
Delta Delta, 1871, Chicago.
Gamma Beta, 1874, Columbia.
Alpha Chi, 1879, Trinity.
Gamma, 1890, Vanderbilt.
Sigma Tau, 1890, Massachusetts
Alpha Phi, 1898, Toronto.
Theta, 1844, Bowdoin.
Sigma, 1846, Amherst.
Chi, ISSO, Mississippi.
Beta, 1850, North Carolina.
Pi, 1855, Dartmouth.
Omicron, 1855, Michigan.
FLOWER: The Pansy.
Rho, 1855, Lafayette.
Mu, 1856, Colgate.
Beta Phi, 1856, Rochester.
Psi Phi, 1866, De Pauw.
Psi Omega, 1867, Renssalaer.
Delta Chi, 1870, Cornell.
Phi Gamma, 1871, Syracuse.
Theta Zeta, 1876, California.
Iota, 1885, Central.
Phi Epsilon, 1890, Minnesota.
Tau Lambda, 1898, Tulane.
Delta Kappa, 1899, Pennsylvania
Tau Alpha, 1900, McGill.
Roll of the Associations.
Club of New York City, New York.
The Northwestern Association, Illinois.
Association of Detroit, Michigan.
Association of NVashington, District of Columbia.
Association of Buffalo, New York.
Association of Cleveland, Ohio.
Eastern New York Association.
Delta Kappa Epsilon Club of Rochester, New York.
Chattanooga Southern Association, Tennessee.
Indiana Delta Kappa Epsilon.
VVestern Massachusetts Alumni Association.
VVisconsin Alumni Association.
Association of New England, Massachusetts.
Association of the Pacific Coast, California.
Association of, Rhode Island.
Association of Kentucky.
Club of the Northwest, Washington.
Club of Connecticut.
Mississippi Valley Alumni Association, Miss
Nifestern Michigan Association..
Association of Central New York.
Mountain Association, Colorado. .
Association of Central Tennessee.
Memphis Alumni Association, Tennessee.
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON GROUP
Watkixls 4. Garrott 7. Coffey 10. Flowerree
Potts 5. Blackmur 8. Jones 11. Ervin
Brown 6. Wright 9. Beckett 12. Magruder
13. Shands 14. Tucker
Chi Chapter Of DGITO Kappa Epsilon.
FOUNDED AT THE Umvensrrv OF Mnssusslppl, 1850.
Fratres in Urbe.
Fratres in Facultate.
PAUL HILL SAUNDERS, Ph. D. EUGENE CAMPBELL, M. A.
Fratres in Universitate.
Deparlmeut ry' Law.
MARVIN HOLLOMAN BROWN, IQO3.
Deparimeui J Lzferalure, Sfience, and Arfs.
Class of 1902.
ARTHUR HEATH JONES THOMAS BINFORD WATKINS MARVIN HOLLOINIAN BROWN
A BERGIE BARRIE BECRETT CECIL SHANDS
Class of 1903.
XVILLIAM MORGAN GARROTT BENJAMIN ARCHER TUCKER
Class of 1904.
Class of 1905.
EDWARD CLYDE XVRIGHT CLARK BREWER COFFEY WALTER LAUSON MAGRUDER
EDWIN WILLIAM BLACKMUR WAYNE FLOWERREE
HAUTON ERVIN GEORGE WAGNER
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON CHAPTER HOUSE
X lf-ii -.:' r
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DSITG I3Si FI'CllCl'HilV.
FOUNDED AT COLUMBIA COLLEGE, 1847.
Roll of Chapters.
. . . . Columbia University
. . University of Pennsylvana
. . . . . Trinity College
. . . Williams College
. . . . University of Virginia
. . . . . University of Mississippi
. . . Yale-Sheffield Scientific School
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
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ESTABLISHED IN 1855.
Frater in Facultate.
RICHARD MARION LEAVELL, M. A., LL. D.
Fratres in Urbe.
GAYLE CAROTHERS BEANLAND JAMES PORTER WILKINS J. MCLEINIORE BAIRD
JOHN R. STOWERS WILLIANI V. SULLIVAN SR. JAMES ELIAS PORTER
Fratres in Universitate.
Schools of Science, Liiefafure and Aris.
Class of '02.
THOMAS J. COLLIER
' Class of '03.
WILLIAM B. DOUGHERTY THOMAS R. STOCKDALE A. H. STEPHEN WILLIAM LAWRENCE FULTON
Class of '04.
GAMBLE MCLEAN JOHN D. MCLEMORE ROBERT H. POWELL FRED. PAYNE PERKINS
Class of '05.
CHARLES T. BUTLER PAUL BYRON BARRINGER GUY T. GILLESPIE CHARLES M. POWELL
JAMES D. PRIESTLEY FLETCHER F. VEAZEY.
Sck.ol qf Law.
Class of '02. Class of '03.
FRANK M. CURLEE HUGH BARR MILLER
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FOUNDED WASHINGTON-JEFFERSON COLLEGE, WASHINGTON, PA., 1852.
Ptf1n.ieA'r1ox : " The Shield." COLORS : Pink and Lavender
Pemrsylvania Alpha, NVashington-jefferson College.
Pennsylvania Beta, Allegheny College.
Pennsylvania Gamma, llueknell University.
Pennsylvania lipsilon, Gettysburg College.
Pennsylvania Zeta, Dickinson College.
Pennsylvania lita, lfranklin and Marshall College.
Pennsylvania Theta, Lafayette College.
Pennsylvania Iota, University of Pennsylvania.
Pennsylvania Kappa, Swarthmore College.
New Hampshire Alpha, Dartmouth College.
Massachusetts Alpha, Amherst College.
Rhode Island Alpha, Brown University.
N e w
York Alpha, Cornell University.
York Beta, Syracuse University.
York Gamma, Columbia University.
York Epsilon, Colgate University.
York Zeta, Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute
Maryland Alpha, johns Hopkins University.
Virginia Alpha, University of Virginia.
Virginia Beta, Washington and Lee University.
West Virginia Alpha, University of West Virginia.
Mississippi Alpha, University of Mississippi.
Tennessee Delta, Vanderbilt University.
Ohio Alpha, Ohio Wesleyan University.
Ohio Beta, Vtfittenberg College.
Ohio Delta, University of Ohio.
Indiana Alpha, De Pauw University.
Indiana Beta, University of Indiana.
Indiana Delta, Purdue University.
Illinois Alpha, Northwestern University.
Illinois Beta, University of Chicago.
Michigan Alpha, University of Michigan.
VVisconsin Alpha, University of XVisconsin.
Wisconsin Gamma, Beloit College.
Minnesota Beta, University of Minnesota.
Iowa Alpha, University of Iowa.
Kansas Alpha, University of Kansas.
Nebraska Alpha, University of Nebraska.
California Beta, Stanford University.
California Gamma, University of California.
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. NVashington, D. C.
New York City.
Buffalo, New York.
Kansas City, Missouri.
Salt Lake City, Utah.
San Francisco, California
Los Angeles, California.
Harvard, Cambridge, Massachusetts. Yale, New Haven. Connecticut.
Mississippi Zlllpliu of Diii Kappci Dsi.
CHARTERED 1857. REESTABLISHED 1881
Fraiter in Urbe.
BENJAMIN HOWARD DURLEY, 'or.
Class of 1902.
jxo. M. FosTiiR, B. A ........ ...........
jfiswzn F. Guvxms, B. A., '98, LL. B ....... .
JOSEPH H. Mizie, B. A., Miss. College '01, LL. B. . .
CLINTUN C. S'l'liINl!liRGliR, LL. B ......... . .... .
Class of 1903.
Ammm H. Coxx, LL. B. . . , .... . . . .
WILLIAM B. Mi1.1,ER, LL. B. .
Joris N. S'rAxu11-'r:x, LL. B. . . . . . . . .
Class of 1904.
Vlekxox D. Bixmmx, B. A. . ....... . .
Class of 1905.
Hrexiu' Bmiimx, B. A.. . . . . . . . . . .
DANH-:i. O. CLARK, B. S ......
BENJAMIN F. jouNsoN, jk., B. .
Ima L. Scmkcn, B. A ...... V. . . .
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. . .Forrest,
. Crystal Springs,
. Crystal Springs,
. . . .Mt. Nebo,
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PHI KAPPA PSI GROUP
1. Foster 3. Steinberger 5. Barron 7. Johnson 9- SChir0h
2. Mize 4. Clark 6. Guynes 8. Conn 10. Standifer
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PU1sI.1cAT1ox: 'K Sigma Chi Quarterly."
Alpha-Chi, Pennsylvania State College.
Epsilon, Columbian University.
Theta, Pennsylvania College.
Kappa, Bucknell University.
Oinicron, Dickinson College.
Phi, Lafayette College.
Phi-Phi, University of Pennsylvania.
Alpha-Rho, Lehigh University.
Zeta, XVashington and Lee University.
Tau, Roanoke College.
Gamma-Gamma, Randolph-Macon College
Sigma-Sigma, Hampden-Sidney College.
Alpha-Tau, University of North Carolina.
Psi, University of Virginia.
Beta, University of VVooster.
Alpha, Miami University.
Gamma, Ohio Wesleyan University.
Mu, Denison University.
Zeta-Zeta, Center College.
13 :'fS.'-7-I W
Siclmo Chi Froiernitu
Roll of Chapters.
Zeta-Psi, University of Cincinnati.
Lambda-Lambda, Kentucky State College.
Mu-Mu, University of XVest Virginia.
Alpha-Gamma, Ohio State University.
Theta-Theta, University of Michigan.
Lambda, University of Indiana.
Rho, Butler University.
Chi, Hanovor College.
Delta-Delta, Purdue University.
Xi, De Pauw University.
Omega, Northwestern University.
Kappa-Kappa, University of Illinois.
Xi-Xi, Missouri State University.
Omicron-Omicron, University of Chicago.
Alpha-Zeta, Beloit College.
Alpha-Iota, Illinois W'esleyan University.
Alpha-Lambda, University of XVisconsin.
Alpha-Pi, Albion College.
Alpha-Sigma, University of Minnesota.
Commits: Blue and Old Gold
Alpha-Iipsilon, University of Nebraska.
Alpha-Xi, University of Kansas.
Eta, University of Mississippi.
Alpha-Nu, University of Texas.
Alpha-Omicron, Tulane University.
Alpha-Psi, Vanderbilt University.
Alpha-Beta, University of California.
Alpha-Upsilon, University of South 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.
Alumni Chapters. Alumni Associations.
New York City. Nashville, Tenn. New Orleans, La. XVashington, D. C. Kansas City, Kan.
Philadelphia, Pa. Cincinnati, O. Milwaukee, XVis. Detroit, Mich.
Chicago, Ill. Indianapolis, Ind. Boston, Mass.
EK! QIWODTCIA Of SIQIUCI UW! IIIOTCVHIILV
Fratres In Urbe
CAPTAIN W A ROANE DR A A YOUNG D M KIMBROUGH
W T ROANE
Class of 02
OLIVER BINGHAM COWAN MANLY BERRY LEAVELL ROSSIE DOUGLASS FORD
WILLIAM BATES LEONARD ROBERT CLIFTON COWAN
RUSh HIGHTOWER KNOX ROBERT HERMAN SULTAN
Class of 03
SAMUEL COLLIFR WILLIAM OTEY CRISMAN CHARLES WORSHAM PHILLIPPS
JAMES BERRY LEAVELI EUGENE STEWART ENOCHS DE WITT KNOX
GUY D DEAN THOMAS WILLIAM WHITE
Class of 04
ROBERT DAVINSON MCLAIN LELAND OWERS MCLAIN
Class of 05
WAI TER PRESTON ARMSTRONG WILLIAM HARRIS HARDY DAN ISOM SULTAN, JR
J. E. HOLMES A. B. LEAVELL
Cowan, 0. B.
Sultan. R. H.
Leavell. M. B. 9.
Leavell. J. B.
SIGMA CHI GROUP
Knox. R. H.
Collier. S. J.
Knox. D. XV.
McLean. L. O.
Fovvan R. L
Sultan, D. I.
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Fouuoeo IN 1856 AT THE Unuvensrrv OF ALABAMA BY DE VoTlE.
PUBLICATIONS: " The Record I' and " Phi Alpha."
HON. CHARLES B. HOYVREX' . .............. . . Past Eminent Supreme Archon
The Supreme Council.
G. I-IENDREE HARRISON . ............. .... E minent Supreme Archon
WILLIAM C. LEVERE . . . Eminent Supreme Deputy Archon
EDWARD H. VIRGIN . . . . Eminent Supreme Recorder
GEORGE D. KIMBALL . . . Eminent Supreme Treasurer
CHAMP S. ANDREWS . . ...... ....... I .... ..... . E ditor of " The Record"
Massachusetts Beta Upsilon-Boston University. Massachusetts Delta-XYorcester Polytechnic Institute.
Massachusetts Iota Tau-Massachusetts Institute of Technology Connecticut Alpha-Trinity College, Hartford.
Massachusetts Gamma-Harvard University.
New York Alpha-Cornell University. Pennsylvania Alpha Zeta-Pennsylvania State College.
New York Mu-Columbia University. Pennsylvania Zeta-Bucknell University.
New York Sigma-Phi-St. Stephens College. Pennsylvania Delta-Gettysburg College.
Pennsylvania Omega-Allegheny College. Pennsylvania Theta-University of Pennsylvania.
I Pennsylvania Sigma-Phi-Dickinson College.
Province Gam m a.
Virginia Omicron-University of Virginia. ' Georgia Beta-University of Georgia.
Virginia Sigma-Washington and Lee University. Georgia Psi-Mercer University.
North Carolina Chi-University of North Carolina. Georgia Epsilon-Emory College.
North Carolina Theta-Davidson College. Georgia Phi-Georgia School of Technology.
South Carolina Gamma-Wofford College.
Michigan Iota Beta-University of Michigan. Indiana Alpha-Franklin College.
Michigan Alpha-Adrian College. Indiana Beta-Purdue University.
Ohio Sigma-Mount Union College. Illinois Psi Omega-Northwestern University.
Ohio Delta-Ohio Wesleyan University. Illinois Beta-University of Illinois.
Ohio Epsilon-University of Cincinnati. Minnesota Alpha-University of Minnesota.
Ohio Theta-Ohio State University.
Province Epsilon. ,
Kentucky Kappa-Central University. Tennessee Kappa-University of Tennessee.
Kentucky Iota-Bethel College. Tennessee Omega-University of the South.
Kentucky Epsilon-Kentucky State College. Tennessee Eta-Southwestern Baptist University.
Tennessee Zeta-Southwestern Presbyterian University. Alabama MufUniversity of Alabama.
Tennessee Lambda-Cumberland University. Alabama Iota-Southern University.
Tennessee Nu-Vanderbilt University. Alabama Alpha Mu-Alabama Polytechnic Institute.
Missouri Alpha-University of Missouri. Nebraska Lambda-Pi-University of Nebraska.
Missouri Beta-Washington University. Arkansas Alpha-Upsilon-University of Arkansas
Colorado Chi-University of Colorado. California Alpha-Leland Stanford, Jr., University.
Colorado Zeta-Denver University. California Beta-University of. California.
Province Theta. '
Louisiana Epsilon Louisiana State University. Mississippi Gamma-University of Mississippi.
Louisiana Tau Upsilon-Tulane University. Texas Rho-University of Texas.
Boston, Mass. jackson, Miss. Chattanooga, Tenn. Washington, D. C. Greenville, S. C. Birmingham, Ala.
Pittsburg, Pa. New York City. Kansas City, Mo. St. Louis, Mo. Detroit, Mich. Wilmington, N.C.
Augusta, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Knoxville, Tenn. Denver, Col. New Orleans, L2. Macon, Ga.
Alliance, O. Savannah, Ga. Cleveland, O. Louisville, Ky. Worcester, Mass. San Francisco, Cal.
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON GROUP.
1. McKay 4. Mitchell. G. W. 7. Cavett 10. McNeill
2. Hightower 5. Mitchell. C. B. 8. Thompson 11. Elmer
3. Newton 6. Stone 9. Manu
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Mississippi Gommo of Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
Couiks: Royal Purple and Old Cold.
Phi Alpha Alicazee, Phi Alpha Alicazon:
Sigma Alpha, Sigma Alpha. Sigma Alpha Epsilon!
Fratres in Urbe.
JUDGE B. T. KIMBROVGH DR. J. T. CHANDLER Hox. H. V. SOMERVILLE
C. T. BIITCIIELL
VV. G. CAYITT
J. H. Mc NVEILL
E. G. HIGHTOWEP.
J. A. BIANN .
llvILLIAM ARC1lIB.ALIi W. L. BIATTHEWS
Fratres in Universitate.
Srhoal fy' Lara.
Class of 1902.
Yew Albany. Miss. G. B. BIITCHELL . . . Kew Albany,
. Memphis, Tenn. C. T1ioMPsoN . . . McCombs City.
Srhool cf Lz'ffr.1Iure, Sfienre and Arls.
Class of 1902.
Olive Branch, Miss. XVILLIABI J. MCKAY . Tyro.
Class of 1903.
M. ELMER ....... . Biloxi, Miss.
Class of 1905.
. Hattiesburg, Miss. J. STUNI-3, JR. . .... Oxford.
. Charleston, Miss. J. M. XEWTOX . . Crystal Spriugi
Phi Dello Tlieio Frolerniig.
Founosom 1848, AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY.
PUBLICATIONS! "The Scroll " and "The Palladium."
CoLons: Argent and Azure.
FLow1zR: White Carnation
Roll of College Chapters.
Maine Alpha, Colby College.
New Hampshire Alpha, Dartmouth College.
Vermont Alpha, University of Vermont.
Massachusetts Alpha, Williams College.
Massachusetts Beta, Amherst College.
Rhode Island Alpha, Brown University.
New York Alpha, Cornell University.
New York Beta, Union University.
New York Delta, Columbia University.
New York lipsilon, Syracuse University.
Pennsylvania Alpha, Lafayette College.
Pennsylvania Beta, Pennsylvania College.
Pennsylvania Gamma, XYashington and jefferson College.
Pennsylvania Delta, Allegheny College.
Pennsylvania Epsilon, Dickinson College.
Pennsylvania Zeta, University of Pennsylvania.
Pennsylvania Eta, Lehigh University.
Yirginia Beta, University of Virginia.
Virginia Gamma, Randolph-Macon College.
Virginia Zeta, Nilashington and Lee University.
North Carolina Beta, University of North Carolina.
Kentucky Alpha, Centre College.
Kentucky Delta, Central University.
Tennessee Alpha, Vanderbilt University.
Tennessee Beta, University of the South.
Georgia Alpha, University of Georgia.
Georgia Beta, Emory College.
Georgia Gamma, Mercer University.
Alabama Alpha, University of Alabama.
Indiana Alpha, Indiana University.
Indiana Beta, XYabash College.
Indiana Gamma, Butler College.
Indiana Delta, Franklin College.
Alabama Beta, Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Indiana Epsilon, Hanover College.
Indiana Zeta. De Pauw University.
Iowa Beta. University of Iowa.
Missouri Alpha. University of Missouri.
Missouri Beta, XVestminster College.
Missouri Gamma, YYashington University.
Kansas Alpha. University of Kansas.
Nebraska Alpha, University of Nebraska.
Alpha, Miami University.
Beta, Ohio Vilesleyan University.
Gamma, Ohio University.
Zeta, Ohio State University.
Eta, Case School of Applied Science.
Theta, University of Cincinnati.
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.
Michigan Alpha, University of -Michigan.
Providence, Rhode Island.
New York, New York.
Syracuse, New York.
Washington, District of Columbia.
Los Angeles, California.
VVisconsin Alpha, University of lVisconsin.
Minnesota Alpha, University of Minnesota.
Iowa Alpha, Iowa lYesleyan University.
New Orleans, Louisiana.
Mississippi Alpha, University of Mississippi.
Louisiana Alpha,TulaneUniversityof Louisiana
Texas Beta, University of Texas.
Texas Gamma, Southwestern University.
California Alpha, University of California.
California Beta, Leland Stanford, .lr.,University
XYashington Alpha. University of XVashington
La Cross, lYisconsin.
Kansas City, Missouri.
St. Paul, Minnesota
St. Louis, Missouri.
Salt Lake City, Utah.
San Francisco, California
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PHI DELTA THETA GROUP
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ESTABLISHED IN 1877.
Ffaffes in Ufbe- 5660.21 qf Sfzkvzrc, Ll'f6I'dfIlI'6, amz' Arfs.
, Y 7 , T Class of '02. 1
C- L- SULE1, 89 W. E. BRAY D. L. mm
T. W. YATES '87 REI.BUE PRIWE '94 Class of '03'
, L ' W. A. IJENRY .J. M. BIAGRYDER
Fratres in Universitate. BEM PRICE, JR. T. H. CAMPBELL
Cl f 'o .
School qf Law. J TIS OSHYEH
Class of '02. Class of '05.
T. C. LOCK.-XRD J. A. LEATHERS ETHRIDGE 3IcCooL
. - . LAY . - . RANE
' class of 03' J. G. QL'RREMm'ER J. S. BICCAIN
F. Z. BROWN R. M. BOURDEAUX, JR. G, M. B-ARRET1' M, D, ,IQNES
DANCING ROOM N PHI DELTA THETA HALL
DQITCI TCILI DCXITCI VICITGIIIITV
FOUNDED AT BETI-IANY COLLEGE IN 1860 RAINBOW FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI 1848 SIGMA ALPHA CHAPTER
RAINBOW CONSOLIDATED WITH DELTA TAu DELTA 1886 PI CHAPTER
COLORS Royal Pulple Old Gold and White FLOIIER Pansy
Grand Dnvxsxon of' the South
Lambda X anderbilt Umx erslty P111 W ashmgton 'md Lee Umx eIsIt5 Beti Iota Umx eIsIty of l ll lIll'1
Beta Theta Unix 6lSlty of the South
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Pi, University of Mississippi Beta Epsilon, Emory College Beta Xi, Tulane University
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Beta, Ohio University
Epsilon, Albion College
Zeta, Adelbert College
Kappa, Hillsdale College
Mu, Ohio XVesleyan College
Omicron, University of Iowa
Beta Gamma, University of XVisconsin
Beta lita, University of Minnesota
Beta Kappa, University of Colorado
Alpha, Alleghany College
Gamma, XYashington and jefferson College
Rho, Stevens Institute of Technology
Upsilon, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
Grand Division of the North
Chi, Kenyon College
Beta Alpha, Indiana University
Delta, University of Michigan
Beta Beta, De Pauw University
Beta Zeta, Butler College
Grand Division of the West.
Beta Pi, Northwestern University
Beta Rho, Stanford University
Beta Tau, University of Nebraska
Beta Upsilon, University of Illinois
Grand Division of the East.
Omega, University of Pennsylvania
Beta Lambda, Lehigh University
Beta Mu, Tufts College
Beta Phi, Ohio State University W
Beta Psi, Wabash College
Gamma Delta, University of VV'est Virginia
Gamma Gamma, Dartmouth College
Beta Omega, University of California
Gamma Alpha, University of Chicago
Gamma Beta, Armour Institute of Tech-
Beta Mu, Massachusetts Institute of Tech-
Beta Omicron, Cornell University
Beta Chi, Brown University
New York Chicago Cincinnati San Francisco Philadelphia Milwaukee Indianapolis
Di CIICIIDTCI' of DCIILI TQILI DQIIQI.
CHAPTER FOUNDED AS RAINBOW FRATERNITY IN 18485 CONSOLIDATED WITH DELTA TAu DELTA IN 1886.
Frater in Facultate.
:DABXEY LIPSCOMB, Bl. A.
E. 'l'HoM.Is Brsu, -TII. Gm. B. RIYERS
Sfboof zyf LZ'f67'llfll7'6', Sdcrzre amz' Ari.
C. F. AMES
E. J. EZELL, JR. J. A. ROGER
' T. B. IIARDY YV. S. CARTER
DELTA TAU DELTA GROUP
Ezell Ames Bush Carter
Rogers Myers Hardy
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FOUNDED AT Umvsnsnv OF Mlsslssnppl, 1896.
COLORS 1 Black and Old Gold.
Sorores in Urbe.
MRS. DABNEY LIPSCOMB CLARA HELEN BTQRT IRACHEL XX HITEWAY
LOL' NEAL JONES ALMA xvIRGINIA JONES
Sorores in Universitate.
M. A. Students.
ANNE XVINIFRED PHILLIPS SARAH fjl'-,A PRICE
NORMA BIAI XVILKIXS MAIL BIORROW
DAISY PLANT BIYRTLE PLANT BIARY Lol' REA L
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1. Miss Myrtle Plant 2. Miss Shepherd 3. Miss Daisy Plant
4. Miss Kimmons ' ' '
a. Miss Burt 6. Miss Rea
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CHAPTER FOUNDED AS SIGMA TAU IN 1896. Consouorreo WITH CI-II OMEGA IN 1899.
COLORS! Cardinal and Straw. FLOXVERI lVliite Carnation.
Psi, University of Arkansas. Rho, Tulane University.
Chi, jessamine College. Pi, University of Tennessee.
Upsilon, Belmont College. Omicron, University of Illinois.
Tau. University of Mississippi. Xi, Northwestern University.
Sigma, Virginia. Nu, University of XVisconsin
TCILI CIXGDTCIA of Cm QIHCQG.
Sorores in Urbe.
ANNIE CHANDLEI1 RIINNIE SMITII FLORIDE HUTTON
ELMA MEEK JULIA COMPTON
Sorores in Universitate.
MARY K. ELKIN
CHI OMEGA GROUP
1. Miss Sultan 3. Miss Somerville 5. Miss Mary K. Elkin
2. Miss Petrie l - 4. Miss Mosby ' - -
6. Mlss Bums
7. Miss Ellie Elkin 8. Miss Andrus
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KGDIDCI f-llDllCl l1IiCilCI'IlllU.
FOUNDED 1865, AT WASHINGTON Amo Lee Umveasurv.
COLORS : Crimson and Old Gold FLOWERS : Red Rose and Magnolia.
FRATERNITY PUBLICATION : " The Kappa Alpha Journal."
Roll of Active Chapters.
Alpha-VVashington and Lee University, Lexington, Va.
Gamma-University of Georgia, Athens, Ga.
Delta-Wofford College, Spartanburg, S. C.
Epsilon-Emory College, Oxford, Ga.
Zeta-Randolph-Macon College, Ashland, Va.
Eta-Richmond College, Richmond, Va.
Theta-Kentucky State College, Lexington, Ky.
Kappa-Mercer University, Macon, Ga.
Lambda-University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va.
Nu-Pol technic Institute A. and M. Colle e Auburn,
Xi-Southwestern University, Georgetown, Texas.
Alpha-Beta-University of Alabama, U niversity, Ala.
Alpha-Gamma-Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge,
Alpha-Delta-'William Jewell College, Liberty, Mo.
Alpha-Epsilon-S. XV. P. University, Clarksville, Tenn.
Alpha-Zeta-NVillian1 and Mary College, VVilliamsburg, Ya.
Alpha-Eta-VVestminster College, Fulton, Mo.
Alplia-Theta-Kentucky University, Lexington, Ky.
Alpha-Iota-Centenary College, jackson, La.
Alpha-Kappa-Missouri State University, Columbia, Mo.
Alpha-Lambda-johns Hopkins University, Baltimore. Md.
Alpha-lNIu-Millsaps College, jackson, Miss.
Omicron-University of Texas, Austin, Texas.
Pi-University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn.
Sigma-Davidson College, Mecklenburg County, N. C.
Upsilon-University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C.
Phi-Southern University, Greensboro, Ala.
Chi-Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn.
Psi-Tulane University, New Orleans, La.
Omega-Centre College, Danville, Ky.
Alpha-Alpha-University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn.
New York, New York
Alpha-Nu-Columbian University, Washington, D. C.
Alpha-Xi-University of California, Berkeley, Cal.
Alpha-Omicron-University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark.
Alpha-Pi-Leland Stanford, jr., University, Stanford Univ. P. O., Cal.
Alpha-Rho-University of West Virginia, Morgantown, W. Va.
Alpha-Sigma-Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Ga.
Alpha-Tau-Hampden-Sidney College, Hampden-Sidney, Va.
Alpha-Upsilon-University of Mississippi, University, Miss.
Alpha-Phi-Trinity College, Durham, N. C.
Kansas City, Missouri Raleigh, North Carolina
jackson, Mississippi Lexington, Kentucky
St. Louis, Missouri
San Francisco, California
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KAPPA ALPHA GROUP
1. S. L. Field 4. C. R. Conner T. S. V. Robertson 10. Mcfiehee U
2. E. E. Conner 5. Brothers 8. Atkinson 11. E. J.,?3l'l1lSf0I'
3. Burkett 6. Mason 9. J. YV. Bruister 12. Fltz-herald
13. V. O. Robertson
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ESTABLISHE D IN 1900.
Frater in Urbe.
J. W. RIALONE, M. A., President XVOIIIHIRS College.
Sfbool qf Lafu.
Class of '02.
Class of '03.
CHARLES S. BROTHERS
506001 qf Lz'fe1af1n'f', Sfzkvzrc amz' Arls.
Class of '02. Class of '03.
V. OTIS ROBERTSON S. LAMAR FIELD
IAS. W. BRUISTER EDWARD J, BRFISTER
Class of '04.
E. EARL CONNER EDWARD ATKINSON
Class of '05.
JNO. B. BURKETT W. T. AICGEHEE C. R. CONNER
STOKES Y. ROBERTSON
. JAMES M. AIASON
GIAQCRS fI1CIB CT
CHANCELLOR. R. B. FULTON, Chi Psi
DR. R. VV. JONES, Phi Kappa Sigma
DR. J. G. DEUPREE, Pl' G
ii amma Delta
DR. AIJFRED HUME, Beta
DR. C. C. FERRELL, B
PROP. A. L. BONDU
H. R. ' E' ' '
ltNof,11b, Kappa Sigma
eta Theta Pi
RANT, Kappa Sigma
DR. F. L. RILEY, Phi Beta Kappa
C. H. BROUGH, Beta Theta Pi
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The chilling blasts have passed us by:
The gentle Spring greets us with cheery
A panorama fills tue eye
That looks upon the views now here.
The artistfs hand. so deft and skilled,
And with i1nagina.tion's aid.
lVe1'e weak to please the soul that thrilled
By beauty suclh as here is laid.
Though fancy's ideal high may be.
If bound by ea1't,h's or nature's views,
No gra.nder sight her eye can see,
Nor grander scenes her wishes choose.
The pink horizon in the East
Is brightened by the rising sung
The shadow of the night has passed,
A cheerful song of birds begun.
The grass an emerald carpet rare,
And rich with diamond dew-drops bright
Aglow with brilliance everywhere,
Creates a most. imposing sight.
The weeping willow's graceful bow
To huge, gigantic. stately oak.
Salutes the squirrel seated low
As he, in glee. chats with his folk.
The sky, a canopy of blue.
, VVit.h grace. is bent above the scene:
The sun beholds the brilliant view
And smiles upon this plot. of green.
At last, but greatest of it all.
The C0-Ed. comes, so Iair and bland:
Upo11 this scene dark shadows fall
And leave it lor the a1'tist's hand.
S. LAMAR FIELD
The sunlight breaks across the waste
And lights the purple-shadow'd fen
Oho! my reapers, reapers wake
And swing the scythe with me agai
What though to merchants be the gain
And labor starve, to fatten trade?
To richen us the golden sheaves
And music of the clanging blade.
What though the money make the man,
And conscience Knuckle in to wrong?
To us the majesty of toil
And God within the sunrise song.
So up, my reapers, with the sun,
And follow me across the fen:
Oho! my reapers, reapers wake
And swing the scythe with me again.
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The Flncient and Honorolble Qrder of Dowdv Dunts.
BIOTTOZ "Catch 'em when they're loosing them."
T. B. XVATKINS . . ......... .......... G rand Runt
M. H. BROXVN . . . Vice Grand Runt and Historian
J. H. ROGERS . . . ........ Recording Runt
XV. L. FULTON . . . ........ Collecting Runt
G. M. BARRETT . . . . Manager Runt Baseball Team
T. B. XV.-XTKINS . . . . . . . . . . Captain Runt Baseball Team
UFATTXH, CONXER . . .......... .,.... G uardian of Runts
SHEENIE BARNETT SANDIE PI.-KRDY BRowN1E BROWN RIASHIE HARDY
RIARYE BLACKMUR SAMBIIE JAcoBsoN JAVIE COFFEY ALLIE jamsox
STOOTSIE COLLIER XVAXIE JONES TOMMIE COLLIER H.-XIRIE XICCAIN
TRISSIE CRISMAN GEORGIE NIITCHELL BISHIE DR.-KNE TYMMIE POXYELL
BuTcH1E DOUGHERTY SISSIE PRIESTLEY B.-XSKIE Exocns PRIss1E ROGERS
FARRIE FANNING B1xN1E XV.-KTKIXS SALLIE FLOWERREE FUNNIE XVHITE
XVEE XVILLIE FULTON GASHIE GILLESPIE M. D. BROWN, " The Father of all the Runtsf'
Historv ot' the Dunt Club.
HIC historian is glad to say that this session is
especially prolific of Runts. One can scarcely
turn without jostling against one of this species of
inankind. Last session we were seventeen in nuniber,
but we were not well organized and did not get our
picture in Om: Miss. This session we are strictlv in itg
a full house and a jolly set!
Before telling of the illustrious deeds of the present
session, we will spend a short while discussing the "absent
onesf' First, let us say, we have lost our two " Kids."
't Kid M Ricks and " Kid 7' Oliver-a sad calaniitv to the
Club. The niost liunty nian ever in attendance at the
lvarsitiv, liunt NVallaee, is gone, gone, goneg and poor
Niek Xash, the stannnering fliunt, who was doolned to
many years in the Law Departinent, but lied, fied, fled-
he too is alnong the t' niissingng and " Little Nvillie 7'
fiarrard has stepped down from such a pedestal as the
,Varsity students stand upon, and has pledged his faith
with the potato plowers, goober grabbers, and cow
ehasers of the Agricultural and Mechanical Collegeg and
Johnnie llorroh has broken ranksg " Daddy " Jones, our
dear old how-legged '4 elDaddv,l, has put out his attorneyis
shingle in the faces of fjl'!I?1f8',' and .lainie liver-wliere,
oh, where is he? lVe are unable to trace hini further
than Columbus, and then we lose hnn! And last, but
saddest to relate, we were forced to expel Charlie Phillips
-dear Charlie- but he grew more than a quarter of an
inch in one session, and the law inust be enforced!
Now about the present session: iVe are here in
full force. XVe expect to give a Runt dance, we will
put a Hunt Baseball Teani on the field and, i11 fact, we
are going to show the ivorld what Runts are able to do
when they C'07IIZl'li'IlG ! NVe realize that we are an oppressed
peopleg but combination gives strength, and we are out
for our rights. Beware to him who seeks to thwart our
There was some talk of electing our Chancellor
tol1ol1Ol'a1'j' lI1PIlllJ61'Sllll7, because of l1is S1ll2lllll0SS of
stature, but after a heated discussion we decided that,
although Chancellor in every way deserved the honor,
we had better refrain from electing honorary nienibers.
Ili! Hi! Ili, Rock and Rye!
University Runt Vlub!
Do or Die!
T im I'IIS'l'O'RlAN.
5 vo, ri Q'
' RUNT CLUB
ROBERT C. DRAYTON
V1oKsBU1zG, Miss., Jan. 25, 1902.
Ma. V. Oris Romaarsoxz
DEAR SIR: In reply to your favor of the 18th, I
will say that I ani pleased that " OLE Miss " has not
forgotten one of its most luckless alumni, and while I do
not feel personally able to produce anything of suiiicient
interest to be preserved, yet I can prove the adage that
truth is stranger than fiction by sending you the letters
enclosed, which I received some years ago while I was
absent from the University. You may be able to find
some one who can work them up into a readable story.
In explanation I will say that during my first three
yea1's at the University I roomed with Allen Thornton,
and I can truthfully state that a bigger-hearted, more
innocently sincere fellow, I never knew. The fourth
year I dropped out, and secured a position as connnercial
traveler which took me to Oxford occasionally. How-
ever, my duties were such that I was enabled to keep up
a correspondence not only with 'I'hornton, but with one
or two others of my special friends, one of whom, I am
happy to say, is now my wife.
The letters I enclose tell their own story, wl1iel1 is
of an incident which caused no little talk at the time. I
have cut out such matters as were strictly private or of
temporary interest, and my wife has superintended the
einendations of l1er own epistles, allowing some parts of
them to go in under protest, however. But as I tell her,
we were all young and silly once.
If you can use these in any way, you are at perfect
liberty to do so.
IVishing the Annual and its editors all success,I am,
Hour. C. DRAYTON.
CLeffer from Thorn f0n.j
Uxivnusrrv, Miss., Sept. 25, 18-.
MY Ihcixn D1:.xv'rox:-
Pardon me for not having written soo11e1', but you
know how the opening of school is. Your letter was a
great surprise to all of us, for we were counting sure
on you for this year, and we needed you bad the last
two weeks. But so much the better for next year's class,
they needed some solid timber, for they were d1'eadfully
sophonioric last year. Smith and Tommie Lowe, and
" Bonesfl and that lot, you know. They are all back.
IVe have a 11ew lllilll i11 the Senior CililSS1il'flHSfOl'1'E'tl
f1'O11l Vaiiderbilt. His 11a111e is Maurice Patrick-but
you k11ow llllll, he said l1e 111et you at the convention last
year. He Irish, of course, and a jolly good fellow,
lively as he ca11 be. I tllillli we are going to be great
f1'IC1lClS. He 's rooniing with Thonias i11 Calhoun Hall.
Nightly little studying tl1ey 'll do, I 'll warrant.
Oxford is tl1e sanie old place-saine old sidewalks,
5211116 old dust, sa111e old dark nights, sa111e old profs., and
same old girls-G od bless 'cinl Ivouldnlt the III1lV61'SitY
be a howling waste without them? Pat a11d I a11d
Tlioinpson and Marion we11t calling Sunday, and Pat
is dead stuck O11 the girls. IVe called at IVilso11's illlil
Rossls a11d Gardiner's and 0119 or two others. Of Course,
I had been at IVilson's before-next day after I got in.
She ' s sweeter than ever, illld I ll0117t lllllltl telling you,
old boy, but I illlllli she likes 1118. But I reckon I'd
better not get started O11 that subject. I know you would
rather talk about Miss Gardiner. I asked her XVIICII SIIG
had heard from you, Hllfl she said Mr. Southwell had
bronglit a message a day or two ago. WVe teased l1er a
bit, but she wouldnlt adniit sl1e heard from you direct.
Pat says l1e 's struck on her, l1i111self, so take fair warning.
Scl1ool is getting o11 fine, Dr. Deupree has a new
joke, and I hear Prep. l1as four girls in tl1e Soph. Physics
Class, so he is happy.
Football is pretty slow. It 's inost too hot yet to
practice HIUCII. But I inust stop now and go to work.
IVrite soo11 a11d eo111e this way as often as you can.
CF1r0m llliss GCH'CZ7i?2L'7', 71,7710 new my wifej
OXFORD Miss., Sept. 27, 18-.
My 151131111 Mn. IJ1cAY'roN:-
Your sweet letter a11d box of fruit caine this lnorn-
ing and they were so delicious. Thank you so lllllfll for
your thoughtfulness. You always were such a dear, Hllfl
I donlt know what we girls are going to do without you
this year. The only promising substitute I see is a new
1112111 f1'0lll Vanderbilt, a Mr. Patrick-a very good-look-
ing, tall, fair-faced young fellow, with such a sweet
smile. He says l1e knows you-he inet you at the
Wm-ld's Fair. I did not get just the straight of it, for
the P00111 was full of boys. He is a regular Irislnnan,
full of fun and compliments. I think I am going to like
him. But here I am singing another man's praises when
I ought to be thanking you for that fruit. So consider
yourself thanked and possess your soul in patience till
I have time to write another longer letter, which will be
soon if you are good. Sincerely,
tF'r0m W. T.
UNIVERSITY, Oct. 5, 18-.
Sorry I missed you Sunday, but was out calling with
Patrick. He wanted to go early so as to get to see Miss
IVilson before the crowd got there, and make a date
for church. He is quite gone on her, I think, though he
doesn't say much about it. I met them out walking
down South Street the other afternoon. I was with
Thornton, and Pat looked a little confused. I 'd hate to
see him cut Pat out. +5 9+ if ii 9+ if' if If
I've got Iifty pages of law to get up to-night, so I
know you will excuse this short letter. I.et me know
sooner when you come next time.
f'I'his was " Bricks " Bixbee, and his letter gave me
considerable relief from the fears which the two preced-
ing ones had aroused, and which a visit to Alice on that
Sunday had not entirely 1'G1l1OVQf,l.--IDKAYTON.I
UNIvERsITv, Oct. 10, 18-.
DIY DEAR OLD FRIEND:-
Your welcome letter just received, and I will stop
work long enough to scribble a sort of answer. I 'ni dog-
tired to-night, as I ' ve been moving to-day. Thomas has
gone up town, and Pat invited me to come over and
room with him. He didn't mind paying the double coal
fee, he said, but he wanted company. He has his room
nicely lixed up and with what traps I have we will be
pretty cozy, though he says it isn' t half as nice as the one
he and Iiord Kelvin' s grandson had year before last.
-Iust think! IIe has roomed with a future Iflnglish Lord!
IIow he happened to be studying in this country he didn't
say. I suppose to learn American methods. Pat is a
very interesting talker, and you ought to have heard him
in the French Class the other day talking about the Alps.
110 11218 110011 1111 111'01' 1110111, 111s1 s1111111101', 11'1111 il lbilfff'
f1'11111 S1. 1,11111s. 111111 s110111 1110 11111110 s1111111101' 111010. I
1111111-1's1111111 111111 111 say 1110 f.f11Cl' 11ay 111at 110 was 0111 111
Y0111111's111110 1J2ll'1i 1111 il gLQO11Y1g'1f'211 0xp011111011 1ast s1111111101',
11111 1 1111151 11111'0 1111S111lf10l'StfYNYN1 111111. 11111011 I 11s11011 111111
111111111 11 110 521111 11 was 1110 SIIIIIIIICI' 110f111'0. I 11'1s11 I 11a11
111111 1111- 011111100s 110 1111s 111111 111 11'111'01 111111 s00 111111g's. H0
1111s 110011 11111s1 l1'Vl'1'f'W11f'1'O.
1 1111 2lf1'21111 11'0 11'1111'1 11111'0 11111011 of a f001,111111 103111
1111s 'Vl'2ll'. 1 1111 1l'j'1llg' for 115111:-1l2lC'1i, 111111 13211 fm' 1'1g11f
11101111-, 11111 110 11'1111'1 11111110 11. 110 is 1011 110111. I 11'11111
111111 10 11'1' f111' 1111a1'101', 11111 110 says C1110 has a 0111011 OH
1 . . 1 . . . .1 L 1 . it . 1 :L :L
7: 'f . 9: 7: TT ar 'X 'r . 1. 11 . . 1.
Pat P11111 I 11a1'0 just 1'00011'011 H11 1111111111011 to 10a at
Mr. 1V11s011's S1111111112 Pat is 10 111'111g' Miss C1ill'L11l1C1'
511161 I 21111 10 S12lg'LjllS1 11s four 110s1110s 1110 0111 folks. It
1v111 110 21 011011 1-11111100 10 111111 10 Mary. It is going 10 110
11'a1'111, 111111 1110 011111-1'1' is 1Ollg, 1011 11110112
+G 51? +5 -3- +5 5+ ii- -If: -56 -DG A
S11 11111g', 1111s 111110.
Ux11'111111, 001. 14, 18-.
MY 111-1.11: 3111. 1J11-x1"1'11x:-
JJ. Jf. JL J C .'.L .2 ' JL JL AL ' ' ' ' ' '
4. 4. 1- J- 4- 4- 4. n n ST TF TS
Mr. I'1111'1011 111111 1 1111111 1011 W1111 Mary fM1ss 1Vi1s011.
you 11111110 S111111111' 111g'11t. Mr. f1'11111'11to11 was f1l0l'f'i
just IIS f11111'. S11111101' was 1'01'1' p1011s1111t, 11111 11f101' s1111p01'
311: '1'11111'1111111 was jllSf as f'l'2lll1ij' as 01111111 110. Y1111 11111111'
110 is l1Sll2l11y V01-1' 111'01y, 11111 I 112111 10 work 1l2l1'11 '111 110011
up Il 1-11111'01's111i1111. W0 1v01'0 11111 1111 1110 11111-1111, 111111 Mary
ZIIIC1 Mr. P1111'1011 11'01'0 11111'111g 21 j11111' 111110 1illlg1l1l1zQ' 111111
1-hatting away. Poor Mr. T1101'H10ll 11lllSt have 110011
jCi11OllS+f'Oll 1111011' Cof 00111's0, 1011 1101 111111 110 11s011 10 be
11'1111 Mary a11 1110 t11llC. I 110p0 110 111111 Mr. Pa11'11-11
111111111 11l1ll'11Ol' 011011 Ot1lC1' 111 f11G11' 110115 1111111 111g111. T1101'
2l1'0 1011111-111a10s, so Mr. P1111'1011 said, 111111 I 1l2lVCl1,t S0011
0i11101' 0110 s11100. 16 11 11 H 11
Ivxlvi-:I:sI'rv, Oet. 13, IS-.
MY DEAR BOB:-
Tell 1119 something' for the blues, old inau. I 've
got 'ein bad. You know that tea at Marys I wrote
about. IVCII, that seoundrel of a Patrick earried her off
and talked to her till it was tilne to go l1o1ne. I guess Miss
Gardiner thought I was a inost awful bore, but I was
hurt, for I told Mary before that I wanted to speak to her
partieularly, and then she deliberately let Pat earry her
off. Hang' it all, old 111311, I IHRY as well own up. I
reekon you have known it before, but I love her, and
LIXIVERSITY, Oct. 25, IS-.
Mv DEAR Dnkvroxz-
You are a guardian angel. I took your advice, and
she was just as sweet and tender as she eould be. Of
course, I ean't tell you about it all, for it is too sacred to
share, but she would not say yes or no, but only that she
liked me very, very niueh, and to wait awhile. That 's
S0ll1Pl'lli1lQ,', isn't it? I 'in pretty sure that means yes in
I ean't hold in any longer. I was going to tell her that
night. Of eourse, I ean't blaine Pat, for he doesn't
understand the situation, though he did say he was going
to eut nie out. Ifvidently she let hini inonopolize her to
keep ine off. Do you reekon she loves ine! You 've
been through the lnill yourself before. old inang tell ine
what to do. ,
II had a tilne explaining: that last senteuee the other
day when iuy wife saw it.-I DR-xv'1'oN.l
the end, don't you if God bless you, old inan, for urging
ine on. I was too blue and eut up to ever have tried it
o11 iny own hook.
I 'ni too happy to write inueh, so good-bye. I knew
you would like to know, so I wrote this short note.
W, , l ..n-nl.g---,.. Ast- AH- -
OXFORD, Nov. 30, 18-.
MY IJEAR MR. DR,xY'roX:-
Mr. Thornton delivered your message yesterday,
Zlllll I am so much obliged both to you and to hi1n for
your thoughtfulness. He was looking happy as a lark,
and when I asked him what it was he smiled myste-
riously-but I saw a bright diamond glittering on a cer-
tain girl's hand when I met her at Xeilsonls this morning,
and 2 -1- 2 I -L.
Mr. Patrick is still quite attentive-in fact, she is
working them both to a finish, though I do think she
thinks a lot of Mr. Thornton. But I oughtn't to say
such things, and I wouldnlt if it wasnit just you. Don't
you dare breathe that I think so.
5+ +P 6+ +P 9+ -P5 9+ 9+ N 9+ +5 :Y-
Sincerely your friend,
UN1v15Rs1'rv, Dee. 2, 18.-
That Thanksgiving game did the trick. You ought
to have been there, for it was glorious. I got laid out
near the end of the first half, had the doctor at work for
about half an hour, but aiu all right now. They put in
Thompson, and he made a 90-yard run for goal-just
my luck! I might have had that, if I hadnlt been laid
out. But there 's no loss without some gain. I got
about half a dozen messages from Mary while I was get-
ting over my hurt. She was there with Pat, and he
guyed me a lot-said she nearly tainted and wanted to
go to ine. So she must love me, don't you think if She
said she did Sunday night, anyway. IVouldn't a honey-
moon just after Commencement be nice? Of course,
this is all confidential, old man.
I told her Pat said he was going to cut me out, and
she said he was welcome to try as much as he pleased,
and with that she-I guess you can guess what she did.
God bless her, she 's the dearest thing that ever hap-
pened. So Pat is welcome to cut away all he wants to.
I' think I ,111 not too jealous-hearted to mind it. She
made me promise not to tell anybody, so I can't kick if
he does offer his attentions, though she says she does not
like him. He is most too Hip sometimes. He made her
kiss him the other night on the bridge. It was moon-
light anal warm, and they were out walking. Ile threat-
ened to jump off if she clicln't, and, poor thing, she
thought he meant it. But she sawed him off the next
time-one night when he tried to put his arm arouncl her
ancl kiss her. TVhen she told me that, I wanted to go
hunt him up and thrash him, but she woulchft let me.
She said she could take Care of herself, and she taught
him a lemon about kissing he wouhln't soon forget. Jovef
olcl man, those ruby lips of hers are enough to set any
man crazy. T 4lon't want fu have any' falling out with
Pat, so l suggested that she emlure him as long as she
Could, anal then throw him clown haral.
You remember Dr. Deupree's crane story! Pat
hearnl llllll tell it the other day, and tohl another version,
and the Class just yelletl. He said-
.. U v -I .. .. .. :A .. .
'N 'F 'N 'U T. 'F 'F .. "' "'
Haven't time for more now.
UNIVERSITY, Dee. 10, 18-.
MY IJEAR DRWAYTOXI' e
Can't you come and spend part of the holidays with
me on father's Belle Tsleiplantation? Lots of game in
the swamp, plenty of pretty girls in town four miles
away, and enough wine and cigars on hand to make the
oclcl moments pleasant. XVon't you try to come? Pat
will be there, and Holmes, and maybe Thornton, though
he says he has to stay at the University and work. I
think he means stay in Oxford and spoon. They have
an awfully bad ease.
TVe are right at the beginning of exams., so you ean
unclerstancl T'm pushed. Crainming is mighty little
fun, especially when you have as mueh of it to do as I
Let me know at once if you ean come, and believe
me, Your friend sineerely,
XV. T. BIXBEE.
P. S.-My cousin, Miss Leroy, of Xew Orleans, and
a friend, will be at home for the holidays. I know you
will be pleased with her. Pat knows her already-met
her at Monteagle last summer.
OXF111111, .Ia11. 1, 18-.
D1-:,x1113s'1' Ron :-
That l1111ks funny, 110051111 it! But it is E1 gootl 11e-
gi1111i11g for the Xew Year, 211111 I 'Ill glad I 've XV1'1f1QIl
it. It 5111111115 so 111111'l1 IIICGI' 1112111 " My Dear Mr. Dray-
ton." You 11l?21l' old goose, I was 1JCg1llll1llQ' to he 11fr11i11
you were t1111g11e-tie1l 111' s1 1111etl1i11g-1111t 111111' I'111 so
lnappy. Any just think, lllf' ring has 2111 ever so 11111011
bigger 1li11111111111 than l1111'y's, 211111 I k1lUXV Mr. T11o1'11t1111
is l1Ol'fl'1'11f' 1111111 to get her il pretty 0110. He stayed here
C'l11'ist11111s just t11 he witl1 her, 111111 I s11w t11e111 IOQQIIICI'
nearly 0Yt'l'f' 1l11y. It is 1-1111111111111 talk that they 11re going
t11 get 111111'ri1-11, 211111 I guess gossip is right for o111'e. But
ll12l'Y11l' you 1ill0XV lllOl'C 21110111 it 1112111 I 1111. You 111111 Mr.
'1'11or11t1111 were sueh go111l fl'10lll,1S. 111111' 11l111ut it, sir?
V111111-, 'fess 1111.
T11111-e was s11e11 a pleasant 1111111 11Cl'G from X ew York
C111'1S1'lll2lSY21 Mr. Seymour. I went L11'1V1l1g wit11 him
0116 3ff91'110011, 111111 he-oh clear, here 0011193 21 ealler.
Mary IVi1so11 has just been here with a perfectly
lovely solitaire she s11i11 Mr. Patrick sent 1191' C111'ist111as.
I 11ske11 l1er about the other 0116, and she l1111g11ed and
said she 0011111 wear 1110111 both-they were 1191t11Q1' of
1116111 e11gage111e11t rings. "XO sueh luck," she saiclg
11111 I have lllf' suspicions.
You 1111181 think I ,111 awfully 1l1Cl'CCll211'y to be talk-
ing of 11Of1l1llg' but 11ia111o1111s, XV11G11 I might l1e talking
ahout S0lllf111llQ' lllO1'6 i11te1'esti11g. Ivell, clear, I 4 'Y'
1'x1v1a1cs1'1'1', 111111. 11, 18-.
1 k1111w you must 111111- 112111 il go1111 time at I31'ieks's
lllilllfklilflll. Pat says they are just eleg1111t e11t1-1't11i11e1's,
111111 111- 111111111 you s111'11 21 fine fellow. 111' was 111'11ggi11g
ahout Miss Leroy, NV1l0lll he 111111 111et before at 21 Rex
111111 111 New Orleans. I believe she lives there.
.1 112111 21 111111 ti111e here-at work 1111 the time, with
2111 o1-1-asi111111l 1-all Oll Mary. She is 11 11ear girl, 111111 loves
11111 1102ll'1f'. Pat has given up 1f11tti11g lll0 out, I guess.
He 610631171 say 11111011 about IIPI' illlf' 111ore. I t11i11k I
10111 yo11 ahout his saying 11e 1'OOlll6'11 witl1 a lor1l i11 Van-
11erhilt. I tl1o11gl1t he was lying, 11111 he wasn't for ouee.
His 11a111e is Seyinour, 31111 he is i11 husiness i11 Kew York.
He was here Cl11'ist1nas to see Pat, and of eourse 1nisse1i1
11i111. I 11161 Ililll at Mary's. I TGHIGIIIIBGI' she said she
inet IlI1l1 at Asheville several s111n111ers ago.
My eyes have been hothering 1110 a little lately-too
11111011 work. Twenty-one IIOIIPS is too 11111e11 for lilly o11e
to earry, a1111 I wish I ha1l11't 111isse11 the rise that ti111e in
Soph. Math. along with yo11 an11 C'a1'ter 2111111 the rest. I
ean't stuclv 11111el1 at night zlllf' inore-the types get to
jumping ahout 111111 everything gets twiste11 111111 hig,
an1l tl1ey aehe so. 1Yhy, the other 11igl1t Mary's ring
was Hashing i11 the firelight, 111111 I sta1'te11 to look
at it, 211111 it 590111911 as if it ha1l g'l'OXVll a lot. I thought
for a 11101110111 it was ZIIIOTIIGI' stone, 11111 Mary sai11 it
XVZISIIII. My eyes 1lo play 11111 s111-11 tricks. 11111 you ever
have a girl kiss away tl1e pai11 when your eyes aehef I
tell you it is wortli having the aehe for. I guess 1 will
go to 1179111111115 111111 have theni treate1l.
94' 5? if 9? +5 +5 9? 5+ if' :L :
IIXIVERSITY7 Miss., Feh. -1, 18-.
Ilox. Iiosfr. C. IJ11.11"1'oN,
,I Dear Sir-Your nnost IIIIXVCICOIIIQ note at 11111111 sonie
days ago, 211111 I hasten to relieve TIIOTIIIOHIS exehequer
of its surplus to CIICIOSC the te11. I l1a1l heen trying to
forget to TCIIIGIHIJCI' about it, hut there 's no cheating tl1e
lawyers-an11 other l1o1'11e11 folk. The Saints preserve
I ' ve been rolling t11G 11lGl1lO1'y of that CIITISIIIIEIS clin-
ner at Bixbee's plantation 11n11er 111y tongue for a 111o11t11.
I Clflllit think I ever ean forget it-nor tl1e divinity that
sat at llly right. I nearly lost lllf' heart.
But tl1at ten is rankling. Surely you ought not to
he so l11lQ'0lll1ClllZ1H1j' as to ask a 1112111 to pay hack what he
horrows. I 've a goo1l notion to eut you 0111 of the girl
yo11 left hel1i111l yo11 here in Oxford, just to pay you hack.
I XV0111 to the hall the other night with l1er, 211111 she 's a
queen. IIe1'e 's to the 1112111 who wins herg so heware.
If you 11on't get this, let 1111? know, H1111 I 'll write
another, 11111 I won't guarantee to replaee the ten, unless
Tliornton has heard froni 11o111e.
Till fleath, your own true-
CI.et 's C111 that o11t. I forgot who I was writing to.j
UNIVERSITY, Feb. 8, 18-.
The Gainnia Rho Beta ball the other nigl1t was a
grand success. Mary was i11 Memphis, so I took Miss
Cooke. You don't know her. She is a Co-Ed., and this
is her first year. Pat was playing tl1e gallant with Miss
Gardiner. " They say 3' you a11d sl1e are engaged. It ls
no fair keepiiig 11111111 that way, XVl1Cll I 've told you all
my troubles. Pat is a little cool toward Mary IIOXV. I
asked l1er if she l1ad thrown llilll Cl0WI1, and sl1e told 1116
sharply it was none of my business, and then came and
begged forgiveness so sweetly. .Iovel I don' t see why
everybody isnat in love with her.
You l12lCl better watch Pat, though.
Uxivoicn, Feb. 19, 18-.
" While the vat ls away the niiee will play," so if
you want to keep ine from going with a11y respectable
lllklll I take a notion to, you had best be on the ground
and make a N previousf, No, sir, I won't promise not
fo, and l think you are a niean, jealous-hearted creature.
Mr. Patrick is nice and pleasant, illld I can love you with-
out shutting myself up i11 a convent to keep the other
inen off. So there, 11ow. Put that i11 your pipe and
IQI did, and the sinoke wasn't very quieting to the
Ivxivnnsirv, Miss., Mareh 15, 18-.
I 'ni in the dumps again. Can you help me? It 's
all about Mary. She went to Memphis again the first
of the month to shop and visit some friends, and last week
when I finished my exams., I thought I would go up,
just to have my eyes examined, you know. I walked up
Xain street, and wl1o should I meet but Mary and Pat!
And they took it as eoolly as could he. The raseal left
two days before I did, and said he was going home. He
is the higgest liar that ever struek the Ivniversity. and
I 've stood the limit. Ive have got to quit rooniing
together. As for Mary. I 've a good notion to eall it all
off, too. I was so mad that I turned around. went down
to the I. C. depot, and eame home hy way of Grenada.
Tell me what to do.
Uxrvnnsirv, Miss., March 25, 18-.
It is all right again. I took your adviee and called
as soon as I heard she was hack. She sent word sl1e was
not at ho1ne. That made me mad, but I swallowed my
pride, and went up the next afternoon, and, as luck
would have it, eaught up with her just as she was going
in at her gate. It was the luekiest thing in the world,
for she told me afterward she had determined not to see
nie. Anyway, she had to ask me in, and-well, the long:
and short of it is, we settled it. It seems she had met
Pat just a few minutes hefore-entirely hy aeeident.
Pat tells the same story, so it is all right.
Oxroixn, April 10, 18-
.I.J1e.11114s'1' R o 1: :-
Thank you so llllllfll for tl1e flowers, they were so
lllllvll nicer and fresher than some Mr. Patrick sent yes-
terday, though ill? lJ1'0llg'l1t l1is f1'U111 Memphis hiniself.
He l1ad been up to see Joe Jefferson, Zlllll wanted 1116 to
go-with a Cll2lpQ1'OI1G, of C0l11'SQTl51ll I thought of you,
and wo11l1l11't. lVasn't that good of nie?
You l'Clll01lllDf'l' last inonth XVl1611 you were here l1e
was trying to revive l1is case witl1 Mary 1Vilson. Xvell,
gossip inay he wrong after all. She 5001115 to like l1i111
lmetter tl1a11 she did hefore. She is such a Hirt, though,
you can 11ever tell where sl1e is. He leaves 1116 alo11e
now. Of eonrse, he COIIICS OIICC i11 a while with flowers
or candy, or such like, b11t l1e isn't trotting at 111y l1eels
like he did a 111o11th or so ago.
.. .. -. U if U U , 3.
7- 4? If TT 'fu' n' 'Yi' an 'a s' n
lVith lots of love, yO1l1' OXVII
QJXFORD, May 12, 18-.
'IE 51: N 95 'Yr '39 Yr -If 'K' '25 55 '39
lVe had such a delightful picnic Saturday. There
was just a small crowd-Annie Spencer Hlld Mr. Bixbee,
Kose Cooke a11d Teddy Martin, Mr. Patrick and Maisie
Wolfe, M r. 'l'hornton and Mary, of course, and Tommie
Lowe iillfl I. There were just enough to lllklke it pleas-
a11t, and we had lots of fun till nearly dark, when Mary
had the had l11ck to step o11 a pebble and fall, wrenching
her ankle. lt was so sudden that we were too startled
to do anything, but Mr. Patrick rushed forward, picked
l1er 11p in his 2i1'1l1S, carried her to his buggy, and drove
oif to the doctor, leaving Mr. Thornton to take care of
Maisie. I felt sorry for l1i111, and yet I had to laugh, he
looked so co111ical and woe-hegone at heing Cllt out that
Wlith love, ever your own
1'N11'1211s1'1'1', 11111' 15, 15-.
D 11-111 131111 :-
At 11151 1111- 111111 1s 111 sight: 1111 1111-sis is 111, 111111 1 11111'1-
2111 a1'e1'age 111 1111- 111-1g11l1111'11111i111 of 81. 131-1-tty' g-111111 1101.
a 11101-1111111111 11'1111 11115 f111g11Q11 1111'111' 215 111111-11 T11111- 11s 1 11111'1-,
151111 it? -1 -1 -- -- --
But '11111 1111111i11"11111t t11111g is 111111 31211'f' 111111' 1 21l'l,' 111 A
111- 111l11'1'1Q1,1 C'1-11111111-111111111-111 111g'111, 111111 1111111 1111- gC1'1112l1l.
1'I'1r', muh 2-1-Irs, E-1'fUT137iZ15 QQru1ur.11 111115011
rn-11111-st 1111- 111111011 uf QUUI' ,gsrrsvlzrr 211' 1111 l1T2iI'l'1IigL'
uf 1111-it 112111311111
1111, 31.1911 1fl1or11iu11
l'11I'filIl'5h2iQ, 3111111 sixtlg, 11511111111 lg1111h1'1'h zmh lg
lfirst 131'rs1zgt1'1'iz111 Qllgxirrh
5-M lgumr nftrr
1111111 11111'111g' 1111- 1-1-1'1-111111111'
1 1111111 111111 To 111- lllf' 111-st 1111111. 1 111 111111 13111-kv 111 11
1111- 111111-1' t11'11. 1 51111131 151- F7011 111-111-11 uf 11111'1"s 11111111
111111111 It 11'11s just 11'1'1-111-111-11 21 111111-, 111111 111111111
11tt11- 11121111 11-T, 11 is 11s111111-. 1 111117111 s111- 11'1111't 11111 ta
tf'l1'pping from the llfemplzfs C'0mmerciaf, June 6H1.j
Uxifonn, Miss., June ti.-Une of tl1e greatest sur-
prises that this town has ever experienced was the mar-
riage last night at the Methodist parsonage of Miss Mary
lVilson to llohert Marjorihanks Seymour, of Xew York.
Invitations had heen issued for her marriage to-day to
another young man, a memher of this year's graduating
class at tl1e University, hut the little hlind god ruled
otherwise. lt seems that Miss ll'ilson met Mr. Seymour,
who is a younger son of Viscount Seymour and a grand-
son of Lord Kelvin, of the English peerage, at Asheville,
N. C., some summers ago, and they became engaged.
An estrangement took place, and they drifted apart until
last Cl11'lSt11lilS, when he came to Oxford upon other busi-
ness, and accidentally met her. However, she was at
this time engaged to another young man, and Mr. Sey-
mour's pleadings were in vain. But when the invita-
tions were issued he determined to make another attempt,
and pressed his suit so successfully that they are now on
their way to his grandfather's estates in England for their
Governor S.-4' Does any one know whether it has
heen officially announced that there will he a holiday
to-morrow on account of the Junior l'lO1'lll02lll contest? "
lirown, M. II.-4' Yes, sirg there will he a holidayf'
Governor S.-" Are you sure? 7'
Mr. li.--4' Yes, sirg the Y. M. V. A. hook says so."
Dr. Ji.-" Nr. Jones, what will happen when lead
nitrate is treated with hydrochloric acid? 7'
' " Zip."-" Lead will he ' participated' "
Bates.--"Boys, what do you do in the German
Vluh? D0 you study fi0l'lllillllf "
Lyceum 2 Observatory 3 Library 4 Chapel 5 Dormitory
TO MI' LADY, SLEEPING.
Summer is come, my ladyg meads are drest
VVith daisies, and to-night the heavens above
Are blue and farg hear how the turtle-dove
Calls to his mate upon her quiet nestg
E'en so, with my poor lute, I would arrest
hly lady from the fields where she doth rove
In dreams, to tell my heart of love
And sing the sweetness of my lady's breast.
While I do wonder if her yellow hair
Rains down, as yesterday, my kisses, there,
And amorous moonbeams, silver fair, repose
Where yesterday I hid a crimson rose
That should upon my lady's bosom keep
My kisses warm, when she doth lie asleep.
STA RK YOUNG.
NORTH STREET VIEW
President ....,... . ..
Secretary and T
I'C2.SL1I'CI' . . .
J. L. Bates
R. M. Bordeaux, jr.
M. D. Brown
M. H. Brown
F. Z. Browne
C. H. Brough
E. T. Bush
T. G. Carr
W. G. Cavett
R. C. Cowan
F. M. Curlee
A. R. Davis
Guy D. Dean
E. J. Gex
V. W. Gilbert
.C. H. BROUGH ....
.j. M. O'BRYANT ..
.G. D. DEAN ....
. F. M. CURLEE ....
CI u IJ.
J. M. O7BRYANT .... ....
J. F. GUYNES ...... ....
G. D. DEAN ....
F. M. CURLEE ....
I. F. Guynes
T. C. Hannah
R. H. Knox
T. C. Lockard
R. F. B. Logan
I. T. Lowery
J. F. Marshall
Henry L. Martin
Lee Miles .
G. W. Mitchell
J. H. Mize
George B. Myers
S. L. O'Bannon
J. M. O'Bryant
J. C. Pinson
L. M. Russell
D. F. Spradling
C. C. Steinberger
.G. D. DEAN
R. F. B. LOGAN
E. W. Taylor
J. W. Wade
H. V. Wall
T. M. Whetstone
Hermeon Lilterorg Society.
President .... .... . . . .
Vice-President .... ....
Secretary ........ ....
Treasurer . . . . . . .
Censor ..... ....
Chaplain ..... ....
Doorkeeper . . . . .
Ames W. O. Crisman W. H. Hardy, Jr.
M. H. Brown J. A. Drane VV. A. Henry
T. H. Campbell Eddins Hightower
E. C. Conner t C. Galbraith A. I.. Hopkins
V. O. RoHr:RTsoN
A. J. SEALE ....
.... A. J. SEALIQ
W. O. CRISM.-KN
O. S. Homuxs .... ...Amis ......... W. A. HENRY
E. B. lWITCHELL ,... ..... E . B. lWITCHIiLL E. B. lVlITCHIiLL
M. H. Bkowx .... ...CAMPBELL .... . L. A. MAGRUDLR
V. O. Ronlcnrsox .... ..... E .J. POLLARD . E. J. POLLARD
.BALL .... . HGALBRAITH .. ..A. L. HoPK1Ns
O. S. Hopkins L. A. Magruder S. V. Robertson A. H. Stephen
T. S. Johnston J. S. McCain V. O. Robertson Williams
Kennedy E. B. Mitchell A. J. Seale VVright
Treasurer .... . . . . .
Bramlett, E. S
Dlii Sigma Lirerorti Club.
FURR, j. M
Field, s. L
Furr, J. M
. BALTHROP . .
. LEONARD . .
. Howua .....
. BOGGAN ....
Leavell, M. B
Leavell, J. B.
. .... LEONARD
. .... MURPHY
FURR, J. M.
Powell, C. M
Sultan, D. I.
YQLIHQ MCIYS Clll1lSllClIl
L. R. HOGAN .
E. B. MITCHELL. .
S. LAMAR FIELD . .
W. B. DOUGHERTY .
V. R. Hown-3 . .
W. L. FULTON . .
A. E. Arledge
J. V. Bowen
C. T. Butler
W. B. Dougherty
C. I. Eddins
C. V. Ervin'
S. L. Field
W. L. Fulton
J. M. Furr
I. T. Gilmer
G. T. Gillespie
T. P. Harris
. . - . . . .
B. L. Hatch
L. R. Hogan
V. R. Howie
F. B. Mitchell
V. O. Robertson
S. V. Robertson
. . President
. . . . .Vice-President
. . .Recording Secretary
. . Corresponding Secretary
L. M. Russell
A. J. Seale
R. B. Walker
E. R. Walton
J. L. Williams
J. L. Kennedy
. . Treasurer
j. B. Burkett
M. D. Brown
C. H. Brough
O. S. Hopkins
E. J. Pollard
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The Gulf STOTQS Intercollegiate, 0rOtOriCOI I5X55OCiOTiOn.
UNIVERSITY OF BIISSISSIPPI TULANE UNIX'ERSITX' 'UNIVERSITY OF AIRIEAMA
LOUISIANA STATE IINIYERSITY
Officers of Year '01-02.
M. H. BROWN, Mississippi . . Presiaieiit
P. B. SMITH, Alabama .... . First Vice-President
YV. P. CRADDOCK, Louisiana State University . Second Vice-President
E. S. LAZARUS, Tulane University . . . . . . Secretary and Treasurer
Medalist last year, . . . M. H. BROWN
Representative this year, V. O. ROBERTSON
MlS5l55lDDl lIllCI'COllCQlCllC Ql'CllOl'lCCll ASSOClClllOll.
BIISSISSIPPI COLLEGE LYNIYERSITY OF BIISSISSIPPI NIILLSAPS COLLEGE
AGRICULTURAL AND BIECHAXICAL COLLEGE.
Representative last year: V. OTIS ROBERTSON, who won Second placeg Millsaps Winning first place.
Representative this year: S. L.1.MfxR FIELD, contest to be held on May 2d, in Columbus.
President . . G. L. GUYTON . . Starkville
Vice-Prcsiclcnt . . lIlILTON A . . Clinton
Secretary . . XVILLIAM L. DUIIEN . . Jackson
Treasurer . . V. OTIS ROBERTSON . . University
Students from the DCDCIVTINQ-Ill of lilocution ond Omiorg,
WHO HGVC Won NCCIGIS in OFGIOW.
livery medal in declaniation, oratory.
and debate. during four years at
L'nix'ersity of Mississippi.
NIR. XX HITE,
1' jackson, 1898.
The XYilliam J. Bryan l1'l6dZll,flSQQ.
1 First medal State Oratorical Contest,
First prize Boylst0nl'Oratorical Con-
test, Harvard,'1893: Harvard-Yale
Mississippi Oratorical Association
University of Mississippi Repre-
sentative in Gulf States Intercol-
legiate Oratorical Association,
1898: tirst prize Interstate Ora-
torical Association, Natchez, 1899.
Representative to Mississippi lIlI6l'-
collegiate Oratorical Association.
Second medal Interstate Oratorical
Contest. tooo: rep1'esentatix'e from
L'nix'e1'sity of Mississippi to Gulf
States Oratorical Contest. moz.
First medal Gulf States Oratorical
Association. New Orleans. mol.
Virginia Intercollegiate Urzttorical
medal. 18-15: Southern Interstate
Oratorical Contest. img.
Dr. S. ton noticing that lllilllf' of rln- stndelits wen-
llnnly' l.wu'ull lXew YQ-nfs lllglll. as tln- lmells are
ztlnscnt from tlle Greek Class on " llcrliy Day' N of tllc ringing out the old, 1'it1ging in tltt- 1l0XY l'lll'L'l
1'2'lCE'Sil.1" I suppose that some of tlte ltoys have gone up lireff tirefffu i
To 3l01ll1ll1lS To see Joe .lel'fe1'son." P.-" Xxvllilt 's tht- 1l12lTTCl'. llanlyf N
lliglitowel' liXVlllSIlG'1'lllQ' to XXv1'lg'llll.-H Say. ffanly.-" lJon't you liezu' tliost- lvolls ringing!
lY1'ig'l1t, is Joe, rleffei-soil at horse! " There a fire soiitewlivtutf flfllllft on f f" '
Miss Soroli Ictlclice lsom.
IDSTFUCTOI' in EIOCUTFOIX GHG Ol'dl'0l'V.
ISS ISOM was horn in Oxford, Mississippi.
Received her earlier education in her native
town, and later attended tl1e Augusta Seminary,
Staunton, Va., from which she graduated. Returning
to her home, she took a course in Belles-Lettres at tl1e
University of Mississippi. Early in life Miss Isom
showed traces of her remarkable genius, and desiring to
continue the study of her chosen profession, she entered
tl1e Philadelphia School of Expression, the first Southern
woman to study in the schools of oratory in tl1e East. It
was with pardonahle pride, then, that Miss Isom heard
this expression from the lips of her instructor, James E.
Murdoch, as he handed her her graduation papers: " You
are tl1e brightest and most eminent pupil I have ever
instructed, your equal is found in Julia Marlowe, only."
Miss Isom continued her studies in Boston, and when,
in 1885, the new position of Instructor in Elocution and
Oratory in-the University of Mississippi was oiiered her,
she accepted. As stated in lVerner's Magazine of J une,
1900, 'C she is the only woman holding a regular chair
of oratory." Her time from her duties as instructor is
spent in study and i11 travel. She has traveled over the
lfnion and in Europe, hecoming acquainted with the fore-
most teachers of tl1e day and keeping step ill tl1e advance-
ment of her art.
The Department of Elocution and Uratory in tl1e
lvniversity of Xississippi is interesting, elevating, and
instruetiveg tl1e force of Miss Isonfs training evinced in
every oratorieal contest. It is an interesting fact that, to
the year 1000, of the 127 medals offered in oratory, 117
were won hy her pupils, and that since 1900 her pupils
have won every medal offered. In June of 1901, the
Xational School of Uratory, Philadelphia, conferred on
her the degree of ,Bachelor of Oratory.
Accompanying the photograph of Miss Isom are
photographs of students of her departments who have
been successful in interstate and Intercollegiate contests.
Miss Isoni has read in London, Xew York, and at
various points in this and other States, receiving every-
where just praise of her great talent and high genius.
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Q Q65 f,5toTi'iAN,s'.,
Classes, Rolls, Histories, Etc., of the various Classes
. . . d
in the Schools of Literature, Sclence, Arts, an
in the School of Law.
f,' X fa'
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, ,zpp -f2,,:-- --
H. JONES . .
W. 3IcCoRK1.1f: .
H. UROXYN .
. . , President
. . . .Vice-President
Secretary and Treasurer
. . Historian
. . Poet
-- -Y ,i .- -,-.-Y-----?-v,- -
.------v -,-',3,,' ,,. , -4 .--.-ELYJL. 1 'g 'Y'
SENIOR LITERARY CLASS
1. Beckett -1. Bray 7. Robertson 10. Miss Shepherd 13. Vollier 16. Furr
2. Wilkinson 5. Shands 8. Bruister 11. Stevens 1-1. Watkins 17. Ford
3 F ' 6. McKay 9. Miss Waddlington 12. McNeill 15. Brown 18. Jone
19. Cowan 20. Leax ell
n . '
I lu I
."'1 . I4
as C I
Hl5lOliV Oli SCNOI' CIOSS. '
HE Class of 1902 is perhaps tl1e hest elass that has
ever gone through tl1e lvniversity. The Class
l1as taken high standing i11 all tl1e walks of lvni-
versity life. XVe have taken lll01'E' fllilll our share of
honors. Nearly every organization ofithe liniversity
has lll01lll3Ql'S of tl1e Class 1113011 its rolls. In faet, as :1
1-lass, we have tl1e hest of reasons for feeling- proncl of
ourselves: hut we will ll0t e1111111e1'ate our honors. Our
days witl1i11 tl1e hallowed walls of " Ole Miss " l1ave heen
:pent pleasantly. intlee1l. These wl1o entered tl1e Class
as Fl'0Sll1llPll are l111t a sniall part of tl1e Ll1'0Slllll21ll Class
whieh 1ll2lU'iCl1l2liCtl ill tl1e l,vlllV9l'SiTY. Many wl1o
inatrieillatecl as l1l9111lJE'l'S of this Class have clroppecl out,
hut those wl1o reinain feel proncl of tl1e Class. Many of
tl1e Class of 1902 have not been here four yearsg but i11
the ti111e that they have heen associated with the Cniver-
sity tl1ey have done ninch hard work, and l1ave learned to
love tl1is old University with all their hearts. Many
annising thi11gs have oec111'1'e1l 211110113 IIS as a class, and
we have our full share of HiClill2ll11Qd 111611. This Class
is 11ot lacking in Class spirit.
Vile are going to leave a sign of our class spirit
liehincl IIS-ll2llllClf'. a llll'lll4ll'i2ll areh over Ulll' of the
1lriveways of tl1e l'11ive1'sity. The Cllaneellor has gen-
erously otfereal to assist 115 i11 our ll11t,l0l'i2llilllQ. It
pleases l1i111 tl1at tl1e Class is helping llllll to heantify our
alreafly fill'-fillllilll ea111p11s, illltl at tl1e 531110 flllli' leave a
lastingtesti111o11ial of their elass anal eollege spirit. Sev-
eral 1l10lllllOl'S of tl1e Class agitateil tl1e question of eaps
Zlllil gowns. hut tl1is was votetl tlown. Logical were tl1e
lllilllf' speeel1es hoth pro and eong lint the 111ajority of tl1e
Class helieveml fll9ll1S0lX'9S to he snttieiently 1lig11itie1l with-
Ullf eaps anfl gowns. As we go Ollf froin these walls we
ean 11ot l1elp hut speculate as to our future life. XVe
have eonliclenee i11 our ahility. however. that we will
eventually " 001110 o11t U11 top," no lllilffill' what 1litlie11l-
ties lllilf' present tl1e111selves to ns. Vve stan1l for tl1e
uplifting of Illilll, antl eaeh of IIS shall einleavor, to the
hest of l1is almility, to solve, 11ot 111PilIllf'. tl1e lllilllf' proh-
IPIIIS IIOXV 00llfl'0llfi'llQ ns. anal hy so 1loing reflect ereilit
11ot o11ly 1113011 ourselves, hut 1113011 tl1e 111e11 wl1o have S0
faithfully and well hlazefl Ollf tl1e way. and 1ll0St espe-
eially upon our Ahna Mater.
5ClllOI' CIGSS Qoll.
E. S. BALTHROP . . . . University, Miss.
B. P., Phi Sigma.
B. B. BECKETT .......... XNest Point, Miss.
B. A., A. K. E.: Board of Control of University of Mississippi
Athletic Association, 'or-oz, Varsity Football Team,
'oi-ozg German Club: Senior Speaker.
E. S. BUAMLETT ........... Oxford, Miss.
W. E. BRAY .... ........ X Vinona, Miss.
B. A.g dl. A. 9.1 Valedictorianq Associate Editor OLE Miss,
'oo-org junior Promenade Committee, 'ooorg Editor
Record ,OO-Ol! Business Manager Record, 'or-oz: Ger-
man Clubg Secretary and Treasurer German Club, ,Ol-OZQ
Manager Class Baseball Team, 'or-oz.
MARVIN H. BRowN . ........ Indianola. Miss.
B. P., LL. B., 'o3g A. K. E., Hermean: German Clubg Minstrels
and Glee Clubg U. M. A. A.g Runt Clubg Rooters Clubg
President G. I. O. A., 'ol-02: Athletic Editor Univer-
sity Nagazfzze, 'or-oz: Editor-in-Chief University Record,-
Class Poet, 'or-oz: Blackstone Club, 'oi-oz: Salutatorian,
'oog Hermean junior Medal, 'oiz G. S. I. O. A. Medal,
'oi g Senior Speaker.
J. W. BRUISTER . . . ...... Meridian, Miss.
B. A., K. A.: Class Historian, 'oi-oz, German Clubg Runt
MIss ALICE CAMPBELL . . . . Sherman, Miss.
THOMAS J. COLLIER .......... Oxford, Miss.
B. A.: A. W.: Class Baseball Team, 'oi-ozg Manager Class
Baseball Team, 'oo-or g University of Mississippi Athletic
Association: Runt Club.
O. B. COYVAN . ......... Moss Point, Miss.
B. Ph.g E. X.: Varsity Football Team, 'or-oz: Tennis Club,
Class Historian, '99-oo: German Club, 'or-oz: Class
Baseball Team, 'ol-oz : Record Staff.
DAVIS L. FAIR ......... French Camp, Miss.
B. A.: 0. A. 9.: All Right Club, U. M. A. A., Manager and
Captain Class Baseball Team, '99-oo, Manager Baseball
Team, 'oog Member Junior Promenade Committee, '99-oog
.llagazine Staff, 'odor z Manager Varsity Football Team,
JOHN M. FOSTER ......... Lexington, Miss.
B. A.: fb. A. it g Winner of One Hundred-Yard Dash, ,QS-99-OO-OIQ
Winner of Two Hundred and Twenty-Yard Dash, '98-99-
oo-or g Second in Four Hundred and Forty-Yard Dash, '98,
Varsity Football Team, 'ggoo-or : Winner Four Hundred
and F orty-Yard Dash, ,QQ-OO-OI g Second in Pole-Vault, '99,
Second in Hurdle Race, 'QQ-OOQ Representative to the S.
I. A. A., Nashville, Tenn., '99, Second in One-Half Mile
Race, ,OO-Ol g Member Board of Control U. M. A. A., 'oo-or 5
Captain Class Football Team, 'ooor g Winner Hurdle
Race, 'or g Record Holder of the South of the Two Hun-
dred and Twenty-Yard Dash-time, zz 1-5 seconds, 'org
Business Manager University Renard 'oi 5 Captain Varsity
Football Team, 'oz.
R. D. FORD . . Columbia, Miss.
B. A., Z. X.
A. H. JONES ........... University, Miss.
B. P. A. K. E., President of Class of 'or-oz , Class Historian,
Varsity Baseball Team, '98-99-oo-oi , Captain of Class Base-
ball Team, '98-99, Captain and Manager of Class Baseball
Team, '99-oo, Member Board of Control Athletic Asso-
ciation,'oo-oi, German Club, 'or-oz, Tennis Team, Kodak
Club, Champion in Tennis in doubles, Captain of Varsity
Baseball Team, 'oi-oz.
hlANLY B. LEAVELL . . . . . Oxford, Miss.
B. P., 2. X., Phi Sigma.
S. W. MCCORKLE . . . . . Oxford, Miss.
W. I. MCKAY ............. Tyro, Miss.
B. A., 2. A. E., Associate Editor OLE MISS, 'oi-oz.
J. H. MCNEILL ......... Olive Branch, Miss.
B. A., E. A. E., Associate Editor of Record, 'oz.
V. O. ROBERTSON ........ Hattiesburg. Miss.
B. S., K. A., Second Hermean Freshman Medal, Second Soph-
omore Medal, Winner of Second Prize in M. I. O. A.,
'oo-or, Business Manager of Zllagazizze, '99-oo, President
Y. M. C. A., ,OO-OI , President Hermean Literary Society,
Associate Editor of OLE MISS, 'oi-oz, Y. M. C. A. Dele-
gate to Convention at Asheville, N. C., ,QS-99-OO-OI , Delegate
to International Convention, 'oo-or, Editor of .'IIagazz'ne,
,OI-02, President Freshman Class '98-99, Vice-President
Class, 'ol-oz, Senior Debater.
A. J. SEALE .............. Troy, Miss.
B. A., Hermean, U. M. A. A., Member Board of Control
U. M. A. A.
CECIE SHANDS .......... University, Miss.
B. A., A. K. E. 3 Class Baseball Team, 'or-oz.
MISS K. EVA SHEPHERD ...... Lexington, Miss.
B. P., T. A. G., Associate Editor OLE Miss, 'oo-or.
W. A. STEVENS ........... Amory, Miss.
B. S., U. M. A. A., Manager Tennis Association, 'oi-oz.
Miss MARY WADLINGTON ...... Texarkana, Ark.
B. A., Licentiate Instructor in Mathematics, 'or-oz.
T. B. WATKINS ......... Water Valley, Miss.
B. P., A. K. E., Varsity Baseball Team, ,QQ-OO and 'oo-or , Cap-
tain Varsity Baseball Team, 'or-oz, Substitute Varsity
Football Team, 'or-oz, Captain Senior Baseball Team
and Runt Baseball Team, Grand Runt, German Club:
Manager Football Team, 'oz-o3.
O. WILKINSON ......... . . Raleigh, Miss.
Mug Magruder says the penalty for capital punish-
ment in South Carolina is life imprisonlnelit.
Skeeter Cowan made the rise easy-in the ba1'he1"s
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ii 1,1 ,iff NVlmt's the matter with N zulghty-Three?
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ljlfllllillwllif COLORS: Purple and Yellow.
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Nigga xx X Gfflcers.
AQ T. K. BOGGAN . . . . President
X U. F. AMES . . . . . . Vice-President
B. A. TUCKER, JP.. . . Secretary and Treasurer
S. L. FIELD . . ..... Iiisrol-ian
ig -f -'1 l'Ig' A-fiix
A W. A. HENRY, JR. . . . Poet
JLIIIIOI' CIOSS HISIOVV.
Ill'llil'l is, in the lfniversity, a elass known tlirouglli-
out the entire school as the Junior Vlass, or the
Vlass of 1903. If you will hut permit your
iuiagiuation To soar to its remotest hounds, I think that
l may he ahle to gi ve you an idea of the unusual features
ahout this noted Vlass. Xo one eould possilmly form a
eouem-litiou of a hand of sueh intellectual giants of Her-
eulean power ext-opt a person of vivid imagination. Just
as our Mathematies teaeher, who taught some of our
eounrzules a numher of years as Sopliomorie mathemati-
eians-not heeause it was required of them to go over its
tliougglit-prov-tvkiug pages so mueh, hut heeause it proved
so great an attraction that they eould not refrain from
its study-l say just as he would tell us that we have to
employ the imaginative powers to get a eoueeption of the
infinite, so now we wouhl ask that you muster all your
imaginative torees in order to view this eompany of
youths of infinite eapahilities.
I realize that in order to write a true history it is
necessary to give the date of hirth and home of the ehar-
aeter treated, so I have endeavored to proeure tl1is data
from the various members of the Class: hut I invariably
meet with the reply: " IVell, really, I have forgotten
when I was horn, not that it has been so long, as some of
our Fo-eds go on to explain. hut sinee I have commenced
the solution of seientilie prohlems and the unfolding of
the intrieaeies of psyehieal principles, I have deeided to
disregrard those 111inor points in my life. As to the place
of my lwirth and my present home, they have heen lost to
me sinee I left home, for it is ditiieult to keep informed as
to sueh .small points."
Now, lllf' good friend, if you should see one of these
notalmles wandering' in seareh of the home that he knows
not of, reseue him, for some day, when all these elassmen,
noted for the honor they have eonferred on the Univer-
sity hy their stay here, shall assume eontrol of our govern-
mental atfairs, you may hoast that you, upon one oeea-
siou, entertained the Governor, the President, or some
memher of the Vahinet. Be kind, gentle reader, to the
memhers of the Vlass of 1903, and when we shall lay
aside our sehool duties and discharge the votaries of
to-day, who are so kindly holding our otliees for us, you
will have but to ask what political or other honor you
would like, and it will furnish us genuine pleasure to give
it to you as a benefactor of the noble.
It grieves us greatly that we have only one more
year in which we can look after and care for the Univer-
sity, but, feeling the urgency of the call to come to the
relief of the potentates of to-day, whose minds are
troubled and brows knitted with the perplexing political
questions, we think it our duty to sacrifice the pleasures
we might get here and go to the greater positions which
demand our immediate attention, lest our Republic
should encounter loss. Ive hope our loss will not be so
keenly felt in the University as it now appears. It may
be that some other class will emulate the glorious example
given them by the Class of 1903 and rise to the unprece-
dented eminence which we have attained. Ive trust that
will be the case.
Let me, my gentle reader, offer you a word of warn-
ing before you close the consideration of our history. It
is tl1is: It may be that you will see some Freshman,
Sophomore. or Senior who would have you discredit these
historical facts which I have related: but let me beg you
not to do this until you consult some one of the Flass as
to the statements which I have 111ade. If you should he
inclined to question what any one of them would say,
being interested in it, I take pleasure in referring you
to the authority on the subject of history, Dr. Riley, who
will bear me out in all that I have said. NVe should not
offer this warning, but you know the weakness of the
lmman race to magnify self and to minify others, and
besides we have heard so many expressions of jealousy
on the part of other classes because of the unprecedented
record which we have made and the brilliant prospect
which foreshadows us.
So much by way of preface to the history which I
was to write, but which I am afraid you have detected I
didn't write: but just wait until next year, and we will
give you the entire story.
Governor Shands.-" M r. Carr, what is dipsoma-
nia? " -
Carr.-" It is when a lnan walks about ill his sleep,
Clay ta promising Freslnnani.-"Say, Foleman,
can I get a registered letter at the post-otlice! "
Coleman.-" Yes, if you have one there."
C.-" Oh! I just wanted to buy one."
A LEVEL PARTY
CHAS. F. AMES . . . . Macon, Miss.
A. T. A.: B. P.: Hermean.
A. E. ARLEDGE ....... Vassburg, Miss.
B. S.: President Sophomore Class, 'oo-or.
Mrss ANNA BARNES ..... University, Miss.
THOMAS K. BOGGAN .... . Tupelo, Miss.
B. P.: 41. E.: President Class, 'o3.
Mrss SALLIE F. BURNs ...... Oxford, Miss.
B. P.: Q. X.: Associate Editor OLE Miss, 'oIoz.
THOMAS H. CAMPBELL,JR. . . . Yazoo City, Miss.
B. A.: fb. A. G.: Hermean: U. M. A. A.: Class Editor Record,
'oo-oi 3 Captain Class Baseball Team.
S. J. COLLIER ........ Oxford, Miss.
B. A.: E. X.: U. M. A. A.: Runt Club.
W. O. CRISMAN ........ Days, Miss.
B. S.: 2. X.: Hermean: U. M. A. A.: Hermean Freshman
Medal, '99-oog Hermean junior Medal, 'or-oz: Editor-in-
Chief University Illagazine, 'or-oz: School of English
Magazz'1ze Prize, 'oo-oi g Varsity Football Team, 'oo-or-ozg
WILLIAM B.DouGHEnTY . . . . Coldwater, Miss.
B. A.: A. 'I'.: fb. 2.9 Class Historian, ,OO-OI.
E. S. Exocns ........ Natchez, Miss.
B. A.: E.X.: Hermean: German Clubfoo-oi-oz : junior Prome-
nade Committee, 'ol-oz: U. M. A. A.: Yarsity Football
Team, 'odor-oz: Class Baseball Team: Class Football
C. Y. ERYIX . . Crystal Springs, Miss.
S. L. FIELD ...... Madison Station, Miss.
B, A,g K. A.: 41. E.: Y. M. C. A.: Secretary Y. M. C. A. and
Chairman of Devotional Committee: U. M. A. A.: Uni
versity Record Staifz Class Historian: Licentiate In
structor in Latin: Representative to G. S. I. O. A., 'oog
Representative to M. I. O. A., 'ozz Representative of Y.
M. C. A. to Inter-State Convention, '99-oo.
YVILLIAM L. FULTON ..... University, Miss.
M, E4 A, iq: fb. E.: Second df. E.: Freshman Medal, 'goooz
Second Sophomore Medal, 'oo-or 1 Runt Club: Glee Club
Minstrel Club: Y. M. C. A.: U. M. A. A.
W. M. GARROTT ....... Senatobia, Miss.
B, A, 5 A, K, E. 3 fb, E. :junior Promenade Committee: Minstrels
and Glee Club: German Club.
J. F. GOODWIN . ' ..... . Oxford, Miss.
B. S.: Secretary Class, 'oo-oi.
YV. A. ITENRY, JR ...... Yazoo City, Miss.
B. A., fb. A. 9., Hermean, U. M. A. A., Manager Class Baseball
Team, 'oo-or , Class Editor Renard, '99-oo, Class Poet.
L. R. HOGAN ....... Water Valley, Miss.
B. A., fb. Z., Y. M. C. A.
O. S. HOPKINS ........ Hickory, Miss.
B. A., Hermean, Varsity Football Team.
ALFRED JAMISON ....... Riverside, Miss.
B. P.,1l'. Z.
DEWITT KNOX . . Pontotoc, Miss.
B. P., E. X.
JAMES B. LEAVELL . .... Oxford, Miss.
B. A., E. X., fb. E., Freshman dh Z. Medal, '99-oo, Minstrels
and Glee Club, Treasurer III. E., 'oo-oi, First Sopho-
more Medal, 'oo-oi , Business Manager OLE MISS, 'or-oz.
W. E. B. LEONARD ...... Coileeville, Miss.
B. A., 23. X., fb. E., Manager Field Sports, '99-oo.
JOIIN MAltTIN MAGRUDER . . . Port Gibson, Miss,
B. E., fb. A. G., Sophomore Hop Committee, 'oo-or , German
Club, U. M. A. A., Manager Freshman Football Team,
'99-oo, Class Football Team, 'oo-oi, " All Right l' Club,
junior Promenade Committee, Varsity Football Team,
'oi-oz, Varsity Baseball Team, 'or-og.
ELI' B. MITCHELL ....... Rienzi, Miss.
B. S., Hermean.
RUSSELL Moss . College Hill, Miss.
MISS SHIRLEY S. NFIILL . .' Oxford, Miss.
CHAS. VV. PHILLIPS . . . Chulahoma, Miss.
B. A., 2. X., U. M. A. A.
BEM PRICE, JR ......... Oxford, Miss.
B. E., fb. A. G., Editor of .'l!agazz'1ze, 99-oo, Local Editor of
ilfagazbze, 'oo-or , Secretary Kodak Club, 'oo-or , German
Club, Class Poet, Member Board of Control Athletic
Association, " All Right " Club, Editor-in-Chief OLE
MISS, 'or-oz. A
A. II. STEPHEN ........ Fayette, Miss.
A. NP., B. P., Hermean, Second Hermean Freshman Medal,
'99-oo, Associate Editor OLE MISS, 'ox-oz, " All Right "
THOMAS R. STOCKDALE ..... Summit, Miss.
A. AP.: B. P. , U. M. A. A., German Club, " All Right " Club,
Varsity Baseball Team 'oi-oz, Manager Baseball Team,
E. STRICKLAND ...... . Corinth, Miss.
B. S., fir. E., Treasurer Class, 'oo-oi.
Miss LINDA K. SULTAN . . . . Oxford, Miss.
B. S., X. Sl.
B. A. TUCKER, JR. . , . , . . Senatobia, Miss.
B. A., A. K. E., di. Z., U. M. A. A., Class Secretary.
T. WV. VVHITE, JR ....... Memphis, Tenn.
B. A., E. X, U. M. A. A., Runt Club, German Club.
' , 4 FA
, -X 1
If I I -
L. 'fy ,ff I
I fi . ,I
! f I, X
TNA Q on fx N W f '
E. ATIQINSON. . . Houston
. . , l X
BS., lx. A..1I1.
BRUISTER, Jn. . Meridian
V. D. BARRDN
EDGAR EARL CONNER .... Hattiesburg, Miss.
K. A.g B. P.: Hermean Literary Society, 'oo-or and 'or-oz?
Kodak Club, 'oo-oi : University Athletic Association, 'oo-ol,
or-ozg Varsity Reserves, 'oo-oi: Class Team, 'oo-or, 'ol-oz.
F. W. ELMER ........... Biloxi
B. S.q E. A. l'1.g Varsity Football Team, ,OO-Oli Captain
Varsity Football Team, 'oi-oz: Varsity Baseball Team,
XV. G. FIELD . . Madison
J. M. Funu . . . Toccopola
C. GA1.lsnA1'r11 . . Union Church
I. T. GILMER . Toccopola
Miss NI. Nl. llauuls . . Oxford
V. R. llowlu . . Trenton
S. M. JONES . . Torrance
L. T. KENNEDY
G. BTCLEAN ........ Memphis, Tenn.
B. A.g A. '14, German Club: Minstrels and Glee Club.
L. LTCCLEAN ......... Auburn, Ky.
M. BIOSBY . . Oxford
D. J. BIURPHY
P. PERKINS ......... Batesville
B. S.: A. NI'.g Class Baseball Managerg German Clubg Univer-
sity Minstrels and Orchestrag Varsity Baseball Team.
E. J. POLLARD ................ Days
B. S., Hermeang U. M. A. A.g President VV. P. M. A. Club.
H. POTTS ................ Kosciusko
B. P., A. K. E., University Mississippi Athletic Association:
First fb. Z. Freshman Medal, 'ol.
H. PowEI.L .............. Canton
B. A.: A. 'l'.: Class Baseball Team, German Club: Minstrels
and Glee Club : Runt Club.
Miss M. L. REA ....... . . 'Wesson
T. A. G.: B. S., Editor 01.12 Miss.
Miss M. A. Sims ....... . Oxford
J. BI. SMITH ........ . Oxford
MISS L. SVLTAN . Oxford
B. S.: 112 A. 9.: German Club. B. P.: X. Q.
J. T. SPANN . . . . . . . Caledonia R. B. XVALKEH Carthage
B. S. B. A.
J. STONE, JR. . . . Oxford E. R. XVALTON . . . Coosa
B. P.: E. A. E. B. A.
T C. STR.-SWS . . . Ox'ord J. L. YVILLIAMS . Houlka
B. S. B. S.
Zollieolfer Brown.-" Gee! when I get on my full Fatty Co1111or tat llr. Smitlfe X-Huy ex11il1itio11j.-
dress and get my carriage and take Miss P. to the TGCCP- " Doctor, I wish you would look at my head amd see if
tion. XVOIIQT I eut a swell? " you eau see my ljl'ilill.u
F1'9SllIll3ll.T" Yes, and if you LIOIIQI watch. she 'll Dr. Deupree tiutently viewing' Fnttfs e1'a11iu111
eut a swell, too." tl11'o11,Q'l1 the X-Raj' appa1'nt11sJ.-" A perfect vacuum,
sir: 21 perfeet VHUIIIIIIIZN
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l'f ' W
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-4 it . .
? ? XQ L 1m Y X S. YV. NEWELL .... President
f 4 6 ? 3 E. G. HIGIlTOXX'ER . . Vice-President
Q4 !,4Q CHAS. 'l'. BUTLER . Secretary and Treasurer
x"x""'1 7lli., D. I. SULTAN, JR. . . A . . Historian
'QI W A ' x N421 XV. II. IIARDY . . . . Poet
-1-116 1-11510111 O11 1116 1gI'C511I11CII1 C1055
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111111 11 was a p1'01111 11101111-111, 110v01' 10 110 f111'g0111-11, XV1lCll
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l:VCSlllllCllW lflCCllOll. A
Header, did you ever chance to pass
The Chapel and see the Fre-sihnman Class
Preparing to quietly t'?j organize,
Hidden from the view of older eyes?
Well, if you have, there is no need
Of asking' you this poem QU to read.
Full well I know that this is true,
And reader, don't, you know it too?
There was never heard more noisy crowd,
No st ronger l2lllg'll2lQ'P and shouting' loud,
No meeting' conducted in a worse way
'Phan the l"l'l"SlllIlllll meeting, election day
Of pulling hair there is no end,
And lusty yelling' friend for friend:
And you have heard it often told
Ilow that votes are hought and sold.
' Nominate me and l 'll nominate you "
IA bargain often made by twoj:
"Nominate me for presidents chair,
l 'll help you out when l get there "g
Ur, " Nominate me for president. 'Mugg'
And I'lI nominate you instead of 'llug'."'
And every l'll'PSlllllilll tl 'll swear it, 's truej
Vufrx fm' himswlf, the rIw'firn1 Ihrouyh.'
Parliamentary law they never knew,
And none of them care if they never dog
The ballot-box they always stuff.
The counted vo-tes are more than enough
lYe have heard it sometimes said,
Seniors put such in a Freshman's head.
But such 1 know can not be true
Of the Senior Class of nineteen two
There is nothing the Senior Class can do
With such a inohsyou think so too?
1 was satisfied you would,
It' you ever understood.
Now take a look at the Freshman Class
Through the window, as you passg
Look at " Mug," he "s lost his headg
" Sleepy " ROg'9l"S looks like he 's deadg
" Sheeney " Barrett, looking " had "
And " ling'-house " l'vo-well, a harmless lad'
" Sissy " l'riestley, Wild and meek.
And " Columbus " Hardy full of cheekg
"Measley " Hardy scared to death,
" Sallie " Flowerree 's lost his breath
Trying to raise his voice loud
A nd make it heard above the erowdg
" Simple Simon " Butler 's there,
Mouth wide open, that same old stare!
" Hoscow " Enochs 's chewing' gumg
" Puss " Ervin sits there like he 's dumb!
lf I only had the space
I could lead at il gentle pace,
And picture many a curious face
1Ielong'ing to this Freshman raceg
But time forbids. and space cleniuncls
I leave this task to other humlsz
I 'm sorry that I lu1x'en't time
To tell it all in simple Time.
Iiut reader if you 'll take Z1 look
.Xt the present IJVPSIIIIIZIII Class.
You 'll see it would take lllillly ai hook
To descwilw this Varsity Grass!
!f' . L A is A I
l a lwh' .
I ' I fi L
I ., X
. ETS ,,1Y53"'
, L- N X X fxilg-if
' TIZTJ, +TL E I ' e
1 f W if f. Q, eg or 0
.-Dill Fen .
-J: , ---- 1
l:VCSllIllClIl CIOSS Dol l.
Miss J. ANDRUS . . Oxford, Miss.
B. S.: X. fl.
XV. P. ARMSTRONG ..... Coffeeville, Miss.
B. A., E. X.: Phi Sigma Literary Society.
G. M. BARRETT ...... Greenwood, Miss.
B. P.: 41. A. G.: German Club: Runt Club.
BYRON B.ARRIXl'iER . . . . . . Oxford, Miss.
B. P.: A. Y.: Glee Club and Minstrels: J. M. C. Club.
ll EN RY BARROX ..... Crystal Springs, Miss.
B. A.: 41. A. W.
XV. E. BLACKMUR . . VVater Valley, Miss.
B. S., A. K. E.
J. BRAMLETT . . Oxford, Miss.
E XV. BROWN . . Oxford, Miss.
L. BROWN . . . . Oxford, Miss.
Miss SUDIE MAY BURT . . Oxford, Miss.
R. P.. T. A. ea.
Jolm B. ISURRETT ...... Hattiesburg, Miss.
B. P.: K. A.: Phi Sigma Literary Society.
CHARLES T. BUTLER . .... Brookhaven, Miss.
B. A.: A. TP.: Phi Sigma Literary Society: Y. M. C. A.: Secretary
and Treasurer Class 'o5: Athletic Association.
W. SPINKS CARTER ....... Scooba, Miss.
B. P.: A. T. A.: German Club: Varsity Football Team.
Miss L. CEARLY . . . . Oxford, Miss.
D. O. CLARK . . Mount Nevo, Miss.
B. S.: CIP. K. 'l'.
M. CLAY ......... Brooksville, Miss.
B. A.: dw. A. 6.: Phi Sigma Literary Society: Athletic Associa-
C. B. COFFEY ....... Vicksburg, Miss.
B. P.: A. K. E.: Athletic Association.
ABYE Cons ........ Brookhaven, Miss.
B. A.: Phi Sigma Literary Society: Athletic Association:
Varsity Football Team.
C. R. COXNER ....... Hattiesburg, Miss.
B. A.: K. A.: Phi Sigma Literary Society: Athletic Associa-
. tion: Varsity Football Team: Guardian of Runts: Captain
Class '05 Baseball Team.
A. B. CRowELL ........ Orwood, Miss.
B. S.: Phi Sigma Literary Society.
J. A. DR.ANE ...... French Camp, Miss.
B. P., in A. 9.: Hermean: Athletic Association, Runt Club.
CHARLES IRA EDDIXS ..... . . . Otoe, Miss.
B. S., Hermean.
Miss ELLIE M. ELKIN . Okalona, Miss.
S. S.: X. Sl.
Miss IQENDALI. ELKIN . . Okalona, Miss.
S. S.: X. SZ.
H. R. Eyocus ........ Natchez, Miss.
B. A.: K. E.: Runt Club: German Club: Athletic Association:
J. M. C. Club.
J. H. ERVIN ....... West Point, Miss.
B. A.: A. K. E.: Athletic Association: Varsity Scrub Football
W. N ETHRIDGE ....... Meridian, Miss.
B. A.: 0. A. 9.: Athletic Association: German Club: Manager
Baseball Team Class 'o5: Scrub Football Team.
E. J. EZELL, JR ..... . . Okaloua, Miss-
B. S.: A. T. A.: German Club: Athletic Association.
J. E. FANNIXQE ......... Buena Vista.
W. FLOWERREE ...... Vicksburg, Miss.
B. P.: A. K. E.: All Right Club: German Club: Athletic Asso-
ciation: Glee and Minstrel Clubs: Runt Club: Manager
Class '06 Football Team.
G. T. Grl.LEsPlE ...... Duck Hill, Miss-
B. A.: A. 'l'.: Rant Club: Phi Sigma Literary Society: Y. M.
T. B. llanm' ........ Columbus, Miss.
B. S.: A. T. A.: German Club: Athletic Association: Class
W. H. IIARDY ........ Ellisville, Miss.
B. A.: 2. X.: Hermean: Runt Club: Yarsity Minstrels: Fresh-
man Class Poet.
Miss M. Hfumrs . . . Oxford, Miss.
T. P. Ilamtls ........ Louisville, Miss.
B. S.: Phi Sigma Literary Society: Y. M. C. A.
R. H. llARR1sox . Charleston, Miss.
B. L. ITATCH ........ Greenville, Miss.
B. A.: Phi Sigma Literary Society.
E. GA1XEs H1oH'rowER .... Hattiesburg, Miss.
B. A.: E. A. E.: Hermean: Vice-President Class 'o5.
H. P. IIEIDLEBERG ..... Heidleiierg, Miss.
B. P.: Phi Sigma Literary Society.
A. L. HOPIQIXS ..... . Hickory, Miss.
B. A.: Hermean.
B. F. Jonxsox, JR ...... Hazlehurst, Miss.
B. P.: 1b.A.il'.: Athletic Association: Minstrel Club: Runt Club.
M. D. Joxss ........ University. Miss.
B. S.: d1.A.9.: Runt Club: Athletic Association: Captain Class
'o5 Football Team: Minstrel and Glee Club: Varsity
Baseball Team, 'o:.
Joxss ........ Torrance, Miss.
S.: Athletic Association: Varsity Football Team.
KAHX ........ Memphis, Tenn.
S.: Phi Sigma Literary Society: Athletic Association.
K.XTE Knmoxs . . . . . Oxford,Miss.
S.: X. 9.
KIRBY . Carrollton, Miss.
Locks ...... Columbus, Miss.
S.: Phi Sigm Literary Society.
K. LUXDIE ..... . Oxford, Miss.
LYNCH . . Oxford, Miss.
J. S. NTCCAIN ........ Carrollton, Miss.
B. E. E.: 41. A. H., Hermean, Runt Club.
XV. T. NICGEIIEE ....... Memphis, Tenn.
B. S.: K. A., German Club.
lt. D. MCLEAN .... . Grenada, Miss.
B. 5.1 X. X.
J. D. MCLEMORE, JR. .... Greenwood, Miss.
B. A., AAP.: Athletic Association.
L. NV. MAGRUDER ..... Vicksburg, Miss.
B. A.: A. K. li.: Hermean, Athletic Association: German Club
Tennis Club, Scrub Football Team, "All Right " Club
J. M. c. Club.
J. Il. NTANN .
B. P.: 22, A. lil.
J. M. NIASUN .
B. K. A., Phi Sigma, Y. M. C. A
. . . . 1 1
li. li. Moss . .
I. C. N1C1l0I.Ls
ls. s., -ii. z.
S. W. Nlfzwlcm. . .
Clmltmas NTAITRY PoivnI.r. .
B. S., A. 'l'., Phi Sigma.
J. D. l'1tms'1'l.1ai' . . ....
,erman Club, Athletic
. Oxford, Miss.
. Eudora, Miss.
Palm, N. C.
. Canton, Miss.
B. P., German Club, Runt Club, Athletic Association.
J.G.QUE1tm1sY1cR . . . . . Yazoo City, Miss.
B. A., df. A. 9.3 German Club, Athletic Association.
Miss J. Rios ......... Sardis, Miss.
B. P., X. sz.
S. V. ROBERTSON ...... Hattiesburg, Miss
B. K. A.: Hermean, Athletic Association, Y. M. C. A.
J. A. ROGERS ........ Aberdeen, Miss
B. S., A. T. A., Runt Club, German Club, Athletic Association
D. T. SAYLE ........ Cofleeville, Miss
ISAAC L. SCHERCK ..... Brookhaven, Miss
B. P., di. A. W., Runt Club.
Miss MARY HARTWELL SOMERVILLE University, Miss
S., X. Sl.
T. C. STRAWN . . Oxford, Miss
D. I. SULTAN, JR. ........ Oxford, Miss
B. S., Z. X., Phi Sigma, Class Historian.
F. F. VEAZEY, Jn. ...... Coldwater, Miss
B. A., A. 'l'.
G Roman A. XVAGNER .... Water Valley, Miss
B. Ii. E., A. K. IC., German Club.
E. VVElxs'rr:R ....... Lafayette County
B. A., Phi Sigma.
E. CLYDE XVRIGIIT ..... Holly Springs, Miss
B, A,g A. K. IC.: Hermean: Athletic Association: Class Treas
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l ,-- ' 1621:
SENIOR LAW CLASS
Evans Knox 9. Curlee
Bush YVall 10. Gilbert
Mitchell Brothers 11. Leathers
Sneinberger Mitchell 12. Mize
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Historv ot' the Senior Low Class.
UMR one has said, " Happy is the country that has
no history," or words to that effect. .ludged hy
this standard, the history of the Law Vlass of 19902
in this its last year is a creditable one. Une ifaniiliar
with the turhulent record of the Junior C lass of last year
would never recognize this as the saine. The pendunnn
has swung to the opposite extrenie. For ctupper-riveted.
iron-liound, unswerving, unhending, uncompr-nnising.
judicial dignity, the nienihers of this Vlass are the peers
of any wooden indian cigar-store sign. livery act is
done in an impressive nianner and with due regard for
the dignity lxeconiing a Senior Law Student. Yfe dont
curl up in our chairs and sleep as we used to. Vive sit
bolt upright and sleep like a church deacon.
On the day set hy the Faculty for all class elections,
the janitor removed everything hreakahle from the law
lecture-rooin, and nailed down everything else, in prep
aration for the coming election. The Freshnien and Soph-
omores perched in the trees outside the windows at a safe
distance to see the sport. The meeting was as calni as
a Quaker meeting. ive simply decided by resolution
that class organizations, as then conducted. were pronto-
tive of much dlsc'ol'd and of no good, and adjourned with-
out reorganizing, to the intense disgust of the lfreshinen
and Sophoinoresz thus setting an exaniple uf harniony
and good tellowslnp that has licen tollowed to il greater
or less degree hy every other class and orgranization in the
lvniversity. -Ks a voluntary student organization, our
llisfory lllilf' lie said to lwgllll and end on the day set for
the election. hut as a collection of individuals our historv
for the year is. in the niain. an unbroken record of things
well done. Tllere has never lseen here a class composed
of alder, lxetter nien. 'lihe average of class work has never
lneen higher. nor the attendance upon lectures lvetter.
Whether or not the Vlass contains any who will
shine and make a noise in the world. it is inipossilmle now
to foretell: hut this we are sure of-the 1'lass is coni-
posed of good nien and true, whose intluence in life will
le devoted to those things that are worth while. t'l'he
writer modestly exeepts llilllS9lf from tllis prophecy. and
reserves to hilnself the privilege of doing anything dis-
reputahle that he wants to do.j
SCIUOI' Low CICISS IQOII.
JOHN LEE BATES ...... Cole's Creek, Miss.
Blackstone Club: B. L., Mississippi Normal College, '9S:
Deputy Slieritf Moot Court.
C11AnI.Es HILLAIAN Bnomn .... Clinton, Miss.
B, 9. lil.: B. A., Mississippi College, '93-4: M. A. lbid, loo: Ph.
D., johns Hopkins University, 'Sgz President of Black-
t'H.utI.Es SHIEI.Iis BROTHERS . . Cedar Bluff, Miss.
K. A.: Blackstone Club: Historian junior Law Class, 'OO-OIQ
Secretary XV. P. M. A. Club, 'oo-oi.
Emirxn 'l'. Btfsn ...... Macon, Miss.
A. T. A.: Blackstone Club.
'l'11OM.xs G. Calm . . . WVilliamsburg, Miss.
XVILI. G. CAvE'r'1' ....... Memphis, Tenn.
E. A. I-I.: A. B., NVaverly Institute, ,CIUQ Vice-President junior
Lau' Class, 'oo: Blackstone Anniversarian, 'ox: German
Club: Blackstone Club.
Flmxk M. CI'n1.E1-1 ....... Corinth, Miss.
A. 'l'.: '98-'oi 1 Secretary and Treasurer Class 'oz-oo-or : Varsity
lfootball Team, tool: President of Blackstone Club, '98-
tyq-oo: President 'lAll Right" Club, 1902: Secretary and
Treasurer "All Right" Club, 1901-oz: Editorial Board
Uma Miss, 'or-oz: Iiditorial Board of University of
Mississippi Illrzgazzbze, 1901-oz: Member of Board of
Control of Athletic Association, IQOI-02, Vice-President
of University of Mississippi German Club, 1902: Senior
Speaker from Law Class.
AIARION G. EvANs ...... Moss Point, Miss.
E. X.: A. B., '97: President of Phi Sigma Literary Society, '96:
Editor University .llrzgazz'11e, ,Q6-Q75 Editor OLE MISS,
'97: Senior Debater's Medal, '97: Blackstone Club.
EMILE GBX ....... Bay St. Louis, Miss.
VIcI'o1+t XV. GILBERT ..... . Meridian, Miss.
Anniversarian Blackstone Club, 'o2.
Jssvsu FELIX GUYNEs . . . . Hazlehurst, Miss.
df. K. XP.: B. A., '98: Blackstone Club: Herniean.
THOMAS CALSII IIANNAII . .... Sturgis, Miss.
Rusu ll. KNOX . . . . Pontotoc, Miss.
E. X.: Blackstone Club.
J. A. LEATIIERS, Jn ..... Charlottesville, Va.
fb. A. G.: German Club: Blackstone Club: " All Right " Club:
President junior Law Class, 'or : Tennis Club.
Tino C. LOCKARD ....... Meridian, Miss.
fb. A. U.: 6. N. E.: Phi Sigma: Licentiate Instructor, '96-97: M.
A., ,97Q Blackstone Club: Senior Speaker.
W. J. MCMURRAY . .
LEE MILES ........
J. H. MIZE ........
Union City, Miss
. . Faust, Miss
. Forrest, Miss
B. A., Mississippi College, 'oi 5 fb. K. T., Blackstone Club.
CHARLES T. MITCHELL .
GEORGE B. MITCHELL .
GUY WILLIAM MITCHELL .
JAMES M. O,BRIEN . . . .
President Blackstone Club.
J. C. PINSON ....
New Albany, Miss
New Albany, Miss
. Guntown, Miss.
. Ckalona, Miss
CLINTON C. STEINBERCER .
42 K. SP. 5 Blackstone Club.
XVILLIAM I. STONE . . .
EDWARD XV. TAYLOR . .
A. B., Mississippi College, 797.
E. A. E., A. B., Mississippi College,
JOHN W. WADE .....
HUGH V. WVADE. . . . .
TELEAIR M. WHETSTONE .
. Okalona, Miss
McComb City, Miss
'98, Blackstone Club.
. Pulaski, Miss
. . Gillsburg, Miss
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l'llSlOI'V ot' .lLlIll0I' LOW QCISS.
HIC aborigines of Junior Law must have been tierce
people. Tradition seems to be that the ,lunior
Law Class meetings were accompanied with rough
words and cruel blows, but aborigines were ever wild and
woolly. The present f'lass shows that the advancement
of Junior Law is in keeping with the civilization of tl1e
There were fourteen members when the Vlass was
organized. " Twice seven, twice lucky." Since then
the Class has steadily increased in numbers, and indica-
tions are that it will be larger next year than now.
The Class holds a good portion of University honors.
In athletics we have four men on the football team and
o11e on the baseball team. lVe also have the captain of
tl1e track team.
Among our members you will find tl1e business
manager of the .llayaz1'ne, and one of its editors: two of
the editors of the Record, one being the editor-in-chit-tg
the manager of the baseball club, secretarygand treasurer
of the Blackstone Club, for the tilst term: president,
vice-president, secretary and treasurer, for the third
tern-ig also law librarian.
lVe have a great many interesting members, but I
can only mention a few. First is ' " Old Rip, .Ir.," a
lineal descendant of the celebrated sleeper. He has 11ot
taken any world-rcnownctl naps, but you must remember
that he is young yet.
Second is a very bright little fellow. One night he
learned. in a very short time, something about cards, and
showed remarkable ability i11 throwing-an He
ought to be a good pitcher.
Third one is a precocious member. Ile has several
cases already-I,aw, Love, or Beer 5
lfourth is a curiosity-a natural-born interrogation
mark. The Governor realizes this. and so is patient.
Fifth is the lucky man. He is never called on
except when he has studied his lesson, or unless it is dead
easy. and he never studies his lessons but once a week.
lVith him is the unlucky man who studies his law nine
days out of ten and then gets called on the tenth day
when the lesson is real hard. Most of the members of
the Class are satistied that there are days when they
would like to be called on, but what days?
lYe haven't been here very long, so there is not
much to tell, but we have bee11 busy since we 've been
here. So, to be brief and to state the truth plainly, I 'll
say, " lVe 're here." IVQ 've been here since September
and will be here till June. llve will be here again next
vear, and after that-well, you will hear from us. But
now we are here, and we are glad we are.
JLIlllOl' LOW CIOSS Doll.
ROBT. M. BORDEAUX, JR. . . Meridian, Miss.
dw. A. 9., Blackstone Club.
FRED. Z. BROWN . . . . . . Kosciusko, Miss.
AD. A. G.: Hermean, 'oo-or , Blackstone Club, 'oi-oz.
MARTIN D. BROWN . ..... Ennis, Miss.
MARVIN H. BROWN ...... Indianola, Miss.
B. P., LL. B., '03, A. K. E., Hermean, German Club, Min-
strels and Glee Club, U. M. A. A., Runt Club, Rooters
Club, President G. S. I. O. A., 'ox-oz, Associate Editor
University iWagazz'1ze, ,OI-02, Editor-in-Chief University
lfecordf Class Poet, ,oi-oz, Blackstone Club, 'oi-oz, Salu-
tatorian, 'oog Hermean junior Medal, '01, G. S. I. O. A.
Medal, 'oi , Senior Speaker.
ABE H. CONN ....... Hazlehurst, Miss.
fb. K. OP., Blackstone Club, Varsity Football Team, 'or-oz.
R. C. COWAN ........ Scranton, Miss.
E. X., Blackstone Club, Varsity Football Team, Class Editor
University Record, German Club.
A. R. DAVIS ....... Hazlehurst, Miss.
GUY D. DEAN ......... Iuka, Miss.
2. X., Blackstone Club, Class Historian, Varsity Football
Team, Varsity Baseball Team, Manager Varsity Base-
GERALD FITZGERALD ..... Friars Point, Miss.
K. A., Blackstone Club, junior Promenade Committee.
GABE JACOBSON . .
Blackstone Club, German Club, All Right Club.
JAMES L. JOHNSON .
Varsity Football Team.
ROBERT F. LOGAN .
HENRY L. MARTIN .
H. B. MILLER . . .
A. NP., First Phi Sigma Freshman Medal, '98-99, German Club,
Blackstone Club, Leader German Club, 'oi-oz.
W. B. MILLER ....... Gallman, Miss.
GEO. B. MYERS ..... Holly Springs, Miss.
A. T. A., U. M. A. A., Hermean, Minstrel and Glee Clubs,
German Club, Class Historian, ,QQ-OO, Executive Com-
mittee German Club, ,OO-OI, Kodak Club, ,OO-OI, First
Censor Hermean, ,OO-OI, St. Thomas Hall Club, Man-
ager Minstrel and Glee Club, 'oi-oz, Blackstone Club,
'or-oz, Editorial Board OLE Miss, 'or-oz, Junior Prom-
enade Committee, 'oi-oz, President German Club, 'oi-oz.
S. L. OBANNON ........ Adaton, Miss.
. . . . . Meridian, Miss.
. . . McComb City, Miss.
. . . Days, Miss.
. . Charleston, Miss.
. . . Carrollton, Miss.
. . . Hazlehurst, Miss.
LEE M. RUSSELL . . . Dallas, Miss.
Wir. PERCY SHINAULT . . Oxford, Miss.
DAVID F. SPRADLING . . Oxford, Miss.
JOHN N. STANDIFER ...... Oxford, Miss.
0. A. IP., Secretary Board of Editors OLE MISS, Blackstone
Club, Class Baseball Team, 'oi , junior Promenade Com-
mittee 'oi , Hermean, U. M. A. A.
..--.-1. .-.. V i t--w g.- A .. N.,-H, .w .n .I I A T -----G
ARLEDCIE, A. E. GAREOTT, YV. M. BICCORKLE, S. WV.
BEOKETT, B. B. GOODWIN, WV. F. BICLEAN, L. O.
BRAMLETT, J. JOHNSTON, T. S. BIAGRUDER, J. M.
CRIEMAN, VV. O. JONES, A. H. BIURPIIY, D. J.
DOUGHERTY, XV. 13. IQAHN, M. F. PRICE, B.
ENOCIIS, E. S. KENNEDY, L. T. STOOKDALE, T. R.
EEVIN, C. V. KIRBY, C. D. WAONEE, G. A
FULTON, YV. L. TXICGEHEE, VV. T.
A TRANSIT STADIA PARTY
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jj, gjkzffii I f tw Officers.
A 1 GEO. B. NIYERS . . . . . . . President
5? P F. M. CURLEE . . ....... Vice-President
. ,V I f tb E M VV. E. BRAY . . . . Secretary and Treasurer
, J i H. B. MILLER . . ........ Leader
C : I . U B Executive Committee.
X G. B. MYERS, Chairman
BEM PRICE F. P. PERKINS
R. H. POXVELLi f 1. A. LEATHERS
'L' 79 ' Members.
X O. B. COW.-KN GAMBLE NICLEAN
n F. M. CURLEI2 L. XV. BIAGRUDER
XV N. ETHRIIIGE C. T. BUTLER
Ii. S. Exucyu XV. E. ISRAY j. A. I.E.xI'H12Rs, R H. Powism. F. PAYNE PERKINS
IS:-Lu 1,liIf'li,JI'. j. M. M,xuRI'mc W. G. C.1xx'ETT H. B. RIILLICR G. B. TWYISRS
J. M. Smfu G. F1TzcsIQRAi.n E. J. l5RUIsTIcR j. M. MASUN VV. FLUWERREE
J. G. Qui-zxmii-1x'1aR T. B. W.x'1'KIxs B. B. BEc'K14:'r'I' J. IJ. PRIESTLIQY T. R. STOCKDALE
G. M. IS.xRRr'1"r
T. XV. Wi11'1'1-1
J. H. Romms
G. A. XVAGNER
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I. B. HARDY
R. C. COWAN
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JUNIOR PROMENADE COMMITTEE
Enovhs, E. Garrett Fitzgerald
Magi uclvr, J. M. M yers
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GEO. B. LIYERS. . . . .
J. B. LEAVELL
H. B. LIILLER
The UIllVCliSllV MlIlSll'ClS.
GER . Musical Director
. . . . . Treasurer
. . INTERLOCUTOR
M. H. BROXVX .
PAUL BURT . .
F. PAYNE PERKINS
YV. FLOWERREE .
' End Men
G. McLean J. VV. T. Falkner Byron Barringer D. L. Fair
NV. Flowerree M. H. Brown G. Fitzgerald Fred. Montgomery
L. W. Magruder Paul Burt NV. H. Hardy Geo. B. Myers
Fred. Perkins J. B. Leavell YV. L. Fulton J. A. Leathers, Jr.
Howard Durley C. Steinberger R. H. Powell Drane Jones
UIWlVCI'SllV SVWDIWOIWLJ CIIWCI CICS CIUID.
BYRON BARRINGER . . , . Leader.
Symphony Club. Glee Club.
First Mandolins. Baritones.
BYRON BARRINGER G. FITZGERALD
BARRINGER FLOWERREE BIILLER
W. FLOWERREE VV. H. :HARDY Bass.
G ' .
mars J. B. LEAVELL D. L. FAIR H. DURLEY
F. PAYNE PERKINS J. W. T. FALKNER
J B LEAVELL NV T ROANE F. MONTGOLIERY J. A. LEATHERS, JR.
W L FULTOY First Tenors.
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C tn t YV. H. HARDY F. PAYNE PERKINS
Ollie IS Q
STEINBERGER NIAGRUDER BI. H. BROWl'N
DRANE JONES Second Tenors.
clarinetist GEO. B. BIYERS PAUL BURT
J. W. T. FALKNER
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BEM PRICE, JR .... . . Editor-in-Chief
JAMES B. LEAVELL .................., Business Manager
MISS MARY LOU REA , , Assistant Business Manager ADOLPH H. STEPHENS ,..... . . Statistician
MISS SALLIE BURNS , . . Assistant Business Manager JOHN N. STANDIFER . . . . Secretary
V. OTIS ROBERTSON . . . . Literary B. B. BECKETT . . . ...... Athletic
WILLIAM j. McKAY . . . . Art GEORGE B. MYERS . . . Quips and Quirks
,W WLQJ, , L,, -
' "OLE MISS" EDITORS
1. McKay 3. Standifer 5. Miss Rea 7. Leavell 9. Price
2. M rs .B ' '
ye 4 eckett 6. Mlsm Burns 8. Robertson 10. Stephens
Uhr Iinihvrzitg nf itliimf-iazippi Hiagaginv.
i,i.I,u1 O. Cnisimx Editor-in-Cliict
Q, ' :C "SCJ, 'ISI' and Oflam'1f'z'sr
X O IIUIIIII HX II
XI II. Iinmvx, Atlilutic Editor .
BOARD OF EDITORS.
HERMEAN LITERARY SOCIETY.
- . - . - .
I S, .IuIINS'l'0N, Assistant Business Mzlnnger .....
I IPWAIID S. Iii.II,'I'IIHOI', Iievicw Editor
I Ii. IIm:AN, Alumni Editor .
I K. Iimsdxx, I,ocfz1I I'lditm' .
I NI. I'l'RI,I'1E, Iixczlmnge Iiditm'
I NI. Iil'ssl':l.l., I3n4inesS NIZIIIZIQQI'
PHI SIGMA LITERARY SOCIETY.
. . - . 0 .
. . . -
A U F ,, ,,v,,., -, -W- -
XS MW ,
Robertson. V. O.
3. Curlee 1. Brown. M. H. 5. Crismau
Uhr Hnihvrniig ifwrnrh.
1EUitnr:1n:4Ih1cf. :Bu-.ilnr-35 .1'LQa11agrr.
M. H. BROWN W. E. BRAY
?l-31316111111 lgllgillfgg ,ma11agrr. M-31-iran: SZ5ueiin1'riQ .managen
R. D. FORD J. D. FURR
O. B. COWAN, '02, J. H. MCNEILL, 'O2. W. E. B. LEONARD, 'O3.
C. V. ERVIN, 'O4 T. B. HARDY, 'O5. 1 -- LAW, 'O2. R. C. COWAN, '03
1. Cowan. R. C. 3. Leonard 5. Bray 7. Hardy
2. McNeil 4. Brown 6. Cowan, O B. S. Furr, J. D
' J v
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DR. TV. L. DLTDLEY
PROP. XV. M. Rises .
PROP. A. L. BONDURANT .
DR. TV. L. DUDLPY
PROP. W. M. Rises . .
PROP. A. L. BONDURANT .
PROP. A. H. PATTERSON .
DR. CHARLES BASKERVILLE
Agricultural and Mechanical Col
Alabama Polytechnic Institute
Clemson College .......
. . . . .Clemson, South Carolina
Cumberland University ....
Georgia School of Technology . .
Kentucky State College . . .
Louisiana State University . .
Mercer College ......
Southern University . .
Tulane University . .
5CLIillCI'll llliCI'COll6QlOiC AilllCllC !Tl55CClClilOIl.
Officers for 1902.
. . . .
. . - . . .
Colleges of the Association.
lege of Mississippi . . Starkville
. . . . . . . .Auburn, Alabama
. .Lebanon, Tennessee
. . . Atlanta, Georgia
. Lexington, Kentucky
. . Baton Rouge, Louisiana
. . . . . Macon, Georgia
. Greensboro, Alabama
New Orleans, Louisiana
University of Alabama . .
University of Georgia . .
University of Mississippi .
University of Nashville . . .
University of North Carolina
University ofthe South . . .
of Tennessee .
of Texas . .
Vanderbilt University . .
. . President
. . . Vice-President
. Secretary and Treasurer
. Vanderbilt University
. . . . Clemson College
. University of Mississippi
. . University of Georgia
University of North Carolina
. . University, Alabama
. . . . Athens, Georgia
. . University, Mississippi
. . . Nashville, Tennessee
. . . . Chapel Hill, North Carolina
. . . Sewanee, Tennessee
. . Knoxville, Tennessee
. . . . Austin, Texas
. . Nashville, Tennessee
Llniversiig oi Mississippi Ailiieiic Associciiion.
Officers for 1902.
DUKE IQIMBROUGII . . . President
EUGENE CAMPBELL . . .... Vive-President
DE. VV. S. LEATHERS . . Secretary and Treasurer
Board of Control.
IJIYKE IqlMlSli0l'lilI DE. LE.iT11Ens EUGENE CAMPBELL F. M. CURLEE
IREM l'E1f:E, .In A. J. SEALE B. B. BECKETT
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LIIIiV6,I'5iiU Oi' MESSISSIDDI IZOOTIDOII TQOIII.
5635011 of l90 I .
F. Xl. EI.xII:R ..,..,
D. S. BIARTIX irxllbllflll. .
FAIR, joxias . .
HoI'RIxs. . .
AMI-Ls, IDI-:Ax . .
- A . . .Manager
V . .Coach
. . . . .Center BECRETT, Conxxx, 0. B.. . . . Left End
. Left Guard ELMER, STQNE .......... . . .Right End
. , Right Guard ENOCHS, li.-XGRUDER, lv.-XTKINS . . . . .Quarter-Back
, D . Leftixackle CRISM.-KN, Conex ....... . Left Half-back
................RightTackle FosTIiR .......RightHalf-back
Cuxx, DI-Lax, BIILLI-LR . . ............... . .Full-back
Memphis University School, Southwestern Baptist University, Alabama A. and M. College,
Louisiana State University, and Tulane.
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:gGI'Y DEAS I
X . Managers
T. R. STOCKDALE l
A. H. JONES . . . Captain
-ASHFORD . . . . Coach
D. JONES ..... . . Shortstop MOSS . . . . Right Field
T. R. STOCKDALE . . . .First Base EZELL ,
. . Pitchers
A. H. JONES . . . . . Second Base C. R. CONNER
WATKINS. . . .Third Base J. M. LIAGRUDER .
DEAN . . .
ELMER ............. . .
Dean was called home during the season, and
. Left Field
R. D. MCLEAN
elected to fillthe place.
BASEBAL L TEAM
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Alllllfgll Fl6lCl-DCU EVQITIS, MOV, IQOI.
J. M. FOSTER . ..... . . Manager
One-Hundred-Yard Dash-First place Won by
Foster, time, 111-5 seconds. Second place won by
Running Broad Jump-First place Won by Cairns,
distance, 19 feet 2 inches. Second place Won by
Two-Hundred-and-Twenty-Yard Dash-First place
won by Foster, time, 221-5 seconds. Second place
Won by Cairns.
Pole Vault-First place Won by Cairns, record, 8
feet 6 inches. Second place Won by Russell.
Hop, Step, and Jump-First place won by Russell,
distance, 39 feet. Second place Won by Cairns.
Four-Hundred-and-Forty-Yard Dash-First place
won by Foster, time, 47 seconds. Second place won
Throwing Sixteen-Pound Hammer-First place
won by Russell, distance, 78 feet 8 inches. Second
place won by Montgomery.
Half-Mile Run--First place, Foster.
Running High Jump-First place, Russell, record,
5 feet 2 inches. Second place, Cairns.
place, Foster, record, 20 seconds. Second place,
One-Mile Run-First place, Russell: time, 6 min-
utes 12 seconds. Second place won by Fant.
Putting Sixteen-Pound Shot-First place Won hy
Montgomery, distance, 325 feet. Second place won
Annual Tennis Tournament.
. J Ann: DYER .............. Manager
VVinners in the Double Contest-Scott and Williams. Single Contest won by Scott.
It was midnight on the eanipusg
l"ro1n beneath the eleetrie glare
.ln the t'ham'ellor's quiet otliee
t'zune three shouts that rent the air.
" What in the name of all t-reationf'
Said the Dormitory 1illIllS.
" Does this noise Inean in the Ofiieel'
tiuess they 're using' tl. ll. Muinn1'sl
lYell. it startled all the natives,
.Xml it seared the prowling' eat.
And ran alinost distracted
'I'hat blue 4-ow owned by Bat.
.Xll the dogs began a barking',
.Xml the horse began to neigh.
.Xnd the ehit-liens were a squawking'
'I'o st-are the eoons away!
'I'hen some Sophomore s1lg',g'ested
" Little llrownie " slip aroundf
" lint suppose that l'1n arrested'."'
" Oh. you never will be found! "
"Obi oh! man: you lnust be erazy!
'l'hat 's no job for little lkeg
Proetor Rivers is a daisy:
THE ADI3l?OI3l?lA'l ION.
The Faculty are raisin' sand U
lX'ith some one of these lazy boys."
So l slipped close to the window
.Xml looked-yes. only once:
1 slipped away in silence.
I felt more like a dunee
'l'han ever in these many years
That I have gone to school-
I laugrhed. I sereaxned. eyes hlled with tears
" What 's the matter. little fool? "
lijaeulated several u0phs.:
"Don't you laugh so blasted loud:
You 'll disturb some of the 1'rofs.f! "
.Xfter several bursts of laughter
1 became once more composed.
" Come now. tell us what we 're after."
A stately Sophomore proposed.
V " XYQ-ll now, wait a minute,
.Xml this tale to you I 'll tell:
Cham-ellor Fulton 's strictly in itg
'Phat the reason why he yelled.
lt is nothing' very funny,
Now the tit of laughter 's past,
llut the t'hancellor got the money'
. mse IIN down the pl e 1 lat le toufrht lox to the ast
1 y x c itch y
1 IIIXPN Hi e lat no -
M H Buoum
lle 1-'1n't el ' .' ' ' 'k I " "l' l ' ,., ' ' l' Q ."
" Ol . you l'no v he 'll never 'z ' -'oug '. . ' '
tic ' '.'ti,':t tl' ist.
A, " u
A maiden fair,
With eyes of brown,
And locks of brown.
Ruby lips and blushes red,
Was sitting by the evening tire,
lVas reading by the evening fire
And what she read was this:
Math. 2, English 2.
Greek 2. Latin 2,
History' but a 3.
She leaned a-back and sighed,
A tear came as she sighed.
She fell asleep.
Her parents dear
Had seen the grades.
Had praised the grades-
Their daughter had them duped.
To them a. 3 was highest grade,
A 2 was next the highest grade,
A 1 was almost naught.
The maiden sleptg
Her parents slept
The sleep of innocence.
Time rolled on.
WITH ADGLCGIES TO MAUD IVIULLEIQ.
The Cll2lllC6ln0I' on a Winter's clay
Naked the campus leaves away.
Ile sent for llolx. anal sent for Fred:
The leaves. you see. were surely cleacl.
lialfe the fallen leaves away.
Sow this grass: we 'll rezzp good hay."
The i'haneellor hail the l'illllllllS plowerlg
The mourning' trees each sail hearl bowed.
XV- rlrop our leaves upon the f.2'l'Ulllltl.
'l'o lu-ep the warmth and moisture 'rouml
Our aged rootsg protect form eolcl
.Xml Wintm-r's 1'araH'es bolcl,
75 F 5 .,
And now the Cl1Illll'EllUl'.S laid them hare,
Subjec-ted to the cold and air."
Then wept the aged. gnarlecl Oak.
XYhen neighbor Hieli'ry also spoke.
Look at the stumps still sta mling' there,
'lfonmhs of our friends. forsaken. hare."
'l'hereby. reacler, hangs a tale
Of this " Stuclious el0istel"s pale."
Do not cultivate too well
Your braing you can not tell
Whether you will rear your hearl
Or wake up in the lll0l'lllllg'-IIHIII.
ll' 0 l i m "
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. II. BROXVN
DI'OC66CllIlQS of H16 EClllOI'lt-Il BOOVCI.
CThe following proceedings of a meeting of the
Editorial Board of OLE Miss were transcribed from the
notes of the Picayune Reportewj
Editor Price: "Are they all here ? 'i
" Xog all but Stephen. He is coming around the
corner, and if no one stops him he will get here in half
an hour. Every step impresses his ' ego ' on the ground."
Meeting comes to order i11 " regular meeting place,"
which had been previously made a little more presenta-
ble by a few hasty touches of the Co-ed. members of the
board. The whole board seemed especially timid. Each
one hunted a corner or some obscure place-eccentricity
of literary genius. Editor Price in the chair-also in
baseball suit. Face very red-too much timidity.
Editor Price: " I suppose all know the object of
the meeting. It is the blushesj to select the smilesl a
design for the back of the front cover."
A dead silence for ten minutes. The thought seems
to give Editor Standifer great pain, for he squirms.
Editress Rea seems to object to any plan, for her face
alternately frowns and refrowns. Editor Beckett, with a
half smile, looks vacantly into space and seems to see
artistic covers in the distant view. The other editors
look down in solemn thought until suddenly, without
warning, and with precipitation, Editor Myers exclaims:
H Have any designs been submitted T? "
Editor Price: " Yes, I had forgotten to mention it.
It is suggested to put a spray of cotton-bolls or a sil-
houette of the Lyceum building."
These ideas are so at variance from an esthetic, sen-
timental, and practical point of view that it is easily seen
that there is going to be serious discussion. It is opened
by Editor Robertson: '
" Epon a broad principle of right, and in considera-
tion of careful thought, and in view of our best policy,
T favor the use of the silhouette of the Lyceum. It
would show College spirit, and what does the Eniversity
need more than College spirit this favorite themej?
Politics have come near ruining this institution. live
have gotten rid of the political tricks, now let us keep
clear of their baleful influence by instituting in the minds
of the students a patriotic love for everything connected
with the College," etc., etc., all tending toward the build-
ing of a grand institution.
Editor Standifer: " I do, too."
Editor Beckett looks bored and moves to adjourn,
1 . . . , - -
but luthtor ,l,l'10l' rules motion out of order. Miss Kea
seconds motion with a frown.
lfditor Myers twho has been sitting looking intently
at the tloor for some momentsj: " Mr. ltlditor-in-i'hief,
this is a momentous question Dliss liea frowns and
yawns. Miss Burns smiles a little audible, extended
smilcl upon which we should not take a precipitous
expression of thc sovereign ballot. XVhile 1ny variegated
opinions are not very saluhrious upon the artistic han-
dling of hrush and pigment, the ponderous weight of my
esthetic taste is for the cotton-bolls. You interrogate
mc: Quo jurc? By the inviolable right of sentiment
and patriotic love for CILE Miss. The cotton-boll is the
recognized symbol of the South and the Magnolia State.
What could he more exuherating than to see the spray of
cotton-holls and have represented before the mind's eye
the billowing fields of cotton where tl1e pickaninnies
pluck with ebony digits the fleecy, feathery down!
'l'hcn, Mr. liditor-in-1'hief, the cotton-holl would he an
emblematic representation of the commodity upon which
our world-wide industrial importance is founded. Why,
the very seeds wrapped in the libre have become enor-
mous in their latent nossihilitiesg and besides, Mr. lidi-
tor-in-ffhief, a young lady friend of mine draws hand-
somely, and she has lately produced with the exquisite
touch of her mobile,entrant-ing hrush,a creation with cot-
ton-liolls in the most pleasing of paints-' obitcr d1'ctum.'
From a mere matter of right, 1 think we should unequiv-
ocally adopt the cotton-boll, but I ani content to leave it
with the majority--' Fidel' l'0lHHIl'SStlliC'I'., 7'
Editor Stephen Crising with great deliberation, he
steps from his seat like an advancing chief justice. Miss
liea gives one more of her delectable frowns. Miss
llurns laughs another little laugh, and Beckett twists
and straightens up, his lips nearly saying, " I move we
ad-"J: " llid l understand lny esteemed friend to say
that he favored the spray of cotton-bolls? U
lflditor 1 yers: " Yes, si1'.',
lflditor Stephen tnods his head, showing a decision
after weighty thoughtj: " And yet you have a love for
our institution and its welfare? 7'
lfditor Myers fa little excitedjz " Certainly I do."
liditor Stephen: " I don't see how our fellow mem-
her can favor the cotton-bolls. I have listened with no
little patience to his fiery and flowery speech, aided by
wonderful gestures, and yet I never saw the point of his
discussion. As it occurs to me without giving the subject
much thought lhe never gave a subject much thought,
he depends entirely upon teehniealities. One of his
friends said that if he gets to heaven it will be by means
of a teehnicality in the moral lawl, 1 should favor
the silhouette of the l.,VC0lllll. There are objections,
however, to the silhouette. Some one might think the
building was painted black. The business manager of
last year's Animal said he did not know hefore Miss Lewis
arranged that silhouette that OLE Miss was a negro.
VVith all due respect to Mr. Myers, I must take issue.
VVe in Mississippi have seen enough of cotton-holls and
too little of our Lyceum. If this were A. and M. t 'ollege
preparing farmers, I might favor the eototn-holls. How-
ever, as none of these things are true, I can not approve
the cotton-holl idea."
He took his seat with the same gravity as before,
as if to say: 44 Sir Oracle has spoken. Enough."
Business Manager Leavell: " In my vote upon the
question I am not actuated by any of the motives assigned
by the gentlemen who have preceded me. I am looking
out after the dollars and cents side of this publication.
The cotton-bolls will be cheaper, therefore I favor it. I
was in Memphis the other day and, without expecting to,
spent a extra amount, and hence can risk very little."
tHe did 11ot explain his trip to Memphis, hut it is told that
he attended an auction sale, to help the auetioneer out,
so he says. Ile was bidding for fun and had to pay for a
lot of silver spoons. But then, they say .Iim has good
husiness sense. Ive will not contradict them.J
Iiditor Price: "I sincerely sympathize with Mr.
Leavell, for I too made a visit to Memphis aml came near
losing my hat and-"
.Inst l1e1'e there was a general sense of having left
the question, and Editor Standifer moved that the matter
he left to the taste of the Iiditor-in-C'hief and business
Myers seconded. It was carried. A silence fol-
lowed, and Editor Beckett got in his move to adjourn,
Miss Rea seconded, and it was carried.
Editor Myers tried to hold the meeting a little
longer " to explain certain inaccuracies of speech," but
while he was leading up to the suhject the whole hoard
dispersed, leaving him still explaining to a responsive
bs TWENTY MEN
I'Al7I. S. l5I7II,
EQ UIPMEN T
FURNISHES THIS MUSICAL PRO-
GRAM FOR THE COMMENCIC-
NIIQNT IQXERCISES OF THE UNI-
VERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI.
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F O U N D E D I N f 9
Hnihvraitg nf iaaiaaippi
for Young WTOIHEH.
Fanny Ricks Summer Term opens June 14, IQO2
Session of 1902-O3 opens September II, 1902
- ' -Q
HE DEPARTJIEIVT OF SCIEIYCE, LITEIEA TURE, AIVD THE
ARTS includes work in twenty-one schools, with undergraduate and graduate
courses. WT The El1gI'115L'l'l'lIg DLflIl'f111L'!1f includes courses in Civil Engineering, Elec-
trical Engineering, Mining Engineering. 'H The D6flIl'f7l1L'1lf ry' Law includes a course
requiring two years for completion. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
THE LOCATION OF THE UNIVERSITY I5 UNsURI'AssEIi IN POINT or HE,-xLT1-IFUL-
NESS AND BEAUTY. I I I I Z I Z I Z Z I I 1 I
TUITION IS FREE TO ALL STUDENTS IN ALL DIiI'ARTMEN'1'S EXCEI-TING THE
SCHOOL OF LAW. 1 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
In the United States can you
get more value
Than you get in our celebrated
Shoe for men. Our constant aim is
not how cheap but how good
we can make
For the price. Send for illustrated
1VIcRAE 86 BEVILL
Whal One Young Man Did
WENTY years ago a young man, who was then twenty-
three years of age, took out an endowment policy in the
Equitable for q'5I,OOO, and paid the first year's premium, 54768.
Every year since then he has paid asimilar amount, until altogether
he has paid and, by so doing, has laid away 595560. A small
amount to save in twenty years, you will say, but it is made up of
small sums that probably would have been frittered away if he
had not been compelled to save them on account of this policy.
1T This year, after enjoying the protection of SI,OOO for twenty
years, his policy matures, and he may himself draw Me 31,000 in
WT But this is not all. In addition to the face of the policy, the
policy-holder may now receive his share of the surplus profits
amounting to 3462. The total result to him is a return of all his
premiums, together with a fair rate of interest. If he prefers life
assurance to cash, he may Csubject to the usual conditionsj take
a fully paid-up policy for more than three times the amount he
has paid in premiums. : : 1 1 1 : : :
THE EQUITARLE LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY
OF THE UNITED STATES
RICHARD P. LAKE, Jlazzager J. W. CAMPBELL, Cashzbr
IlIz'ss13'I'1fpz' and W es! Twz zzessee
EQUITABLE BUILDING, MEBIPHIS, TENNESSEE
R. H.LAKE.SpeciaI Agent
HOSPITAL MEDICAL COLLEGE
SEssIoN Biarslxs NCJK'E3IliIili FIRST UF
EACH YEAR ANII CLosEs
LAsT oI-' APRIL
Announcement and catalogue will be furnished on
application, and correspondence invited.
All inquiries cheerfully answered.
NOTE ITS GROWTH
fA'1'TENDANCIi LAST six SESSIONSJ
1898-99 - - 541
1 899-O0 - - 559
1900-0 1 - - 750
1895-96 - - 265
1896-97 - - 318
1897-98 - - 382
A new college building, on a specially selected site, has been
erected for the coming session of IQO2-3. Laboratories and Ana-
tomical Departments are carefully equipped with all modern facili-
ties and appliances. Address
W. B. ROGERS, M. D., Dean
Bookkeeplng 55 Busmess
The latest and most practlcal methods taught
through the medxum of Da11y Actual Busmess
Transactlons between students and teachers
Two or more bus1ness men outslde of the Col
lege examme each graduate and slgn hlS
d1ploma and are therefore 1n a pos1t1on to
New Rap1d Shorthand
Twelve years experlence w1th the New Rapld
system of shorthand has taught us that lt IS the
best for all prachcal purposes It IS a llght lxne
connectlve vowel and posxtlon system founded
on common sense prlnclples and can be learned
in about one half the tlme required to complete
Pitmanlc systems. .' .' ,' . .' .' .- .' .-
I I 'V j
For particulars call upon or address
N E L S O N ' S
B U S I N E S S
C O L L E G E
41 IWADISON STREET
ACCOUNTS OF STUDENTS SOLICITED i
and Farmers Bank
UNDER COMMERCIAL HOTEL
Drafts Cashed, and a General Banking Business
B. T. KIMBROUGH, Presz'dent
H. WOHLLEBEN, Vz'ce-Preszden! W. D. PORTER, Cashier
S t o r e
. . . 7 , ,. ,jj 1
EVERTTHING kept in a first-class furniture store
can be found here, such as bed-room suits, ward-
robes, dressers, dressing tables, china ware sets, etc.
Picture-framing done in an up-to-date style. If
you need anything in this line it will pay you to
call on ..............
WEST SIDE SQUARE
Bmfi Eng Eizahhaniagvz
IT IS' ,fl 111.51112 I ZJ,YTf1GI:' TO PICK
GIIVTS. Ulm' ,J,I'I'TflI.'!'G LY jlilll
ELICI' FICCUI .1 .s',lf-lLL STOCIC.
.-LY!! ,IT Tflli .SQ-LITE YYJIE IUC'
IZJI' ,IIUIKE TH.'lA' A'liC!i.S'.S',-JRY.
l:'A'lILl:'.S'.S' .S'l1'!,!fCTI0,X' .I T .J 5-4 13
IIYCI LY COST .JT Tl-IIS GIVE.-I T
.S'TUl1'lf. .' .' .' .' : .' .' .' .' .' .-
B R0 DNAX, 7E WELER
Pl-Lxlsom' HUTIQI, IiL'ILIJ1xfs, MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE
DR. P. H. WRIGHT
SPECIAL .'X'I'II N I ION III EIN I0 S'1LlJIX'1 I RACTICE
Qfiiue, Alrrz' zzbor fo Phofrqgraph Gallwgf
TELEPHONES: RESIDENCI' 113: OFFILP, 76
A. E. NETTLETON
'IIIIS YANII' OX A SHOE STANDS FOR
DURAI II I'IY, STYLE, ANL' EASE
The Nefflefon Shoe If ez Gefzffeffzaffs
XHJRX I X f OUIJ DRI SSI RS VXI RYWHERE
SOI IJ IX
The Oxford Dry Goods Company
VV. H. PASSIVIORE
RATES, 82.00 AND 52.50 Pick DAY
COMMERCIAL MEN'S HEADQUARTERS
be Smith remzkr ype Hier
Grand Prix The Smith Premier
Typewriter is the
Paris, IQOO. , ,
Highest machine for touch
Award typewriting, because
of its complete
CO.VlPf.ETE KEYBOARD ilff4CHfNE
Every letter and character has its separate key, No time or patience lost, or work ruined by making wrong key combinations. That is
impossible with the Smith Premier. Keys in straight line up and clown, right and left, form an unerring guide for the fingers of the touch
operator. Send for Catalogue and Touch Typewriting Instruction Book, free. : 1 : 1 1 : : 2 : : 1
JOHN M. HYMAN, SOZlf!l67'7Z Agent, 716 Common Street, New Orleans, La.
lV. B.--XVe carry supplies of everv description for all makes of typewriters
John Faulkner, Jr.
Call and see him at Gipsoifs
NORTH SIDE SQUARE
TELEPHONE I I 5
G. W Buffaloe, Jr.
THE BOYS' FRIEND
P. W. Rowland, M. D
EAR, NOSE, THROAT
'Phonesz Residence, :ogg Office, II2
8.30 to II.oo A. M., 2.oo to 4.00 P. M.
Morris X Kennington
UP-TO-DATE HAIR CUTTING
A free shine with every shave.
Give us a call
XVEST SIDE OF SQUARE, OXFORD
M. A. GREENE
WEST SIDE OF SQUARE
H. Vassar Somerville
Will Furnish Coal Promptly and at
Boys' Orders for Hauling Done on
1. E. EILSON
Pfhnfrstzfl' amf Rfmlf
DfllggZTf5 amz' Cfamzzlvts
Sl- lf 72 1' 5 KI ff? H KI Prescriptions tillecl with the purest and choicest drugs, at all hours
FOR EVERYTHING IN MEN'S FURNISH-
ING GOODS. FINE CUSTOM-
EDIVIIV CLAPP SIIOES
ATHLETIC GOODS A SPECIALTY
of the clay or night. . New, beautiful soda fountain
from which is dispensed all kinds of
fancy drinks, " tempting to
TOBA CCO, PIPES. .'1-YIJ CIGJIFS
AGENCY FOR HUYLEIUS AND IXIUNNALYIS CANDIES
,Y!:'Il' OIx'Ll1.l.X .S. L.I.
. L hx -
.Q 5, ..
The Great Training Srbooly
0 f fl? 6 S 0 zz fb
Open the entire year. Teach bookkeeping,
penmanship, business arithmetic, commercial cal-
culations, commercial law and business corres-
pondence. Slwrfbzzzzzf amz' ranch Zijy7L"ZC'7'Z.fl.lZg zz Jpe-
cfufzjf. YVe employ teachers who are known from f'ff'UffD-4- 'IIISS'
OCCHII to OCCHH. .' .' .' .' .' .' .' .' .' ,
FUN! l'lU,Y.S' li CHI 16,1 ,Y T15 If I1 I
SILILL IVE .S'lf,Yl7 YOU I C'llfC'l'L--IIC?
fififiresr J. T. THOMAS, Preridenl
NICXV URLIZANS BUSINESS L'OI.l.lCGlC. ,Yvru U1'fz'1111.v. La.
CD R Ii N A IJ A li U S I N li S 5 CO L L E G Ii, fjl't'1HIl?QI. .Ifl.A'A'1'A'.Y1ff7l. l
161112 Mnuniain ilffrmzllr
A Hollze School for Ifbzuzg Lzrzfgbs
sL'PER1OR LOCATION LM-I-.I-f
xx-:W BUILDINGS 14.1.11-.ffm
THOROUGH EQUIPMENT 1'.m-.w.1LIn- ,gf'.m,-
STRONG FACULTY 1v-f':'.1f.-f',-wan
SOLID WORK .y 1-,, 11'11,z1l1'1'11
GOOD CARE OF GIRLS I'M'Sn11ff1
IF TOU IVAIVT OUR CATALOGUE DROP US sl C.-IRD
L O W R E Y SC B E R R Y
PRO P R115 TONS
BLUE MOUNTAIN, MISSISSIPPI
D. L.xx.xLL 3I.L.xxwx1
V: 7 -5
' HIIIIAI I 'III f 1
1241019 A'45,P,.if I
-fe: -f f ,f -'Af :,--'f -- L- . n.
mvff s - S OE I
wr 5' 5
1 ,L P g i ' EI -
'2? 2ZL2 ?
' D. CANALE Ei CO.
DOMESTIC PRODUCE. XYIXES. LIQUORS.
329 ,Ilafu Sf1'vrf
,Il ' ' ' ' Y Y 1' S' NI 1' I:
FOUNDEIJ 1833 cl-I,-xRT1iRED 1854
P wsfzzf .ll l'l1IflgUl1lL'lIf Bcgfz ll 18 QQ
Ihr Iwnmztrfn Qlnllvgv
A ITD COIYSEI? VA T013 Y OF JIUSIC
HIGH IN GRADE, THOROUGH IN SCI-IOLASTIC
REQUIREMENT, AND PRE-EMI-
T he blllifllilillglf are L'.1'C'6'f16llf. fhnrozrghbf cgzzzjyicd amz' flll'lIIlYh6'llf
I7lI0IfL'l'l1 co11m'11z'wzfc.r. The Favzzlfy fEl7l'l7ZIgkOl fl'llZ'I16'1l', L',1f6'l'l'-
Ullftlft and l'L'1l.!lbfL?. : .' .' : .- .- .- .' .- .- ,- .- : .' .' .' .'
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.
IVEXT .5'E.S'.S'fO1V OPEJVS SEPTEJIIBER, 1902
FOR ll,LUS'l'RA'I'liIJ CATAI.0GL'Ii OR FURTHER PARTICULARS, ADDRESS
THE PRESIDEIVT, WO.llf4N'S COLLEGE
Mrf. E. A. Tlvampfoiz, Pr0prz'Uz'0r, Oxford, Mz'ffz'Jfz'ppj
THE EAGLE HAS THE LARGEST CIRCULATION IN THE
COUNTY OF LAFAYETTE, AND IS ONE OF TI-IE BEST ADVER-
TISING MEDIUMS IN NORTH MISSISSIPPI. SUBSCRIRTIOA7
OIVEDOLLARPER If'EAR,I1VADV:11VCE .' .' .' .' 1 .' .' .' .-
JOB PRIN TING OFFICE
NVE ARE PREPARED TO DO CITY PRINTING AT COUNTRY
PRICES. FINE BOOK AND JOB PRINTING A SPECIALTY. LET
US BID ON YOUR WORK. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1
BSTERS INTERNATIONAL DIC
NEW EDITION. 25,000 giiffgfgie.
Prepared under the direct supervision of W. T. HARRIS, Ph.D., LL.D., United States
Commissioner of Education, assisted by a large corps of competent specialists and editors
New Plates Throughout. Rich Bindings. 2364 Pages. 5000 Illustrations
Thr f11lu1'm1!z'u111z! was jim! isxuud in 1890, .I'IlCt'L'l'llll'71g' MI' " L7114zb1'z'11fg4'lf." The .AVUTU
Ea'z'lz'ulz ry' Me IIIfc'7'7Zt1fl.0lZtl! was z'5.vucdz'1z Oflolvsr, IQOO. Gd! ffl! fdfiil Gnd Me' 0651.
Young, M. D,
Nose, Throat, and Ear
Also Webster's Collegiate Dictionary with a valuable Scottish Glossary, etc OFFICE
First class in quality, second class in size. Nicholas Murray Butler. QVER XYILIQINIS DRI-Tfg 51-OKI:
eczmen pages, elc., of ball: books .vent on applzml
RRIAM co., Pubushm, S I-in ield, Tffffmfs
Rfsidfnce, 72 O-ffl, 61
New St. harles Hote
Steam HIIIIIITY so
W. SIJIZIIS, fllanagrr
XVORK DONE TO SUIT STUDENTS
XVugons on Campus Mondays and Satur-
days. Clothes delivered free
G I V l-1 U S A
'I' R I
A L I
N ew Orleans
UNE OF THE LATEST, LARG-
EST, AND BEST HOTELS
IN THE UNITED
Accommodations for 'foo guests.
150 private bath-rooms. Luxuri-
ous Turkish and Russian baths.
A. R. BLAKELTC9' CO., Lrd.
HARRY G. CAMPBELL ANDREW S. BOSTWICK
Prrsidcrzz St'L:-T. and Trfas.
CHARLES B. HOFFA, Viff-Pmidt-nf
Late with Memphis Queensware Co.
Campbell F urniiure Co.
at Reasonable Prices
Is what you get from us. How well this is appreciated is shown
by our constantly increasing business. If you are not already one
of our many customers, try us and be convinced that we are the
CHEAPEST FURNITURE HOUSE IN THE SOUTH.
5 . . V k . . , , 5 MAIL ORDERS GIVEN
5 E 6 A We 5 A i'
' ' PRoi1PT AND
5 W CAREFUL ATTENTION
. 1 r I QI nl:
' ' V i i
i Mygmwh vt 4
ff Q 5: ,
' t-:'-I-iL:-25 WRITE FOR
l I Y l ' f Q L' NVHOLESALE CATALOGUE
361 JIAIJV STREET, i1fE.llPHILS'
Anza' Cofzservafoffy of fllzzsic,
Ari, amz' Eloczzfiozz
l"ROPlfRTY OF THE NORTH DIISSISSIPPI
Faculty Strong, Eflicient, Scholarly
NEXY ANNEX READY FOR NEXT SESSION. ELECTRIC LIcsHTs.
NVATER WoRRs. OVERFLOXVING MINERAL WELL THREE BLOCKS
FROM COLLEGE. HEALTH RECORD UNSURPASSED. : : z 1
NEXT SESSION OPENS SEPT. IO, IQO2
VV. L. CLIFTON, P1-vs. J. M. XVYATT, Bzfxzmrss Jlgr.
SEND FOR CATALOGUE
ffffxxvrffzfIxvzfrrtwmxfrfffrxmerfff INf'5??f'ff1l'3E?f??fIT Tf?x?'
I , f f ,N ,, , I I I y ,yt gg
iff' A "1 A f I- 'rf f-M '53 " YP' 'rm' 'fx-!,f.1L'Tfl N r""1'!5iX. wi ' "A'1!'5Q'ITf'nV !'ffA"!: AQ!'d'n1 " I' It ' XI t"K'IA7XNf'm ,vl .
V' 7 if 9- 1 7, 1 Q ' 1A 5 W Q- 'YK :2 'T ,"'L1'1' I 1' T'A1A" 1' 1 'E ' gf if S ' X: .J . ' Q ' ' L 1 J'
ff, f. .fi .Ja .Q Of. fi, 5. .QL gs fi: -xxx fly- 1:51 fi, ATN .fi I . Yi N . 2 .
MEMVIIIN TICKIIQT OFFICE
3717 IWfzz'fz Slreef
SLEEPING CARS AND
ON ALL TRAINS
DOUBLE DAILY SERVICE fo ARKANSAS,
OKLAHOMA, and INDIAN TERRITORY
FREE RECLINIXG CHAIR CARS THROUGH
TO ALL IMPORTANT TEXAS POINTS
-YO T1C.e1.VSFl513 -4 T JIEJIPIHIIS'
ti-' -"65""7 -2 ' 4
WITH 'THREE FAST
F R A N K M. G RII-'FITII, Traveling Passenger Agent
F. ID. li L A Ii K AI A N, Traveling Passenger Agent
Cha 11111100311 , Tau lI".f.S't7L'
S. L. PARROTT Travelinff Passenffer Avent
9 D h b
A lla fzla, Georgia
G Eu. H. LEE, General Passenger and Ticket Agent
Lillie Rock, A1'kaz1sas
A ,TT N be Globe Prmfmg Ojiee
o R F o R D, M 1 s s 1 s s 1 11 1' 1
4' XVe have one of the largest and best equipped jab I'1'1'11lz'11g
Ojifes in the State of Mississippi, and we are pre-
G 0 T 0 pared to clo tirst-class printing at the very
- lowest living prices. XYe guaran-
S I T F I tee every job of work
o 0 that leaves our
For anything in the
FINELY EQUIPPED LIVERY AND FEED STABLE,
FANCY TEAMS A SPECIALTY. PROMPT
ATTENTION GIVEN STUDENTS'
We fliake cz .5f6CZ'lIfZ9l of
Fine twice Sz'aiz'01zef'y
Noteheads, Letterheads, Envelopes, Cards, Statements, Cotton
Blanks, Checks, Tags, Invitations, Pamphlets, and everything that
can be printed at an up-totclate printing establishment. 1 1 : :
BARBOUR SC BURT
itklthiikai-bNllNlbNltNib0iM6ihOiWO209'NO'0N'NQ ON R0'ON" 600'N0' 0N"ONi500'N6'N0'0O'5N 0OO106'NOb400 OOO DOO' NO' 00 ON N0
71 7 ,Y Wi Y, ,, i ,, ,A " 7 70001
f FVZQU fzcvzzzt to get zz ffazrt-fwf50 muy! ezzrfz zz !1."L'Z.7Zg mm'
I Z 0. 677 ivozzfrf ffkt' to lllflfcf more-Mozzlff
lyfllfgvfbl' Mc Cfzmfogzze Qf
Qlnntplrir 2- waging
If any young man
should read this
We prepare more
than one thousand
young people for
every year and ob-
'Ulir Brat Idrariirztl Srhnnl
who wants a paying
position, let him
write to us. for we
can fithim for busi-
ness -- and find
tain desirable situa- . business for him-
tions for ALL . as 44.000 gradu-
graduates of our , ates testify.
cial course. Merchants and business men, the officials of railways, For information address
banks, and other corporations constantly apply to us for properly
misss assistants' , . Gllvnwnt 01. Cfaittra, HH. A., 15. E.,
This course appeals with special force to Cotusoe MEN .
who would add a practical finish to their liberal educa- lg"'5'h""i'
tion and thus get promptly to Work in some profitable 29 Washington Street POUGHKEEPSIE N Y
and congenial employment. ' ' ' '
up a a :....J
llO0'l0ll00llNilO9'Ll997N0ilNilOOllOf1lOO-1000-T-O07NOl0O'ON' N0'gN"0N"I0" N1'lOi'OOC'Nl'09' IN Nl'ON
PAID UP CAPITAL, 560,600.00
LIB a n R o f x t o r b
General Banking Business.
Davidson 81 Wardlaxv
Iinnka, Sftatinnrrg, auth Zlrlnrlrg.
Headquarters for High-Grade
Goods at Living' Prices.
Orders by mail receive
All the Latest Miscellaneous Books, Newspapers, and Magazin
Watches, Clocks, anzl Jewelry
STUDENTS' TRADE. SOLICITED. Skillfully Repaifed.
G. R. HI I., Presiden . BEM PRICF, Cashier. 5 C I E N T I F I C O P T I C I A N 5 .
E. D. BEANLAND LEWIS 51 MCKEE
D 4' 11 f L' I' 5 1' ll
ilmpffhant mutiny Hardware. Tinware. Queensware,
Suits from 520.00 up.
Pants from 55.00 up.
A Nice Stock Always on Hand to Select Prom.
CLEANING, REPAIRING, AND ALTERING
VVHILE YOU NVAIT.
Lamps, Shovels, Tongs, Bath Tubs,
I- ine Pocket Cutlery, Razor Strops,
Ammunition, Fishing Tackle, Etc.
PLUMBING A SPECIALTY
Southwest Corner Sqn are. OXFORD, MISSISSIPPI
T. J. Mooney Company
Steam and Hoi Wafer
6fCh hslt N T
Qiherp, Sale, ann jfeeb Stable
I ' K K I
I fx wg, '
. .2 ,: ma ggi. ' Vg!
, fx-'j!I!f!V'41IIIg In mi wwf KM ,J I x
- AI.!I1fIIwI-I ww w I Xa-I .
g-QIIIIIIII I I1IIVnw'f:f'-141- M, . -I0 .,
W5 XR. :If '1 'W -? A -Ska. 1:7 I' 1:-L
, J D?-EKQ? iii
M '- 52 ' I Hn' L -1212 ?
'F g-3-Mgiliffgh ,Ei -- 511 3,
vzgf3'71Ilj iTfT Yig i IIII
ggf a j Q2
Q, 1. 'ff H TL " - -15 5
L, f-321: 5 f K-1
HACKS MEET ALL TRAINS
TRUNKS CARRIED TO AND FROM DEPOT
GOOD TEAJIS-SfA'GLE OR DOUBLE
Give Us zz Trirz!
STUDENTS TRADE SOLICITFD
MATTHEWS 81 SON
'PHONE !Vo.I 2: 1: :: 1: :: :: PROPRIETORS
DAVITT 81 MORIARTY
NNI' CARRX 'IIII' IARC LST AXIJ HOST NI I I Cf LIXI OF
IAORI HX -XND DONIINIIC NNOUIIXS OI-
XXX HOL SI IN 'IHE SOL III
IVRITE FOR SAIUPLES
SUITS, - - FROM 2520.00 UP
TROUSERS, - FROM 5.00 UP
315 Maz'7z Street MEMPHIS, TENN.
G R H F d B F y d'1'
RELBUE Pmca, Manager R . F . R 0 JATISFACTION
The Qxford l-lardwdre Co.
oxrorip, Miss. OCC! lfEf'ffff13
fpecial attention given to ftudents' Orders for O O je BROWNINO,
Room Fittings and Sporting Goods of all kinds iii 'Cflililif KING AND
s f' ' '
es WOYS Again QMPIW
EAST SIDE SQUARE, ee f TELEPHONE 54. NEW YORK
use liendells Antiseptic Memphis Floral Co.
Nl. E. KEYS ' rrri
Groceries : and
Cigars is fmok-
ers' Articles a
s p e c i a I t y
Pain Cure for
Rheurnatism and Cuts
Bruises and Pains of all kinds
liendel's Liver C? Stom
ach Black Pills
Prepared and for sale by
A. l-l. KENDEL, 591
'Phone roi Oxford, Miss.
Leading Florists of lvlemphis
Choice Cut Flowers
Plants and Bulbs
J end for Catalogue
Main ftreet, Memphis, Tenn.
Long Distance Telephone 1425
nrtb mississippi ilereshptertan
Qlnllzge for sung lamina
HOLLY SPRINGS, MISSISSIPPI
A SELECT SCHOOL
An advanced curriculum. A
large and competent faculty
Electric lights and water-
worlts il Largest attendance
in the history of the college
1L1ft"I'L'Ilfh A 111111111 SlL'.3'.t'l'0ll
l?1gj1'11s 5'1y511'111b1'1' 17, IQO2
IIIGHEST LOC-il TIUIV
A .YD A75 IV ORLEA AIS'
what in the
gitae a frimtiJ2
College men know and the .Yiwu
!!117'1'11 cfflfillff says, apropos of
term-end with its good-bves:
"Phe question of wha! I-ll fflt'
'ru111'f11' fng'1'7'1'11j1'1'1'1111' at part-
ing seems to have been solved by
the publication 05-1-
which is alike suitable for the
collegian of the past, for the
student of the present. and for
the boy fn1',Q'1'1'fl with hopesg
also for the niusicvloving sister.
and a fellon"s best girl." 1 2 2 1 : :
lil!! Mr 111"zu .r1111lgm'. aff Mt' ala'
u.Y17l1'QIY. 111111 101' .YUIIAQLV f111f111f111'
"111' df! IM' 1'11!f1jgn'.t' ,' II '2u1'ff111111'
'i.C"ff7 1.11 any 0111110 1111K1f7uh1'1'1'."
For sale at book stores and
music dealers, or sent on appro-
val by the publishers---
Dictionaries, Translations, Stu-
dents' Aids fl Schoolbooks of
all publishers at one store : 1 1 :
Ziainhs 8 obit
.1-5-6-12-1 3-I.,l Cfmjfw' f11s11'111fc
A' E II' I' O If A'
Qongs of Elll
H E N RY MIC KLE Do No! Order Your Slllif ai Home
IVIM G. F. Ifhartorz
I". O. BOX Q05 NEW' ORLEANS
II' H11 1' 1' .v 1' ll I 1' I1 g
Geo. Barrie X Son. Pf11'!11111'!f1h1'1z Harper S Bros., -l'1'-zu Vorl'
Dana, Estes X CO.. 3051011 G. P. PlllllZ1lll'S SO1is,,I'1'ztf York
I. ll. Dent X CO.. Ll7l11ff7l1 Knight K Brown. .IV zu York
Merrill X Baker. .Ymu l'nr,I' Geo. D. Sproul. TIIFTU York
P L'IBLf.S'HE1f.S' OF FIIYE B O OILS'
Editions of all the best authors-from good library editions to the hand-
somest De Luxe editions. Samples will be submitted upon application.
Especial attention is called to the New Natural History of Lydekker, the
latest work on the subject. and most instructive and entertaining. Also to
Beacon Lights of History of John Lord, which includes the Topical Questions
for Reading Clubs.
MANNING,S LIVE RY STABLE
I S 'I' H Ii I' I, A C Ii T U F I N IJ
BEST HORSES, I5 U G G I ES, AN D I-IACK5
Always ready for prompt and satisfactory
service. Lowest prices.
S O U T H S 7 R E E T
WAIT UNTIL YOI' GET TO THE
UxIvERsITx'. 'T COLLEGE
BIEN HAVE DISTINCTIYE STYLES,
JUST AS MUCH IX THE CUT OF
THE CLOTHES AS IX THE PART
OF THE H.-XIR 1: :z 2: :: 1: ::
Ihr CEIIIIIP Iailnring Gln.
BIAKES A SPECIALTY OF FINE
TAILORING EOR COLLEGE MEN
Represented By V. OTIS ROBERTSON
Four Years' E.rpe1'z'e11ce in Takizzg .lleasures
M F G . C O.
Edward L. Stone, Pru.
uo,l12, II4 North
" '-w- Y, '
The above is an example of the grade and quality of half-tones we furnish.
This is one or
UI'lzR Tl! LNTI'
printed and bound
at our establishment
during the season
THE ENGIQITXVINGS IN THIS BOOK
WEIQE MADE BY U U U U U U
The EIQCIVIC CIIV
507-5155 WNSHINGTON 51l'lQlim'
I3 LI I' EA LO, N. Y.
IJXIIGE5T EIKIIIIXVIIIG HOUSE EUI? COLLEGE PLYXTES IN
THE STHTE5. WIQITE FOI? DIPICES AND SAMDLE5
'tv f 11
1,1 ' - Q
1 5 v
I I '
'nj' v-' v I
EQ! -"W 0
. A I I
' 1 ,
K O A v 9 ' Q ' ' u .
.. , .1 .5
-J"-.f.7 .' .
A1 'I' ul s ' 5
n I' sv
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