University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS)
- Class of 1904
Page 1 of 264
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1904 volume:
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Edited .Annually by the
FRATERNITIES AND SORORITIES
UNIVERSITY of MISSISSIPPI
Bbitorial JBoarb of "Me miss."
WALTER FLETCHER BROWN
A T A
EDWARD CLYDE WRIGHT
A K E
MIsS DAISY PLANT, AsStQ
T A 0
Olipl and Qllifks. i
WILLIAM ANDREW HENRY, JR.
ROY LESTER HEIDELEERG
2 A E
WILLIAM LAWRENCE FULTON
A A ZF
MISS SUSIE GIBERT, Asst.
A ' X .Q
WILLIAM HARRIS HARDY
Secretary of Board.
LAURIE MARION GADDIS
' K A
JOHN' NABERS STANDIFER
BOARD OF EDITORS
l Wnxcx-rr 3 STANDIFI-:R 5 HEIDELBERG 7 BROWN 9 Miss PLANT
2 Fuvrou 4 HARDY 6 HENRY 8 GADDIS 10 Mass Glenm-
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CHANCELLOR R. B. FULTON
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Instructors anb when Mficers.
ROBERT BURWELL FULTON, M. A., LL. D.
Chancellor of the Uni'uersz'0'
ROBERT BURWELL FULTON, M. A., LL. D.
Professor of Astronomy
RICHARD WATSON JONES, M. A., LL. D.
Pro-ks-sor of Chemistry, General and Anabftical
ALFRED HUME, C. E., D. Sc.
Professor of llfathematics
RICHARD MARION LEAVELL, M. A., LL. D.
Professor of Mental and Moral Philosophy, of Logic, and of Political Economy
CHILES CLIFTON FERRELL, M. A., PH. D.
' Projkrsor of Modern Languages
G. D. SHANDS, LL. D.
Professor of Law, Dean of Law Department
ALEXANDER LEE BONDURANT, M. A.
Proj?ssor of Latin Language and Literature
PAUL HILL SAUNDERS, M. A., PH. D.
Przwssor of Greek Language and Literature
DABNEY LIPSCOMB, A. M.
Professor of English ana' Rhetoric, and Belles-Lettres
JOHN GREER DEUPREE, M. A., LL. D.
Prohssor of Pedagogy
FRANKLIN L. RILEY, PH. D.
Przwssor of History
THOMAS H. SOMERVILLE, LL. D.
Professor of Law
JOHN WESLEY JOHNSON, M. A., PH. D.
Professor of Physics, ana' of Electricity
WALLER S. LEATHERS, M. D.
Professor of Natural History
V EUGENE CAMPBELL, B. P., A. M.
Professor of Electricity
WALTER HUGH DRANE, A. B., A. M.
Proj?ssor of C ifuil Engineering
THOMAS P. BAILEY, M. A. PH. D.
Professor of Psychology
JAME S W. B E LL
A ssoczate Professor of Pedagogy
MISS EULA DEATON, M. A.
Dean of Women and Instructor
MISS SARAH MCGEHEE ISOM
Instructor in E locution '
Lecturer on Constitutional and International Law
HON. JEHU A ORR, M. A., LL. D.
HON. J W. T. FALKNER, LL. B.
Lecturers on Common ana' Statute Law
V. OTIS ROBERTSON, A. B.
A sszlvta nt in E nglzlslz
HARRY RASCOE FULTON, B. A.
Assistant in Biology
ROBERT H. POWELL
Director of Gymnasium
PROFESSOR W. H. DRANE . ...... .... S ecretary of the Faculty
MRs. L. M. HUNT . . . . ....... Librarian
Miss ANNIE BERRY .... , , Stenographer
K. PALMER LANNEAU, JR. . , , , Secretary
JUNE DAVIDSON ...... .... , , Proczm-
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Bomb of Urustees.
HIS EXCELLENCY Gov. J. K. VARDAMAN . . . Ex Officio President
HON. C. KENDRICK . . . . ..... . . Kendrick
HON J. L. HEBRON . . . .Greenville
HON. A. T. ROANE . . . . Grenada
HON W. E. BASKIN . . . Meridian
HON J. W. GEORGE . . . . .Yazoo City
HON J. H. JONES ....... . . Woodville
HON R. H. THOMPSON, LL. D . . . . Jackson
HON. J. M. ACKER .... . . . Aberdeen
HON F. C. HOLMES. . . . Hernando
HON M. M. EVANS . . . . . Mt. Olive
HON J. W. T. FALKNER . . . . Oxford
HON L. M. SOUTHWORTH . . Carrollton
HON W. A. BELK. .... Holly Springs
HON J. T. SENTER . . . . .Columbus
HON C. M. WILLIAMSON . . . Jackson
HON J. D. MOKIE . . . .... . .Biloxi
HON H. L. WHITFIELD . .... . . Jackson
HON W. J. MILLER. . . .... . . Jackson
HON W. D.' PORTER . . . . . . Oxford
Secretary of the Bond.
HON. W. D. PORTER . ........ - . Oxford
On Sending a Coverlid To ....
Coverlid go to her, and thou shalt find
Worthiest serviceg soothe her sleep and shield,
Cover her sweet young body as the warm South wind
Gathers o'er some tender flowered field
In the early Spring. Tell her that rest and old,
Old country peace are with thee, say but them-
For to thee many secrets have I told,
And in the seams and crannies of thy hem
Have hid a hundred kisses, and did trace
The thousand little crossings of the lines
With kissing of my lips and bade them stay,
To nestle close about the little face
That, like a pale rose tulip, softly shines
Upon her pillow when she wakes at day.
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DELTA KAPPA EPSILON FRATERNITY
1 SHANDS 6 WRIGHT ll Busxcx
2 WATKINS 7 BECKETT 12 MCLEAN
3 REILY 8 CR1'rz 13 ACKER
4 Svlces. T. M. 9 MoRRow 14 LAMPTON
5 SYKES, j. A. IO CAMPBELL 15 I-Iu'1'cH1NsoN, K.
I6 HUTCHINSON, D
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Delta Ikappa Epsilon fraternity.
FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI, APRIL 14TH, 1850.
FRATER IN URBE.
REV. WYNNE DAVID HEDLESTON
FRATRES IN FACULTATE.
PAUL HILL SAUNDERS, PH. D.
W EUGENE CAMPBELL, M. A
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE.
Class of 1904.
THOMAS BINFORD WATKINS, B. P., 'oz CECIL SHANDS, B. A., 'oz
, MARION WESLEY REILY
Class of 1905.
WILLIAM EVANS STONE
SCIENCE, LITERATURE, AND ARTS.
Class of 1904.
EDWARD CLYDE WRIGHT
Class of 1906.
RICHARD CAPEL BECKETT, JR.
JAMES THOMAS MORROW
WALTER BARKER CRITZ
THOMAS MCQUISTON SYKES
Class of 1907.
JAMES MILTON ACKER, JR.
HENRY ANDERSON BUSICK, JR.
ROBERT LEE CAMPBELL
THOMAS EARLE EDWARDS
HARRY I. GILL, JR.
ROBERT KENNETH HUTCHINSON
JOHN CAMPBELL LATHAM
LEE DAVIDSON MCLEAN
JOHN ALLEN SYRES
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN LAMPTON
Delta lkappa Epsilon fraternity.
COLORS: Crlmuon, Blue and Gold
FLOWER : Pansy
PUBLICATION: "The Delta Kappa Epsllon Quarterly."
TROU Df HCUV6 Gb8lJlZ6l'5.
Phi, Yale University, 1844
Theta, Bowdoin College, 1844
Xi, Colby University, 1845
Sigma, Amherst University, 1846
Gamma, Vanderbilt University, 1847
Psi, University of Alabama, 1847
Upsilon, Brown University, 1850
Chi, University of Mississippi, 1850
Beta, University of North Carolina, 1851
Eta, University of Virginia, 1852
Kappa, Miami University, 1852
Lambda, Kenyon College, 1852
Pi, Dartmouth College, 1853
Iota, Central University of Kentucky, 1885
Alpha Alpha, Middleburg College, 1854
Omicron, University of Michigan, 1855
Epsilon, Williams College, 185 5
Rho, Lafayette College, 1855
Tau, Hamilton College, 1856
Mu, Colgate University, 1856
Nu, College of City of New York, 1856
Beta Phi, University of Rochester, 1856
Phi Chi, Rutgers College, 1861
Psi Phi, De Pauw University, 1866
Gamma Phi, Wesleyan University, 1867
Psi Omega, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
Beta Chi, Western Reserve College, 1868
Delta Chi, Cornell University, 1870
Delta Delta, Chicago University, 1871
Phi Gamma, Syracuse University, 1871
Gamma Beta, Columbia College, 1874
Theta Zeta, University of California, 1876
Alpha Chi, Trinity College, 1879
Phi Epsilon, University of Minnesota, l89O
Sigma Tau, Massachusetts Institute of Tech-
Tau Lambda, Tulane University, 1898
Alpha Phi, University of Toronto, 1898
Delta Kappa, University of Pennsylvania, 1898
Tau Alpha, McGill University, 1900
Sigma Rho, Leland Stanford University, 1901
A K E Association of New York City-President, I-Ion. Whitelaw Reid.
A K E Association of New England-President, T. Morris Strong.
The Northwestern Association of A K E-President, Willoughby B. Walling
A K E Association of Detroit-President, Fred. W. Hodges.
A K E Association of the Pacific Coast-President, T. B. Bishop.
A K E Association of Washington-President, Gen. M. C. Butler.
A K E Association of Rhode Island-President, W. A. Dyer.
A K E Association of Buffalo-President, Sheldon T. Viele.
A K E Association of Kentucky-President, Thomas U. Dudley.
A K E Association of Cleveland-President, Rev. J. D. Williamson.
A K E Club of the N orthwest-President, Rev. E. P. Ingersoll.
Eastern New York Association-President, E. W. Whetmore.
A K E Club of Rochester-President, Dr. I. W. Whitbeck.
A K E Club of Connecticut-President, Col. Jacob L. Greene
Mississippi Valley Association of A K E-President, Scott H. Blewett.
Chattanooga Southern Association of A K E-President, E. W. Mattson.
Western Michigan Association of A K E-President, john Patton, jr.
Harvard Association of A K E-President, Whitman W. Symes.
A K E Association of Central New York-President, William Nottingham.
A K E Association of Indiana-President, Virgil H. Lockwood. Q
Mountain Association of A K E-President, Henri R. Foster.
Western Massachusetts A K E Association-President, W. S. Robinson.
Wisconsin Association of A K E.
A K E Association of Central Tennessee-President, Rev. J. R. Winchester.
A K E Association of Memphis-President, Percy Finley.
A K E Association of Texas-President, Hon R. R. Gaines.
A K E Association of State of Washington-President, Rev. W. F. Keator.
Ohio Valley Association of A K E-President, I. P. Ernest.
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DELTA PSI FRATERN ITY
BUTLER 6 PORTER IO PEARCE 14 CLARK I8 HARVEY
GILLESPIE 7 POWELL, R. H. ll Rrcxs 15 Rowf-.N 19 FULTON
MCNAIR, J. W. 8 POWELL, C. M. 12 WARRINER I6 REED 20 LANNEAU
MCNAJR,S.M. 9 Bono I3 DOUGHTERTY 17 LEE 2lIsoM
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Eelta llbsi jfraternity.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE.
RICHARD MARION LEAVELL, M. A., LL. D. JAMES WARSAW BELL, B. P.
HARRY RASCOE FULTON, B. A.
FRATRES IN URBE.
JOHN ROBERT STOWERS JAMES ELIAS PORTER
J. MCLEMORE BAIRD CLIFTON POLK PERKINS
WILLIAM VAN AMBERG SULLIVAN, SR.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE.
SCIENCE, LITERATURE, AND ARTS.
Class of 1904.
ROBERT HAMILTON POWELL WILLIAM LAWRENCE FULTON
Class of 1905.
CHARLES THOMPSON BUTLER CHARLES MAURY POWELL
JOHN DABNEY MCLEMORE, JR. GUY TILLMAN GILLESPIB
ELIAS ALFORD ROWAN, JR.
Class Of 1906.
GEORGE HARVEY, JR. CHARLES CLARK
- Class of 1907.
THOMAS DUDLEY ISOM ROBERT CHARLES LEE, JR.
JAMES EDWARD REED, JR. KEITH PALMER LANNEAU
WALTER SIDNEY BOBO DAVID ERLE PORTER
WILLIAM GRAFTON PEARCE SHERMAN MCNAIR
Class of 1904.
JAMES WARREN MCNAIR BENJAMIN ROWLETT WARRINER
Class of 1905.
ADOLPH HERMAN STEPHEN
WILLIAM BYRNE DOUGI-IERTY.
PHI . .
fraternity of Eelta llbsi.
Roll of ClJ8Df6l'5.
. . . . . . . . . . . Columbia University
. . University ot Pennsylvania
. . . . . . Trinity College
. . . . . . . Williams College
. . . . Yale-Sheffield Scientific School
. Massachusetts Institute of Technology
. . . . . . . . University of Virginia
. . University of Mississippi
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l HAIRSTON 3 BARRON 5 STANDHTER 6 DAMPEER 8 WILLIAMS 10 BYRD
2 ENocHs 4 STRICKLAND 7 TAYLOR 9 JOHNSTON I 1 CLARK
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FRATRES IN URBE.
HOWARD DURLEY, 'or
Class of 1904.
JOHN MOSLEY HAIRSTON, LL. B. .
JOHN NABERS STANDIFER, LL. B. .
Class of 1905.
HENRY SAMUEL BARRON, B. A. .
DANIEL O'rIs CLARK, B. A. . . .
Class of 1906.
Ronznr Jonas ENocHs, B. A. . . .
RANDOLPH TUCKER STRICKLAND, B.
Class of 1907.
EDGAR LEON Bvnn, B. P. . . . .
JOSEPH HUGHs'roN DAMPEER, B. A. .
MEANS JOHNSTON, B. S ........
JAMES ME1uwEA1-HER TAYLOR, B. A. .
AUVERGNE WILLIAMS, B A. . . .
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. . Oxford, Mississippi
. . Crystal Springs, Mississippi
. . . . . .Vernon, Texas
. Olive Branch,
. . Ashland
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1 HOLMES 4 LEAVELL. J. 7 MCDONALD 10 ANDREWS 13 FORD
2 LACE? 5 LEAVELL. G. 8 COLLIER, S. 11 ELLIS 14 BREWER
3 FISHER 6 HARDY 9 COLLlER,C. 12 WALTON I5 LowE
Eta Chapter of Sigma Gibi.
ESTABLISHED IN 1855.
FRATRES IN URBE.
CAPTAIN W. A. ROANE DR. A. A. YOUNG
D. M. KIMBROUGH M. B. LEAVELI.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE.
C. E. LOWE, M. D.
. Class of 1904.
H. FISHER H. HOLMES R. B. LACE?
Class of 1905.
SCIENCE, LITERATURE, AND ARTS.
Class of 1904.
S. J. COLLIER J. B. LEAVELL
' Class of 1905.
W. H. HARDY, JR. P. S. MCDONALD
Class of 1907. D
GEORGE LEAVELI., JR. CASA COLLIER
NORMAN BREWER A. L. ELLIS
E. J. FORD H H. WALTON
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SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON FRATERNITY
1 HIGHTOWER 3 HEIDELBERG 5 JOHNSON, J. E. 6 PIGFORD 8 LINDHOLM
2 BETHUNE 4 Jonuson. G. M. 7 Covmorow 9 ELMER
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Sigma Etlpba Epsilon.
ESTABLISHED IN 1866.
FBATRES IN URBE.
JUDGE B. T. KIMBROUGH H. V. SOMERVILLE
MURRAY C. FALKNER WILLIAM ARCHIBALD
DR. J. T. CHANDLER LEM E. OLDHAM
W. L. MATTHEWS - WILL LEAVELL
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE.
Class of 1904.
WILLIAM ALEXANDER BETHUNE
Class of 1905.
FREDERICK WILLIAM ELMER
SCIENCE, LITERATURE, AND ARTS.
H. A. CLASS, 1904.
WILLLIAM IRVING McKAY, B. A., ,OI
Class of 1905.
EDMOND GAINES HIGI-I'rowER ROY LESTER HEIDELBERG
' Class of 1906.
HosEA RIMMER COVINGTON JOHN EDWARD JOHNSON
LAVELLE CUTHBERT PIGFORD
Class of 1907.
GEORGE MALLORY JOHNSON PAUL PURCELL LINDHOLM
Sigma Ellpha Epsilon jfraternity.
Founded at the University of Alabama In 1857, by De Votle
COLORS 3 PUBLICATIONS:
Old Gold and Purple "The Record " and U Phi Alpha "
CHALES B. HOWRY, Past Eminent Supreme Arelzon
Che Eupreme Qlouncil.
WILLIAM C. LEVERE . . .................. Eminent Supreme Archon
M. E. HOLDERNESS . . . . . Emineni Supreme Depuly Archon
WILLIAM C. LEVERE .... . . . Emineui Supreme Recorder
GEORGE D. KIMBALL ..... . . Eminent Supreme Treasurer
HENRY SYDNOR HARRISON . . . . . .Editor of "The Record"
Boston University CMassachusetts Beta Upsilonj, Boston, Mass.
Massachusetts Institute of Technology QMassachusetts Iota Tauj, Boston, Mass.
Harvard University QMassachusetts Gammaj, Cambridge, Mass.
Worcester Polytechnic Institute QMassachusetts Deltaj, Worcester, Mass.
Trinity College CConnecticut Alphaj, Hartford, Conn.
Cornell University QN ew York Alphaj, Ithaca, N. Y.
Columbia University CN ew York Muj, New York, N. Y.
St. Stephens College QNew York Sigma Phil, Annandale-on-Hudson, N. Y.
Allegheny College fPennsylvania Omegaj, Meadville, Pa.
Dickinson College qPennsylvania Sigma Phil, Carlisle, Pa.
Pennsylvania State College fPennsylvania Alpha Zetal, State College, Pa.
Bucknell University iPennsylvania Zetal, Lewisburg, Pa.
Gettysburg College qPennsylvania Deltaj, Gettysburg, Pa.
University of Pennsylvania QPennsylvania Thetab, Philadelphia, Pa.
University of Virginia qVirginia Omicronj, Charlottesville, Va.
Washington and Lee University QVirginia Sigmab, Lexington, Va.
University of North Carolina QNorth Carolina Xil, Chapel Hill, N. C.
Davidson College CNorth Carolina Thetaj, Davidson, N. C.
Wofford College QSouth Carolina Gammaj, Spartanburg, S. C.
University of Georgia QGeorgia Betaj, Athens, Ga.
Mercer University QGeorgia Psiy, Macon, Ga.
Emory College fGeorgia Epsilonj, Oxford, Ga.
Georgia School of Technology fGeorgia Phil, Atlanta, Ga.
University of Michigan CMichigan Iota Betaj, Ann Arbor, Mich.
Adrian College CMichigan Alphaj, Adrian, Mich.
Mt. Union College COhio Sigmaj, Alliance, Ohio.
Ohio Wesleyan University COhio Deltaj, Delaware, Ohio
University of Cincinnati COhio Epsilonj, Cincinnati, Ohio.
Ohio State University COhio Thetaj, Columbus, Ohio.
Franklin College Clndiana Alphal, Franklin, Ind.
Purdue University flndiana Betaj, LaFayette, Ind.
Northwestern University Qlllinois Psi Omegaj, Evanston, Ill.
University of Illinois Qlllinois Betaj, Urbana, Ill.
University of Wisconsin qWisconsin Alphaj, Madison, Wisl.
University of Illinois Qlllinois Alphaj, Urbana, Ill.
University of Minnesota CMinnesota Alphab, Minneapolis, Minn.
University of Chicago flllinois Thetaj, Chicago, Ill.
Central University fKentucky Kappab, Richmond, Ky.
Bethel College fKentucky Iotaj, Russellville, Ky.
Kentucky State College QKentucky Epsilonj, Lexington, Ky.
Southwestern Presbyterian University QTennessee Zetaj, Clarksville, Tenn
Cumberland University QTennessee Lambdaj, Lebanon, Tenn.
Vanderbilt University CTennessee N uj, Nashville, Tenn.
University of Tennessee CTennessee Kappaj, Knoxville, Tenn.
University of the South QTennessee Omegaj, Sewanee, Tenn.
Southwestern Baptist University QTennessee Etaj, Jackson, Tenn.
University of Alabama CAlabama Mui, University, Ala.
Southern University fAlabama Iotal, Greensboro, Ala.
Alabama Polytechnic Institute CAlabama Alpha Mui, Auburn, Ala.
Province Zeta. '
University of Missouri CMissouri Alphaj, Columbia, Mo.
Washington University QMissouri Betaj, St. Louis, Mo.
University of Nebraska QNebraska Lambda Pij, Lincoln, N eb.
University of Arkansas QArkansas Alpha Upsilonj, Fayetteville, Ark.
University of Kansas CKansas Alphaj, Lawrence, Kansas.
University of Colorado QColorado Chib, Boulder, Col.
Denver University CColorado Zetab, Denver, Col.
Leland Stanford, Jr. University CCalifornia Alphaj, Palo Alto, Cal.
University of California QCalifornia Betab, Berkeley, Cal.
Colorado School of Mines CColorado Lambdal.
Louisiana State University CLouisiana Epsilonl, Baton Rouge, La.
Tulane University QLouisiana Tau Upsilonj, New Orleans, La.
University of Mississippi CMississippi Gammaj, University, Miss.
University of Texas QTexas Rhoj, Austin, Tex.
New Orleans, La.
Little Rock, Ark.
New York City
Wilmington, N. C.
Los Angeles, Cal.
St. Louis, Mo.
Greenville, S. C.
Kansas City, Mo.
San Francisco, Cal
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PHI DELTA THETA FRATERNITY
HENRY,W.A., JR. 5 YERGER, W. 8 FAIR 11 Howzrs
LEATHERS 6 YERGER, S. 9 W1'r'rY 12 COLEMAN
PRICE 7 SOMERVILLE 1O BRAY 13 HENRY
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ESTABLISHED IN 1877.
FRATRES IN URBE.
C. L. SIVLEY, '89 T. ,W. YATES, '87
RELBUE PRICE, '94
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE.
Class of 1904.
JAMES ADDISON LEATHERS WILLIAM ANDREW HENRY, JR.
SCIENCE, LITERATURE, AND ARTS.
Class of 1904.
BEM PRICE, JR.
Class of 1906.
ORMAN LANIER KIMBROUGH JACOB SHALL YERGER
WILLIAM GREEN YERGER
Class of 1907.
ROBERT SoMERvILLE, JR. ARTHUR ADRIAN HOWZE
MAURICE BRAY FRANK LovE FAIR
FRED MARSHALL WITTY EDWARD CLARK COLEMAN, JR.
CLAUDE P. HENRY
llbbi Eelta Gheta fraternity.
FOUNDED IN 1848 AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY.
PUBLICATIONS! " scRoLL" AND " PALLADIUM " t SECRETl
Quebec Alpha, McGill University.
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 Epsilon, Syracuse University.
Pennsylvania Alpha, Lafayette College.
Pennsylvania Beta, Pennsylvania College.
Pennsylvania Gamma, Washington and jefferson C
Pennsylvania Delta. Allegheny College,
Pennsylvania Epsilon, Dickinson College.
Pennsylvania Zeta, University of Pennsylvania.
Pennsylvania Eta, Lehigh University.
Virginia Beta, University of Virginia.
Virginia Gamma, Randolph-Macon College.
Virginia Zeta, Washington and Lee University.
Argent and Azure
North Carolina Beta, University of North Carolina.
Kentucky Alpha-Delta, Central University.
Kentucky Epsilon, Kentucky State College.
Tennessee Alpha, Vanderbilt University.
Tennessee Beta, University of the South.
Georgia Alpha, University of Georgia.
Georgia Beta, Emory College.
Georgia Gamma, Mercer University.
Georgia Delta, Georgia School of Technology.
Alabama Alpha, University of Alabama.
Alabama Beta, Alabama Polytechnic Institute.
Ohio Alpha, Miami University.
Ohio Beta, Ohio W'esleyan University.
Ohio Gamma, Ohio University.
Ohio Zeta, Ohio State University.
Ohio Eta, Case School of Applied Science.
Ohio Theta, University of Cincinnati.
Michigan Alpha, University of Michigan.
Indiana Alpha, Indiana University.
Indiana Beta, Wabash College.
Indiana Gamma, Butler College, University of Indiana
Indiana Delta, Franklin College.
Indiana Epsilon, Hanover College.
Indiana Zeta, De Pauw University.
Indiana Theta, Purdue University.
Illinois Alpha, Northwestern University.
Illinois Beta, University of Chicago.
Illinois Delta, Knox College.
Illinois Zeta, Lombard College.
Illinois Eta, University of Illinois.
Wisconsin Alpha, University of Wisconsin.
Minnesota Alpha, University of Minnesota.
Iowa Alpha, Iowa Wesleyan University.
Iowa Beta, University of Iowa.
Missouri Alpha, University of Missouri.
Missouri Beta, Westminster College.
Missouri Gamma, Washington University.
Kansas Alpha, University of Kansas.
Nebraska Alpha, University of Nebraska.
Colorado Alpha, University of Colorado.
Mississippi Alpha, University of Mississippi.
Louisiana Alpha, Tulane University of Louisiana.
Texas Beta, University of Texas.
Texas Gamma, Southwestern University.
New York, N. Y.
Washington, D. C.
Minneapolis and St. Paul, Minn.
Oklahoma City, Okla.
San Francisco, Cal.
California Alpha, University of California.
California Beta, Leland Stanford, Jimior, University.
Washington Alpha, University of Washington.
Syracuse, N . Y.
Kansas City, Mo.
Salt Lake City, Utah
Providence, R. I.
New Orleans, La.
St. Louis, Mo.
Los Angeles, Cal.
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llbi Chapter of Delta 'Eau Eelta.
Chapter Founded as Rainbow Fraternity, 1848, Consolidated with DeIta'Tsu Delta, 1886.
FRATER IN FACULTATE.
DABNEY LIPSCOMB, M. A.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE.
WALTER FLETCHER BROWN, ,O4,
SCIENCE, LITERATURE, AND ARTS.
Class of 1905.
THOMAS BAILEY HARDY JOEL AORER ROGERS
OVERTON HARRIS MILLER
Class of 1906.
PERCY HARMON ANDERSON HUGH HENRY RATHER
Class of 1907.
EDWARD WATSON HUMPHRIES
EDMUND LOUIS PATTY
Eelta Eau Delta.
FOUNDED AT BETHANY COLLEGE IN 1860, RAINBOW FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI IN 1848
CONSOLIDATED IN 1886.
COLORS: Royal Purple, Old Gold and Whlto FLOWER: Pansy
Che HCIIV6 Chapters.
Lambda, Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn.
Pi, University of Mississippi, University, Miss.
Phi, Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va.
Beta Epsilon, Emory College, Oxford, Ga.
Beta Theta, University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn.
Beta Iota, University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va.
Beta Xi, Tulane University, New Orleans, La.
Gamma Eta, Columbian University, Washington, D. C.
Omicron, University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa.
Beta Iota, University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis.
Beta Eta, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn.
Beta Kappa, University of Colorado, Boulder, Colo.
Beta Pi, Northwestern University, Evanston, Ill.
Beta Rho, Leland Stanford, jr. University, Stanford University, Cal.
Beta Tau, University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb.
Beta Psi, University of Illinois, Champaign, Ill.
Beta Omega, University of California, Berkeley, Cal.
Gamma Alpha, University of Chicago, Chicago, Ill.
Gamma Beta, Armour Institute Technology, Chicago, Ill.
Gamma Theta, Baker University, Baldwin, Kans.
Beta, Ohio University, Athens, Ohio.
Delta, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich.
Epsilon, Albion College, Albion, Mich.
Zeta, Adelbert College, Cleveland, Ohio.
Kappa, Hillsdale College, Hillsdale, Mich.
Mu, Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware, Ohio.
Kenyon College, Gambier, Ohio.
Alpha, Indiana University, Bloomington, Ind.
Beta, De Pauw University, Greencastle, Ind.
Zeta, Butler College, University of Indianapolis, Indianapolis, Ind
Phi, Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio.
Psi, Wabash College, Crawfordsville, Ind.
Gamma Delta, West Virginia University, Morgantown, W. Va.
Alpha, Allegheny College, Me adville, Pa.
Gamma, Washington and jefferson College, Washington, Pa.
Rho, Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, N. J.
Psi, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, N. Y.
Omega, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa.
Lambda, Lehigh University, Bethlehem, Pa.
Mu, Tufts College, Tufts College, Mass.
Nu, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Boston, Mass.
Omicron, Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y.
Chi, Brown University, Providence, R. I.
Gamma Gamma, Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H.
Gamma Epsilon, Columbia University, New York City.
Gamma Zeta, Wesleyan University, Middletown, Conn.
Chicago New York Cincinnati San Francisco Philadelphia
Milwaukee Indianapolis Boston Minneapolis Cleveland
Pittsburg Omaha Evansville Atlanta Toledo
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KAPPA ALPHA FRATERNITY
GADD1s 6 LUCKETT 11 PURCELL
MAYES 7 CHASE 12 MANSIIIP
ROBERTSON, S. V. 8 GORDON 13 CARTER
ROBERTSON, G. H. 9 DEN1' 14 Him.
ROBERTSON. V. O. 10 CATCHXNGS 15 SPARKMAN
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Ellpba 'dlpsilon Chapter of kappa Ellpba.
Founded at the Unlvorslty of Mlaslsslppl In 1900.
FRATER IN FACULTATE.
V. OTIS ROBERTSON.
QFRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE.
V. OTIS ROBERTSON, ,O4 EDWARD L. DENT, ,04
ROBERT JAMES GORDON, 'o5 LUCIUS LAMAR MAYES, 'O5
SCIENCE, LITERATURE, AND ARTS.
, Class of 1904. V
LAURIE MARION GADDIS EDGAR EARL CONNER
Class of 1905.
STOKES VERNON ROBERTSON
Class of 1906.
JAMES BURTON CANEIELD JOSEPH EADS LUOKETT
LUTHER MANSHIP, JR. SAMUEL WILLIAM NEWELL
ALFRED BROWN SPARRMAN
Class of 1907i
DAVID CLAY BRAMLETTE, JRI CHARLES GALLOWAY CARTER
ARCHIBALD SMITH CATOHINGS ROBERT B. LAMPTON
EDMOND W. MONTGOMERY CLAUDE E. HILL
LEVERNE K. PURCELL GEORGE HOLCOMB ROBERTSON
1Rappa Ellpba fraternity
Founded at Washington and Lee Unlverslty, 1865.
PUBLICATIONZ H Kappa Alpha Journal."
COLORS I FLOWERS:
Old Gold and Crimson. Red Rose and Magnolia.
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, Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Ala.
Xi, Southwestern University, Georgetown, Texas.
Omicron, University of Texas, Austin, Texas.
Pi, University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn.
Sigma, Davidson College, Davidson, 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, Central University of Kentucky, Danville, Ky.
Alpha Alpha, University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn.
Alpha Beta, University of Alabama, University, Ala.
Alpha Gamma, Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La.
Alpha Delta, William Jewell College, Liberty, Mo.
Alpha Epsilon, Southwestern Presbyterian University, Clarksville, Tenn
Alpha Zeta, William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Va.
Alpha Eta, Westminster College, Fulton, Mo.
Alpha 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 Mu, Millsaps College, Jackson, Miss. '
Alpha Nu, Columbian University, Washington, D. C.
Alpha Xi, University of California, Berkeley, Cal.
Alpha Pi, Leland Stanford, junior University, Stanford, 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.
Alpha Chi, Kentucky Wesleyan University, Winchester, Ky.
Alpha Psi, Florida State College, Tallahassee, Fla.
Alpha Omega, North Carolina Agricultural and Mechanical College, Raleigh, N. C
Beta Alpha, Missouri School of Mines, Rolla, Mo.
Beta Beta, Bethany College, Bethany, W. Va.
Beta Gamma, College of Charleston, Charleston, S. C.
Beta Delta, Georgetown College, Georgetown, Ky.
New York City.
Raleigh, N. C.
5t8f6 H550Cl8fl0l15 MID 56Cl'6tHl'l65.
Missouri.-John H. Penix, Louisiana, Mo.
Georgia.-Carl F. Hutcheson, Atlanta, Ga.
Kentucky.-J. Nathan Elliott, Lexington, Ky.
Alabama.-john H. Skeggs, Auburn, Ala.
North Carolina.--R. S. McGeachey, Raleigh, N. C.
Louisiana.-T. W. Holloman, Alexandria, La.
St. Louis, Mo.
Kansas City, Mo.
San Francisco, Cal.
Little Rock, Ark.
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TAU DELTA THETA FRATERNITY
l Mnss HALEY 3 Mxss PLANT 5 Mlss Howzs 7 Mnss FULTON 9 Miss Rucn-mono
2 Miss CHAMBLISS 4 Miss BERRY 6 Miss MIDDLETON 8 Miss KIMMONS 10 Miss MAXWELL
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Eau Eelfa Gbeta Sorority.
Founded at Unlverslty of Mlsslsslppl, 1896
COLORS! FLOWER I
Black and Gold Vlolot
SORORES IN URBE.
MRS. DABNEY LIPSCOMB RACHAEL WHITEWAY
SARAH OLA PRICE
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE.
Class of 1904.
Class of 1905.
MARY ALICE HALEY EMMA KATE KIMMONS
DAISY BELLE PLANT
Class of 1906.
BETTIE SUE CHAMBLISS
Class of 1907.
NORMA MIDDLETON EOLINE HowzE
DOUGLASS MAXWELL ELIZABETH RICHMOND
ANNIE ROBERTA FULTON
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CHI OMEGA SORORITY
MIS SULTAN 5 MIS Gxssrr S MIS DULANEX' ll Mrs Bamxsa
MIS ANDRUS, . 6 Mxsv CHILDRE5 9 M15 SMITH I2 Mrs CARQ1-HER
Mus ANDRUS. 7 Mrs Ns-:u.soN 10 Mxss Kmsnsx 13 Mus HARRIS
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Eau Glbapter of Cihi wmega.
ANNIE CHANDLER, JULIA COMPTON
MARGARET WARDLAW EDITH WARDLAW
sononns IN UNIVERSLTATE.
LINDA SULTAN JANIE ANDRUS SUSIE GIBERT
LOUISE ANDRUS JOSIE DULANEY LUCILLE KIMERER
LUCY CAROTHERS MABELLE SMITH MARY LOUISE NEILSON
KITTIE BOGARD ONIE HARRIS
Glbi Omega fraternity.
Chapter Founded as Sigma Tau, 1896. Consolidated with Chi Omega, 1899.
COLORS! Cardinal and Straw FLOWER: White Carnation
Psi, University of Arkansas.
Chi, University of Kentucky.
Upsilon, Southwestern Baptist University.
Tau, University of Mississippi.
Sigma, Randolph-Macon Woman's College.
Rho, Tulane University.
Pi, University of Tennessee.
Omicron, University of Illinois.
Xi, Northwestern University.
i Nu, University of Wisconsin.
Mu, University of California.
Lambda, University of Kansas.
Kappa, University of Nebraska.
Phi Alpha, Columbian University.
Fayetteville Alumnae, Fayetteville, Arkansas
Washington City Alumnae.
Greeks jfrom wtber llbrovinces.
CHANCELLOR R. B. FULTON, Chi Psi
DR. R. W. JONES, Phi Kappa Sigma
PROF. A. L. BONDURANT, Kappa Sigma
DR. F. L. RILEY, Phi Beta Kappa
DR. C. C. FERRELL, Beta Theta Pi
DR. ALFRED HUME, Beta Theta
DR. J. G. DEUPREE, Phi Gamma Delta
DR. J. B. BULLITT, Phi Gamma Delta
DR. T. H. SOMERVILLE, Chi Phi
A. J. MCLAURIN, JR., Kappa Sigma C. M. HAVERCAMP, Kappa Sigma
H. R. ENOCHS, Kappa Sigma H. M. QUIN, Beta Theta Pi
Chi Psi . . . . .
Phi Kappa Sigma
Phi Gamma Delta
Beta Theta Pi. .
Delta Gamma .
Alpha Beta Tau.
G. B. SHELBY, Alpha Tau Omega
wut jfraternitp Graveparb.
Q . - . . Q . - . 1 n 1 . Q u . . .
. . .
- . n .
To johnson's Spring.
Here's to dear old johnson's Spring,
Where waters leap and wild birds singg
Amid whose ferns and woodland bowers,
I've dreamed through golden summer hours.
O Spring, we pray thee, ne'er grow lessg
Knowest thou how full of bitterness
Lovers' hearts would grow, how eyes would fill,
Should thy pure waters e'er be still?
Think how lad and lass would miss
Thy pure baptism on stolen kissg
How tender words of sweetest love,
Without thy music, lame would move.
O dear old Spring, whose memory
Will through all time abide with meg
Should I pour out my heart to thee
My praise not half thy due would be.
J. M. FURR. .
V. R. HOWIE .
W. L. FULTON.
R. B. WALKER. .
L. T. KENNEDY
. . President
. . Secretary
. . Treasurer
. . Historian
. . Poetess
1Roll anb Statistics.
Miss SALLIE FALKNER BURNS .... University
" In maiden meditation, fancy free."
B. P.g X Q3 Associate Editor of OLE Miss, ,ogg Par-
thenicg Treasurer XV. A. A.g Talkatanti Club.
SAMUEL JAMES COLLIER ........ Oxford
" Begone, my cares, l give you to the windf'
B. A.: E Xg U. M. A. A.g Runt Club, 'oz-o3.
" A quiet, gentle lad."
C. E.g A iq Art Editor of OLE Miss, '04,
WILLIAM LAWRENCE FULTON .... University
LAURIE MARION GADDIS ......... Bolton
" And since I say it, why, marry, look you, it must be true."
B, S,g K A: German Club: U. M. A. A., Millsaps
B. L. HATCH, JR ........ . Greenville
" The Slave that digs."
B. A. 3 Phi Sigmag Y. M. C. A., Class Treasurer.
VIRGIL RUFUS HoW1E ......... Morton
there's nothing half so sweet in life as love's young
B. A., President of Y. M. C. A.: Vice-President of
Class, Assistant Editor-in-Chief of MdgdZl.IZ6Q Dele-
gate of Y. M. C. A. to Asheville Conference: Treas-
urer, Secretary, Chaplain and President of Phi Sigma.
JAMES BERRY LEAVELL ......... Oxford
" Great talkers are never great doers."
A.g 2 X 3 Phi Sigma, Y. M. C. A., Freshman Medal,
'oog Minstrels and Glee Club, '99-OOQ Treasurer of
Phi Sigmag First Sophomore Medal, ,QQ-OOQ Business
Manager of OLE Miss, 'ozg Representative to Gulf-
port Chatauqua, 'or-oz g Athletic Editor of Magazz'1ze,
'oz-o3g Board of Control of Athletic Association,
ROBERT HAMILTON POXVELL ...... Canton
" In fact he has no singing education:
An ignorant, noteless, timeless, tuneless fellow."
B. A.: A 'Pg Y. M. C. A.: U. M. A. A.: German Club:
Ministrels and Glee Club: Executive Committee of
German Club: junior Promenade Committee, 'o3:
Manager of Field Sports, IO3: Leader of Rooter's
Brigade: Gymnasium Instructor, 'oz-03: President of
Hermaean: Assistant Football Manager: Board of
l Control of U. M. A. A., Turkey Club.
BEM PRICE, JR. ............ Oxford
" Inspiring john Barleycorn
What dangers dost thou make us scorn."
B. A.: Ib A 9, Hermaean.
EDNVARD CLYDE WRIGHT ..... Holly Springs
" The ladies call him sweet."
B. A.: A K E, Hermaean: U. M. A. A.: Class Secre-
tary, lOl-O2 : Class Historian: junior Promenade Com-
mittee, 'oz-03: Latin Prize, 'o3: Literary Editor of
OLE MISS, 'o4: Turkey Club.
SAMUEL WILSON BIGGER, E. E. ......... . Ellisville
" And what's his history?
A blank, my Lord."
JOHN MARVIN FURR ....... ............ . Tocopola
" Whose chin is but enriched with one appearing hair."
B. A.: Y. M. C. A.: Class President: Vice-President of Phi Sigma.
T. P. HARRIS .............. ........... L ouisville
" There is a gift beyond the reach of art, of being eloquently silent." H
B. S.: Phi Sigmag Y. M. C. A.
LAURENS T. ICENNEDY ............... .
" If you have cash, prepare to shed it now."
B. S. : Hermaean 1 Class Editor of Record
Miss lll.-XRY VVIRT BICCORKLE .................
. . Oxford
" Her voice was ever soft, gentle and low-an excellent thing in woman."
B. S.: Y. XV. C. A.
ANSELM J.McLAUR1N ............ . . .
" And smiling, showed his teeth."
B. S.: K EI: German Clubg Varsity Baseball Team, 'oz-03.
DANIEL J. MURPHY ........ ..............
" lt is sometimes hard to believe that the Lord made all men in His own
B. S.g Y. M. C. A.g Phi Sigma.
ETHELBERT JOYCE POLLARD . . . . ..... . . .
" He hears merry tales and smiles not."
B. A. : President of Hermaean.
ROBERT B. WALKER . ........... .
" A face that can not smile."
B. A.: Y. M. C. A.g President of Phi Sigma.
. . Vaiden
Space is too limited to chronicle all the periods and epochs that have dis-
tinguished the career of the Class of 1904. Suffice it to say that we have done a
great deal better than was thought by those who gazed at us when we were
Freshmen. From that memorable time on down to the present, our path has been
long and straight and narrow and rough. Few were the diversions interposed
to turn our eyes from the prize we were striving for, and many were the obstacles
placed in our path. During our Sophomore year we amused ourselves by playing
the Freshmen, and in our spare moments by studying Sophomore Math. Some
liked the latter diversion so well that'they were loath to leave it, and we verily
believe that if they hadn't been " needed at home " they would have become as
permanent fixtures to Dr. Hume's sanctum-sanctorum as are the pictures of the
" loved ones gone before."
During our Junior year we watched with interest the behavior of the Seniors,
so that we would know exactly how to behave when we were advanced to that
degree. A few were very much interested in Junior Chemistry and junior
Mechanics, but' the majority had other more important duties.
And now we are Seniors. Oh pleasure! oh joy! To think that we Cwej are
the graduating Class of 1904, and that we can look back at the underclasses and
think how much better we did what they are now trying to do. Yet at the same
time there is a touch of sadness about the parting that is soon to take place. We
have in our time taken our share of honors, and we hope that in the future our
efforts after honors may be as fortunate, in order that in this way we may in
some degree show our appreciation for our Alma Mater. The University of
Mississippi has given to the Class of 1904, high ideals, great ambitions, and lofty
purposes. The Class of IQO4 is deeply grateful for all these, and hopes that in
the days that are to come, naught but the richest blessings may come to our Alma
Mater, and that our feeble efforts to further her advancement will be crowned
with success, and that we may have some share in placing our beloved Alma
Mater on an even higher plane than the one she already occupies.
I. T. GILMER. .
A. A. COHN . .
E. R. WALTON .
Miss LUNDY . .
R. H. HARRISON
H. S. BARRON
3unior literary Glass
. Q . . .
. . .
. . President
. . Secretary and Treasurer
SLIIUOI' DYOMCTIHDC GOMITUIICC.
J. A. ROGERS
. . .Poetess
. . Historian
T. B. HARDY
'IROII HRD Etattsttcs.
Miss JANIE GILL ANDRUS .............. .... O xford
B. P. 3 X Sl 5 President N. M. P. C. Club 5 Talkatanti Club.
HENRY SAMUEL BARRON ............. . . Crystal Springs
B. A. 5 41 K al' 5 German Club 5 Junior Prom. 'o4.
Miss ANNIE BERRY ............ . . Magee
B. P, 5 T A 6 5 Assistant Editor of Illagazine.
Miss L. MADGE BOATNER ........ . . Potts Camp
B. A. 5 Pianist of Y. W. C. A.
CHARLES THOMPSON BUTLER ................ Brookhaven
B. P. 5 A AP5 fb E5 Y. M. C. A. 5 Class Secretary5 Manager Class Baseball Team
German Club 5 Ski-Hi-Hoopsilon Club 5 Drummond Club 3 Franklin Hall Quintette.
ABYE A. COHN ....................... Brookhaven
B. A. 5 fb 2 5 U M. A. A. 5 First Freshman Medal, ,O2 g Varsity Football Team.
EDGAR EARL CONNER .................... Hattiesburg
B. P.5 K A5 Y. M. C. A. 1 U. M. A. A. 5 Junior Promenade Committee, 'O2-O3 5
Class Poet 5 Hermaean.
DANIEL OTIS CLARK .............. . . Vernon, Texas
B. S. 3 41 KQP5 Y. M. C. A. 5 Hermaeang U. M. A. A.
JOHN EDWARD FANNING ........... . Buena Vista
C. E. 5 41 Z.
Miss SUs1E GIBERT ................... . . . Shaw
S. S. 5 X S2 5 Associate Editor of OLE Miss 5 Y. W. C. A.: S. S. S. Club 3 Secretary and
GUY TILLMAN GILLESPIE ........ . Duck Hill
B,A,5 Aw, oz, Y.M.C.A.5 U.M.A.A.
THOMAS BAILEY HARDY ................. . . . Columbus
B. S. 5 A T A 5 Hermaean 5 U. M. A. A.5 Freshman Editor of Record, 'oz 5 Secretary
and Treasurer of German Club, 'o4 5 U. M. Minstrels 5 Sophomore Editor of Record,
'o3 5 Ski-Hi-Hoopsilon Club 5 Chairman Junior Promenade Committee.
WILLIAM HARRIS HARDY . .... ............... E llisville
B. S. 5 E X 5 U. M. A. A. g U. M. Minstrels 5 Athletic Editor Of OLE MISS, '04,
ROBERT HENDY HARRISON . .............. Fayetteville, Ga.
B. P. 5 dv 2 5 Class Historian 5 Franklin Hall Quintette.
HINKLE PATTON HEIDELBERG ........... . Heidelberg
B. P. 5 President of Phi Sigma5 President of Y. M. C. A.
Miss MAUDE VERNON HERMAN .......... . . Kossuth
B. A. 5 Secretary of the Y. W. C. A.
EDMOND GAINES HIGHTOWER .... . . . . . ....... Hattiesburg
B. A. 3 2 A E 3 Hermaean 3 U. M. A. A. 3 Athletic Editor of OLE Miss, 'o3.
Miss EMMA KATE KIMMONS ................... Oxford
B. P. 3 T A 9 3 Associate Editor of OLE Miss, 'o3 3 N. M. P. C. Club 3 Talkatanti Club-
CARL D. KIRBY ................... .... C arrollton
LEOPOLD LOCKE ..... . Lumberton
B.P.3'iP E3 Y.M.C.A.
Mlss KATE LUNDY . . . . Oxford
JOHN D. MCLEMORE .......... . . Greenwood
B. A. 3 A iff U. M. A. A. 3 German Club.
Mlss VIRGIE L. NEILL . ....... . . Oxford
Miss DAISY BELL PLANT . . . ....... A ....... . . Oxford
B. P. 3 T A 9 3 Associate Editor of OLE Mlss, ,O4 3 Talkatanti Club.
CHARLES MAURY POWELL ............. . ...... Jackson
B. S. 3 A NP 3 Vice-President of Phi Sigma.
STOKES VERNON ROBERTSON ................. Hattiesburg
B. S. 3 K A 3 U. M. A. A. 3 Hermaean3 Y. M. C. A. 3 Second Freshman Medal, 'oz 3
First Sophomore Medal, 'o3 3 Secretary of Hermaean 3 President Of Hermaean, 'o3 3
Editor-in-Chief U. M. Magazine, ,O4Q U. M. Minstrels3 Representative to M. I.
O. A., ,O4Q Recording Secretary of Y. M. C. A., 'O43 Executive Committee of
JOEL ACKER ROGERS . .............. ...... A berdeen
B. P. 2 A T A 3 Junior Promenade Committee 3 German Club 3 U. M. A. A.3 Drummond
Club 3 Ski-Hi-Hoopsilon Club.
ELIAS ALFORD ROWAN, JR. . . . . Wesson
LEO SCHUMACKER ..................... Holly Springs
B. P. 3 U. M. A. A. 3 Varsity Football Team 3 Drummond Club.
Miss MARY ALMA SIMMS ................ . . Oxford
MISS LINDA'KA'PRINA SULTAN ........ .......... O xford
B. P. 3 X S2 3 Associate Editor-in-Chief of OLE Miss, 'o3 3 Talkatanti Club.
E. R. WALTON .......................... Coosa
B. A. 3 fb 2
EDGAR WEBSTER ....... . ............ . . Delray
B. A. 3 fb E 3 Varsity Football Team 3 Franklin Hall Quintette.
1bistorQ of the Glass of 1905.
W 'en 'Omor smote 'is blooming lyre,
' E 'd 'eard men sing by land and sea,
And wot 'e thought 'e might require,
' E went and took the same as me."
Gentle reader, we will take you into our confidence. The Class of " Naughty-
Five," the magnificent organization of giant intellects that we are now, has not
always been so. In the Fall of the blessed year of 1901, we came down on the
University like a wolf on the fold, and sad to tell, but true, they called us " Fresh-
men." 'Tis true, it was nothing more than we could have expected, but now, as
we look backward from our perch, removed but one round from the top of the
ladder, we can not comprehend why our superior qualities did not receive imme-
diate recognition 3 why we were not instantly exalted.
In that self-same Fall, the Class of '05 met in the Chapel and, for the first
time, elected our officers, finished all business, and the time come to adjourn.
But CI blush to relate itj we were at a loss how to leave according to parlia-
mentary law. The motion for adjournment seemed unknown to any of us.
Finally, the ringing of the dinner bell broke the spell, and a wild stampede for
the door ensued.
But, gradually, we made ourselves felt. In every phase of College life,
honors fell in our midst. We conquered Freshman Math., we put men on the
athletic teams, and the fog-horn voices of our embryo Demostheneses made
themselves heard. And thus it has been ever since. Last year we carried all
before us. On the battlefield of Sophomore Mathematics, the Waterloo of so
many gallant knights, we conquered with but scant loss to our valorous forces.
Ladies there are among us-God bless them !-who cheer our paths when we
are beset by difficulties, and serve to incite many of our Romeos to greater en-
When the present year is over and we return to our homes, we will do so
with the consciousness of a duty well performed, and with the knowledge that
of the many honors showered upon us, none were anything but the just reward
And when we return to our held of endeavor next year, to be recognized as
most potent, grave, and reverend Seniors, we shall have been exalted to that
station which is so justly our due.
One more year and the Class of '05 will be graduated, and then gentle reader,
when you hear of men and women taking high rank in the various walks of life,
get this book and turn to the roll of '05, and, if their names are not recorded there,
I miss my guess. HISTORIAN.
A61-r Q -
f- 26-231--- is
R-ilk -Y klfff ,,
r-2 ., .
C. B. COCHRAN
R. C. BECKI-:TT
E. S. FURR .
Mrss HALEY .
W. B. CRITZ .
' -- E
A - - - naw.. in W
Sophomore literary Glass.
. . ...... . . . President
. . . . .Vice-President
Secretary and Treasurer
. . Historian
'IROII anb 5t8ti6IiCB.
PERCY H. ANDERSON ...... . . . . . Holly Springs
B. P.g A T As Hermaeang J. M. C. Club.
Miss NANNIE LOUISE ANDRUS ...... ...... . . Oxford
B. P.g X Qg Secretary of N. M. P. C. Clubg Talkatanti Club.
RICHARD CAPEL BECKETT, JR .............. . . . West Point
B, A,3 A K E3 Hermaeang Y. M. C. A.g Freshman Rhetoric Medal, 'o3g First Freshman
Medal in Oratory, 7O3Q Athletic Editor of llfagazine, 'o4 5 Track Teamg German Club.
EDWARD JEFFERSON BOATNER ................ Potts Camp
B. S.g Captain Class Baseball Team 3 Franklin Hall Quintette.
JAMES BURTON CANEIELD ............. . . Columbus
Es., K A, Y. M. C.A.g U. M.A.A.
CHARLES GALLOWAY CARTER ..... . . Hattiesburg
B. P.g K Ag U. M. A. A.g German Club.
Mlss BETTIE SUE CHAMBLISS ..... . . University
B, P,5 T A 93 Parthenicg Talkatanti Club.
Miss MARY H. CHILDRESS ....... . . Oxford
B. P.g X fl
CHARLES CLARK ......... . ............. Cleveland
B. P.g A 'Pg Hermaeang C. H. A. Clubg German Clubg Ski-Hi-Hoopsilon Clubg U. M.
A. A.g Turkey Clubg Tennis Championship Doubles, 'o3g Tennis Manager.
CHARLES BANISTER COCHRAN ................. West Point
B. A.g fb 29 Y. M. C. A.g Class President.
HosEA RIMMER CovINGToN . . . . . . . Canton
C. E.g 2 A E
WALTER BARKER CRITz ................... West Point
B. A,3 A K Eg U. M. A. A.g Varsity Football Teamg Class Historiang German Clubg
Manager Football Team 'o3.
CLYDE HARWELL DABBS . . . . . Guntown
B. S.5 Q Eg Y. M. C. A. 5 Class President.
ALLEN PEELER DODD .... ........ ........ K o sciusko
B. A.g Secretary of Hermaeang U. M. A. A.g Varsity Football Team.
HUGH RoscoE ENOCHS ................. . . Natchez
B. A.g K Eg U. M. A. A.g German Club.
ROBERT JONES ENOCHS ..... . . . . Crystal Springs
B. A.g dv K 'Pg Hermaeang Y. M. C. A.
ESTA S. FURR ................ . . Tocopola
B. A. 5 fb Eg Corresponding Secretary of Y. M. C. A.
MISS MARY ALICE HALEY .................... McComb
B. P.g T A 93 President of Parthenicg Y. W. C. A.g U. M. A. A.g Sophomore Rhetoric
Medal, ,033 S. S. S. Club.
GEORGE HARVEY, JR .............. . . Canton
B. P.g A 'Pg Hermaeang U. M. A. A.g German Club.
ROY LESTER HEIDELBERG .................. Heidelberg
B. A.g 2 A Eg Y. M. C. A.g U. M. A. A. 3 Associate Editor Of OLE MISS.
JOHN CORNELIUS HERRINGTON ................ Sandersville
B. P.g Y. M. C. A.g U. M. A. A.g Varsity Football Team.
THOMAS JEFFERSON HOPKINS .......... . . Hickory
B. P.g Hermaeang U. M. A. A.g Varsity Football Team.
JOHN EDWARD JOHNSON ............ . . Oxford
C.E.g 2 A Eg U. M.A. A., J. M. C. Club.
JOSEPH ELLIOT JOHNSON ....... . . Frederick
ORMAN LANIER KIMBROUGH ................. Greenwood
B. S.g dv A 65 Freshman Editor of Recordj Second Freshman Medalg Review Editor of
lllagazineg Varsity Football Teamg Championship of High-Jump, Pole-Vault, and of
Hop, Step and Jump 3 Second in Shot-Put and Hurdle Race 5 Manager of Track Teamg
Varsity Minstrels and Glee Club.
MISS LUCILLE J. KIMERER ..... . Clarksdale
B. P.g X Sl: S. S. S. Clubg Y. W. C.A.
DOUGLASS CLIFTON LAUDERDALE . . . . Hernando
B. A. g Hermaeang
JOSEPH EADS LUCKETT .................... Kosciusko
B. P.g K Ag Y. M. C. A.g German Clubg University Orchestrag Class Dude.
PRATHER MCDONALD ................... Bay St. Louis
B. P.5 2 X3 fb 23 U. M. A. A.g Freshman Medalg University Minstrels.
OVERTON HARRIS MILLER ................. . . Okolona
B. A.g A T Ag German Clubg U. M. A. A.
R. C. MORRIS ............ . . University
B. A.g Y. M. C.A.g Q2
JAMES THOMAS MORROW . . . Pontotoc
B.S.g A K E.
WILLIAM H. MOUNGER .
B.A.g Y.M.C.A.g Q z
WILLIS CARL PASCHALL .
LAVELLE CUTHBERT PIGFORD .......
B. A.g 22 A Eg Class Secretaryg Y. M. C. A.
HUGH H. RATHER ..........
B. P.. A T Ag U. M. A.A.
Miss BLANCHE ROGERS .
. . Columbia
. . New Albany
Mlss EMMA SCHAUBER .... . . Laurel
B. Ped.g Y. W. C. A.g Parthenic.
ALFRED BROWN SPARKMAN ........ . . Cleveland
B. A.g K Ag Y. M. C. A.g Hermaeang U. M. A. A.
RANDOLPH TUCKER STRICKLAND ..... Olive Branch
B. A.g dv K W5 U. M. A. A.g Class Vice-President.
THOMAS MCQUISTON SYKES .................. Aberdeen
B. P.g A K Eg Secretary of Hermaean, 'o3g U. M. A. A.g German Clubg Ski-Hi
AsA CALDWELL TUCKER . . . . Courtland
Sophomore Glass 1bistorQ.
It has been said that time will change everything, and it has certainly proven
true in the case of the Freshman Class of 1902-IQO3.
Who would have thought that those "half-scared" looking creatures of
last year's Freshman Class would ever have developed into the dignified men of
the Sophomore Class of 1903-1904?
Who would ever have imagined that such a short time would have made so
radical a change in such a motley crowd?
We are proud of our Class, and do not hesitate to mention the fact that out
of the four classes in the literary course, and out of the two classes in law, only
five of the Varsity eleven were chosen, while the remainder were chosen from us.
Nor is it a source of little pride to us that the manager of the field-day sports,
and, also, the manager of our tennis team for this year, were chosen from our
We also have a splendid chance for more than our share on the baseball
team of this year, as well as honors which will be taken by some of our members
in the field-day sports. Now, can't you grant that with such a brilliant start a
more brilliant end is evident.
But hold! I had almost forgotten. On the second floor of the old Lyceum
there is a little room that has written over its door the one word, " Mathematics."
Victorious upon the gridiron have our men been, but many of them met their
" Waterloo " in this little, insignificant room. And, as one glances down our
Class wall he may often see, opposite a name, a little white tombstone, on which
is engraved the four words, " Veni, vidi, victus, sum." But thus it has always
been with Sophornores, and thus it shall ever be. HISTORIAN.
J. E REED . . .
E. C. COLEMAN . .
W. H. BRADEN .
W. S. BOBO ....
E. W. MONTGOMERY
S. M. MCNAIR . . .
J. S. YERGER . .
. . President
. . Secretary
. . Treasurer
. . Historian
. . . Poet
. . Chaplain
MIss GERTRUDE ABRAMSOHN . .
JAMES MILTON ACKER ...... ........
B. S.g A K Eg Hermaeang U. M. A. A.g German Club.
ROYAL CAMERON BAILEY . . .
B. A.g Y. M. C. A.
MISS LUELLA BARNES . . . .
B. A.g Y. W. C. A.
Miss L. BEALL
Miss MAY W. BoA'rNER . .
WALTER SIDNEY Bono ............
B. P.g A T5 Y. M. C. A.g U. M. A. A.g Baseball squad.
MIss KATHERINE HUDsoN BOGARD ......
B. P.g X Slg Talkatanti Club.
W. H. BRADEN'
B. S.g Class Secretary.
DAVID CLAY BRAMLETTE . .
B.A.g K Ag U. M.A.A.
B. A.5 Q A 65 Hermaeang U. M. A. A.g Mandolin Club.
HOUSTON BRELAND ...............
B. S.g Hermaeang Y. M. C. A.g U. M. A. A.
N. C. BREWER
B. A.g X X
B S, KE
E.L.BYRD . .
L. .......... .
C.E.5 A K Eg Y. M. c. A., U. M. A.A.
Mlss ISABELLE CAROTHERS ....
B. A.g X 95 Parthenicg Talkatanti Club.
ARCHIBALD S. CATCHINGS .......
B. P.g K Ag U. M. A. A.g German Club.
FREEMANOCATE . . . . . . . . .
. . Oxford
. . Aberdeen
. . Tupelo
. . Lexington
. . . Gulfport
. Potts Camp
. . Batesville
. . Oxford
. . Logtown
. . Woodville
. . . Winona
. Black Hawk
. . Brandon
. . Oxford
. . Pontotoc
. . Sardis
. . Coldwater
JAMES P. CHASE .... . .Memphis
B. P.g K A
EDWARD CLARKE COLEMAN .................. Kosciusko
B. A.g 4' A 95 Hermaeang U. M. A. A.g Y. M. C. A.g Mandolin Clubg Class Vice
CASA COLLIER .......... .... ......... O x ford
B. A.g 2 X.
JOSEPH HUGHSTON DAMPEER . . . Hazlehurst
B. A.g 41 K Y
O. J. DEDEAUX . . Delisle
M. DOWNING . . . . Chickasaw
MISS JOSIE DULANEY ................ . .Okolona
B. P.. x eg S. S. S. Clubg Y. W. C. A.. Golf Clubg W. A. A.
G. DUNCAN . . . . . Oxford
W. B. EADES . . . . Oxford
T. EARLE EDWARDS . . . . Memphis
B. 5.5 A K E
ALBERT LAMAR ELLIS . . . Florence
B. A.3 Z X5 Hermaean.
J. E. ELLIS ..... . . Cedar Bluff
FRANK L. FAIR ...................... French Camp
B. S.g fb A 95 U. M. A. A.g Varsity Football Teamg Captain Class Football Team.
EBB. JAMES FORD .............. ........ C olumbia
B. A.g 2 X5 fb 2
MISS ANNIE ROBERTA FULTON .......... . .University
B. S.g T A 95 Parthenicg Talkatanti Clubg U. M. A. A.
MISS I. D. FURR . . Oxford
MISS Q. D. FURR . . . Oxford
MISS LELIA GENTRY ...... ..... . . Bellefountaine
S. S. 5 Y. W. C. A.g Vice-President of Y. W. C. A.
HARRY I. GILL . . Senatabia
B. A.g A K Eg German Club.
S. CLAUDE HALL . . Guntown
B. A.g 0 E
MISS MARY MARR HARDEMAN . . . Hazlehurst
B. A., Y. W. c. Aj Parthenic.
W. I. HARGIS ........ . . Oxford
MISS ONIE HARRIS .... . . . University
B. P.g X 95 Talkatanti Club.
CHARLES M. HAVERCAMP .
B. S.g K 2
CLAUDE P. HENRY . . .
B. 5.3112 A 9
CLAUDE EDWARD HILL .....
B. A.g K Ag U. M. A. A.g Hermaean.
J. H. HOLDER .........
ARTHUR ADRIAN HOWZE .
C. E.g fb A 6
Miss EOLINE HoWzE .....
S. S.g T A GQ Talkatanti Club.
Miss ANNA HUDSON ....
S. S.g Y. W. C. A. 5 Parthenic.
Miss M.XTTIE HULL ......
S. S.g President of Y. W. C. A.
EDWARD WATSON HUMPHRIES ....
B. P.g A T Ag U. M. A. A.g Baseball Squad.
P. I. HOUSTON ...........
Miss R. HUTCHESON .
D. I HUTOHINSON. .
B. A.g A K E
R. K. HUTCHINSON .
B. A.g A K E
T. D. IsOM . 1
B. P4 A al'
A. B. JOHNSON ......
GEORGE MALLORY JOHNSON .....
C. E.g 23 A Eg Varsity Baseball Squadg j. M.
MEANS JOHNSTON ..........
B. A.g it K T5 German Club.
J' T. KIRK ..........
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN LAMPTON . .
B. P.3 A K E
ROBERT B. LAMPTON . . . . .
B.A.g KAQ U. M.A.A.
K. P. LANNEAU . . .
S. S.g A NI'
J. C. LATHAM .....
B. S.g A K E
GEORGE WALNE LEAVELL ......
B.S.g E X5 Q23 Y. M. C. A.g U. M.A. A.
ROBERT CHARLES LEE, JR. ..... .
B.A.g A T5 U. M. A. A.g Hermaean.
'cf ciuii. ' ' '
s . Q
. . Hattiesburg
. . University
. . Central Academy
. . McCoOl
. . Oxford
. . Oxford
. . Oxford
. . Oxford
. . Oxford
. . Oxford
. . . Sunnyside
. . Oxford
PAUL PURCELL LINDHOLM . . . Lexington
C.E.g 2 A Eg U. M.A.A.
H. L. LOWRANCE . . . . . Oxford
LUTHER MANSHIP ....... . . . Jackson
E. E.g K Ag Hermaeang German Club.
MISS DOUGLASS MAXWELL ....... . .Canton
B. P.g T A 99 S. S. S. Clubg Y.W. C.A.
J. E. MCCORKLE ........... . . Oxford
J. I. MCDADE ..... . . Gallman
LEE DAVIDSON MCLEAN .................... Winona
B. P.3 A K Eg U. M. A. A.g German Clubg Ski-Hi-Hoopsilong Hermaean.
SHERMAN M. MCNAIR .................... Brookhaven
B. S.g A T541 Eg U. M. A. A.g Class Poet.
A. F. MECKLENBERGER ........ . . Okolona
B. A. jrfb E5 Orchestra.
Miss NoRMA MIDDLETON ................. . .McComb
S. S.g T A 95 Parthenicg U. M. A. A.g S. S. S. Clubg Y. W. C. A.
D. MILLER ..................... . . Oxford
C. E.g Y. M. C. A.
L. B. MITCHELL .... . . . Rienzi
B.A.g oz, Y. M. C.A.
L. J. MIXON ......... . . Hattiesburg
B. A.g Hermaeang Y. M. C. A.
EDMOND WARREN MONTGOMERY ............... Yazoo City
B. S.g K Ag Hermaeang U. M. A. A.g Class Historiang Y. M. C. A.
JEWELL ARTHUR NEWMAN .............. . Union Church
MISS N. L. NEILSON . . . . Oxford
B. P.g X SZ
E. L. PATTY . . . Oxford
B. Pg A T A.
W. G. PEARCE ......... . . Como
B. P.g A Wg Franklin Hall Quintette.
DAVID EARL PORTER ...................... Oxford
B. 5.5 A T9 U. M. A. A.g J. M. C. Clubg Ski-Hi-Hoopsilong German Club.
LLOYD G PRENTICE ..................... Poplarville
B. A.g fb E
LEVERNE KELLY PURCELL ..... . . Black Hawk
E. 15.5 K Ag Y. M. C. A.g U. M. A. A.
AUGUSTUS C. RAY ......... . . Oxford
JoHN EDWARD REED, JR. ................... Meridian
B- S.g A AP5 Hermaeang U. M. A. A.5 German Clubg Class President.
MISS BEssIE RICHMOND .................. . .Canton
B. P.g T A 9g S. S. S. Clubg Y. W. C. A.
JOHN POINDEXTER RICKS . .
B. S.g A Nl'g U. M. A. A.
J. B. ROAOH
GEORGE HOLCOMB ROBERTSON ....... . .
B. S.g K Ag Y. M. C. A.g Hermaeang U. M. A. A.
A. B. SCHAUEER ..............
B. A.g Y. M. C. A.g 41 22
MIss L. C. SMITH .......
Mlss MABELLE AUGUSTA SMITH . .
S. S.g X S23 Talkatanti Club.
ROBERT SOMERVILLE ............... .
B. S.g fb A 63 U. M. A. A.g Captain Class Football Team.
JOHN ALLEN SYKES ................ .
B. A.g A K Eg Hermaeang Mandolin Clubg U. M. A. A.
J. M. TAYLOR ................... .
B K if
HORACE HULETTE WALTON . .
B. P.g E X
JOHN BOYD WEBB . . .
B. A.g fb E.
MISS S. WEBSTER .
JOHN PERRY WHITE ........... . .
B. S.g Vice-President Hermaeang Y. M. C. A.
N. W. WHITFIELD ........ . . . . .
AUVERGNE WILLIAMS ....
B. A.g fb K Nlfg German Club.
J. C. WILLIAMS ....... . .
FRED MARSHALL WITTY .... .
B. A.g fb A 95 11123 U. M. A. A.
JACOB SHALL YERGER ...................
B. P.g 0 A 93 fb Eg U. M. A. A.g Track Teamg Varsity Football Team.
. . Canton
. . Oxford
. . Laurel
. . Oxford
. . Oxford
. . . .Oxford
. . Oxford
. . Eupora
. . Winona
WILLIAM GREEN YERGER . . . . . ..... . . . . . . . .Greenwood
B. S.g fl' A 95 U. M. A. A.g Y. M. C. A.g Football Squad.
,freshman Glass 1bistorQ.
And it came to pass that when the year one thousand nine hundred and three
was near unto nine months' old, lo! there was a great rumbling throughout all
the hill-country round about ancient Oxford. And when all was again silent,
behold, there flashed athwart the Heavens a dazzling brilliance. Wise men-the
wisest of all the Mississippians-fell down on their knees and, veiling their eyes,
uttered a supplication. Campbells kneeled. Turbulent Roman and Hellenic
Jacks, from the table-lands of the North, gathered in great herds at the book-
exchange and gave vent to their fears in one long beseeching Bray. When the
knowledge of this strange and awe-inspiring scene was being spread far and near
among the peoples that dwelt in the land, there standeth up one Smith, who was
by birth an Ethiopian. And forthwith he placeth his sack upon his shoulder and
setteth out, footsore and weary Qfor he had borne many burdensj to follow the
path of the lambent Ray. And lo! when he was come, it settled over a lowly
depot. He draweth nearer and iindeth, wrapt in wonder, burdened with heavy
shoes and decked with sun-kissed necks, the Class of 1907.
The obstreperous Ethiopian passeth not by on the other side, but lifteth with
tender care the smut-besmeared carcass and setteth forth with it, for the regions
of Franklin and Tammany and Calhoun and Jackson. And it came to pass that
the child waxeth strong from the crumbs that fell from the rich man's QDurley'sj
table, so that when October had come it patteth itself on the dorsal side and
electeth much of it to office, after much speaking in a thousand different tongues
and tones. It putteth two of its fingers in the midst of the great football team of
A. D. '03, and sticketh double that number of digits among the baseball team.
lt worketh many miracles, it treadeth upon the Faculty and hurleth its ponderous
brain at professors and is rewarded with much grades-large and smallg it drink-
eth some booze and Weareth many tan shoes, it waiteth for checks and refuseth
to be comforted, it loveth much Co-eds, and feedeth them on many Huyler's.
Much also it doth dance, and payeth therefor with tinkling cymbals. But verily
much shall be known of it before its diplomas shall be delivered up.
A-5 .' .
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F o -1- r
f , 1
J. W. MCNAIR .
J. M. HAIRSTON .
V. O. ROBERTSON
Senior law Glass.
. . . . .Vice-President
. Secretary and Treasurer
Here's to the Class of Nineteen and four,
The greatest Class under the sun.
When the angel of records shall make up his score,
And shall write of our great deeds, our learning, and lore,
May it take fifty pages, perhaps a few more,
To tell what we Seniors have done
1R0ll HND 5I8ti6tiC5.
W. T. BENNETT . ........ . Corinth
" Better late than never, but better never late."
W. A. BETHUNE ......... . . Bond
" He did nothing, and did it well."
E A E, Blackstone Club.
WALTER FLETCHER BROWN . . .Holly Springs
" Some men were born for great things,
Some men were born for small,
Some men, itls not recorded
Why they were born at all."
A T Ag Blackstone Club, Glee Club, ,Q7Q U. M. A. A.,
Chess Club, U. M. Orchestra, 797 g President of Black-
stone Club, Salutator ang Editor-in-Chief of OLE
MISS. g Baseball squad.
EDWARD L. 'DENT ......... Mendenhall
" With words of learned length, and thundering sound."
K Ag Vice-President of Blackstone Club, Varsity Foot-
HUBERT FREDERICK FISHER .... Moss Point
H With a smile, childlike and happy."
B. A., '98, M. A. Princeton, 'ox , E X, Blackstone Club,
Varsity Football Team, '96, Manager University Or-
chestra and Glee Club, '98, President Blackstone
Club, Manager Varsity Baseball Team, 'o4.
M. B. GRACE .......... Water Valley
" If you have tears, prepare to shed them now."
Sergeant-at-Arms of Blackstone Club, U. M. A. A.,
Y. M. C. A., Law Librarian.
JOHN MosI.EY HAIRSTON ...... Crawford
H Some tell, some hear, some judge of news, some make it."
1b K NP, Secretary and Treasurer of Blackstone Club,
Class Vice-President, junior Promenade Committee,
'03, German Club.
WILLIAM ANDREW HENRY, JR .... Yazoo City
" At every word a reputation dies."
B. A., '03, df A 0, Secretary and Treasurer of Black-
stone Club, Hermaean, Class Editor of Renard, 99-oo,
Business Manager of Record, 'oz-o3g U. M. A. A.,
Editor-in-Chief of U. M. Magaz1':ze,'oz-03, Associate
Editor of OLE MISS, '03-04, Senior Debater, '03,
School of English Magazine Prize, '03, Associate
Editor of Illzzgazine, '04, Board of Control of U. M.
A. A., Senior Speaker, '04, German Club.
HERBERT HOLMES . .......... Oxford
" NVith spirit as meek as the gentlestf'
2 X5 Vice-President of Blackstone Clubg Class Vice-
RUFUS B. LACY ......... . Memphis
U His heart is elsewhere."
E Xg Blackstone Club.
JAMES ADDISON LEATHERS . . Charlottesville, Va.
" His shining locks in graceful curls,
His massive brow bedeckf'
dw A 95 Blackstone Clubg German Clubg President of
junior Law Class, 'oo-olg Leader of German Club,
,o4g President of All Right Club, 'oi-oz.
JOHN W. MCNAIR . ........ Brookhaven
" A bold, bad man."
A 'I': Blackstone Club: Varsity Baseball Team.
. 0 .-
. s . 1
al s 1
- .... -
.-Q' . 'j
CHARLES ELLIS Orr. ..... Mt. Hermon, La.
" Look pleasant, please."
Secretary and Treasurer of Blackstone Club.
HILLRIE M. QUIN .... . . . . . Oxford
" XVe do not count a man's years until he has nothing else to
B 9 H: Blackstone Club.
MARION VVESLEY REILY ....... Natchez
" NVe know that with the ladies
He was always raising Hades."
A K Eg Sergeant-at-Arms of Blackstone Clubg Varsity
Football Teamg German Club.
XAIRGIL OTIS ROBERTSON. ..... Hattiesburg
" And someone called it genius,
But others tapped their heads."
B. K Ag Second Freshman Medal, '99g Second
Sophomore Medal, 'oog Winner of Second Prize in
M. l. O. A., 'olz Business Manager of U. M. Maga-
zine. '99-oog President of Y. M. C. A., 'org President
of Hermaean, 'oi g Senior Debater's Medal, 'oz 5 Repre-
sentative in G. S. I. O. A., 'ozg Historian of Black-
stone Clubg Class Editor of University Recorrlj In-
structor of Rhetoric: Editor If M. Magazine, 'oo-oi 3
Associate Editor OLE Miss, 'oi-oz.
CECIL SHANDS , ............ Gxford
" A lion among ladies is a most dreadful thing."
B. A., 'ozg A K Ii: U. M. A. A., Board of Control of
U. M. A. A.: Licentiate Instructor of Greek: Class
President: President of Blackstone Club: German
JOHN NABERS STANIMFER. ..... . Gxford
U How this world is given to lying."
df K lf: Associate Editor of OLE MISS, 'oi-oz:
Blackstone Club: Junior Promenade Committee, ,OI 1
Hermaean, U. M. A. A.: Business Manager of OLE
Miss, 'o4: German Club,
BEX R. XYARRINER .......... Corinth
" A gentle, harmless youth of good conscience."
A lf: Blackstone Club.
THOMAS BINFORD WATKINS . . . Water Valley
K' If ladies be but young."
B. P., '02, .X K Ez Blackstone Club: Varsity Baseball
Team, 'ol : Captain of Varsity Baseball Team, 'oz-03:
Varsity Football Team, ,OI-O2 and io-3-04, Manager
Varsity Fo tball Team, ,O2-O3 : Captain Senior Base-
ball Team, and of Runt Baseball Team, ,OI-O2 3 Presi-
dent of Runt Club, 'oz-03, President of German Club:
Chairman of junior Promenade Committee, ,O2-03.
ELY BINGHAM MITCHELL 4 ,.... ....... . . Rienzi
l"Tis better to have loved and lost
Than never to have loved at all."
B. S., 'o3: Blackstone Club: Championship in Standing jumpg Second in Broad jump,
and in :zo-Yard Dash.
law Glass of 1904.
Lord Bacon said, "As statues and pictures are dumb histories, so histories
are speaking pictures." Would that " my lips had been stung by the Attic bees
with such intensity and power " that I could eloquently frame with brilliant
metaphor and vivid description a "speaking picture H of '04-the garnered em-
bodiment of qualities and personalities we like to admire.
If we could understand and interpret-actually see-the present, we would
trace in its laminated and statified structure the written and unwritten history of
the past, variegated with the golden elements and rosy hues of the future's
As I sit at my window, thinking of the common and predominant traits of
my Class as a Class, I can see, as distinctly as can be, its composite, leisurely
walking across the far-famed, nature-endowed, spring-bedecked campus--Mis-
sissippi's pride! Its bearing is one of dignity and importance, sustained energy
and conscious thought, of gentle breeding and manly ambition, of freshness and
vigor, as if just released from restraint, all indicating the past of the Southern
gentleman, now fast adapting himself to modern conditions, but not forgetting
those traits that have made the word " Southern J' almost synonymous with
chivalric. Its head is naturally and modestly erect, showing personal pride and
no fear of position, the shoulders are held up with a touch of strength and a sign
of bravery, the step is firm and deliberate, showing decision and contentment,
born and bred in the Southern manhood, with none of the greedy, feverish haste
indicated by the snappy step of the money-getter. The face is molded-yea,
chiseled-into lines of strength and softest curves of kindness. The eye is
beaming with humor and sparkling with intelligence, and yet moves with the
complacent calmness of legal poise, its gaze is steady and penetrating, with now
and then a flash indicating habitual study and luminous insight, backed by quick
wit and love for excelling.
But wait, my Composite meets a lady: it lifts its hat, smiles, and bows with
knightly courtesy-a son of the Cavalier, " Dieu et les Dames " his motto. But
stop again 5 it passes a negro: it nods in kindly recognition of a fellow-creature
-a gentleman has met a man.
You say my fancy is too extravagant, my strokes are those of a partisan pen.
Let us see. Here is what I saw and remembered when I made my composite pic-
ture. The law-room door is open. At his lecture-desk sits the venerable, re-
spected, learned, almost revered Virginia-Mississippi law professor, his head is
bent over legal lore, his conservatism and deliberation is in evidence, for he moves
I1 book several times across the table before giving forth an opinion , in his face
is plainly written the history of a life of thoughtful study of human and Divine
law with an eye single to uplifting, through rule and order, the Anglo-Saxon race.
Commencing on the left I see in their places, with attentive faces and bodies
in easy position, the Class of '04, Bennett fa man of good common sense, more
than can be said of most peoplej has the student's eye-a K. of P. badge looms
large on his lapel-a friend of charity and benevolence. Bethune fof old North
Carolina stockj, an inhabitant of the piney woods, a student of Blackstone for
culture value. Brown fa fair-faced liower of Holly Springs chivalryj, an erst-
while banker, once a leading member of the Literary Class of '99, a swift runner
in the race for first honors, salutatoriang a questioner to rival Socrates, one-term
president of Blackstone Club , mixes singing with law, leads the Varsity quartette,
a writer of taste, the Editor-in-Chief of HOLE MISS." Dent fthe handsomej,
an orator of pretensions, speaks phrases to fit any theme, King john, of Runny-
mede, his favorite historical character, vehement and vociferousg a friend of the
" dear country people ," a graduate of Mississippi College, '03. Fisher fthe
small b0y's Godj, a talker by nature, an athlete of National fame, center, Univer-
sity of Mississippi team, ,Q5, '96, and '97, center, Princeton team, '00 and '01,
center all-American team, '01, was graduated at Varsity, '98, studied law, at
Chicago, but says the school of " GLE Miss " is the most thorough he has yet
found, manager of the baseball team, '04, beats his sessional on " exam. ," laughs
with force, polite as a Chesterfield, and has tendency towards politics, cultivates
them all for friends. Grace fthe ambitious and dauntlessj, a plucky courage,
likes to learn by experience, has no enemies, likes girl's society, the law librarian.
Hairston fthe dashing and daringj, rather lead a German than a law class, a
prominent student of A. and M. College in '01, a heart-smasher by profession,
wants a job as attorney for a woman's club. Henry fa politician by birth and
adoptionj, a scientific " cutter " and " loader, " smiling and young, sure to suc-
ceed, was graduated in the literary department in '03, Holmes fthe pleasantl,
blue-eyed, the quartette tenor, much in demand for light opera, three years at
Iuka Normal, but not proud of it, a hard digger for legal pay-dirt. Lacey fthe
indifferentj, studies law as if playing chess, a scholarship medal at Pantops Acad-
emy. Leathers fthe reformedj, once a dude and a dandy, now he parts it on the
side, optimistic as to personal charms , two years spent in the literary classes of the
University of Virginia, a Mississippian by choice. McNair fa limb from a tree
of Confederate famej, pianist, baseball crank, two years in the literary depart-
ment. Mitchell fthe humoristj, graduate in the Class of '03 fLit.j , cares more
for love than grades, University supply-agent. Ott fthe quietj, five years in law
ofticeg steady, sure, certain. Quin fthe popular leaderj, graduate Class of '86
fLit.j g once a member of the Board of Trusteesg member of the State Legisla-
ture, Superintendent of the University, '02-O3 5 Grand Keeper of Records and Seal,
Knights of Pythiasg Editor Pythiang a student favorite, an intellectual wonder.
Reily fthe big-bodied and big-heartedj, a football plungerg a minstrel man of
noteg a jealous guarder of personal rights. Robertson fgraduate of the famous
Class of '02j, Senior law class historian. Slzands fthe studentj, graduate Class
'o2g golf cranky Co-ed. partisang fond of argument, son of tthe Dean of the Law
Faculty. Standifer fthe constant and patientj, four years in the literary depart-
ment g business manager of " OLE lXrIISS,H 'o4g a prophet as to who will be called
on in class. PV atkins fthe memory marvelj, knows the words of the book and
the indexg first-honor man, studied law at Millsaps in 1899, graduate of the
University, Class 302, three years spent in a law office, enthusiastic believer in
the single course method of studyg a football reputation to be proud of, and a
baseball record unusual, a flirtg a tease, extremely popular. lVarr1'1zer flast, and
least in sizej, two years in the academic classes, talks and looks wiseg acts as if
he were in love.
Is it a wonder that my Class Composite is so admirable? The Class of '04
seems to be distinguished from others by its great percentage of college men and
graduates, and by the college spirit and leadership of its members. The profes-
sors, do not hesitate to state that it is the most studious and earnest class they have
ever had. The "law-smokers" were started this year by Messrs. Fisher and
Leathers, and the practice of conducting criminal trials for training, with Oxford
lawyers as judges, was instituted this session. But my space is filled-the
theme is too large. Did you ever hear of a class historian who did not think-
and state-that his class is the best the University ever had?
Y af 1, - 1'
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3unior law Glass.
W. E. STONE . . ...... . . . President
L. L. MAYES .... ...... V ice-President
D. H. CHAMBERLAIN . . . . Secretary and Treasurer
T. O. YEWELL . . . ....... Historian
Roll BUD 5t8tf5tlC5.
L. C. ANDREWS ................. . Oxford
2 X3 Blackstone Club, junior Promenade Committee.
E. W. BROWN . . . . ............. . . .Oxford
DUNCAN HOLT CHAMBERLAIN .......... . . Harriston
Blackstone Clubg fb 2, Second Freshman Medal 'oz-O3.
D. E. CRAWLEY ......... ..... . Kosciusko
FREDERICK WILLIAM ELMER, JR .................. Biloxi
2 A E, Varsity Football Team, 'OI-O2-O33 Captain of Varsity Football Team 'or-oz
and '03-041 Varsity Baseball Team, 'or-O2 and '03-O45 Captain of Varsity Baseball
Team, '02-O31 Blackstone Club.
ROBERT JAMES GORDON .... . . . . . Okolona
K Ag Blackstone Club, German Club.
VIRGIL RUFUS HOWIE ........... ........... M Orton
President of Y. M. C. A., Class Vice-Presidentg Assistant Editor-in-Chief of III aga-
zine,' Alumni Editor Of Illagazineg Delegate of Y. M. C. A. to Asheville Confer-
enceg President, Secretary, Treasurer, and Chaplain of Phi Sigma.
Lucius LAMAR MAYES ...................... jackson
K Ag Blackstone Club, Class Vice-Presidentg German Club, Millsaps Club.
S. PERVIS SHAW ..................... Opelousas, La.
GEORGE B. SHELBY .... . . Shelby
A T Q5 Blackstone Club.
A. H. STEPHEN ............. . . Fayette
A 'Pg B. P., 'o3g Hermaeang Blackstone Club.
W. E. STONE .................. ......... O xford
A K Eg Blackstone Anniversariang Class Presidentg Varsity Baseball Team ,QQ-OO-OIQ
Captain of Varsity Baseball Team 'o4.
TANDY O. YEWELL .............. . . Carrollton
Vice-President of Blackstone Club, Class Historian.
3unior law Glass of 190344.
The history of the Junior Law Class of the University for the year 1903-O4
is not difficult to write, though for one reason, that of sameness, it may not prove
extraordinarily interesting. The true history of the Class, since its organization
in September, 1903, would be the simple record of progress and success.
It does not claim, as some other classes in the past have done, that it has
accomplished impossible things. It has met no great difficulties, except those
naturally incident to the study of the law. All other hindrances have been driven
from the field by the invincible march of the Class, as the leaves of the forest are
driven in reckless haste and confusion before the avenging god of the storm.
Perhaps the greatest and most potent factor in the remarkable success and
progress of the Class as a whole, has been the illimitable energy displayed by its
individual members. There is no laggard's name upon the roll. Armed with
such energy and determination as have never yet known defeat, the Class has
successfully met each obstacle in its progress, conquered, and made of it a step-
ping-stone to higher contests and still greater victories. '
The record made by the Class, as shown by the records of this institution,
speaks volumes of praise to the energy, prowess, and merit of the past, and at the
same time contains a brilliant prophecy for the future.
During the year the members of this Class have repeatedly grappled with
their elder brothers, the Seniors, in contests of forensic eloquence and of skill in
the application of the principles of the law, and, with pardonable pride, they
cherish the laurels they wear as a result of these engagements.
VVhile it is true that much of the splendid progress made by the Class this
year is directly traceable to the indomitable will and energy of the individuals
who compose it, yet the casual observer could often catch the unmistakable rays
flashed forth from the diamonds of genius. Indeed, it is said that "genius is
the assignable coefficient of all enterprise and the multiplicative exponent of all
progress." While she has built her beacon-fires along the highways of every
sphere of life, there are none whose milestones so often Hash with the gems and
fruits of genius as that of the law.
If your humble historian may be pardoned for digressing from a record of
past events to a prophecy of the future, he would suggest that, were it permitted
us to reach forth the hand and pull the silken cord that holds the curtain at the
entrance of futurity, and to look upon her brilliantly-lighted halls, we would see
there, high up among the seats of honor, many of those who compose the present
junior Law Class, having won for themselves in the battle of life, and the prac-
tice of their profession, the fee of fame. HISTORIAN.
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Oh, all my heart is like the sea,
With tides that ebb and ilowg
And thou art a fair sea jewel,
'That lieth deep below.
And deep below the changing waves,
The luminous seastone liesg
The clear day cometh from the East
And paleth from the skies.
Star fires throng the glassy floodg
And the gentle moon at even,
The water's lovely paramour
Wanders the field of Heaven.
And moon and sun and stars all fill
The sea gloom round thy place,
But though they fade, still shines my sea
With the jewel of thy face.
The wild grape blossoms spice the air,
And fullest Summer doth beging
But all my heart was Winter bare,
And only now my Spring blows in.
And long had birds sung melodies,
But not till now a song for meg
A late lark in my spirit's skies
Came love and sang out goldenly.
W. B. DOUGHERTY . . ...... ....... P resident
E. B. SLoss .... ..... V ice-President
A. W. PIGFORD . . Secretary and Treasurer
F. W. Cox . . . ....... Historian
C M. HARTZOG . . . . . Poet
E. G. MERRIWETHER ............... . Dude
Roll anb Statistics.
L. S. BROWN .................. . Oxford
F. W. Cox ................... . . . Kelly
Y. M. C. A., U. M. A. A., Hermaean, Class Historian
B. C. CRISLER .................. . . . Yazoo City
WILLIAM BYRNE DOUGHERTY .... . ............ Coldwater
B. A., '03, A if, Y. M. C. A, Associate Editor of OLE BIIISS, '03, U. M. A. A., Q Eg
Class Historian, 'OIL Class President.
HARRY R. FULTON ................ . . . . University
B. A., A NP, U. M. A. A., Science Club, Assistant in Biology.
JOHN IHARVIN FURR ...................... Tocopola
Y. M. C. A., U. M. A. A., fb E g Class President, 'o3, Business Manager of Magazine.
C. M. HARTZOG ........................ Seminary
Hermaean, Y. M. C. A., Class Poet.
B. L. HATCH ........... . . Greenville
B. A., 'o4, fb 2, Class Treasurer, 'o3.
J. R. JACKSON ........ . . Pontotoc
Y. M. C. A.
DR. LOWE . ..... . . Dry Grove
B. P., '84, M. D., '92.
E. G. MERRIWETHER . '. . . . Hernando
Hermaean, Class Dude.
B. T. ORENDORF .... . . Rolling Fork
Y. M. C. A.
A. W. PIGFORD . ..... Lockhart
E. B. SLOSS ............ ...... Q . Birmingham, Ala.
WOODSON ANDERSON STEVENS .................. Amory
B. S., 'ozg Y. M. C. A., U. M. A. A., Science Club, Assistant in Chemistry.
x . .'
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President . .
Secretary . .
Treasurer . .
Censor. . .
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Tbermaean iLiteratQ Society.
. Q .
I . .
. - .
First Term Second Term Third Ter
E. J. POLLARD R. H. POWELL A. P. DODD
A. P. DODD L. T. KENNEDY J. P. WHITE
E. E. CONNER A. P. DODD E. C. COLEMAN
. R. C. BECRETT R. C. BECKETT R. C. BECKETT
R. H. POWELL J. P. WHITE C. E. HILL
ELLIS, A. L.
ELLIS, J. E.
llbbi Sigma literary Society.
President . .
Vice-President. . .
Secretary . .
Treasurer. . .
Censor .. .
FURR, J. M.
FURR, E. S.
H. P. HEIDELBERG
. I. T. GILMER
C. H. DABBS
V. R. HOWIE
A. A. COHN
R. B. WALKER
J. M. FURR
G. T. GILLESPIE
V. R. HOWIE
T. P. HARRIS
J. M. FURR
C. M. POWELL
C. B. COCHRAN
V. R. HOWIE
J. B. WEBB
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First Term Second Term Third Term
President .... . . CECIL SHANDS W. F. BROWN H. F. FISHER
Vice-President . . . . HERBERT HOLMES T. O. YEWELL E. L. DENT
Secretary ..... . . J. M. HAIRSTON C. E. OTT W. A. HENRX'
Sergeant-at-Arms .... M. B. GRACE W. A. HENRX', JR. M. W. REILY
ANDREWS GRACE QUIN
BETHUNE HAIRSTON REILY
BENNETT HENRY ROBERTSON
BROWN HOLMES SHANDS
CHAMBERLAIN HOWIE SHAW
CRAWLEY LACEY STANDIFER
DENT LEATHERS STONE
ELMER MCNAIR WATKINS
FISHER i MITCHELL WARRINER
GORDON OTT YEWELL
. 721: QI I . If' ff 'Q -.
H. P. HEIDELBERG ........ ..... P resident
I. T. GI '
LMER . . . . ..... V1ce-President
S. V. ROBERTSON . . . . . Recording Secret
E. S. FURR .... . . Corresponding Secretary
R. C. B
EOKETT . . . . . . .... Treasurer
J. E. LUCKETT . . .............. Pianist
R. C. BAILEY E. C. COLEMAN R. J. ENOCHS
T. P. BAILEY F. W. Cox W. L. FULTON
R. C. BECKETT H. R. COVINGTON E. S FURR
S. W. BIGGER D. E. CRAWLEY J. M. FURR
W. H. BRADEN C. H. DABBS G. T. GILLESPIE
RELAND J. H. DAMPEER I. T. GILMER
C. T. BUTLER E. L. DENT M. B. GRACE
R. L. CAMPBELL W B DOUGHERTY S C
. . . . HALL
B. CANFIELD I. G. DUNCAN T. P. HARRIS
D. O. CLARK J. E. ELLIS R. H. HARRISON
C. B. COCHRAN A. L. ELLIS C. M. HA
B. L. HATCH J. E. LUCKETT J. E. REED JR.
H. P. HEIDELBERG E. B. MITCHELL J. B. ROOST
R. L. HEIDELBERG D. MILLER S. V. ROBERTSON
W. A. H
ENRY, JR. J. L. MIXON V. O. ROBERTSON
J. C. HERRINGTON E. MONTGOMERY G. H. ROBERTSON
J. H. HOLDER W. H MOUNC-ER E A R
. . . OWAN
V. R. HOWIE D. J. MURPHY A. B. SPARKMAN
DR. A. HUME J. NEWMAN W A. STEVENS
R. JACKSON S. W. NEWELL R. B. WALKER
R. R.W. JONES B. T. ORENDORF E. R. WALTON
J. B. LEAVELL L. C. PIGFORD E. WEBSTER
G. W. LEAVELL R. H POWELL J. B. WEBB
L. LOCKE L. G. PRENTICE J. B. WHITE
L. K. PURCELL
112oung 'CLUlomen's Glhristian Elssociation.
MISS MATTIE HULL . . . . . President
MISS LEILA GENTRY . . .Vice-President
MISS MAUD HERMAN . . . . Secretary
MISS MADGE BOATNER . . . . Pianist
MISS LOUELLA BARNES MISS ANNA HUDSON
MISS MADGE BOATNER MISS MATTIE HULL
MISS JOSIE DULANEY MISS LUCILLE KIMERER
MISS VIVIAN FELKNER MISS DOUGLAS MAXWELL
MISS LEILA GENTRY MISS MARY MCCORKLE
MISS SUSIE GIBERT MISS NORMA MIDDLETON
MISS MARY HALEY MISS BESSIE RICHMOND
MISS MARY HARDEMAN MISS EMMA SCHAUBER
MISS MAUD HERMAN MISS MAGGIE SPEARS
QJV3 h X XX A
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'mIIiV6l.'5fti65 'RCDI'656llfCD. '
UNIVERSITY or MISSISSIPPI
TULANE UNIVERSITY OF LOUISIANA
LOUISIANA STATE UNIVERSITY
UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA
Representative, 1903, S. L. FIELD
HD. 'Il. N. El.
UNIVERSITY or MISSISSIPPI
AGRICULTURAL AND MECHANICAL COLLEGE
Representative, 1903, W. O. CRISMAN
Representative, I9o4, S. V. ROBERTSON
PE-In Q me
Q Q I Q I y ' g r
B I A
MISS ALICE HALEY . . . . . .President
MISS BLANCHE ROGERS . . . . Vice-President
MISS LEILA GENTRY . . . . Treasurer
MISS EMMA SCHAUBER. . .... . . Secretary
MISS LOUELLA BARNES MISS ANNA HUDSON
MISS ANNIE BERRY MISS MARY HARDEMAN
MISS MADGE BOATNER MISS NORMII MIDDLETON
MISS LUCY CAROTHERS MISS WIRT MCCORKLE
MISS BETTIE SUE CHAMBLISS MISS SALLIE WEBSTER
MISS ROBERTA FULTON MISS LUORETIA BELL
The Sad Tale of a Two-Year Sophomore
Once a Sophomore was sitting,
Sitting in the Latin classroom,
Gazing at his dear translation,
At his literal translation,
Which his Latin book was under.
Suddenly he pulled his watch out,
Then he looked up, smiling brightly,
Smiled at all his toiling classmates,
Smiled up at the stern Professor,
For his Watch had told him good news-
Recitation would be over,
Would be finished in six minutes,
He would surely not be called on,
He would make the rise in Latin,
He would be a Junior next year.
But the quick Professor saw him,
Saw him when he pulled his watch out,
Saw him when he smiled so brightly,
When he seemed to be so happy,
And he fixed his gaze upon him-
"You Will please conclude the reading!"
Said he to his trembling victim.
You may first pronounce the Latin."
All the joy was now departed,
Only woe was pictured on him,
Pictured on his pallid features,
As he vainly searched his text-book
For the part to be translated.
Silence reigned o'er all the classroom
Only broken by a strange sound,
Sound suppressed, as thoughof laughter
Then the innocent Professor
Said in accents soft and gentle,
Start at 'Quid est,' there, you know, sir.
Suddenly the student saw it.
Then he read the Latin slowly,
Very slowly, and yet slower,
For his eyes were busy searching,
Searching in his good translation,
Searching vainly for the English
Which should help him with that Latin
He could feel the perspiration,
Perspiration on his forehead,
Trickling down to his proboscis,
Dropping thence onto his text-book.
The instructor, smiling sweetly,
Held his pencil o'er his classbook,
Over that mysterious classbook
Which contained the names and symbols.
Slowly his descending pencil
Sealed the sad fate of the student.
Thus the student "flunked" in Latin,
Failed to make the rise in Latin.
Gone are all his aspirations,
All his hopes of future greatness,
All prospects for graduation,
All his chance for a diploma.
He must never be a junior,
Never try for junior medal,
Never hope to be a Senior,
Never be a Senior speaker,
Always be a Sophomore.
S. O. MORE.
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Tis twilight's cheerless hour. The sun which shone
With warmth at noon, and cheered the hearts of men
Has set, its brightness veiled with leaden clouds,
The world is left enwrapped in chilling gloom
With not one star to pierce the dismal pall.
So, too, the hope that warmed and cheered my life.
That was more dear than life itself to me,
ls goneg the day has changed to blackest night,
ln which I grope, no star to point the way.
Till death, last night of all, shall end despair.
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T. B. WATKINS, President R. H. POWELL, Vice-President
T. B. HARDY, Secretary and Treasurer J. M. HAIRSTON, Leader
Acxsn DURLBY GILL KIMERER
HARVIIY MCDONALD MILLER STONE
REILY Bzcxnrr CARTBR Gonoou
ENOCHS HENRY LEATHBRS PORTER
MCLAURIN ROBERTSON Syxgs CLARK
BUTLER FISHER HARDY 1. E. LUCKETT
JOHNSTON Rocnns MCLIIAN POWELL Svxns
BUSICK GADDIS Cnrrz HAIRSTON
KIMBROUGH McLIzMoIuz MAYE5 REED
SHANDS CATCHINGS WATKINS WILLIAMS
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My Lady Silhouette.
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The Weary day is over, and has come the f gg' '
hour of rest. v ' ' I X'
When I take out my tobacco-'tis the -U
solace I love best. 1, : if , Q
From my pipe the smoke is curling in a . l.' VK-
way I'll ne'er forget, 5 5 "N
And a sprite is dancing in it-'tis - 5 , 1
My Lady Silhouette. r ,. tifcif- ,Ibn lj
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A dainty, dainty fairy is my Lady 9.1, U X ...S lf' Mi 4'
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of the Smoke, ' if gif k 1
Whose arts of fascination every even- tl bil if t-X
ing I invoke, " Rf N. , I ., .
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She flits from far- off Dreamland fx -X 'iran' ,X H. K
when the Night and Day have met, f NZ ' 'N A1 xl ,V
And poises here before me-does My ,X . . , Q 1 Yi.: - I N
Lady Silhouette. x xx 1 - R J ,
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xx iflxi ,n
She never fails to cheer me when the sky
is cold and gray,
The magic of her presence seems to frighten
care away 3
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Her faith, her love, her sympathy, have
never failed me yet,
And I await impatiently My Lady Silhou-
Some day, perhaps, not many, I shall bid
the East good-bye,
And smoke beneath the palm trees no
more, perhaps, for aye g ,
But tropic skies and smoke-wreathed
dreams I'll leave without regret !
To join at home the girl I love-MV Lady
Ztbe Blackstone Glub lbolbs Court.
"Oyez! Oyez! The Circuit Court of Blackstone County is now open,"
cries the Sheriff. The crowd begins to assemble and judge Dent, with slow and
measured steps, ascends to the bench and takes his seat. Opening one of the
drawers of the desk, he removes his dignity therefrom and proceeds to adjust it.
" Um! Mr. Sheriff, what case shall first engross the attention of this
honorable Court? "
" Your honor, Jim Leathers, alias 'Sunset Limited,' is charged with mur-
der in the first degree, for hanging a jury feloniously and with malice afore-
" What has the prisoner at the bar to answer to this most serious charge?
Are you guilty or not guilty? "
" Not guilty, your honor. The other eleven hung the jury by disagreeing
"Ar ou ready to go into trial, Mr. Leathers? "
" N ,our honor, my attorney, Mr. V. " Cutis " Robertson is still at work
on the ten- our speech which he will read to the jury in my defense."
"Prisoner at the bar, in contemplation of that legal maxim: ' It is better
that ninety-nine guilty men should escape than that one innocent Judge should
so suffer,' I shall dismiss your case without trial. VVhat is the next case, Mr.
" A writ de lunatico inquirendo against Henry Barron."
" Let the case proceed, Mr. Sheriff."
" The evidence introduced shows that Mr. Barron, without any dog or gun,
went rabbit hunting in a buggy one Spring afternoon and fell into a brier bush,
scratching his face badly. That about the same time he went to call on a young
lady, and wore the following costume: Full dress coat, white-striped vest, negli-
gee shirt, and gray trousers. The writ de lunatico inquireudo is determined
against him, and Spec. Hairston is appointed his guardian."
fThe Court is here interrupted by the loud snores of Mr. Crawley on the
front bench. The Sheriff awakes him and, after lining him ten dollars, the Court
" What is the next case, Mr. Sheriff? " T
" Cecil Shands is being sued for breach of promise, your honor. There are
six suits pending."
" What defense does he make? "
" He claims to be under age, and not bound by his contracts."
" Um! Set his first case for Tuesday morning and convey the sympathy of
the Court to the ladies. What other cases are to come up, Mr. Sheriff? "
"A suit for damages by junius Davidson against T. O. Yewell for plaster
jarred from plaintiiI's walls by defendant's speeches in Blackstone Club, and an
action of ejectment by a citizen of Coffeeville against R. B. Lacey."
" The first case is set for Wednesday, the second for Thursday. Let the
grand jury be conducted forward that I may deliver my charge.
" Gentlemen of the Grand Jury, in the incipiency of my charge, I desire to
impress upon you that, in discharging your duty, you must be as faithful as the
sentinel on the watch-tower of Zion. Let your noses intrude into all things. If
you find anything good, keep it strictly to yourselves. If you discover anything
wrong, raise Cain. If, by your careful investigation, you are able to locate any
vinous or spirituous liquors, notify the Court at once. Gentlemen, I hear the
Durley House bell ringing. We will adjourn court until after dinner."
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The Rubaiyat of a Durley House Victim
Wake! For the bell has scattered into flight
The dire nightmares that tortured you last night.
Go! View the hash, the grits, that nameless drink,
That broad expanse of steak. O sorry sight.
Haste! For methought a voice within had cried,
Why waits that Worthless student there outside?"
For lo! The biscuit vanish like the snow,
And all that's left of steak is tough rawhide.
Come, fill the cup, 'tis water colored brown,
And nerve yourself to drink the vile stuff down.
One use, at least, it serves, as you will find-
In it you can all lesser troubles drown.
First to the host of that ill-fated house
I went, and tried his mercy to arouse,
Begged for, at least, a change once in a month,
But no! I still must suffer with an empty blouse.
What from his helpless boarder be repaid,
Pure gold for what he chose to call "fresh laid."
But which, alas! was nearly strong enough
To walk and fly and chirp. The sorry trade!
Then to the puissant cook, who works behind
The range, I lifted up my hands to find
Surcease from this wild yearning I possess,
But she, alas! has also proved unkind.
Ah, love! could you and I with her conspire
To grasp the contents of the safe entire,
Would not we shatter them to bits and then
Go to market, nearer to our heart's desire!
Yesterday this day's dinner did prepare,
To-morrow's aching emptiness-despair.
Eat! for ye know not whence it came, nor why,
Eat! for ye know not how to go, nor where!
Each morn fresh beefsteak brings, you say.
Yesg but where is the steak of yesterday?
In hash, in soup, we find it present still,
And beg the boy to take it quick away.
A can of salmon, or some French sardines,
To take away the taste of pork and beans.
A bottle cold, a jug, as like as not,
At midnight. Ah! the jolly festive scene!
Some sigh for the glories of this world, and some
Sigh for the prophet's paradise to come,
But I would be content to have a meal
That is not sure to drive a man to rum.
But when like me, O Freshman, you shall pass
Into this hall, you'l1 find an empty glass
Fill up with water, friend, and drink my health
I have survived, and so may you, alas!
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C0-ED.: " Because the two limbs are equalf'
VVho thinks Prep's jokes are funny? Prep.
' Who laughs first at Prep's jokes? Prep.
VVho laughs longest at Prep's jokes? Prep.
Lost-One hand-satchel, containing all my clothes. Finder will receive 30
cents reward. A. S. CATCHINGS.
MESSENGER fat Chancellor's door, 7 a. m.j: " Mr. VVebster says to tell
Chancellor to come over to his room as soon as possible."
WEBSTER fto Chancellor out of breath, at 7.02 a. m J ' " Chancellor do you
think it would be safe for me to get up this morning? My case of measles is
Cpositively, as he makes for the doorj: "Nog stay in bed
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3l1Ilf0I' IDIIOMCNHDC GOmmfffC6.
T. B. HARDY, Chairman
C. ANDREWS R. J. GoRDoN H. S. BARRON J. A. ROGERS
JUNIOR PROMENADE COMMITTEE
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Ebe University of mississippi dbagagine.
PUBLISHED MONTHLY DURING THE COLLEGIATE YEAR BY HERMAEAN AND
PHI SIGMA LITERARY SOCIETIES
STOKES V. ROBERTSON, Editor-in-Chief
J. MARVIN FURR, Business Manager.
S. V. ROBERTSON .
V. R. HOWIE . .
A. A. COHN . .
R. C. BECKETT . .
H. P. HEIDELBERG
O. L. KIMBROUGH
Miss ANNIE BERRY
W. A. HENRY . .
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UNIVERSITY CP. OJ, Miss.
. . . Editor-in-Chief
. . Exchanges
. . Athletics
U, M MAGAZINE GROUP
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THE TEXAS NORTHER.
Oh! the grim Texas Norther,
The crimpy blue Norther
The swift-coming Artic-cold blast
That swoops down from nowhere
And freezes the warm air,
And makes you hunt cover so fast.
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You've heard of how we go shirt-sleeved
In Texas, and perspire
In Winter, while you "OLE Miss" folks
Hug close a warm coal-fire.
Then with sudden howl and whistle,
Comes the Norther tearing through,
And we hurry for our great-coats
And build our fires up, too.
But I'l1 tell you of a Norther,
That caught me iso to speakj
So unprepared for it's cold rush
That yet I feel its tweak.
'Twas in those halcyon days of love
When Venus I did woo,
The more I pressed her for a "yes,"
The worse my troubles grew.
'Till on one day she wrote me thus:
" If you would hear my ' yea,'
Wait by the stile in Lover's Lane,
At 4 p. m. to-day."
Then came the Spring-time of my heart,
The birds sweet music sang,
Never had there been such sunshine,
The air with glorias rang.
How I arrived at Lover's Lane
I never clearly knew,
I might have walked, or crawled, perhaps
More likely, though, I flew.
But woe is me! As I stood there
My'Venus auto'd by,
H 'is hand clasped hers, while her false lips
To him her "yea" did cry.
Black grew the sky, the sun went out,
Earth's music a11 grew stillg
The Norther's blast cut through my heart,
And it is ice-bound still.
if Pk Pk Pk 'lf
Oh! Cupid's cold breeze,
Brings the very best freeze,
That comes to our Warm Texas climeg
So take care, my friends,
For Dan Cupid sends
To "OLE Miss" such Northers sometime.
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THE SUNSET HOUR.
The day had been dark and drear and coldg
Dense clouds enveloped the earth,
Like that other of which our loved bard told
Of wind and rain there was no dearth.
I had sat and gazed upon the outward gloom
And heard the wild wind in its Hightg
Watched the mad lightning fill the room
And longed for the sunshine bright.
Soon the veil of cloud was parted asunder
And Heaven's glad blue shone clear,
Then my heart was filled with wonder
And I saw no more the storm so drear.
But lo! in the horizon of the West
The great crimson Sun in grandeur lay
Painting with royal skill and zest
L'em1o'i to this sombre day!
With magic colors and touch divine
He tinged each cloud with radiant hueg
The trees were brightened and did shine
With raindrops like sun-kissed dew.
One moment the glorious King of Day
Lingered and caressed each flower form,
Bathed in light each turret and hillside gray
And left never a trace of the bitter storm.
Then as I saw the bright god of Day
Draw his mantle and retire from view,
I sat and dreamed in a far-off way
just as I am often wont to do.
This day, it seemed to me,
Was like the lives of some-not all
As they are rocked upon life's sea,
The wind and rain and clouds all fall.
To the lot of many, whom I have seen
And many are storm and tempest tossed,
To many, when comes life's sunset scene,
The beautiful reflections and grandeur is lost.
But there are lives Whose deeds of love
In echoes resound through memory's dome,
Making music that will re-echo in Heaven above
And herald them safely to that home.
These fear not the reflections of God's Search-light
That comes at life's eventide,
They gild and brighten hearts dark as night,
Lighten their burdens and storm-clouds hide.
Such a life, full of strength and help to others,
May I lay down When comes the sunset hour.
Then shall I join ihe choir invisible,
Whose music 'is the gladness of the world."
EDWARD CLYDE WRIGHT, ,04
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THE STARFISHEE. .
O Freshmen, see the starfishee
Which grew within tlie saline sea,
Of late he's been in formalin,
So you can see the things within
His mesodevinal skeleton.
Now first of all, you find upon
His back-aboral surface, pray-
Some spines pedicillariae,
Papulae, madreporic plate.
In life he used to ambulate
By means of ambulacral feet
Which lie in grooves beneath each ray,
And were stretched out in curious way
With Water from the ampullae,
This came through stone, and ring-canal
And vessels termed the radial.
He has a peristome, and mouth,
Through which the stomach was thrust
Whene'er on mollusk he would dine?
Retractor muscles drew it in.
He has no brain, poor senseless thing,
But boasts, instead, a nice nerve-ring
From which five radial nerves arise
And reach out to his pigment eyes.
In all a. most peculiar creature
Possessed of this important feature:
He's in class asteroidea,
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Gbe man who Bought lbis wwn 1borse.
One Summer afternoon, Bill Hardy was riding past a farmhouse, several
miles from his own immediate neighborhood, when he espied a beautiful bay
horse grazing in the yard in front of the house.
" Hello, stranger," called Bill, as he halted at the gate. " Be that your
critter feedin' thar? "
" Yes, sir 5 " replied a man sitting on the doorstep, " that 's my hoss."
"Yo' name 's Jim VVilson, ain't it?" inquired Bill, socially, and without
giving the man time for replying, went on: " Wal, Mr. Wilson, that hoss o' yourn
is the spit image of one of mine. You may not b'lieve it, but they 've got the
same white left hind-foot, same star in the forrid, and er white spot on the shoul-
der. I don't believe I could tell which from tother ef they was side by side. jest
as much alack as two black-eyed peas. Kin he pace? "
" Kin he single-foot and fox-trot? "
" VV ork anywhar you put him? "
" You bet," responded VVilson, " and I wouldn't take two hundred dollars
fur him to-day."
" Pretty steep," replied Bill. " Say, it is er livin' shame ter keep them two
hosses apartg they 's born twins. Won't yer drap ter one fifty? "
" Not er cent less than two hundred."
" Mebbe then you 'd buy my hoss. It 's runnin' ergin Providence not ter
be drivin' them hosses as dead matches."
" Don't want ter buy no hoss," returned XVilson shortly.
" Wal, walg I 'll jest bring my hoss over one day naix week, and let yer see
fur yerse'f that yer can't tell 'em apart. Mebbe we kin strike up some sort of er
trade, and ef we don't, no harm done. Evenin', Mr. W ilson."
A few nights after this interview with VVilson, Bill Hardy rode a bony,
broken-down mustang into XVilson's stable, tied himsecurely to a feeding trough,
and rode away on the beautiful bay, which he had declared was the exact counter-
part of a horse owned by himself. Before leaving the premises, Bill threw a
lighted match in a pile of dry hay, and saw the flames well under way before
taking his departure.
The fire had gained too great headway before any member of the W'i1son
family awakened for any attempt to be made to rescuethe neighing horse tied
in the burning building, and the half-burned bones, found in the smouldering
ashes next morning, told no tales.
Some time in the afternoon of the same day, VVilson was sitting on the porch,
bemoaning the loss of his horse, when Bill Hardy rode up, leading a horse that
caused Wilson to leap to his feet and exclaim:
" Wal, walg ef I didn't know Bald was dead I'd swar that was him!
What 'll yer take fur him, Mr. Hardy? "
" Two hundred even, not er cent less."
After some discussion on the matter, Bill consented to sell the horse for one
hundred and fifty dollars, " bein' as XVilson had met with a loss," and Wfilson
paid the amount cheerfully, receiving his own horse in return.
Not until the hand of justice had placed this modern Hermes under the
restraining influence of bolts and bars, did he reveal to the public the secret of
the wonderful likeness of Jim Wilson's horse to his own imaginary steed.
A Question of Law.
The love of a blonde for a sweetheart pro tem.
Is an estate upon queer limitation,
Since the lover who takes, in every such case,
Gets an interest of uncertain duration.
But the heart of a brunette, as we all shall see,
Is given without reservation,
For the heir who takes, gets the whole of the fee
To the exclusion of all creation.
X da A Era:
1. A. LEATHERS, 'o4
Good-night to the tresses soft
That hang with silken grace:
Those chestnut locks that oft
Have brushed my eager face,
Good-night, and may your dreams
Be fraught with pleasures rareg
XVhi1e the moon with splendor beams,
And the world is free from care.
Good-night, Sweetheart. good-night:
God's angels watch thy bed,
'Til the sunbeam's dancing light
Awakes you with its tread.
LIARVIN HOLLOLIAN BROWN, Lit., 'oz-Law, 'o3
To My Lady Dreaming.
Yes, dream of me, dream often
And I will dream the while,
Let the love-light soften
In your eyes, and smile
When thy thoughts revert to pleasures
That together we enjoyed,
While our heart-throbs beat the measures
Of a. soul-song unalloyed.
Weave dream-garlands, Little Sweet,
Bind them firmly to my heart,
Draw me gently to thy feet:
We must never, never part!
MARVIN HOLLOMAN BROWN, Lit., 'oz-Law, 'o4.
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F IRE. PICTURES.
We sat before the fire one night,
It was in bleak December,
The grate was filled vifith glowing coals,
With not a dying ember.
W e watched the pictures as they formed
Down in the mass so brightg
And then we Weaved a story for
Each scene we viewed that night.
I said, "The lass there to the left,
Is you: he who doth kneel
So humbly at your feet, is I.
Now you his fate must seal."
Her face changed not, she spoke
But gripped the poker tight:
Upon the scene it did descend,
And put my hopes to flight.
And now when Cupid calls to me,
The sly old marriage broker,
I always close my ears up tight,
And think about that poker.
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CL can DRAW
El leap Dear hypothesis.
It had been a lovely afternoon, and both had enjoyed loun-
ging in the shade of the giant oaks on the lawn, talking of many
of those little " nothings " that are so delightful and dear at such
, times. Conversation, however, began to lag, bringing long inter-
Xr- . . . . . .
Q41 vals of silence, which, ordinarily, are embarassing, but at times
ty- are full of contentment and happiness rather than uneasiness.
,Jeff She was a lovable girl as well as a lovely one, and W'alter
if' A Carothers was not the only young man whose heart was strangely
1 2 affected by her presence. If this " Sweet Alice " had ever been
I I more favorably impressed by any one of her admirers than by
g another, no one had so far been able to tell. The young man,
' l stretched out full length on the grass near her, had been gazing
l ' wistfully into space, thinking doubtless of what might be in the
' Y , future. Fond dreams of ambitions accomplished and hopes
't fulfilled passed before his mind, all arranged in a splendid pano-
rama as perfect as if real. Now came a vision more glorious than
J .all to him. If he only knew one little thing-if this dear little girl
e would only be his, then the picture would be perfect. About her
centered all else dear to him.
Why not satisfyhimself now,by telling her of all his hopes and fears, and claim
her for his own. She had always been so gracious to him-but there was Jack,
whom she had known only a short time, yet she smiled upon him as graciously.
Perhaps, he mused, it would be better to wait until he had finished his law course,
for it would be unjust to ask her to sacrifice her popularity by becoming engaged
to him when it would be so long till he could marry. But, ye gods! how pretty
" This is leap-year, XVa1ter," ventured Alice. Surely she must be a mind
" Well," he laughed, chewing a blade of grass, " you haven't been proposing
to anybody, have you? "
She laughed at him.
" Would you accept a girl if she did the proposing and the love-making? "
she asked, a mischievous twinkle in her eye.
"Nog I hardly think I would. All this leap-year foolishness makes me
tired any way," he returned, rather recklessly.
" I am sorry I weary you," she replied, and was silent again.
" It all depends, I suppose "-- Walter began, guardedly.
" What depends? " inquired Alice.
" W'hy, I suppose if the girl loved me and if I loved her and if ul- he
" You are rather hypothetical, aren't you? " she archly replied.
" I think at least they ought to have a previous understanding before-that
" What a farce," she exclaimed, breaking in.
It was his time to be silent. He felt hurt.
" We have always been good friends, haven't we, Walter? " she began softly.
"Yes-friends," he admitted, coming around nicely, but at the same time
wishing she had made it just a bit stronger.
" You wouldn't think it horrible in me if I should propose "- she was
Could he trust himself to speak. Surely she was not going to propose-how
stupid! He should have seen all along that she loved him. She was the dearest
girl in the world, and to think she would make the sacrifice herself. I-Ie would
declare his love and claim her.
" If you should propose nl he repeated, breathlessly.
" Yes 5 if I should propose to you, would it be a very immodest thing to do? "
"Alice, you already know I would gladly accept you if you did. But would
you accept me if I should propose? You know I love you and I want you to be
She was silent for a moment.
" I am sorry you have put it that way, for we were only talking of hypo-
thetical cases, and then-Jack accepted me last night."
E. C. W., ,04.
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I'm off for Bohemia, Lady Mine,
On a venture that can not fail,
OH for the land of the eglantine
On a rollicking, careless sail.
My canvas, filled with the fitful breeze,
Swells with a sure intent,
And out from the rocks, the shore, and the trees
My craft on pleasure is bent. f
My good brier-root, its incense bold,
Gives out with lavish glee,
While echoes faint from the gloomy hold
Sing of the salty sea.
I lift the cup to a curling lip,
I drink to my fellows' healthg
I see new Visions at every sip,
And dream of Bohemia's Wealth.
I pledge once more with the fruit of the vine,
I turn my wine-glass down '
And brush from my thoughts, O Lady Mine,
Thy face and its cruel frown.
' So farewell to love of the olden type!
Farewell to the thought of a wife!
From out my brain this vision I wipe,
And dream of a careless life!
MARVIN HOLLOMAN BROWN, Lit. 'o2, Law 'o3.
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SYKES, J. A. fseeing a University negro riding a plug horsel : " Why 'don't
you let him out, Charlie? H
CHARLIE: " Yassir: you kin git 'im any time you wants 'im."
PROFESSOR Chearing noisesj: Flip, Hip, Hip . . . " High, low and the
game. I caught the Jack."
FRESHMAN Qin great fearj: "Don't be alarmed, Professor, it 's only a
trained animal department recently established here."
PROFESSOR: "Johnnie, do you know how we came to have sparrows ia
JOHNNIE F.: " No, sir."
PROFESSOR! "At one time there was a pestilence of worms among the cot-
ton, and we sent over to England to get these far-famed birds to destroy the
worms. Now they are worse than the Worms. Which had you rather have,
Johnnie, worms or sparrOws?"
JOHNNIE: "I don't know g I ain't never had sparrowsf'
A t the Dance.
" Miss F., allow me to present my friend, Mr. Gaddisf'
MISS F.: " I met the grandest young man named Gladdis, from Mississippi,
at Atlantic City last Summer."
GADDIS: " That must have been me."
SENIOR: " That 'S an awful big lie: I wonder where it started? "
TIM! "At the Woman's Hall, I reckon."
DR. R. H. POWELL saw a College girl pass the gymnasium, and informed her
of the fact that he had seen her pass his department.
SPEC.: " Did you all have any commotion at the dinner table to-day? "
MEANS! " Yes, and it was the sorriest durn stuff I ever tried to eat."
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Behold this merry jumping Jack!
ink he could evolve
How innocent his
You'd scarcely th
Into a bad and harmful book.
But evo1ution's wondrous queer,
As Mr. Darwin knows,
The wisest " Prof's" real family tree
ln a "nut grove" grows.
So, from a Jumping Jack that kicked
When johnny pulle
Evolves this proud an
That kicks at everything.
d the string
d haughty beast
A few short years roll by, and lo!
The Jack has g
He's meeker, too, and does not kick
f's" attend to that for him.
The " Pro
Then comes the 6nal change, alas!
But that I can not bear to tell,
The Jack has gone from bad to worse.
' -Jackson H
I fear he will wind up in
rown both short and slim.
50lltb6l'Il 'lllf6l'COUCQl8t6 Eltblettc H550Cl8fl0Il.
WWCCYS f0Y 1903f04.
DR. W. L. DUDLEY . . ........... . . . President
Pnor. W. M. Rises . . . . ..... Vice-President
PROF. A. L. BONDURANT . . . . . Secretary and Treasurer
Colleges ot IDC BBBOCHUOII.
Agricultural and Mechanical College of Mississippi . . .
Alabama Polytechnic Institute
Clemson College . . . . . . .
Cumberland University . . .
Georgia School of Technology . .
Kentucky State College . .
Louisiana State University . .
Mercer College .......
Southern University . .
Tulane University 5 . . .
University of Alabama . .
University of Mississippi . .
University of Georgia . .
University of Nashville . . .
University of North Carolina
University of the South . . .
University of Texas . .
Vanderbilt University .
University of Tennessee . .
. 0 a
. .Starkville, Miss.
. . Auburn, Ala.
. . Clemson, S. C.
. . Lebanon, Tenn.
. . .Atlanta, Ga.
. . Lexington, Ky.
. .Baton Rouge, La.
. . . . Macon, Ga.
. . Greensboro, Ala.
. . New Orleans, La.
. . . Oxford, Miss.
. . . Athens, Ga.
. . Nashville, Tenn.
. Chapel Hill, N. C.
. . Sewanee, Tenn.
. . . Austin, Tex.
. . Nashville, Tenn.
. . Knoxville, Tenn.
'mllfVCl'5ffQ of fDi58f55iDIJi Eltbletic H550Ci8fi0Il.
DR. J. B. BULLITT . . .... President
A. L. BONDURANT . . ...... Vice-President
V. O. ROBERTSON . . . . Secretary and Treasurer
1B08t'b of Control.
DR. JAMES B. BULLITT
A. L. BONDURANT V. O. ROBERTSON
CECIL SHANDS W. A. HENRY
J. M. FURR R. H. POWELL
'mOITl8ll'5 Eltbletic H55OCiHffOll.
BLANCHE ROGERS, President
MARY HALEY, Secretary SALLIE BURNS, Treasurer
SALLIE BURNS MARY HALEY BESS RICHMOND
BETTIE SUE CHAMBLISS NORMA MIDDLETON EMMA SGHAUBER
ROBERTA FULTON DOUGLAS MAXWELL EULA DEATON
LEILA GENTRY WIRT MCCORKLE JOSIE DULANEY
MARY HARDEMAN BLANCHE ROGERS SUSIE GIBERT
University of mississippi jfootball Squab.
Season of 1903.
DR. W. S. LEATHERS . ...... .... M anager
R H. POWELL . . . . . Assistant Manager
F W. ELMER. . . .... Captain
MIKE HARVEY. . . . . . Coach
MOSS . . . . - . . . . . Center
DENT . . Right Guard
DODD. . . . Left Guard
REILY . . . Right Tackle
HOPKINS . Left Tackle
SHUMACKER . Right End
FAIR 3 . . .... Left End
ELMER . . . . Right Half-back
KIMBROUGH . . Left Half-back
YERGER, S. . . Full-back
WATKINS . Quarter-back
COHN HARDY WEBSTER HERRINGTON
SOMERVILLE YERGER DOWNING
WIDCIZ HDCUIUCYS of SCIIIHD.
BROWN ROBERTSON REED
CRITZ CARTER BECKETT
MCDONALD MAYES BUSICK
FORD SPARKMAN DOWNING
ANDERSON YERGER WALTON
HENRY GILMER CRAWLEY
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56850II of 1903.
At Nashville: Mississippi, 0, Vanderbilt, 33.
At Memphis, Mississippi, I7Q Tennessee Medicals, 0.
At Oxfordg Mississippi, 63 Agricultural and Mechanical, 6.
At New Orleansg Mississippi, II, Louisiana State University, 0.
scoREs. 1900. 1901. 1902 1903
Mississippi-Vanderbilt ........ 0-6 . . . 0-29 0-33
Mississippi-Mississippi A. and M. College . . . . . 0-17 21-0 6-6
Mississippi-Tulane .......... . O-I2 11-16 10-0 . .
Mississippi-Alabama State University . . . 5-12 0-45 . . . . .
Mississippi-Louisiana State University . . . . . . 0-6 II-O
Mississippi-Memphis University School . . 6-0 42-0 . .
Mississippi-Cumberland ...... . . 38-0 .
Mississippi-University of Tennessee ..... . . 10-1 1 .
Mississippi-Southwestern Baptist University . . 17-0 . . . . .
Mississippi-Tennessee Medicals. . . . I7-O
University of mtszissippi Jbazeball Geam, 1904.
H F. FISHER ..... .......... .... ' M anager
W. E. STONE . .. ... Captain
T. B. KEEFE .. ....... .... C Oach
EDGAR Moss . . . ........... . . . Catcher
F. FAIR ....... ....... . .First Base
F. W. ELMER ..... Second Base
T. B. WATKINS . . . .Third Base
GEO. JOHNSON .... . . . Short-stop
J W. MCNAIR.. ..... . .Left Field
A. J. MCLAURIN, JR. .... Center Field
W. E. STONE ....,... .Right Field
H. H. WALTON
R. B. LACEY .
E. J. BOATNER .... Pitchers
H. R. ENOcHs -
L. L. MAYES. . . ............ . .Substitute
LAOEY ' MAYES
' ENOCHS DABBS
FAIR , HUMPHRIES
1f ielb Sports.
O. L. KIMBROUGH .... .... , ............... ' .... M anager
CHAS. CLARK ....... ............ .......... M a nager
E. A. ROWAN, JR. .... ....... .... A s sistant Manager
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fielb DRY, may l5tb, 1903.
R. H. POWELL, Manager.
One of the most successful days in the history of field sports at the Uni-
versity was May 15th. In four events records were broken, roo-yard dash, 225-
yard dash, half-mile run and running broad jump. The tennis tournament
was held on field day. The following gives the results :
Tournament won by Fulton and Clark over Rowan and Harvey.
One hundred and twenty-yard hurdle-Ezell first, Kimbrough second.
Time, 18 1-4 seconds.
High jump-Kimbrough first, Hightower second g 4 feet 9 inches.
One hundred-yard dash-Ezell first, Carter second. Time, IO 1-4 seconds.
Pole vault-Kimbrough first, Yerger second g 9 feet 2 inches.
Four hundred and forty-yard dash-Carter first, Cohn second. Time,
1 minute 4 seconds.
Running broad jump-Ezell first, Mitchell second 5 20 feet 2 1-2 inches.
Throwing 16-pound hammer-Conner first, Hopkins second, 73 1-2 feet.
Half-mile run-Ames first, Yerger second. Time, 2 minutes 22 seconds.
Standing broad jump--Mitchell Hrstg Ezell second Q IO I-2 feet.
Two hundred and, twenty-yard dash-Carter first, Mitchell second. Time,
22 3-4 seconds.
Putting 16-pound shot-Conner first, Kimbrough second, 33 feet 8 1-2
Hop, step and jump-Kimbrough first, Hopkins second 3 39 feet 6 inches.
Mile run--Beckett first, Ames second. Time, 5 minutes 43 seconds.
WINNERS OF DOUBLES
W. M. GARROTT ........ Manager
W. L. FULTON CHARLES CLARK
Winners Of Tournament
W. L. FULTON C. CLARK
LEON ROSEBOROUGH GEO. HARVEY
G. D. DEAN W. H. HARDY
O. H. MILLER H. STEPHENS
T. B. HARDY J. A. ROGERS
E. A. ROWAN CECIL SHANDS
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W. O. CRISMAN . . . . Business Manager
CHAS. ROLTARE . . . . Director and Trainer
D. MCDOWELL GEO. LEAVELL, JR.
S. V. ROBERTSON G. JACOBSON
J. B. LEAVELL . . . . Interlocutor
L, M. GADDIS
GEO. MYERS HERBERT HOLMES
J. P. BOYD
j. E. LUCKETT . ....... Pianist
FRANK WORSHAM W. H. HARDY, JR. T W. WHITE
JOHN HANEY E. G. HIGHTOWER LAURIE FULTON
GUY GILLESPIE R. B. LACEY G. D. DEAN
R. H. POWELL B. F. JOHNSON R. E. HAIRSTON
P. S. MCDONALD O. L. KIMBROUGH P. H. ANDERSON
E. WEBSTER G. MONTGOMERY
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TO A PETITE CO-ED.
Dear little maid, with your troublesome books,
And your struggles with Latin and 'AMath, "
With your wind-blown hair, and your wild-flower eyes,
And your dread of the grim "Prof's" wrath,
Don't you know, little maid, that you'll have no need
For even the "Rule of three,"
When you come to my heart, where you've always belonged
You'll just have to study me!
I was dazzled by shimmer of silk, perhaps,
One time in the dim "long ago,"
And the sparkle of diamonds and kohl-tipped eyes
Would make my heart flutter so,
But now I've forgotten the old-time charm
Of the finished, unscrupulous flirt,
For you, little maid, have won my whole heart
In your dear little blouse and short skirt.
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SOME BELATED VALENTINES.
Kln Loving Remembrance of Happy Days Gone By.D
There's a double L D called Dupe,
Whose courses are thin as is soupg
And that is just why
Tom, Dick, you and I
Studied Ped. and the like under Dupe.
And a little Professor so sweet
With a cute little crook in his feet,
Could jabber in Greek
Before he could speak-
I-Ie's a dandy Professor, is Pete.
There is a fine fellow named Prep.
Who for joking has got quite a rep.:
His jokes are so stale
They make you turn pale,
But you laugh-because it is Prep.
And Chancellor F as you see,
Is always planting a tree,
If hunting a quarrel,
just chunk at a squirrel-
You'd better not monkey with he.
There is a Professor named Bat,
The teacher of French and all that
I1 est le plus grand,
But the girls can not stand
The looks of his last Winter's hat.
Fine old Professor R. M.,
The boys say he's sure good to them.
Say, when going to bust,
"You'll excuse me, I trust,"
And he's sure not to call upon them
There's little Professor V. O.,
He does love Rhetoric so,
With a little red ink
He can sure make you think
He knows a lot more than you know.
And dear little Allie in Math.,
Not so big as a broken off lath,
But the figures he knows '
Leak out at his toes,
For he is a crack teacher of Math.
H few JBIYCHRS.
HARVEY: " I think he has a great deal of personal magnitude."
The crowd begins to laugh.
HARVEY fexcitedlyj : " I mean, Of course, when he is in a crowd that is not
SAM COLLIER Cat Sunday Schoolj : " I notice ' Herod the Tetrach.' What
does Tetrach mean? "
M155 HALEY Qwith assurancej : " VVhy, that means the first five books in the
Miss FULTON: " Oh, no! The first five books of the Bible are called the
Irish Reily, after a hard game of football with L. S. U., in which he thought
his nose had been broken, telegraphed his sweetheart: " Got my nose broken
to-day. How do you want it set--Greek or Roman? "
REILY ftaking Pete for a studentj : " Hi, BO! "
DOCTOR JONES Qin Freshman Chemistryj : " Mr. Taylor, is oxygen a solid,
liquid, or gas? "
" TAYLOR: " It is a solid liquid."
On a very dark night Freshman Bray was running down the long hill toward
the depot, looking for a friend. Seeing a figure approaching he cried, excitedly
Cfor he was afraid in the darkj : " Is that you, old man? "
IN ANSWER: " Yes, Chancellor Fulton."
BRAY Cfalteringj : " Excuse me Chicj 5 I thought you were er-er-er,
Gus Ray." I
CATCHINGS fafter being asked for a Bible verse in English classj : " Truth,
crushed to earth, will rise again."
COVINGTON: " Where was Shakespeare born? CSuddenly recollectingj
" Oh, yes! He was born at Westminister Abbey."
FRESHMAN MCNAIR Cto Dr. Bondyj: " Doctor, how much do I owe you
for this blue exam. book?"
Harvey, upon seeing McNair limping on account of a sprained ankle, wanted
to know if he had asthma in his foot.
BROWN, HENRY 6: CO.
Booksellers, University, Miss.
We place the following books on the market at thirty cents each:
" The Story of a Blighted Life," by Jno. Standiferg author of " Knocking at
the Gates of Paradise."
" How to Learn the Freshman to Pronounce," by V. Otis Robertson.
"Autobiography of His Lordship," by L. M. Gaddis.
" Railroad Law," by M. B. Grace.
" Adventures of Spec. Hairston," by J. M. Hairston.
CN. B.-Suit has been brought against Baron Munchausen
for plagiarism on this book.j
" How to be a Man," by T. Bailus Hardy.
"As I Appear in the Looking-glass," by H. " She " Barron.
" Cussing as a Fine Art," by A. S. Catchings.
"Revision of Webster's Dictionary," by D. H. Chamberlain.
" The Mysterious Secret of Wooing and Winning," by Knotty Conner.
" Why I Am It," by H. R. Enochs.
" The Potent Influence of a Smile," by H. F. Fisher.
" The Proper Way to Blow Out Gas," by Dr. C. M. Hartzog, Editor of
" Necessity of a Bachelor's Preserving His Youth," by Waller Leatheg.
" Why Girls Should Propose in Leap Year," by A. L. Bondurant.
" History of Cock-fighting," by Fresh Humphries.
Noise," by Happy Kimbrough.
"Upholding the Leavell Record," by Geo. B. Leavell.
" The Proper Way to Hold One's Skirts," by Eads Luckett.
" Smiling as a Means of Exhibiting One's Teeth," by A. J. McLaurin.
Conversation," by Miss Middleton.
" Tale of Morris and the Pin," by Jno. Ricks.
The Sweets of Loafing," by Irish Reily.
" How to Make a Hog Run," by H. Pinkle Rather.
" Our Interview With the Chancellor," by S. V. and V. O. Robertson.
" Revival of the Grecian Bend," by B. R. Warriner.
" Old Sleuth's Last Trailg or, Following the Scent of the Beef," by G. W.
" The Death of the Freshman's Aspiration," by Allie Hume.
"According to Hoyle," by H. P. Heidelberg.
A NEW THANATOPSIS.
To him who, in a game of poker, holds
Four aces or a flush of hearts, it imparts
A glorious emotiong for his gayer hours
It brings visions of champagne, and a smile
Or two of port and sherry, and it raises
His heart from dark musings with a wild
And eager hope that he may "scoop"
The "sweetened" pot and live as a millionaire.
R. E. PROBATE.
LAGNIAPPE, A LA ROSETFI.
Gentle demure, little maiden
With her flashing golden hair,
Ruby lips, showing pearly teeth,
And dimpled chin so very fair.
I love this gentle maiden,
And to win her I would die,
But I get only twelve a week,
And groceries are very high.
Stay where' you are, little maiden,
With pa. and ma, in peace and plenty,
And maybe, in years to come,
I will get a raise to twenty.
HQ. O. CEREBRUM, '05
A BLIGHTED LIFE.
A tender lad,
. A coy maid,
For good or bad
Y A plight is made.
Others she meets:
Many she greets .
In its halls.
Time rolls on,
The maiden bright,
Now quite grown,
Forgets the plight.
The youth forsaken
He's only a lad,
So he's shaken.
Isn't it sad?
E. C. W., ,04.
' scene from me imap, " El mobern Sappbtral'
fScene: Woman's Building, University, Miss. Miss X seated in easy chair
reading magazine. Telephone bell rings, and Miss X arises and goes to 'phone.j
" Hello! "
This is Miss X nowg who is that? "
Howdye do, Mr. jg how are you? "
Very well, I thank you."
Oh! I've been working hard all day."
" What am I going to do to-night? VVhy, I have an extra hard history
lesson for to-morrow, and haven't looked at my Junior chemistry. I shall be
very busy from supper to bedtime."
" Yes, I 'm awful sorry I can't let you come, but you understand how it is."
" Good-bye." fRings off, muttering under her breath. " old fool." Resumes
reading in magazine. Bell rings again. She rises and goes to 'phonej
" Hello! Who is that? "
" No, I can't guess. Please tell me."
" Oh! So it 's Jack. NVhere on earth have you been, Jack? Haven't seen
you for an age."
" That 's so. I did see you yesterday, but that seems last year."
" VVhat have I been doing? fVery low.j Thinking of you, of course."
" Yes I have. Sorry you won't believe me."'
" What 's on for to-night? Let 's see. I don't think I have anything to do
" Certainly. I'll be delighted to see you."
" Well, bye-bye. Come early to-night."
Freshman A. B.,C.
F is for Fulton, our Chancellor quite,
S is for Saunders, who does with his might,
Also for Somerville, Stevens and Shands.
C for Campbell, the engineer, stands.
J is for jones, the chemistry Prof.,
Who likes his mixtures half-an'-half.
L is for Leathers, Leavell and " Lip,"
Names we are proud to have on our "dip."
B is for Bailey, "Bondy" and Bell,
Also for Bullitt, who does his work well.
I for Miss lsom, our lady Prof. is,
And stands for one who is up in her "biz."
H is for Hume, assisted by Drane.
R. is for Riley, the Varsity bane.
D is for "Deup," who wears a broad smile.
R is for Robertson, in very great style.
J is for johnson, who fun at us pokes,
S is the student who laughs at his jokes.
M. B., '07
Uhe Statistical lbote.
The result given below represents the opinion of a majority of students as
expressed in the contest conducted by the editorial board of " OLE Miss." In
order to secure perfect fairness, every ballot was required to be signed. Great
interest was aroused by the posting of daily bulletins announcing the progress
of the contest. The following is the complete ticket filled out according to the
expressed wish of the majority of voters:
l statistical more of " ole mm."
I. The most popular Co-ed ................................... Miss Sultan
Miss Haley came second in this race, and Miss Andrews received a large number of
2. The most intellectual man ................................ W. F. Brown
Watkins received many votes. Doctor Hartzog was left at the post with one vote.
3. The biggest flirt .......................................... Miss Sultan
Numerous experienced soreheads are in our midst, as is shown by the fact that two
Co-eds led the race. A close third was " Little " I. B. Watkins, and it is said upon good
authority that if the little girls of Oxford had been allowed to vote he would have been
a sure winner.
4. The prettiest Co-ed .................................... Miss Middleton
The contest was exciting, Miss Smith running a close second. Numerous entries, but
alas! some with only one vote each.
5. Man with most College spirit .......................... O. L. Kimbrough
Fisher ran a good second. Bob Somerville and Bob Powell were both in the race.
6. The best athlete .......................................... F. W. Elmer
A practical walk-over for our football captain, but Kimbrough received a large number of
7. The freshest Freshman .................................... Casa Collier
Although a chemistry student, Caddie has never learned the virtues of Na Ce.
8. The most popular Professor .............................. Doctor Bullitt
Second in this race was Doctor Saunders. Doctor Johnson was so eminently qualiiied
for the next race that he failed to score a single vote.
9. Stalest joker among Professors ........ I ................. Doctor Johnson
Many tickets read "Prep," but we counted them for Doctor Johnson, thereby making
his election nearly unanimous.
Best bugger of Professors .......................... A. J. McLaurin, jr.
Anse trebled the vote of his nearest opponent, W. A. Henry, and received a clear
majority over twenty-two others. Forsooth, he is cut out for a politician. -
The best writer ...................................... VV. A. Henry, jr.
This was the closest race on the ticket, the winner beating Miss Gibert by only four
votes. N o others reached the first tally mark.
The best speaker ..................... .... S . V. Robertson
Cohn's name appeared on many tickets.
The handsomest man ....................................... F. L. Fair
In this race there were only thirty-one entries. There is no accounting for diversity of
opinion. Critz, Dent, and Andrews, figured conspicuously.
The most conceited man .................................. L. M. Gaddis
Lord Gaddis bears the palm alone. He received a majority over fifteen others. V. O.
Robertson came out second, and other prominent candidates for this honor were
Mounger, Gordon, and Shands.
The most graceful dancer ........... B. Critz
T. B. Hardy received a great many votes.
The most popular man .................................. T. B. Watkins
The winner kept the lead from the start. W. F. Brown and M. W. Reily received the
same number of votes for second place. V. R. Howie's name appeared on many
The biggest dude ........................................ R. J. Gordon
The dude, by virtue of a blue-bordered handkerchief with the tip showing from his out
side breast pocket, is clearly entitled to the honor bestowed upon him. On the third
day of the contest he forgot his charm and his nearest opponent forged ahead. He
appeared again on the fourth day with his vote-fetching handkerchief and swept the
field. Afterwards he kept the lead without any trouble, and beat the " second dude " U. A.
Rogersj by a large number of votes.
The worst buttinski .............................. . . .N. NV. Whitfield
Like George Washington, there was no one to oppose him.
The biggest sissy ........................................ J. E. Luckett
Another walkover. Miss Lucy says " Law, child, I don't care." Harry Gill smoked a
cigarette and was heard to say something like " lamb " the week before the contest, both
of which contributed toward his great defeat.
The hardest grind .................... ..... M . B. Grace
The biggest loafer ..................................... A. S. Catchings
There were numerous entries, every dormitory man having a special favorite. Second
in the race was F . Lampton. Carter's love for the barber shop secured for him a large
number of votes.
22. The neatest man ............... .... J . A. Rogers
Mayes was second and Barron third.
23. The mouthiest man ................................. D. H. Chamberlain
From whatever standpoint a voter considered the matter, whether size of mouth or loose-
ness of tongue, he invariably picked the winner. Even Spec. Hairston, George Leavell
and Happy Kimbrough, all so thoroughly qualified, failed to make a respectable showing.
24. The biggest sleeper. . .......................................... Pearce
Upon being told of his glorious victory, the winner gave a loud yawn. He had a com-
plete walk-over in a tield of twenty-three candidates.
25. The worst heart-smasher ................................ I. M. Hairston
The Co-eds stood solidly by Freshman Hardy, and it seemed as if he would surely win.
But on the last day of the contest a base rumor spread that his girl had kicked him, and
the result was his narrow defeat. Really, the Coed vote ought to have decided it.
26. The biggest liar ........................................ J. M. Hairston
Though there was no formidable opposition, " Spec." went on canvassing all the week
with marvelous lies.
Three cheers for the winners and three cheers for " OLE Miss."
QUIPS AND QUIRKS.
1Each voter in the Statistical Vote Contest was requested to write a four-line stanza of poetry, and the following
Way down yonder in Zulu-land,
A moon-bug sat with his eye in his handg
He soon caught cold from a passing breeze,
He swallowed his head and began to sneeze.
There was a young man from "Ole Miss"
Who from a young Miss stole a kissg
Since the Miss missed the kiss
And the kiss was amiss,
,The young man now misses the Miss.
There was a boy named Mecklinbergerg
He was called on one day-
He was told wrong by Shall Yerger
And answered much like Gus Ray.
IN DISSECTING ROOM.
With steady eye and careful aim
He cut each slender muscle entwain,
And though no matter from whence it came
Each muscle had an helatious name.
Something wonderful has happened,
And I don't see how 't can beg
In Columbus my name starts with W
But here it begins with a B.
Call their dear selves the "po-feds'
A dude came to the Varsity,
His hopes were bright and fair.
Alas! for the Roman Bondy
Vanquished his hopes like air.
Full oft I'll muse o'er college days,
Oft' think of pleasures deadg
But e'er o'er the coals last-dying rays
I'll dream of the fair Co-ed.
"I know it! know it!! know it!!!"
The confidence sounds highg
But "Busted! busted!! busted!!!"
Too oft exams. reply.
How does the little Maltese cat
Improve each shining hour?
She chaseth down the fatted rat,
And him she doth devour.
THREE STANZAS BY VARA.
There was a. fair Co-ed, Maria,
Who never did rise any hia
Than the Freshman class,
For she failed to pass,
Which incensed her irascible sia.
E. PLURIBUS UNUS.
There was once a courteous Soph
Who made it a habit to doph
His neat little cap
Whenever by hap
He'd meet a venerable proph.
A reckless youth, some chemicals
A match that's burning brightly
A sudden puif, quite big enough-
Remains that are unsightly.
At the Woman's Hall the "Co-eds'
.-v""" ' '
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J. DEDEAUX ...... . . Marseilles
L. HEIDELBERG . . . . Berlin
F. MECKLENBERGER . . Jerusalem
W. REILY . . . Cork
B. T. ORENDORF . . . Moscow
A. B. SCHAUBER . . . . Rotterdam
R. UCHINGH LEE . . . . . . Peking
P. P. LINDHOLM ..... . . Stockholm
"DON CARLOS" PASCHALL .... ..... M adrid
L. KATRINA, SULTAN or TURKEY . . . . Constantinople
"APP1Us Lucius" BONDURANT . . ..... Rome
HPAULOS HERoD1'rUs" SAUNDERS . . . . Athens
MISS KATHERINE BOGARD MISS LUCY CAROTI-IERS
MISS BETTIE SUE CHAMBLISS MISS ROBERTA FULTON
MISS ONIE H.-XRRIS MISS EOLINE HOWZE
MISS KATE KIBIMONS MISS D.-XISY PLANT
MISS LINDA SULTAN MISS BIARY NEILSON
MISS RACHAEL YVHITEWAY MISS JAN1E :XNDRUS
MISS LOUISE ANDRUS MISS NI.-XRY CHILDRESS
MISS SALLIE BURNS - MISS BI.-KBELLE SMITH
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J. E. JOHNSON
H. R. ENOCHS B. F. LAMPTON
F. L. FAIR L. SHUMACKER G. XY. LEAVELL
T. D. ISOM D. E. PORTER
G. M. JOHNSON H. H. RATHER
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Miss josm DULANEY
Mtss SUSIE GIBERT
Miss MARY HALEY
Miss LUCILLE ICIMERER
Mlss DOUGLASS MAXWELL
Miss NORMA MIDDLETON
Miss BESSIE RICHMOND
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franklin mall mlllllfetfe.
SECOND SUCCESSFUL SEASON.
Music furnished for Comrnencements, Church Service, etc.
Rates: S250 per evening, to render not more than three C3J selections.
E. JEFFETZSON BOATNER. . . . . First Tenor
EDGARIO WEBSTER. . . . . Second Tenor
W. GRAFTON PEARCE. . . ..... Alto
C. THOMPSON BUTLER . . . . Soprano
R. HENDREE HARRISON ................. . . Basso
C. THOMPSON BUTLER, Business Manager
References: Any one who does not room Within one-half GJ mile of Franklin Hall. Those
who are nearer are jealous.
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C. G. CARTER R. B. LAMPTON
A. S. CATCHINGS L. MANSHIP
D. O. CLARK L. L. MAYES
H. R. ENocHs J. W. MCNAIR
L. M. GADDIS A. 1. MCLAURIN, JR
T. J. HOPKINS
T. B. WATKINS
JB. Rub 1b. Club.
N. C. BREWER
L. K. PURCELL
A. A. Howzz
C. COLLIER T. D. IsoM
' fDanbOliu Club.
W. A. BETHUNE ELC. COLEMAN
' J. A. SYKES
K. P. LANNEAU
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W. G. PEARCE
C. G. CARTER
H. H. RATHER
MOTTO: There is no place like sleep
.. . . . . . . . .Soporif1cusI.
. . Champion Long Distance Sleeper
. . ..... Deer of Alarm Clocks
D. E. CRAWLEY . . . . Front Bench .Napper
J. M. HAIRSTON C. M. POWELL
W. G. PEARCE J. B. CANFIELD
"APE" JOHNSON W. B. CRITZ
R. STRICKLAND W. B. DOUGHERTY D. E. CRAWLEY
C. KIRBY J. A. LEATHERS
H. R. ENocHs H. H. RATHER
C. G. CARTER
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FLOWER: The Caullflower, Plcklsd COLOR: Bronze
' ToM " SYKES . . . . . . Supreme Spotter
CHARLIEH BUTLER . . . Enticer Extraordinary
PETEH FAIR . . . Triumphant Trencherman
JUDGE" DENT . . ..... Regal Reacher
fD6mb6l'5 ffl Goob COIINUOII.
IRISH" REILY "SALMON" CHASE
"Bosco" ENocHs "JUDGE" BETHUNE
UPINKLEH RATHER UBINNIEH WATKINS
HACKERMANH ROGERS "LAUR1E" GADDIS
"JACK" WALTON HBEAUTYH WRIGHT
"PRESIDENT" PEARCE HJACKH ROWAN
REV. CHAS. HPSYCHOLOGICALH WEBB, Indispensable Dispenser
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Foundod by Cupld.
Love makes the World go round
. fD6mb6l'5 BItl'H0l'blIl8l'Q.
W. A. STEVENS .....
C1-IAS. T. BUTLER . .
E. E. CONNER . .
CHILD" COLLIER .
W. L. FULTON .
J. M. HAIRSTON . . .
V. " ROMEO " How1E . .
T. B. WATKINS .....
R. " BASSANIO " LACEY
n . . . s
Tm HUTCHINSON . . . .
E. A. ROWAN, jr .
G. T. GILLESPIE .
W. B. DOUGHERTY . .
Father of Faithful
. . Club Coquette
The Dear Departed
Protector of Old Ladies
The Oft Kicked
The Ever Constant
True to the Absent One
Roller of Love Pills
nssocumon. 'Z get -1
u.m. A 1 J
in xx? N X
L, ' 1
x 1 IXX
Eighth Elllmlal flbeet.
Continuous Raclng for Nlne Months, Beglnnlng September 19th, 1903, Ending June 14th, 1904.
PROF. A. L BONDURANT . . . . President
PROF. J. W. BELL .... . . Vice-President
HINDS AND NOBLE . . . . . Starters
GPCHT Event. A
The Vle Latina Steeplechaee fselllngl. For Thoroughbred Romnn Steede Only Purse: Rlse In Latln.
" DE SENECTUTE,H by " CICERO ". . . . Owned by FORD ..... jockey, A. WILLIAMS
" SERMONES,H by " Horace". . . . .Owned by HARRISON. .... Jockey, L. PIGFORD
" ODES," by " HORACE " . . . . . Owned by SYKES . . . . .-Iockey, H. RATHER
" INSTITUTION,H by " TACITUS " . . . Owned by ROWAN. .... jockey, A. MCLAURIN
" SATIRE,H by HJUVENALH. ...... Owned by SI-IUMACKER. .... jockey, C. BUTLER
" Institution" picked to win. " De Senectute " also a favorite. The president offers
a loving cup to the successful jockey.
gg, L? 1?
masticatores et Erpectoratores.
R. H. HARRIS,ON HORACE WALTON
LEO SHUMACKER HUGH RATHER
AGKER ROGERS CHAS. T. BUTLER
L. C. PIGI-'ORD W. G. PEARCE
HUGH ENocHs C. M POWELL
J. W. MCNAIR E I BOATNER
Honor-has Malticator et Exnectorntor.
WILLIAM CALVIN CHILTON
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Miss FULTON Miss HERMAN
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C. CLARK A. A. HowzE
C. T. BUTLER W. A. HENRY, JR.
C. M. POWELL C. P. HENRY
B. L. HATCH C. M. HAVERCAMP
C. SHANDS R. C. BECKETT
W. L. FULTON
- - Q . . Q .
There is never any dissension in this club.
The officers were all elected by a unanimous vote.
W. F. BROWN
. . . . . . .President
Secretary and Treasurer
Mr. Shands, one of our prominent members, has been appointed a, commit-
tee of one to confer with the University of Mississippi Athletic Association to
obtain representation in that body.
GREEN FREsHY: " Say, what 'does personiiication mean? "
WISE SOPHY: " That can best be illustrated by example: for instance,
Chamberlain's mouth is the Mammoth Cave personified."
GREEN FRESHY: " I didn't ask what personified meant, I want to know the
meaning of personiiicationf'
WISE SOPHY: " Well, you ' Luny,' Spec. Hairston's mouth is the personi-
fication of perpetual motion."
DOCTOR S. Cexcitedlyj: " What causes that great volume of dust in the
jury-room ? " ,
ATTORNEY Qreassuringlyj : " Don't be alarmed, Doctor, that is only Leathers
" Why does an old maid wish to live a long time? "
" Because there is no marrying or giving in marriage there."
" When is Prep happiest? "
Answer NO. I: " When he is cracking jokes before the Co-eds.',
Answer NO. 2: " When he is singing at chapel an octave higher than the
Doings of Doctor Hartzog.
DOCTOR HARTZOG: " I don't think they ought to vote for me for the freshest
Freshman, for I have one Sophomore study fSOphomore Physicsjf'
His letter head: Dr. C. M. Hartzog, M. D., Medical Department, Univer-
sity of Mississippi. Student.
DOCTOR HARTZOG fviewing hypnotized many: " Gee! it must have taken
a lot of chloroform for the hypnotist to make him sleep so long."
YERGER Qto elevator boy in New Orleansj : " I haven't any change, so just
charge that to the U. M. A. A."
GRACE fafter reading first part of a continued story in Saturday Evening
Post 2 : " Say, boysg who is this fellow ' Tobe Continued,' who writes so much? "
Doctor Somerville always greets visitors with "Ahem! Gentlemen, I hope
you will feel at liberty to go whenever you feel like it."
. 'lJfCR6Q Blpba Chapter.
If Y w f T
--, x" ' Organized January 28d, 1904.
X -f ,
,,. CHAS. T. BUTLER .... Npcqg-Bcer
---'- R Q N Taos. M. Svxxzs . . . . Tgbcnpcg
-N 'T R " f. ---N 1. ACKER ROGERS .... Qeavlbxpcqg
X A 1f1'8fI'68.
fi A5550-ai I-gi' X
.L '- X AI'-as f T. M. SYKES D. E. PORTER
L " 1' 7 9 3- n I A J. A. ROGERS C. G. CLARK
.4-B4 F, -......g - ' ' W. G. PEARCE H. H. RATHER
- ' , ll --1-L H
Q. ' l"'-- T. B. WATKINS T. B. HARDX'
Y-5-7 'f 4, F2 . W. B. CRITZ C. T. BUTLER
"'7T--1-in-A m--Hf- H R ..
nfno Sovonf Qxuofajog- xvx .
fx bonorarious 1fl'8lC6II.
Z. Q. DERESKIE
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for ming lahtes
J. R. PRESTON, President
1. Faculty of 16 talented and experienced instructors.
2. Three broad and thorough literary courses. 185 students.
3. DEPARTMENTS! Piano, Art, Elocution, Voice Culture, Violin and Guitar, Phonography
and Typewriting, Modern Languages, Organ, each under a specialist.
4. Boarding students limited to 45-have all comforts, safeguards, and culturing influences of
the most refined homes-electric light, artesian water.
. Our graduates have made excellent records in Barnard and Wellesley.
. Stanton stands for literary culture, artistic training, gracious manners, true womanly
7. Apply for catalogue showing in detail what Stanton is, has and does.
ELEVENTH SESSION OPENS SEPTEMBER rg, 1904
Zoo Paid-up Capital, 360,000.00
mmm ,N Surplus, 325,000.00
B e d r o o m Sets, Parlor Sets, T
Kitchen Sets, Mattresses, x
Springs, Cots, T a ble s and
Chairs, I r o n B e d s , Sewing GENERAL BANKING
Machines, roo Fine China Din- BUSINESS
ner Sets. Queensware, Glass-
ware, Moulding, Picture Frames,
Books and Stationery :: :: ::
ws CAN FILL YOUR BILL
COME To SEE Us STUDENTS' TRADE SOLICITED
STU DENTS' WE KNQW YOUR WANTS D. T. CARTER, President JAS. STONE, Vice-Pres.
AND APPRECIATE YOUR TRADE GEO. W. LELYELL, Cashier
0 Q 0 Q o 0 0 0
. 0 0 ON! :lilo Q s '.
,, H 0 E sg
QS With "Snap" Q'
ZS FOR COLLEGE jf
.S M E N . 1
ll 'ii' jj
A N .Special Mail Order Departmenl I
45 Zelln-zerShue1!En. --
' ' MEMPHIS, TENN. -
. , 126.96.36.199 1.1. . .1 '
exe N oxen' Q 0 U .
GUY HUNT GEO. A. MONSARRAT
NO. 39 MADISON STREET
Both 'Phones 616 MEMPHIS, TENN.
new St. Zbarles liotcl
MODERN :: FIRE-PROOF 1: FIRST-CLASS
AMERICAN AND EUROPEAN PLANS
St. Gbarles Baths
Turkish, Russian, Roman, Plain
OPEN DAY AND
Ladies' days Monday, Wednesday, Friday
from 8 A. M. to 3 P. M.
JI. ll. Blakely 8 Zo., Blllted
LEX RAM EY
N EW S T O C K
Students, I can furnish your rooms with the
best furniture at the lowest prices
SIIIGCIIIS' Pl'CSSlllQ Zlllll
OFFICE ON THB CAMPUS
Clothes called for and delivered three times
Rates per month, 81.00 in advance
or 5oc. per suit.
E. D. BEAN LAND
SUITS FROM 820 UP
PANTS FROM 36 UP
A nice stock always on hand to select from.
Dress Suits for Rent
CLEANING, REPAIRING AND ALTERING
WHILE YOU WAIT
. . . Terms strictly cash
AC COU NTS OF STU DENTS
Rlrtrbants 8. farmers
UNDER COMMERCIAL norm.
Drafts Cashed and a General Banking
B. T. KIIIIBBOUGH, Pres. H. WOHLLEBEN, V.-Pres.
W. D. POBTEB, Cashier
Coleman, 31 Perkins
on-rom ovzn CH1'LTON'S DRUG-s'ronE
DR. A. A. YOUNG
CEAR, NOSE AND THROAT!
OFFICE OVER BEANLAND'S
0lliee 'Phone 108 :: :: Residence 157
MRS. E. A. MCCARTHY, Proprietress
Special attention given the University boys 11 The
only up-to-date hotel in Oxford-first-class
in every respect A
RATES 82.00 PER DAY
Lewis E53 McKee
POCKET CUTLERY, RAZORS, ETC.
The Gxford harmacy
DRUGGIST5 AND APOTHECARIES
Headquarters for High-Grade Cigarsg Tobacco and Cigarettes.
11 Handsomest Soda Fountain in the State.
GI, Nicest place for the ladies and
headquarters for the boys.
F -if .
Wil, 154. I
533.1 6 .fx f
AGENTS FOR JACOB'S CANDY
llniversitv Barber Shop
T. W. STRAWN, Proprietor
Headquarters for Fruits and Candies, Station-
ery, and all Writing Materials
CALL TO SEE ME
R. R. Chilton 86 Co.
Prescriptions filled with the purest and choicest
drugs at all hours of the day or night.
New, beautiful Soda Fountain
from which is dis-
F A N C Y D R I N K S
" Tempting to the gods "
intl line ui Ullitings ltatiunarg
W. E . S T E I N B E C K LUSH MAYES SPECK HAIRSTOW
NEATEST AND MOST UP-TO-DATE DRUG-
STORE IN MISSISSIPPI
Beautiful Soda Fountain and
Ice Cream Parlor
HEADQUARTERS FOR THE UNIVERSITY BOYS
mdVtS 81 ISGIYSIOII
ill. i. Regs
Confectioneries, Groceries, Cigars and Smok
ing articles of all kinds
CALL TO SEE ME
W. W. KIMBLEXS MEAT
ALWAYS KEEPS THE MOST
CHOICE MEATS IN
Northwest Corner Square
LUNDIE 8C CO.
Best Horses and Nicest Buggies in Oxford
Special attention given the
. . . 'Phone Igx
337 MAIN STREET, MEMPHIS TENN.
CUT FLOWERS FOR ALL
Out-of-town orders receive prompt and careful attenti
Glve us a trial order and see for yourself.
SEND FOR A CATALOGUE
T U S E
For Rheumatism and Cuts, Bruises and
Pains of all kinds.
Kendel's Liver and Stomach Black Pills
Prepared and for sale by
A . I-I . K E N D E L
. . . Telephone xox
Who wan! to ge! a sian' who must eufu cz lwzug aud
would lzke io make more should 'zorzlefor fhe cafalog of
p If xx, :lf 'T' .2
' va 6 1
Z ' .2
X If D Qllegqk
4 b ai v X N
EA T M A
F5112 Bent ihaftual Srhnnl III Ammra
E prepare more than one thousand young people for busmess pursults every
year, and obtaxn desxrable sltuatlons for a I gtaiuaies nf nut
Gumplete Gummetcial Giants: Merchants and busmess men,
the 0HlC12.lS of raxlways, banks and other corporatlons constantly apply to us for
properly tramed assxstants Thxs course appeals with specxal force to Gullcge
men who would add a practlcal fimsh to thexr 11bera.l educatlon and thus get
promptly to work ln some profitable and congenlal employment
f any young man should read flu: ulzo want: a payzngposzlzon let hzm 'write to us for we can it
hzm for busznesx andjimz' bufzness for hzm as 44 ooo graduate: icstzfy
FOR INFORMATION ADDRESS
CLBMENT C. GAINES, M. A., B. L., Preszdent
29 Washington Strut Duugbkcspsiz, .Dem 1911111
J IAA . JQ ' - -rf ' ' 5 , N- '
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' - D
THE AUTHORITY of the ENGLISH-SPEAKING WO RLD
All Good Things must win upon their merits. Tan INTERNATIONAL has won a greater
tinction upon its merits and is in more general use than aixay other work of its kind.
A. ll. SAYCE LL.D., D.D., of0xl'ord University, nglnnd, hnsreoently said of it: It is indeed
A mxrvellons work g if is diicnlt to conceive of A dictionary more exhaustive uid complete. Everything is in it-not only
whnt we might exgect to And in such s work, but also what few of us would ever have thought of looking for. A sn ple-
mentto the new e tion has brought it fully up to date. A large number of similar testimonials have been reserved.
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"A Test in Pronunciation" which affords a igeasant and instructive evening's en
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efferson Militar ollege
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Prepares B915 hr Unziverszlies
Fine facilities in all departments 11 Experienced Educators III Best Military
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course of two years, constituting the first two
of a four years' course in medicine.
The Department of Education meets the needs
of all who propose to teach in the schools
of' the State. i '
The location of the University is unsurpassed in
point of healthfulness and beauty.
Tuition free to all students in all departments
excepting the Schools of Law and Medicine.
A greatly enlarged equipment in Scientific De-
partments. Three new buildings. Dormi-
tories for young men and young women.
RTE FOR CATALOGUE
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'2 ' - ' 5,34 .
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AMODERN FIRE-PROOF HOTEL
IF YOU CONTEMPLATE VISITING MEMPHIS AND DESIRE ANY INFORMATION, IVE SHALL BE
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I ouisville Medical Coll
GRADED COURSE UNEXCELLED FACILITIES
lu' ',Q:4,,,- I
, : .J .A ' , .
Sesslon Opens ,fgg5 ,fi e,?'QL--gi ,g ' , , Sesslon Closes
?:'::'E'E 24' 41' III: , . Ling gif' ' ,
September 1 if , ' Aprll I
1904 X ' 1905
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For further information address
LOUISVILLE MEDICAL COLLEGE
LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKYA d
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This Book was Arranged and Printed by
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