University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS)

 - Class of 1905

Page 1 of 312


University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1905 volume:

t, I? .9 ext, pk ..- - tn 'YY 'S Y, Y - YL -4-- ,, -5 Y, f -,- , ' ' V -,:-. - ,L - , J , A , , V, , .1,- .V s ,, H, 4 I ,, ,, -,- v. ', , .- A,f, 7 1 . . .- If .M , -. 6' ' ' v i , t . 'HL . 'Q4 I' fl 0 . fi-. I -4, .2-P' 'Q ' 1 .515 f Y . - . 'I . . .1 , - '.' . .f-i A XST? f. - .- A . -45 -, w f 9. ,' fyv '4.-,g Y 'Qi Aw- . 7, L- -,dh fy! , Q 'Y 43. -'Il 'lk wiv, r' , '4- , Q. iw- V' ,V , U v ' - . Qiffg 7.1 if .nr L ' "- ,, " 7.1. A 21" -' ,.V.5n ' 4174 L , 5- If vii . .Q 1' C' ' gg - ! ..,1 , -' 4 - o - "' 1 G ., 53, -I-.A. ,ga 'I :- ' 5 -.f my PQQ-3 S -5-' g . A 'N-'.'u '50 7,9--. " ',w'Ml' -L-1' E ' lf.: -' ga., 1' gr H' 3.-will x' ' LK 4 N -E V.. "' -0 '1-'-P-QW' . "y I' ' W 'v L: ..5. , . - .,' v 4' .c," fl' 'Ds I.. , . ' Y' 'n uf, . I . .a'1',L'- " ug WIN 1 . JN wa-. -9- 5 1.7.3 r'fsib",T if-: fan: W--2 'QLD' AI F"-0 .,' 'ff' ' '15 .' , . . . 5 , .u ,M 1 I.. J X-' 0 'vu' U ' ' v. I '20, any .'l'g4 Q ' ' u' -I 5 . '?, 1 -- 'B 1 QU.: '-V,' x'-Q-I., f. . .3 . :lu . 'K 1 O ' .Q-1 ' 4 . ' I. 4 P 1 fa +,. . I o - 2 -ohh' ?o W cl .1 A. V Q. ' - v 59 ,fifplia N 'W' . .f.,,..'-1.6 ,1 frgl. . qv .vm I "QL , . J. 'Q .uf s Q 0 '- J.v5 ' 1 .. ", t ' vs 5 ' I - lf' 5' o . .5 . .' 1- 1 .i v Q I 'O' 5 -- r it Lf.. t . ' ' O I 4 ,K n k JNB' Q ' ' . f 0' ' Y ti' 6' c ,, 2 Q 5' ' ' 3 .lx O I ' ' ' 'Q . ' ' ' ' " ' "J .?', .":-.r .S.rnL - If . "' 7l3'.s'f" -718-" A x' ,W-' Q L 9 S ' jg EDBTED' ANNUALLY' ' 2 ax-we , g ' PHMfMNffH Eig .25 25115 mmm S33 HN?vVEmai X P am ssasm? a A Evhiraivh Un Minn Sarah iH1lrCErhrr Zlnnm Miss SARAH MCGEHEE IsoM illiiaa Sarah il1HrC5rhrr Elanm, Eat: Zlnatrurtnr in tlliratnrg linihrrnitg nf mississippi. Miss Sarah McGehee Isom was born in Oxford, Miss., and received her earlier education in that town, Later she attended the Augusta Seminary, Stanton, Va., from which she was graduated, and returning to her home, took a course in belles-lettres in the University of Mississippi. Early in life she showed traces of her genius, and, desiring to continue the study of her chosen profession, she entered the Philadelphia School of Expression, being the first Southern woman to study in the schools of oratory in the East. It was with pardonable pride, then, that Miss Isom heard this expression from the lips of her instructor, James E. Murdoch, as he handed to her her graduation papers: "You are the brightest and most eminent pupil I have ever instructed. Your equal in this work is Julia Marlowe only." Miss Isom continued her studies in Boston with George Riddle, and later with Mme. Janauschek, and when, in 1885, the new chair in elocution and oratory in the University of Mississippi was offered her, she accepted. As L. Q, C. Lamar said: "It was an exceptional recognition bestowed upon her in consequence of her rare abilities." Her career was one long line of successes. Upon the occasion of her reading in Boston, soon after her work at the Philadelphia School of Expression. the dramatic papers of that city pronounced her a reader of great power and predicted that if she chose the stage for her profession she might become the greatest tragic actress in America. At the Shake- speare .lubilee Celebration in Stratford-on-Avon, England, a few years ago, she was invited to make the opening address. She read in London and in many parts of her own country, always with success and distinction. , In June, 1901, the National School of Oratory, Philadelphia, conferred on her the degree of Bachelor of Oratory. She declined a position on the faculty of one of the leading dramatic schools of New York City. and only lately she was invited by Franklin S. Sargent of the Sargent School of Dramatic Acting, New York, to furnish the epic portion of the commence- ment recital of the American Oratorical Association in Washington, D. C., in .Iune. ln the course of her travels and readings she met and often became the friend of many of the leadirg actors and writers, and especially the great Shakespearean editors and critics of the age. She was endowed with a voice of great range and volume, together with the sweetness and delicacy that we have come to call Italian. In her work here in the University she never tolerated anything but the purest and best literature, and because of her very truth and refinement her interpretation of these selections was characterized by wonderful force and artistic finish. Occupying t'he unique position that she did in the educa- tional world, for. as stated in Werner's Magazine of June, 1900, She was the only woman holding a regular chair of oratory, she impressed through the medium of her classes much of her personality on the State of Missis- sippip and the robust quality of her art and of the selections she gave to her students tended not to enervate but to strengthen their manhood and to preserve in them the ideals of the South, 6 O Mississippi, canst thou be but proud Of thy great Institution from whose walls Have passed thy greatest sons to famle and calls Of life and The marks For fifteen Then came When star A settlement of Slavery The Free. No ilinching She sent into thy ranks carried with them to their shroud of her kind training hand and mind? years her infant grasp waxed strong, the dreadful met star and war of right and wrong, bar crossed stripe, to ind among hand or traitor's heart , but for her part A band around whose every soul there clung A tender flove of home, and that was thee, Marched proudly off to keep thy honor bright. Four bloody years they waged the bitter iight Whose bitterness had not begun to flee When Appomattox closed the dreadful strife, For Reconstruction days were to be passed With rule of Blacks and those of despot caste. But through it all she lived and took new life. She missed the brave, strong hearts of those who bled For thee and for thy sis-ter Southern Statesg But who survived the rulings of the Fates did not miss some strong arm that had led? And All gone but home and life, she started out Again to win her place among the seats Of higher learningg and today she greets Your youth with opportunities devout. Her prospects ne'er were brighter for the end She seeks. Her strength is growing, growing fast. Thus may her steps be strengthened by her past, And may you all future needs attend. ' -J. B. WEBB, ' 7 07 Ehitnrial Ifinarh nf H0912 Mimi." 1905. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF: RICHARD CAPEL BECKETT, JR. A K E LITERARY DEPARTMENT! MISS MARY HELON CHILDRESS. X Q STOKES VERNON ROBERTSON. K A STATISTICS! HUGH HENRY RATHER. A T A QUIPS AND QUIRKSZ ROBERT JONES ENOCHS. xl: K N11 ART DEPARTMENT: MISS BLANCHE ROGERS, A A A JAMES STONE, JR. E A E ATHLETICS! ROBERT SOMERVILLE, JR 'I' A 6 SECRETARY OF BOARD! EBB JAMES FORD. EX BUSINESS MANAGER! ROBERT HAMILTON POWELL. ANI' 8 Annual Board. v 'S g'! arf sl. tg H wi.. ' 1 ' ff , :ii M -5 e , .affix ' A ' at 1 f ihff ' T f' f' SONG. The birds troop black across the sky, Their wings are many, the sky is one, The little lamps come twinkling out After the lordly sun. The yellow lights lie on the hill, The lights are gone, the hill doth bideg O love, the fancies in my heart Go roaming far and wide, And golden dreams come gleaming byg The dreams are many, my heart is oneg The hill is dark, but love brings light After the day is done. -SY 10 nf. Q - 67 ,. -5,1 I P ,I 'uf , 4 " J i I 'D Qs ., 'iff' ,. 5' If Q. -' f 1 i 1 i ,l -ff 1A H ,vez .. L 'V -I. .s fb 'lf ol' 'Y .U V' 2, .I P " e - ' ' I . 0 Q A "X -A. - A-' u. " , ...Ill -, .kr . -J lying., A I A I 1 -1 f' Former Chancellors. TO A LITTLE BLUE FLOWER IN CORNWALL Little blue flower on the cliff, Looking outward to Cardiff, Can you hear me while the tide Beats below such stress and stride? If not, I can wait, you know, Till the tide is low. Meseems that you have never died From King Arthur's day to this, Though each winter you must .hide From the minstrel's touch and kiss, But you wake with spring again, And the clear, white rain, And the fair Young April air. Once what cavalcades passed here, Martial music in your ear, Jesters sauntering to the court, Troubadours with mad1'igals, Hounds and horsemen for the sport, Bugling, trumpets, hunter's calls, And holy fathers with heads bowed, Muttering aves half aloud, Full half the world for fortune hot, Staking all on Camelot. Here the King's Round Table passed, And the damsels of the Queen, With the big herds following last, Tribute of the King's demesne. Here on her palfrey Gueneveve Came al'l in green and gold arrayed, And strong and bright Sir Lancelot's spear In her service long assayed. Here went Sir Garette and Sir Bors, Ygraine, Nimue and Pelleas, With shying steed at prickly gorse. La Beale Isoude did hither pass, Riding with Tristram from the Of crafty Mark. And her eyes were blue, Blue and tender as the skies, Little flower, and so were you. That was many years ago, And you have watched them one by oneg Fewer, fewer come and go Till their days were done. 12 Still from your thoughts, oh treasure trove You can people every cove, Fill all the shore with antique gleams, Cast round each distant passing boat Some dim romance spun from your dreams Can see the white gulls upward float, As if foam caps, blown astray, Drifted from the flocking spray. Still may you hear the night wind go Whistling where the rushes wave, Hear the surges swinging slow In a dim, blue-watered cave, May fancy music in the air, Gauntlet clink on boss of targe, From some carven, pageant barge Anchored there. And with your breath the air is laden, And the perfume of the heather, As when faery lady's maiden Mingles honey sweets together. Like the spirit of the Savour, As the ancient legends tell, For a signal of his favor, Jesus sent into the cell, Round Sir Lancelot's low bed, When the startled brothers crept There and found him lying dead, As if he smiled and slept. And you have memories to hold Of th.e morning of this land, Of fresh dew and that first gold That the morning brings to hand, And flowers that have seen, I trow, Mighty thoughts become great deeds, Find it easier to grow Tall 'mid choking, common weeds. They that have seen not count 'such love, Such feats, such strokes but bard's fancy, But you have seen, nor doubts can move That such things be. Perhaps your purity now joins Our age to Arthur's purer oneg Who knows but from his princely rloins Some drop of blood our veins may run. And I claim that each tide may bring Word of some Lord yet that bore Mind of child and heart of king, That some brave deed and song of yore, Like a sweet, strong incense, Still may rise to them that strive For a larger sky, and live Lives in the old innocence. 13 Professor Zlnutrurtnra imh G9ffirm'5. ROBERT BURWELL FULTON, M. A., LL. D., Chancellor of the University. ROBERT BURWELL FULTON, M. A., LL. D., Professor of Astronomy. RICHARD WATSON JONES, M. A., LL. D., Professor of Chemistry, General and Analytical, fVice Chancellor.J ALFRED HUME, C. E., D. Sc., Professor of Mathematics. RICHARD MARION LEAYELL, M. A., LL. D., of Mental and Moral Philosophy, of Logic and of Political Economy CHILES CLIFTON FERRELL, M. A., PH. D., Professor of Modern Languages. G. D. SHANDS, LL. D., Professor of Law, Dean of Law Department. ALEXANDER LEE BONDURANT, M. A., Professor of Latin Language and Literature. PAUL HILL SAUNDERS, M. A., PH. D., Professor of Greek Language and Literature. DAVID H. BISHOP, Professor of English and Rhetoric and Belles-Lettres. 14 JOHN GREER DEUPREE. M. A., LL. D., Professor of Pedagogy. FRANKLIIN L. RILEY, PH. D., Professor of History. THOMAS H. SOMERYILLE, LL. D., Professor of Law. JOHN WESLEY JOHNSON, M. A., PH. D., Professor of Physics and Electricity. WALLER S. LEATHERS, M. D., Professor of Natural History, Dean of Medical Department EUGENE CAMPBELL, B. P., A. M., Professor of Electricity. XVALTER HUGH DKANE, A. B., A. M., Professor of Civil Engineering. THOMAS P. BAILEY, M. A., PH. D., Professor of Psychology. JAMES W. BELL, Associate Professor of Pedagogy. MISS EULA DEATON, M. A., Dean of Women and Instructor. MISS SARAH M'GI-IHEE ISOM, Instructor in Elocution. DR. P. H. ROVVLAND, M. D., Professor of Materia Medica. JAMES B. BULLITT, M. A., M. D., Professor of Anatomy and Pathology. HON. JOHN A. ORR, M. A., LL. D., 15' HON. J. W. T. FALKNER. LL B Lecturers on Common and Statute Law l - Lecturer on Constitutional and International Law A. H. ROOP, B. S., Assistant in Chemistry. STARK YOUNG, M. A., Assistant in English. MISS ANNIE BERRY Instructor in English. J. M. FURR, Assistant in Latin. C. E. LOXVE, M. D., Assistant in Biology. W. L. FULTON, E. M., Assistant in Mathematics. I. C. NICHOLS, Instructor in Mathematics. ROBT. H. POWELL, Director of Gymnasium. JAMES B BULLITT .. Secretary of the Faculty NIRS L M HUNT Librarian CHARLES PHILLIPS . Secretary D L ROSS ....... Business Manager 16 The Faculty Bailey Hume Campbell Riley jones Shands Leavell Deupree Bondurant Miss Isom Miss Deasou Bullitt Johnson Leathers Ferrell . Somerville Drane Bishop Saunders -5 o f Q V .v 0 fb. : . , F 0 .3 -A -x 1 . vs - f- - f .' . , . ' 1 J -1 ex 4 f ' Q il . Q- ' u ,' xg? a., ' . - , A -1 ,' g . . A.. --, .'l??0.,-I' r - .ill , , X," 4 -. 6 G. , - Q '+I 0 1 t a - - , ... ' 4 ' ,' 1 U' . ' , Q- sf .-3 ,-. f' f' A .Qi ' C BQQJ- : ., 0 'iv 35 3 Q. 1 - 1 v .. .. . ' liz V . r Q. , o-. . . As, 51 r'4.vx - " . 1. 5 . - . '33 ' ' - '. sw- . . ,Q Q- . , . .. ' a ' , 454 E u' A :Q P I .-Ml. Q - .gl . 'N' J' ' P' JJ- ' . ' 4 . 0 Y " fr .. , I A . ' A ,. i ' 1. , -.,: -- . 5' fs,,,,,u'f,ff f, - .fx . . ,- H ,, ' . A , 'g ol. - - ' ' - . ,l L. .7 f. ' ' 4 ' , ' - " J ' . 'xi - 'H - " Q 0 ' 'U rf! , . : 'Q wg ' ' 4 : 4 u 1 o . - 3 ,", -1 , ' r Y . - .. gr - ' , -. V "LL, i. u . Q '17 ,all ' A, 'vi F .y v .5"',n. 152:33 S." JUL 5 9 Assistants Group. 9' r 1 I lo K ' P 5 " W. I-up f. 3' "'Y 's A " . - - 1 - Y l l Y " T 0 W 'a .l .3 -I-. ff " S .. f Q .0 45 . ..4 ., -.K'4v ' v ' 'f 1 .4 Li ,-- . I a ' 43 x 'inf ' v ' A--'4 Q P ,014 ! v ' W Hon. Hon. Hon Hon Hon Hon. Hon. H-on. Hon. Hon Hon Hon. Hon. Hon. Hon. Hon. Hon Hon. Hon. Hon. . Zlnarh nf Efruatmi. His Excellency, Gov. -I. K. Vardaman, Ex-officio President. C. Kendrick ................................... I. L. Hebron A. T. Roane . .. WL E. Baskin . . . I. W. George .... I. H. Jones ............... R. H. Thompson, LL. D .... J. M. Acker .... ....... F. C. Holmes .... M. M. Evans .... J. W. T. Falkner . .. L. M. Southworth .. W. A. Belk ..... J. T. Senter ...... C. M. Williamson .... J. D. McKie ............... H. L. VVhitfield, Ex-officio ............ . TREASURERS. W. Miller .... ............... WV. D. Porter .................................. SECRETARY OF THE BOARD. W. D. Porter .... ....... 21 . . . . .Kendrick . . . .Greenville . . . .Grenada . . . . .Meridian . . .Yazoo City . . . .XVoodville ... .Jackson . . . . .Aberdeen . . . .Hernando . . . .Mt Olive . . . . .Oxford . . . .Carrolton Holly Springs . . . .Columbus . . . .Jacks-on . . . .Biloxi . . . .Jackson . . . .Jackson . . . . .Oxford . . . . .Oxford Lovers' Lane. TWILIGHT. Listen, dear 'the twilight's falling, And each little heaven light, Twinkling dimly, now is calling To the spirit of the night, Hold your breath while yet we listen 5 Hark, the echoing vesper bellsg See the trembling dewdrop glisten, While the grassblade bends and tells Its beads in holy silence. 'Tis the time of times most sacredg 'Tis the hour when lovelight's born, Lift your eyes, and in their beaming, Let me see the hoped-for dawn. -Marvin Hollom 22 an Brown, '02 F 2553, Qflfzgwx fypxffx F if Q f S' RX 4 nw . X L7 CH ffa Jw? Q A WM FRATERNITIES N37 f Us A -- .. , gfmxw ' 1, ff ty Q43 '1. ' hr 0 ?-9 . 1 G ' O on ' ..' 'P . , hx . A N I ,q... 0 4 -1' 11' O , x 'r .,, . YI ,h , 3 . 41 - 4 -77 Vifig 11" '." X ' . 11- v .., ,0, . Y. U .A .- - f .Je1' -'f- ' ' - " -- -'.. ' 33" .15 ' . - 41' . '. - ' ' Z ' f .Pr-" ' -, 6 ' I .' 5 " l'-5 "dit, 'B' A ' ynv. ' .X ' . A Q r. 9. 5 . ,. ' .Q 1 ' ' - A ' f L' -' .r fvnlr- ' ' V J UQJ u g 0 J Y 'J U .ff X .. x x In-Z 1--1 1 - dr 4- 9 Ay, "V .. 'Q S f it 15' I' U . "J . -1. - . .. 5 if " p w "' f 1 ' . f. 'ln QQQJL f "Q,-' . .fy 23 JN ' 4 ' 5 u' JT 'Lt 7. " ,Y 'Al- r I I 4 'lu nf- SN 5 .. .CL 5 C. as 11 C. G. .. :E E ..- -- U Q 1 I .' '1 U ., ,A Y Q, ' n .. Y. 4 1 1 A af ! L' - ' " 4 I Evita Kappa lipzilna Hratvrnitg. CHI CHAPTER. Established April 14, 1850. FRATER IN URBE. REV. WYNNE DAVID HEDLESTON. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. PAUL HILL SAUNDERS, Ph. D. EUGENE CAMPBELL, M. A. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. ' LAW. Class of 1905. WILLIAM EVANS STONE. JAMES LAFAYETTE WILLIAMS. SCIENCE, LITERATURE AND ART. Class of 1906. RICHARD CAPEL BECKETT, JR. CLYDE HARWELL DABBS THOMAS M'QUISTON SYKES. Class of 1907. JAMES MILTON ACKER. ROBERT LEE CAMPBELL. THOMAS EARL EDWARDS. HARRY INSCOE GILL, JR. JOHN ALLEN SYKES. 27 Brita Kappa T pailnn Ellratvrniig. FOUNDED AT YALE IN 1844. COLORS: Crimson, Azure and Gold FLOWER: Pansy PUBLICATION: "The Delta Kappa Epsilon Quarterly." ROLL OF ACTIVE CHAPTERS. Phi, Yale University, 1844 Theta, Bowdoin College, 1844 Xi, Colby University, 1845 Sigma Amherst University, 1846 Gamma, Vanderbilt University, 1847. Psi, University of Al abama, 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 IOIH, Central University of Kentucky, 1853 Alpha Alpha, Middleburg College, 1854 Omicron, University of Michigan, 1855 Phi Chi, Rutgers College, 1861 Epsilon, Williams College, 1855 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 Psi Phi, De Pauw University, 1866 Gamma Phi, Wesleyan Un Psi Omega, Rensselaer tute, 1867 iversity, 1867 Polytechnic Insti- Beta Chi, Western Reserve College, 1868 Delta Chi, Cornell University, 1870 Delta Delta, Chicago University, 1871 Phi Gamma Syracuse University, 1871 Gamma Beta Theta Zeta , Columbia College 1874 , University of California, 1876 Alpha Chi, Trinity College, 1879 Phi Epsilon, University of Minnesota, 1890 Sigma Tau, Massachusetts Institute of Tech- nology, 1890 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 Delta Pi, University of Illinois, 1904 28 Alumni Aaanriatinnn. A K E Association of New York City-President, Hon Whitelaw Reid. A K E Association of New England-President, T. Morris Strong. The Northwestern Association of A K E-President, Willoughby G. 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, Col. John Biddle. A K E Association of Rhode Island-President, William Allan 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 Northwest-President, Rev. E. P. Ingersoll, D.D. Eastern New York Association of A K E--President, E. W. Arms. Delta Kappa Epsilon Club of Rochester-President, Dr. J. W. Whitbeck. A K E Club of Connecticut-President, Col. Jacob L. Greene. Mississippi Valley Alumni Association of A K E-President, Scott H. Blewett. Chattanooga Southern Association of A K E-President, Elwood 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, Jefferson H. Claypool. Mountain Association of Delta Kappa Epsilon-President, Henri R. Foster. Western Massachusetts A K E Alumni Association-President, Walter S. Robinson Wisconsin Alumni Association of A K E. A K E Association of Central Tennessee-President, Rev. James R. Winchester. A K E Association of Memphis-President, Percy Finlay A K E Association of Texas-President, Hon. R. R. Gaines. A K E Association of the State of Washington-President, Rev. F. W..Keator. Ohio Valley Association of A K E-President, J. P. Ernst. 29 1 f . 9-. Q. ' I 'x ' 5 1 1 1' ' a T' . 1 ' n J a - " Q . ' 0 , . 5' A A" . . ' , -- , Q4 1 Qu A. - - I uf . ,J ,'." fl. . 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AJ I .Y ,f - J ...Z ijigiir I. Q if. 1 1 f f A f - 0 i K I g . 'P A ' y,,,I 3,. , 3 'WMI gi' ' E -3 . I:-"1 ' .' 'L 45 ,S s .5 5' . .I . Q-' .,' , ' Qi V :IQ "'72'-TREF? 'W fmpgpgig' ,4 I Vf v...,'Y' Y . A v - : - I ' f Sk . A . I A' y N . N . Wa - ,W .f- " ' V 1 I ri x g- 'lp Ei... . Y: . V..q,' A. . ,Vi 1,4-0 .I .Vo Q ' ,Ik W fr u I I A I v " U ' N AI- . 0 , . v A, A 1 ' -L4-42. AY r. uh- my- -+1 . J. ,Rf 4 4 H- IL ' 76" f"-.': : 1. 12 fig, IW, 47- 1 ' 'K ,' .,.3.5'r, '.3.-,B 1' . T' , . I K A ' qivs ' H - . ' . - F-rl swf' "ef + T, . .- f-vw ?L'f'5:',f 1'-4 f- I' xx 4. I I -..gY,5fh,iP I.. A. .I 'B xx I 4 A A ax .FJ bk .. .J ,v ' 'I' ,N , , I 4 . l"'.f" ' l 4' S: S ' x U . .- .,, , , 'N .A :V N 4 "' t " 7 vv J V 'D ' l1'?!' 'A A - rift - ' 1 In Q1 . '- tg 4. W- 'Q-r-., M' ' . n 1 'WMVIX -x lv' 9 V13 -' R 9 'Vnflw ' ' l rid' ' X' 'N ' V, n.. po WJ ,A 1 Delta Psi Fraternity. pw f 'WT , . 'lf u v gf in S. VF' D 1 .k r f - .v iya 'S ,Q 1 jf Q 4 ' ' ' ... U . fu v 5 ' I I Q 1- U ,I . fla 'ff 'niv 1 so If' Brita 155i Ffratvrnitg. Established in 1855. PHI CHAPTER. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. RICHARD MARION LEAVELL, ML A., LL. D. WILLIAM LAWRENCE FULTON FRATRES IN URBE JOHN ROBERT STOWERS. JAMES ELIAS PORTER. WILLIAM VAN AMBERG SULLIVAN, SR J. M'LEMORE BAIRD. DAVID EARLE PORTER, FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. SCIENCE, LITERATURE AND ART. V Class of 1905. CHARLES THOMPSON BUTLER. GUY TILLMAN GILLESPIE. CHARLES MAURY POWELL. Class of 1906. ASA CALDWELL TUCKER. GEORGE HARVEY, JR. Class of 1907. ROBERT CHARLES LEE, JR. JOHN EDWARD REED, JR. WALTER SIDNEY BOBO. LAW. Class of 1905. ADOLPH HERMAN STEPHEN. FRANK ROBERSON. DAVID J. ALLEN, JR. Class of 1906. ROBERT HAMILTON POWELL. CHARLES CLARK. JAMES M'WILIE. ROGER H. ADAMS. ELIAS ALFORD ROWAN, JR. 35 illratrrnitg nf Brita Hai. Founded at Columbia College, l847. ROLL OF CHAPTERS. Alpha ..... .... C olumbia University Delta ...... ...University of Pennsylvania Epsilon .... ............... T rinity College Lambda . . . ............ W'illia1ns College Sigma .... ....... H 'ale-Sheffield Scientific School Tan ....... ..... ll Iassachusetts Institute of Technology Upsilon .. .................. University of Virginia Phi .... ..... U niversity of Mississippi 36 Delta Psi Chapter House .. ., r.--,J 'iv I -. O , .p . .LA -9 f -' y ' If 5 ' ' . o "29".. ' N 1 . ,. ' ' I 5' A U54 , ".v .li 5,5 if , Y.. A. Q ' . gg! , . l I Q '. ' V- 5 1 0 -J r "I 1, , ' a ' LJQ. "1 . J .run -v Q , My.. . x 7 'wmfv 0 ' L W, h . - Q 5 , f -. ls , or -4 ' ' - 1 34 L Q "Wm f ,153 -0 1 "wa" .I-ri 1 gi 1' 7 Q O. I T . vb ,M X, . f ,XX 1, , X ijx1N,f' I f 7, K 1" K I ff 2 ? W Max X f , WfW flWfpWMjqlhJ5ypf 3g.2f1:fZ,QaM U5 W ' :JMfW Uw4w1 ?w w 'f' Wsfllm - P ' f' X rillpl,wm1M.lH Q2Wf au 1 1' 'ff'fffl?5 M a M iJ ggl , 6 Lfi'SlJlflfiliSifnwwfIuf5!154 :EflWM f5il :C1fixJwwe y UQ:byW sl:igvoffclfrwwwmwwggM ,, " ' 'WQ,F,WYl W lQ 3:WU?JH W" f f 'WWW' W1 . , tl ,X Q ff 'Z'f:w1:w"I'1 Er XX if f "f'1'fg ."ul x"' K fL'WynyA1.u,1.ea.o P-LLDC KWUUB, NJ, A 1 Q' . ax' n'y, a 1' H. 31 f ."r" 11 I ,N ,' .V , ,'?'.v,s .xv- . , ,. ' 3 D' 4.1.4 ,!. .. vjl ,. S , v I, 'u lb' Fraternity. S appa P K i P11 -H A - U 0,1215 -?PI i' Q 1 VA ps - .n I ' . E, I O - . ?. . bf lg 4 n JE!! F15 b NJ v' QS.-il' - P5 1?-. '-2' 5 4. Q WL, "b-"5 D 1 . . 1 ."w In 1' Sli-s , . JC '- ' . K- v Q- g rl N... L I' al, 7 -H' 4 .4 2 Lo " . ,QR J. 0 " -Q 5 A 9 .N 1 Q -1 Q D 1 . - J V 0- . .'.v l - 4 5 4" MJ.-FQ ' -Q-I 's fx 1i1Hi55isaippiAlpha nf Phi liappa IBM. Chartered 1857. JOHN MOSLEY HAIRSTON, LL. B. Class of 1905- HENRY SAMUEL BARRON, B.A .... Class of 1906. BENJAMIN HOWARD DURLEY, B.S ...... RANDOLPH TUCKER STRICKLAND, B. A.. . . . ROBERT JONES ENOCHS, B.A .... AUVERGNE WILLIAMS, B. A.. . . . JAMES BOYD WEBB, B. A .... MEANS JOHNSTON, B. A.. . . Class of 1907. 41. . . . .Crawford, Miss Crystal Springs, Miss .......Oxford, Miss . .Olive Branch, Miss Crystal Springs, Miss . . . .Eupora, Miss. . . . . .Colunibus, Miss. . . . .Sunny Side, Miss. Ighi liappa Hai El'lirz1in'11itg. Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, Washington, Pennsylvania, Feb 19th 1852 Pink and Lavender PUBLICATION: "The Shield." COLORS: CHAPTERS. District I. Pennsylvania Alpha, washington and Jefferson College. Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Beta, Allegheny College. Gamma, Bucknell University. Epsilon, Gettysburg College. ' Zeta, Dickinson College. Theta, Lafayette College. Iota, University of Pennsylvania. Kappa, Swarthmore College. ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS. Easton, Pa. Johnstown, Pa. Meadville, Pa. Philadelphia, Pa. District Il. New Hampshir.e Alpha, Dartmouth College. Massachusetts Alpha, Amherst College. Rhode Island Alpha, Brown University. New York Alpha, Cornell University. New York Beta, Syracuse University. New York Gamma, Columbia University. New York Epsilon, Colgate University. New York Zeta, Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute. ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS. Boston, Mass. Buffalo, N. Y. ALUMNI CLUB. Harvard Club, Cambridge, Mass. 42 Eta, Franklin and Marshal-1 College. Lancaster, Pa Pittsburg, Pa. New York City District III. Maryland Alpha, Johns Hopkins University. Virginia Alpha, University of Virginia. Virginia Beta, Washington and Lee University. West Virginia Alpha, University of West Virginia. Mississippi Alpha, University of Mississippi. Tennessee Delta, Vanderbilt University. Texas Alpha, University of Texas. ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS. Abbington, B. C. Baltimore, Md. District IV. Ohio Alpha, Ohio Weslyan University. Indiana Delta, Purdue University. Ohio Beta, Wittenberg College. Illinois Alpha, Northwestern University. Ohio Delta, University of Ohio. Illinois Beta, University of Chicago. Indiana Alpha, DePauw University. Michigan Alpha, University of Michigan. Indiana Beta, University of Indiana. ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS. Chicago, Ill. Anderson, Ind. Indianapolis, Ind. Bucyrus, Ohio. Cincinnati, Ohio. Cleveland, Ohio. Columbus, Ohio. Newark, Ohio. Springfield, Ohio. Toledo, Ohio. District V. Wisconsin Alpha, University of Wisconsin.Kansas Alpha, University of Kansas. Wisconsin Gamma, Beloit College. Nebraska Alpha, University of Nebraska. Minnesota Beta, University of Minnesota. California Beta, Leland Stanford University Iowa Alpha, University of Iowa. California Gamma, University of California ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS. San Francisco, Cal. Denver, Col. MinneaD01iS, Millll- Duluth, Minn. Kansas City, Mo. Omaha, N.eb. Portland, Ore. Seattle, Wash. 43 h . - xv?- 1 " W A-4 "ii- " 3 ' ' Y ' 'J A l Q - 1, -:X , ,r . ," 4 H -, Q- 4, in 1 1 Y v pf- 1' nf " 5, 1 ,J ' 5 ' ,Y . U rv ,, ' ., ' Q I 4 G- 'I ', nf' . 5.1 -7 , 1 , U lr v v y A ' 1 F4 s . Q F ' 1 On- 'u' ., .I A v-.yf.g--""..' 8 r f' ' ' 1-nm.--D. qua. 'O , .1 ' Y' TC- - " - . .. 1.-.. 1 'f A' " xx K " . . . 1- 'Q ' F " 1 ,1., .- . e A' I ,Q B .. . , 1 II QQ I Q 'YU' ,. ,, .. . v f ' A r I A ' ',- ' : ' i :Y -A-. K. 1-3 ..4- -' n 2 l .H .. rihffi '- ,' -5- - - ' ' - . ', I' ' 1 's , f rn' E . " f ,,s:1i'lvg -1? . ms- Ig '52 - 1 D' I 33" , .,!,,, I Md-I gf-1 ua ' uw xvglvhrmdfw el ln.f.8n..6'L-Jslazsi' ,Yagi , I 'Q 'LQ r Qu sg . 's tw -XL . K iii fy I 7- 'N ll NCES 0 C SIGNO V' Dlfrku, I 'll I. ,x I N 4 1 J ll 1 WI J, H 'I 1 ,U 4 il 1 14 ! W 1 4. 2 L. Y - M I . HY . .V - .I .-. A., ...pc 1. ,- Ln JJ-, Hi, ,x .B-5, . Q1' mf' v .' LJ' v Q E' iirwu -K I ,. t' if' D . 3' -22 v .2542 071 -. '.f:' ' ' YJ :Ji ., E,-1-I?- L: '4. "' I. A 1-I , e hw! -'K 5 , a-'L I 'I' , .' ' N W- I . . FM -nrvhlr. Ji.-' is ww- PV' Vu..AI'f " 3.-3- . . .3 r , . an 'QW N .' if ,ig . ' Ml. 'Q -Y-ft Il . , , i. .di '.' 1' , b. u lu' "' K,' 4, v V .,.- 3 'I 1 ' . A ".'Q4'ri"l - . ' A ' . , l'.'J3- Q "ll . . I. X gr. 'rg ' Rx , Q - - ' -,' .J N.,. 1... ' 1- '. nhl! ,ull ' A ni 1 I .- Q - 1 l - x fp'-,Kylix "rn . -f f va . O Ak Q ' ' ls JI' ' n I . .wnovb S '. In . ng, "4'n:n I f' ' M 'u, Ax .': 'sun' A MWC I P -1 , . .. A HA x. .F - 1-ff -A ' ,n 1 ..,,. 'NA , n' P" I, n7U.' vm... I L Atv .M ' J Q. qi lfnl' .lv I ,' .' D! ,xx -'. ,. . ll" I ' I 4, uf. ' a v Y-4. YS ' 2 . ... A W +1 V. f Jw 'u' 1 '11 9 L I s -7 'P . r 7 ' J 1 1: '- -I l W I 46 s 'Q . .3 , . o 4 e .Av ,J-,' ' 5-rd J X. ' ' q' y ff, o gf ,vi N ' 5 9 n.. 1 ,. 14 ' ' ' "7 ' ' 'Q 1 Y . - x N 95 Eta Glhaptrr nf Sigma Glhi. Established in 1855. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. STARK A. YOUNG. E. N. LOWE, M. FRATRES IN URBE. CAPTAIN W. A. ROANE. DR. A. A. YOUNG. D. M. KIMBROUGH. M. B. LEAVELL. J. B. LEAVELL. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. LAW. Class of 1905- R. RIDGEWAY. L. C. ANDREWS. SCIENCE, LITERATURE AND ART. Class of 1906. P. S. M'DONALD. Class of 1907. GEORGE LEAVELL, JR. CASA COLLIER NORMAN BREWER. E. J. FORD. 47. ' 1-fi-wffl-141-. - . Q Sigma Glhi iliratvrnitg. FOUNDED AT MIAMI IN 1847. CoLoRs: Old Gold and Blue. FLOWER: The White Rose. PUBL1cA'r1oNs: "Sigma Chi Quarterly" and "Bu11etin." ROLL OF CHAPTERS. First Province. Alpha Chi, Pennsylvania State College. Epsilon, Columbian University. Theta, Pennsylvania College. Kappa, Bucknell University. Omicron, Dickinson College. Phi, Lafayette College. Phi Phi, University of Pennsylvania. Alpha Rho, Lehigh University. Rho Rho, University of Maine. Second Province. Zeta, Yvashington and Lee University. Tau, Roanoke College. Gamma Gamma, Randolph-Macon College. Sigma Sigma, Hampden-Sidney College. Alpha Tau, University of North Carolina. Psi, University of Virginia. Third Province. Beta, University of Wooster. Alpha, Miami University. Gamma, Ohio Wesleyan University. Mu, Denison University. Zeta Zeta, Center College. Zeta Psi, University of Cincinnati. Lambda Lambda, Kentucky State College. Mu Mu, University of West Virginia. Alpha Gamma, Ohio State University. Fourth Province. Theta Theta, University of Michigan. Lambda, University of Indiana. Rho, Butler University. Chi, Hanover College. Delta Delta, Purdue University. Xi, De Pauw University. Fifth Province. Omega, Northwestern University. Kappa Kappa, University of Illinois. Omicron Omicron, University of Chicago. Alpha Beta, Beloit College. Alpha Iota, Illinois Wesleyan University. Alpha Lambda, University of Wisconsin. Alpha Pi, Albion College. Alpha Sigma, University of Minnesota. Sixth Province. Alpha Epsilon, University of Nebraska. Alpha Xi, University of Kansas. Seventh Province. Eta, University of Mississippi. Alpha Mu, University of Texas. Alpha Omicron, Tulane University. Alpha Psi, Vanderbilt University. Eighth Province. Alpha Beta. University of California. AlphaUpsilon,University of South California. Alpha Omega, Leland Stanford, Jr., Uni- versity. Ninth Province. Alpha Alpha, Hobart College. Eta Eta, Dartmouth College. Nu Nu, Columbia University. Alpha Theta, Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Alpha Phi, Cornell University. 43 ALUMNI CHAPTERS. Boston, Mass. Nashville, Tenn Baltimore, Md. New Orleans, La. Chicago, Ill. New York, N. Y. Cincinnati, Ohio. Philadelphia., Pa. Columbus, Ohio, Peoria, Ill. Denver, Col. Pittsburg, Pa. Indianapolis, Ind. St. Louis, Mo. Kansas City, Kans. St. Paul, Minn. Los Angeles, Cal. San Francisco, Cal Milwaukee, Wis. Washington, D. C. ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS. Detroit State of Washington Western New York. 49 Is l. .I fl 5 . 0 " 0 Os 00 0 muh ll A ,V - 1-' . kd' ' U ,.-I .ujfjl ... .J ,., 1 A .,- x Q---1244 43- aff: .111 I H "' ., ' 6-.' , T J--':.,, -. ' 8 "0 av' 'L O' Q . 'fy Q 1 . 5 v I ii' 1 I ,L 4 ' I I' X -A , .M 5, ,uw .1 1 - ' T " 7. 3 :nt 4p11:,sw-I ,I ..- n A p 'TQ-' 'J-151 VR , 1 5,-1' X5 r Yagi 1' 'I . ' ,. .- P fm- f 422450. In bd X rvf YT H 1 A cbt.. I ,, ".. -' if --L.: , ' an ,, - W ',."' ., ,Qui N . A .I- J s ternity. fa F psilon aE ph aA1 ITI sig 's h 9 O Sigma Alpha Epailnn. MISSISSIPPI GAMMA. Established in 1866. FRATRES IN URBE. JUDGE B. T. KIMBROUGH. H. V. SOMERVILLE. MURRAY C. FALKNER. YVILLIAM ARCHIBALD. DR. J. T. CHANDLER. IVILLIAM LEAVELL. FRATER IN FACULTATE. DAVID H. BISHOP, M. A. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. LAW. Class of 1905. FREDERICK YVILLIAM ELMER. LEM E. OLDHAM. Class of 1906. JAMES C. ELMER. SCIENCE, LITERATURE AND ART. Class of 1905- ROY LESTER HEIDELBERG. Class of 1906. EDMUND GAINES HIGHTOWER. JOHN EDWARD JOHNSON. HOSEA RIMMER COVINGTON. LAVELLE CUTHBERT PIGFORD PERCY AUGUSTUS PERKINS. Class of 1907. GEORGE MALLORY JOHNSON. PAUL PURCELL LINDHOLM. 53 .Sigma Alpha lipzilnn Zllratrrniig. FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA IN 1857 COLORS I FLOWER : PUBLICATIONS: Old Gold and Purple The Violet "The Record" and " Phi Alpha" lSecretl ACTIVE CHAPTERS. Province Alpha. Boston University fMassachusetts Beta Upsilonb, Boston, Mass. Massachusetts Institute of Technology tMassachusetts Iota Tauj, Boston, Mass, ' Harvard University tMassachusetts Gammal, Cambridge, Mass. Worcester Polytechnic Institute lMassachusetts Deltal, Worcester, Mass. Trinity College fConnecticut Alphaj, Hartford, Conn. University of Maine fMaine Alphal, Orono, Me. Province Beta. Cornell University iNew York Alphal, Ithaca, N. Y. Columbia University CNew York Mul, New York, N. Y. St. Stephens College iNew York Sigma Phil, Annandale-on-Hudson, N. Y. Allegheny College CPennsylvania Olmegal, Meadville, Pa. Dickinson College tPennsylvania Sigma Phil, Carlisle, Pa. Pennsylvania State College fPennsylvania Alpha Zetaj, State College, Pa. Bucknell University fPennsylvania Zetal, Lewisburg, Pa. Gettysburg College QPennsylvania Deltal, Gettysburg, Pa. University of' Pennsylvania iPennsylvania Thetal, Philadelphia, Pa. Province Gamma. George Washington University, Cleveland, Ohio. University of Virginia 'tVirginia Omicronj, Charlottesville, Va. Washington and Lee University fVirginia Sigmal, Lexington, Va. University of North Carolina tNorth Carolina Xil, Chapel Hill, N. C. Davidson College tNorth Carolina Thetal, Davidson, N. C. l Wofford College tSouth Carolina Gammaj, Spartanburg, S. C. 54 Province Delta Case School of Applied Science, Cleveland, Ohio. University of Michigan CMichigan Iota Betaj, Ann Arbor, Mich. Adrian College fMichigan Alphaj, Adrian, Mich. Mt. Uf1'i6i1 College iOhio Sigmaj, Alliance, Ohio. Ohio Wesleyan University QOhio Deltal, Delaware, Ohio. University of Cincinnati COhio Epsilonl, Cincinnati, Ohio. Ohio State University QOhio Thetal, Columbus, Ohio. Franklin College Clndiana. Alphal, Franklin, Ind. Purdue University ilndiana Betal, Lafayette, Ind. Northwestern University flllinois Psi Omegal, Evanston, Ill. University of Illinois Llllinois Betal, Urbana, Ill. University of Wisconsin tWisconsin Alphab, Madison, Wis. University of Minnesota fM.innesota Alphal, Minneapolis, Minn. University of Chicago Qllilinois Thetal, Chicago, Ill. Province Epsilon. University of Alabama iAlabama Mluj, University, Ala. Southern University fAlabarna Iotaj, Greensboro, Ala. Alabama Polytechnic Institute fATafbama Alpha Mub, Auburn, Ala. University of Georgia tGeorgia Betaj, Athens, Ga. Mercer University fGeorgia Psil, Macon, Ga. Emory College fGeorgia Epsilonj, Oxford, Ga. Georgia School of Technology CGeorgia Phil, Atlanta, Ga. Province Zeta. University of Missouri QMissouri Alphal, Columbia, Mo. Washington University CMiss0uri Betal, St. Louis, Mo. University of Nebraska CNebraska Lambda Pij, Lincoln, Neb. University of Arkansas QArkansas Alpha Upsilonj, Fayetteville, Ark University of Kansas iKansas Alphal, Lawrence, Kans. University of Iowa Clowa Betal, Iowa City, Iowa. Province Eta. University of Colorado CColorado Chib, Boulder, Col. Denver University CCo1orado Zetaj, Denver, Col. Leland Stanford, Jr., University fCalifornia Alphal, Palo Alto, Cal. University of California fCalifornia Betal, Berkeley, Cal. Colorado School of Mines tColorado Lambdaj. 55 Province Theta. Louisiana State University fLouisiana Epsilonl, Baton Rouge, La. Tulane University tLouisiana Tau Upsilonj, N.ew Orleans, La. University of Mississippi fMississippi GammaJ,University, Miss. University of Texas tTexas Rlioj, Austin, Tex. Province Iota. Central University fKentucky Kappal, Richmond, Ky. Bethel College fKentucky Iotal, Russellville, Ky. Kentucky State College fKentucky Epsilonl, Lexington, Ky. Southwestern Presbyterian University qTennessee Zetal, Clarksville, Tenn Cumberland University iTennessee Lambdal, Lebanon, Tenn. Vanderbilt University fTennessee Nuj, Nashville, Tenn. University of Tennessee ITenn,essee Kappal, Knoxville, Tenn. University of the South tTennessee Omegal, Sewanee, Tenn. Southwestern Baptist University tTennessee Etal, Jackson, Tenn. ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS. Boston, Mass. Augusta, Ga. Chicago, Ill. Knoxville, Tenn. Washington, D. C. Denver, Col. Louisvi1l.e, Ky. Philadelphia, Pa. Atlanta, Ga. New Orleans, La. Memphis, Tenn. Dayton, Ohio. Little Rock, Ark. Shreveport, La. New York City. Savannah, Ga. Chattanooga, Tenn. Detroit, Mich. Worcester, Mass. Wilmington, N. C. Macon, Ga. Florence, Ala. Cincinnati, Ohio. Birmingham, Ala. Americus, Ga. Indianapolis, Ind. Los Angeles, Cal. Schenectady, N. Y Q 56 Alliance, Ohio. Clevland, Ohio. St. Louis, Mo. Greenville, S. C. Talladega, Ala. Pittsburg, Pa. Kansas City, Mo. San Francisco, Cal. Adrian, Mich. Washington, Ga. Madison, Wis. Lexington, Ky. Little Rock. Ark. Milwaukee. Wis. rc ,VQ J, 5- Z me an Q N f 5 E 3 , 'hif l1rt.Ph lla , Rr? 51 1 1 1 v J 11:15 .r,':Ftf'.'J'--2' nib ,YV U3 Mar. . w , , , n . f Q x Wlp, .1q' , f 6 ' 'H 1 U v 'U' ' 1 1' -X :V n .I',w4j,, bw 1 1 n -'F' Hilii-15' y... hfzf 3. 2, Y V 1 . Ax' Y 1 QR . .- .' 4' ' I, . - 1.45 D ,,.!I,... ' -v h ,- I - Y 1 . In ,g ,fam 5 ' 445, 41- . 'sf '. Q?-44, :Yi 3, ' at gi? vo ns' sr' "ik 'v- ,nm"'3Tf '. n A J' r" V' 1 , 4 'hfg'L'v' DIA ,L J 1" 94 'V 1 'l"'i 'f.'?g'.QJA, l lx Q ' ' 1 K -1.5.3. A -"s ,G , DI." - -.,- W s I lg 1 ' rho' ' . " 1 Q 'x - .5 ass I' V X - us L L,:'f.,JP' .'U'.' N. ,Y . L-. . '1',.:if-'I Q' . J' .Y ph--'. 1 1 S" M43 1, ' l 'S '74 -"win, Ifxu ' if ,, ' J ' , , , .fm A-QQ - f P JI. ,. 1-x'f 1, 1l.." , ' 1 l'r:I!"-D T 'I 'r C "L 1 ,'f 0 n g , v Phi Delta Theta Fraternity. 4 ls' 3:49.40 7 . s A I 1 I I l o illllimiiaaippi Alpha nf lihi Evita Glhvta. Established in 1877. FRATRES IN URBE. C. L. SIVLEY. '89. T. W. YATES, '87, RELBUE PRICE, '94. MARTIN SMITH, '00, FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. Class of 1906. LAW. ORMAN LANIER KIMBROUGH. LEWIS ALONZO YATES. SCIENCE, LITERATURE AND ART. Class of 1906. ROBT. SOMERVILLE, JR. Class of 1907. FRED MARSHALL VVITTY. EDWARD CLARKE COLEMAN MAURICE BRAY. ARTHUR ADRIAN HOWZE. Class of 1908. CLAUD P. HENRY. 59 York Alpha, Brown University. 1511i Evita Elysian Eliratvrnitg. FOUNDED IN 1848 AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY. FLOWER: White Carnation COLORS: Argent and Azure PUBLICATIONS: "Scroll" and "Palladium" lsecretl COLLEGE CHAPTERS. ALPHA PROVINCE. Quebec Alpha, McGill University. Maine Alpha, Colby College. New Hampshire Alpha, Darmouth College. Vermont Alpha, University of Vermont. Massachusetts Alpha, Williams College. Massachusetts Beta, Amherst College. Rhode Island Alpha, Brown University. New New New New Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Pennsylvania York Beta, Union University. York Delta, Columbia University. York Epsilon, Syracuse University. Alpha, Lafayette College. Beta, Pennsylvania College. Gamma, Washington and Jefferson Delta, Allegheny College. Epsilon, Dickinson College. Zeta, University of Pennsylvania. Eta, Lehigh University. Theta, Pennsylvania State Colleg.e. College BETA PROVINCE. Virginia Beta, University of Virginia. Virginia Gamma, Randolph-Macon College. Virginia Zeta, Washington and Lee University. North Carolina Beta, University of North Carolina. Kentucky Alpha-Delta, Cen-tral Univ.ersity. Kentucky Epsilon, Kentucky State College. Tennessee Alpha, Vanderbilt University. Tennessee Beta, University of the South. 60 Georgia Georgia Georgia Georgia Alabam GAMMA PROVINCE. Alpha, University of Georgia. Beta, Emory College. Gamma, Mercer University. Delta, Georgia School of Technology. a Alpha, University of Alabama. Alabama Beta, Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Michiga Al Indiana Indiana Indiana Indiana Indiana Indiana Indiana Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois DELTA PROVINCE. pha, Miami University. Beta, Ohio Wesleyan University. Gamma, Ohio University. Zeta, Ohio State University. Eta, Case School of Applied Science. Theta, University of Cincinnati. n Alpha, University of Michigan. EPSILON PROVINCE. Alpha, Indiana University. Beta, Wabash College. Gamma, Butler C'ollege, University Delta, Franklin College. Epsilon, Hanover College. Zeta, De Pauw University. Theta, Purdue University. ZETA PROVINCE. Alpha, Northwestern University. Beta, University of Chicago. Delta, Knox College. Zeta, Lombard College. Eta, University of Illinois. Wisconsin Alpha, University of Wisconsin. Minnesota Alpha, University of Minnesota. Iowa Al pha, Iowa Wesleyan University. Iowa Beta, University of Iowa. Missour Missour i Alpha, University of Missouri. i Beta, Westminster College. Missouri Gamma, Washington University. Kansas Alpha, University of Kansas. Nebraska Alpha, University of Nebraska. Colorad o Alpha, University of Colorado. 61 of Indiana ETA PROVINCE. Mississippi Alpha, University of Mississippi. Louisiana A-lpha, Tulane University of Louisiana. Texas Beta, University of Texas. Texas Gamma, Southwestern University. TH ETA PROVINCE. Californ'ia Alpha, University of California. California Beta, Deland Stanford, Jr., University. Washington Alpha, University of Washington. Boston, Mass. New York, N. Y. Baltimore, Md. Washington, D. C. Nashville, Tenn. Macon, Ga. Birmingham, Ala. Cincinnati, Ohio. Columbus, Ohio. Hamilton, Ohio. Indianapolis, Ind. Galesburg, Ill. LaCrosse, Wis. Minneapolis and St. Paul, Minn. Omaha, Neb. Oklahoma City, Okla. San Francisco, Cal. Spokane, Wash. Harvard University. ALUMNI CLUBS. Syracuse, N. Y. Pittsburg, Pa. Richmond, Va. Columbus, Ga. Montgomery, Ala. Mobile, Ala. Akron, Ohio. Athens, Ohio. Detroit, Mich. Crawfordsville, Ind. Blomington, Ill. Milwaukee, Wis- Kansas City. Mo. Denver, Col. Austin, Texas. Salt Lake City, Utah. Seattle, Wash. Burlington, Vt. Warr.en, Pa. Lexington, Ky. 3 - K" 'N t, Q I- X ne.. . hw. 62 Providence. R. I. Schenectady, N. Y Philadelphia, Pa. Louisville, Ky. Atlanta, Ga. Selma, Ala. New Orleans, La. Cleveland, Ohio. Toledo, Ohio. Franklin, Ind. Chicago, Ill. Peoria, Ill. Menasha, Wis. St. Lou-is, Mo. Meridian, Miss. Portland, Ore. Los Angeles, Cal. Hutchinson, Kan. Fort Smith, Ark. Seattle, Wash. ,x ., 1 3 Q Htlrnmwf 'Wulf 4 rlllfllmmlllllf 4415 "ug, w i f A w J 3 7+ QL -1 E E'E 5t i i i i TTT I... .un my.. K I - i " 225 . ,K S " , f dm A,-...,, 'Tqiglggp . .pn A wx-'Q-L , . 14' ...- '.b. 'Q L L p ffl 1 ' I Q. -1 ' ' y 052: ln n N. a .. s ,. I, .1 '. K wg- 1. :pF.9'5'.l'. .- , . ' -,,12J:' in ',3'41 :'Q ' u 'L . . 1 .JY 3 -in-'y . .q,Q,v, - h " 'Q ' 'r'f"' 'M 'ia , . vqllgz: tt!-..:2f-All ' .N ' " Y, - .g..-v.-' t l.. xx-Lug.--Ah7a14J'rff.LJ1, Al Jarjlf' f'. 1.-?5.'51LE5E.-,.! -- '4-QQ - -'I' , ,n - lk Arif.. rj!! Wg, ' ' vi- 'Dd1w1,'-'11-'12 vid Q-M .- , .5 I.. ,, ' mln, ,X. . 22's'f'b' 1- 4"7 ' Lag" f'x,h' .Z-,,' -" -5 xEf7'!'?'-"?"1f?-4 147, f.'rf.7 ':'1TpCF.t'?2 S 3,11 ' ' ,4' tally, z':'.a ... '-"".- - 4 ' "ff"-m' y rv- . :THX 4..i,'r4.!'I K ,AH ."'..i' . !'.t'3 .'.0' ' 1 , .Y f Wi . 'Q 'Qi-wi." 'lr f 'fuk' Jf"7"r.'NL-1 , .l"- fl" '57 'If .vw - v .".l ' .--f. " ' 4"1'N 'gif' "E . FV'-P"-'. ,,'A y-rx, ,.-,I .Aw -.f, ,' ,-,-1 '.,'1L- lf.-ww gg., - ,-.,.f. , wa ..1 .H X nu' M .A .KI-'.V ,.,JM:,x -rf., . 4 'fin A."91 .- ',. 1 1 ,U v ' ' V' 4'-- . v a " .l :HQ V Ny' ,., f. xx Y C WU'--1.- "L,,,. nklff-'., -X ' ,f,,.,yr., .V . ,-,.,, x 1 65 U' - ' ' ' .. 5 . -. , . .'. .,:1,.i--:'.5'fv,. - - . . .V . , . - s"1'."f'5,' " -:"'!ff" Q, , 4 .- -Q3 . 3 -f 'rw -- ' .M-Y ".- .WIA ,-- v v ' X - 5,1-.-.I 1,-I .- . ,,-. .,-. ' ,,,,. V, .4 . 4 I .A vc .2 .N 'L ' I' 1 '. '45-fn'-fU1f'i--..9.' ' ' 7. ' . '. 1159- 1'-.l'.r'av, -, Y , -4 - ., -nf yn, 1.17: .. 1- ,,, .,J,:1 'J ':. . ,- 1' ' .47 ,"?1-glfg-,.,y I V ,. . , I- .'.' . -0 Nw- '.".:' . ' , 3' u".g-.l. ,lH.v1', w' J - 4 ' W ' , N,s,,, , ' .4 I x'- ' 'v- ,'-Jiil' t-'4 -'x , 'bu gm . -- .. ' , l -- . - 'W ll- .. ". v - -' -s if ,I Yr. - -:sity MU. x, -:swirl V. i YH. ,4 . - , 1" nA--. "' A J'v"'h .L r "f5'f'7 ' .' . 4 ff-5 4' Q. , f " f,-.n.s"'- 1.5.1 -J A. -413,1 . ' 'P ,'?v-1 1. . . ' ' "J,-" ,Q f fp' . '1' I . "5 .- '5"1., Q 'J' ,gff K 1 '-Wxhg.. jJMQ.'l.' 4" ' .1 A , N 5 fc" v 5, f' 4,9 ' " -. -' ' , .'-.-,.. VV. . lux' 7:5 f ' 4 ! '-K'-1 . 'J.'l ' .. "' . 'N A A "-,. Q A,-:FQ .1-p-, A N., U dkds , x , , lq4.' M"-' hf' ' , , , Y, . . , . U. Y ,M 3, ,, , . . 4,.-,-'- Q39 -- . . . V - a f -- Q arm- -in K - 4: ,iw ." x If Lv' " ', ' atv. - 4.1,' ,,4."l,'v, . .g -7' - -:'c:W1i,f. 'af , X . A.-A R . ' " - ' X' I 's ' 'fx . I 51'.,,l'-' ,'. 'cf., .V 1. Y. , a W' v f' ,-,,-id . vu ',-, ,Ss - nk , - ' j q !""1' ,if J T, ' In "'l A' J. 1 --1-. -fs . -.M .13 7, lflg' . '."" '.i". H ,' . " Y '1 . ' 1 ,- . P.: . r Y " 0 . 'fx - .- ,naw ml. 4,41- '. 1' ' , -Y . -:CK .. 'F 1, . -"1fff'. ' uv.: xg, -2 3 u l'c'o 1' ix. v- , 4 l ' .v -' .' .5 1 ' ' . A I 1 'l' ' x .Ar ' n ' ' ' 1 Q5-4. 51.-1 A L Delta Tau Delta Fraternity 'if . A 4 'I' uf 7 J r . , 'bs 5' ' O L, Q v - o - A. v 1 F Q U , I n 5 - -ff,,.. 1- - . 1 . o 1 'p' 1 '-p ,. , 4.,u 1 4 -tx KJ 9 1 1Hi Glhaptrr nf Evita Elan Evita. Chapter Founded as Rainbow Fraternity, 1848. Consolidated With Delta Tau Delta, 1886. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. SCIENCE, LITERATURE, AND ARTS. Class of 1905. THOMAS BAILEY HARDY. JOEL ACKER ROGERS Class of 1906. HUGH HENRY RATHER. I 65 Founded at 1521121 Tian Evita. Bethany College in 18603 Rainbow Founded at University of Misssissippi in 1848. Consolidated in 1886. COLORS : Royal Purple, Old Gold and White FLOWER! Pansy ACTIVE CHAPTERS. SOUTHERN Division. Lambda, Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Pi. University of Mississippi, University, Miss. Phi. Beta Beta Beta Beta Gamma Eta, Columbian University. YVashington, D. Washington and Lee University, Lexington Va. Epsilon, Emory College, Oxford, Ga. Theta, University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. Iota. University of Virginia. Charlottesville, Va. Xi, Tulane University, New Orleans, La. C. Gamma Iota. University of, Texas, Austin, Tex WESTERN DIVISION. Omicron, University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa. Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Iota, University of XVisconsin, Madison, YVis. Eta. University of Minnesota. Minneapolis, Minn. Kappa, University of Colorado, Boulder, Colo. Pi, Northwestern University, Evanston, Ill. Rho, Leland Stanford, Jr.. University, Stanford University, Cal Tau, University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. Psi. University of Illinois, Champaign, Ill. 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. 66 NORTHERN DIVISION. Beta, Ohio University, Athens, Ohio. Delta University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Epsilon Albion College, Albion, Mich. Zeta, Adelbert Coll.ege, Cleveland, Ohio. Kappa, Hillsdale College, Hillsdale, Mich. Mu, Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware, Ohio. Chi, Kenyon College, Gambier, Ohio. Alpha, Indiana University, Bloomington, Ind. Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta 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. EASTERN DIVISION. Alpha, A1'1egneny College, Meadville, Pa. Gamma, Washington and Jefferson College, Wash Rho, Stevens Institute of Technology, Hoboken, N. J. Psi, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, N. Y. Omega, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Beta Beta Beta Beta t Beta Lambda, Lehigh University, Bethlehem, Pa. Mu, Tufts College, Tufts College, Mass. Nu, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Omicron, Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. Chi, Brown University, Providence, R. I. ington, Pa. Boston, Mass Gamma Gamma, Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H. Gamma Epsilon, Columbia University, New York City. Gamma Zeta, Wesleyan University, Middletown, Conn. Chicago. Milwaukee. Pittsburg. St. Louis. New York. ' ALUMNI CHAPTERS. Indianapolis. Cincinati Boston. Manila, P. I. San Francisco- Minneapolis. 67 Atlanta. Philadelphia. Cleveland. Toledo. Manila, P. I. ," ,H .xy HL., Il .'r. 5,0 0.-v Q 1 x, A --, ,oo ull 4 9 0 5 4 A x --a f . L. 'ff - . .5 'A.'.- -J-I qw. I .Q an . Q4 4-'Q lf. .L f' I"'Y. Ln- 7 4 1-1 ' IQQ' ' 1 S 4' h1sJo' '-. 'A Cp. . il . .- q . 1- . ,', ff g .7 . "OH, r . I 1 HN- ' A" 9 t 1 ,, Y- . ,' '. "Aff '- ' .U . my . ...'- , X tn: J' . , '-I Hr' , 1 -. sis! s ' - fix. .." A ' " -' 4' . . -- S - V . .a... A . f A 'w f .',.,AN.'ae.--J , .nr 3... . F '1 '. .-4 ' -'s, '. '.'..j.......1'2', f lU,,?,v! 14,4 Af- . P A W Rl.'i If , W g -fzfga . ,- . v .. . . 4 1 , U. .'klen'...' FW- - 5' 'gy . I ,"'w" '. ,,. ,wr 'mwfhg u' . '.1,.I 1 1. 11, . . ' W1 at .fj'nfl.:'N' ' I V lx' ' X ' 4 v- - -. , . . ' 4 ' 1 , .. A-'N "'v . ,.l o . . 1. .I .., , , .. ,. , , .. - H. . ' 7? I ' ' , , - A. 'a ,Y, , , I xxwglw. 3 ff". H. O ,. ':. NK N. ' L N 9 M1 . M 4' .df .-- . ...w.-.v 1-It Y 'WNV' . f.' .. fr' 'w I . l.! Q i :WWII ! v , ' M14,..1 bw ., I 'r'tf"f1 Lv' 'IH' "W ' . - . ' u 'UP . :lt nu . . l Isl! 1 X I, s' " " O 1 P SV-ij 7 f X3 I? U 35 Wav f'-xx V 1,A a Q g e Vf-X , N Cx Kappa Alpha Fraternity .4:'-"Y "4 .'-2 s . x ' if v' J , . ,. 1 . 5' A " T . Q - ."1 m ' Q I re a SO . - "1 I .1 Alpha lipnilna Qlhaptrr nf ilfappa Alpha. Founded at the University of Mississippi in 1900. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE. LAW. W. FELDER COOK, '05. H. VAUGHN WATKINS, '05. DEWITT C. ENOCHS, '05, GARLAND Q. WHITFIELD, '05. LUCIUS LAMAR MAYES, '05. ABLE J. STREET, 'O6. LAURIE MARION GADDIS, l06. SCIENCE, LITERATURE, AND ARTS. Class of 1905. STOKES VERNON ROBERTSON. Class of 1906. JAMES BURTON CANFIELD. ALFRED BROWNE SPARKMAN CLYDE RAYMOND CONNER. FRED S. TOOMBS. LUTHER MANSHIP, JR. ALBERT H. WHITFIELD. SAMUEL WILLIAM NEWELL. Class of 1907. DAVID CLAY BRAMLETTE. ROBERT B. LAMPTON. CHARLES GALLOWAY CARTER. EDMUND W. MONTGOMERY. JAMES PHIPPS CHASE. LEVERNE K. PURCELL. CLAUDE E. HILL. 71 Kappa Alpha Zllrzxtrrniig. Q SOUTHERN Q FOUNDED AT WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY, 1865. COLORS: Old Gold and Crimson FLOWERS: Red Rose and Magnolia PUBLICATION: "Kappa Alpha Journal." ACTIVE CHAPTERS. Alpha, Washington 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, Charl-ottesville, 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, Nashvi1l.e, Tenn. Psi, T ulane University, New Orleans, La. Omega, Central University of Kentucky, Danville, Ky. Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha, University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. Beta, University of Alabama, University, Ala. Gamma, Louisiana State University Baton Rouge, La. Delta, William Jewell College, Liberty, Mo. Epsilon, Southwestern Presbyterian University, Clarksville, Tenn Zeta, William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Va. Eta, Westminster College, Fulton, Mo. Theta, Kentucky University, Lexington, Ky. Iota, Centenary College, Jackson, La. Kappa, University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. Lambda, Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md. 72 Alpha Mu, Millsaps College, Jackson, Miss. Alpha Nu, The George Washington University, Washington, D. C. Alpha Xi, University of California, Berkeley, Cal. Alpha Omicron, University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. Alpha Pi, Leland Stanford. Jr., University, Stanford, 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, N. C. A. Sc M. College, Raleigh, N. C. Beta Alpha, Missouri School of Mines, Rolla, Mo. Beta Beta, Bethany College, Bethany, W. Va. Beta Gamma, Colleg.e of Charleston, Charleston, S. C. Beta Delta, Georgetown College, Georgetown, Ky. Beta Epsilon, Delaware College, Newark, Del. Beta Zeta, University of Florida, Lake City, Fla. Norfolk, Va. Raleigh, N. C. Petersburg, Va- Alexandria, La. Hampton-Newport Va. Jacksonville, Fla. Hattiesburg, Miss. Franklin, La. Baltimore, Md. Jonesboro, Ark. New York, N. Y. New Orleans, La. STATE ASSOCIATIONS AND SECRETARIES. 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 Carolil.-R. S. McGeachy, Raleigh, N. C. Louisiana-T. W. Holloman, Alexandria, La. Arkansas-H. F. Daniels, Little Rock, Ark. News, ALUMNI CHAPTERS. Richmond, Va. Macon, Ga. Talladega, Ala. Jackson, Miss. Chattanooga, Tenn. Montgomery, Ala. Shreveport, La. Mobile, Ala. Kansas City, Mo. Little Rock, Ark. Nashville, Tenn. Memphis, Tenn. 73 New York City. Lexington, Ky. St. Louis, Mo. Atlanta, Ga. Augusta, Ga. Staunton, Va. Centreville, Miss. Dallas, Texas. San Francisco, Cal Anniston, Ala. Selma, Ala. Knoxville, Tenn. Houston, Texas. g . '1 N11 A . v 0 " 1 . . -1 J4 ' V nl ,al JJ ,. I , . 'o -ff Lf, v 1, - -v 1 0 O 4 Q 5. 1 01 'IA ,L IM 1 If s MJ" v, w 1 ,O .,j .J . -P. Rafi-' 1 N1 3, Y 5 . ' K.. MQW' " -gt A' . - . 1'f' I I A U . Y '.,. s . K ,L . . 242 'J' .VL ,. ,.,1.j ,r D' I ww, V! - .., .ln - ug. ' 1 v 'r' 1 I' ' sb' ' , . N , jx 5 - 'Ls' ,, 'W-uf lf.. 'Aly' I 'rf iff, ni-5 "' A Q ,,' 1 . A I . , ."' -.1-N, '-. ' . .4 , '..'fz.' . -f . ' .' :I I , , . Q., -4 D V 1 J WA v , Wy V, 'I 'rr-. I .' 1 if lp. ' ' ' ".1Q'-1. A' 'wr ' 'lm D. ' .1 -, , ?.3.'5","q . ,i N... ' ' . ' '--u-Jig' L 1 , -N " J ' - K" 1-A If H. t CY' o...' 'L' ',' 'f ,V 1,5 .zip pf ' , . S" -J, ff 'K 2. W- A IQ " IQXLSPJQQI7 f . '-' , , 'Cl' :' I gf-1. D, ' .01-' f 'V v . . J, , , .' ' I nf' Q . A 1 U "I 'C . . ' fix . ur 3. I i -. 1' .v A Q -' 'V A ' n , ' 4 v . WI. La .!,.v.w..x' A .. .,' , A U, .W-. 1V ,u'..'.y'.Y X , I' A . . Nur., -.',. "V 'H frsffyxf-1, ' fvgbi .f . fri:-ff. f . tn. g.'.- .1 Y-.., , I," .rx"'Q11'g .l.Af':.l"' '-'1""-",.5'0' .1". . T.-W., ,, , ,. ,'..:x4v',,j ...m','.-. 'su-. N 'f-Nl,-',fE ' '.-' a:':'ff-' 'gs' 'tj'-QQMJ, V " Qfl "nv " 'Q'-. if fffagwq lf, Yu! PY ' :Li . I PIVW44 ' -I xf., 1 ...l w 1. M u sw 1,4 a--JN 'law L NYY: Q .- .1 1 - 4' . Ilw. ll ' . 'X iw I 1, I v ','f r -14' - ' ' uv, . H," v " ,.y 1 . I . ,' GJ 4 X Chi Omega Soror ty. --4 , . np' slow O,- X 0 pg Q A --- . 4-'E' '-'po '. Q4 ' n , . Fi". ' 03.34, ' f 1.4 M . is L :V ' , 1 a f Gian Glhaptrr nf Glhi Gbmrga. SORORES IN URBE. SALLIE BURNS. MARGARET WARDLAW. ANNIE CHANDLER. EDITH VVARDLAW. JULIA COMPTON. MABELLE SMITH. MARY LOUISE NEILSON. MARY HARTWELL SOMERVILLE. ELMER MEEK. SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE. 1905. LINDA SULTAN. 1906. LOUISE ANDRUS. MARY HELON CHILDRESS. LUCILE KIMERER 1907. ' KITTIE BOGARD. Josm DULANEY. 77 Glhi tlbmrga Elirairrnitg. Chapter Founded as Sigma Tau, 1896 Consolidated With Chi Omega, 1899. COLORS: Cardinal and Straw. FLOWER: White Carnation. PSI .. CHI ..... UPSILON TAU .... SIGMA .. RHO .. PI ....,.. OMICRON XI ....... NU MU ...... LAMBDA IxAPPA ...... PHI ALPHA IOTA ....... FAYETTEVILLE ALUMNAE .... WASHINGTON CITY ALUMNAE . ATLANA ALUMNAE . .. OXFORD ALUMNAE ... ... CHAPTER ROLL. .. University of Arkansas . . . . . . . . . . University of Kentucky . .. Southwestern Baptist University .......... University of Mississippi .. Randolph Macon Woman's College Tulane .. University of .. University .. Northwestern University of University of . . University University Tennessee of Illinois University Wisconsin California of Kansas University of Nebraska .. Columbian University University of Texas ALUMNAE ASSOCIATIONS. lb . . . Fayetteville, Arkansas Washington, D. C. Atlanta, Georgia Oxford, Mississippi xV" l 1 ' . "P"1T "7 ' "W V. :I A V it 1. ,. -s' ,Wu I v , . . F I-' x . + .1 A M I 'Vi' 1' . F1 f? cv" A. ,- '51, .,, . In x IH .uh . .. F ,.v ' I4 ',l vht . L :K N lv 1 'L , J up 'Jr v Q , W Q' ' V olulp 1 Nh w 'lf .,v :H- . ' 1 's ' 'HRH' 'I 1 1 V . 3. ., ax . . f I. 4 '.. .I- . 1 .I it s. ' f 4 ' o , 52' my- X X N Q .I ,tag in , 7 f 4 m ,qv-1. N . M . -"ax" W , .VV '-z "1 '. 4 . ny. ,,D.1f' I A .. A' , . . flirt, .- .hi-Il O Af, 0 A ' Nl xv 1 . 'V n N :' 1- ' . 4 N . . , . U . ' H- '- -Y""" v 41 1 ' my' ' l, v-.0l'-.- '!.:.. 3 -'2"'- ' w ' ...- -I 0 . ' .' "' - .7 - Q "tbl" Y,l',.n, .Q . ,s ,v, .yu -ful gl x '6 4 wp ',n 'DIA' . nu .fs Q nl ,wil I 5,-"' 1 x 5 7' ,' ,Q gs U ' "' 5 ll 0 '? V ce, .1 ,u ll li.. ' '-wi . W . , s lj Q 'L X A A . ,ik u f , as f M' Q' n.. r V" "U 5 '24 10, . - v gl -A 3 fb wr i I A ,J S -1 a A ' 0 rl H 5 'T'- 7-fowl ,S U Glhi Glhaptrr Evita Brita Evita. Chapter Founded as Tau Delta Theta, 1896, Consolidated With Delta Delta Delta, 1904. SORORES IN URBE. SARAH OLA PRICE. NORMA VVILKINS. SUZANNE BURT. DAISY BELLE PLANT SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE. 1905. ANNHEBERRY. MARY ALKEIHALEY. EMMA KATE KIMMONS. A MARY LULA REA- BLANCHE ROGERS 1906. BETTIE SUE CHAMBLISS. 1907. DOUGLASS MAXWELL. BESS RICHMOND. ROBERTA FULTON. 81 Evita Brita Evita Zlirairrndg Founded at Boston University, Boston, Mass., Thanksgiving Day 1888 COLORS FLOWER : PUBLICATION Silver Blue and Gold Pansy. Tr1dent ACTIVE CHAPTERS. ALPHA PROVINCE. Alpha, Boston University. Beta, St. Lawrence University. Eta, University of V.ermont. Xi, VVoman's College, Baltimore. Omicron, Syracuse University. Rho, Barnard College. Sigma, Wesleyan University. Tau, Bucknell University. Psi, University of Pennsylvania. BETA PROVINCE. Gamma, Adrian College. Epsilon, Knox College. Zeta, University of Cincinnati. Mu, University of Wisconsin. Nu, Ohio State University. Upsilon, Northern University. Chi. University of Mississippi. GAMMA PROVINCE. Delta, Simpson College. Theta, University of Minnesota. Kappa, Universitv of Nebraska. Lambda, Baldwin University. Pi, University of California. Phi, University of Iowa. ALUMNAE ASSOCIATIONS Boston Mass Indiano'a, Iowa. Syracuse N Y Canton N Y Galesburg, Ill. New York N Y Adrian Mich Cincinnati, Ohio. East Orange N J Burlington Vt Minneapolis, Minn. 82 Chrvrka illrnm Gbihvr Iirnuinrw. IN FACULTATE. CHAXCELLQR-R. B. FULTON, CHI PSI. Dr. R. NV. Jones ......................................... Phi Kappa Sigma Prof. A. L. Bonclurant .. ............. Kappa Sigma Dr. F. L. Riley ......... ................ P hi Beta Kappa Dr. C. C. Ferrell Dr. Alfred Hume . . . Dr. G. Deupree . . Dr. T. H. Somerville A. McLaurin, Jr. C. M. Havercamp . W1 C. Bowman .... G. B. Shelby W. P. Biggs . . . .. .Beta Theta Pi: Phi Beta Kappa IN COLLEGIO. ...............BetaThetaPi . . . .Phi Gamma Delta Phi . . . . .Kappa Sigma . . . .Kappa Sigma . . . . . . .Kappa Sigma . . .Alpha Tau Omega . . . . .Pi Kappa Alpha X - E cp K E CDI' E B 9 A I1 B 135 iss isa, F97 ,sv 188 use lgclh 187 1897K 188 189 , 1 V , ,.: iii FM- f V A ' T Qfffzxfgi Z i f ' g XS 2 ., wgq. , 41154 .-. -,flzvzi ' it 157 2' ,, ' ', ' : N. 12622232315 5 ff ' X -eei 5' f 3 feef 0 .M fx? at X fix l y X .f fWT A ' 'I - f X f 1 1 ? - f 1 Z + X! Nga! . Hx e- - 1-- Fraternity Graveyard. 83 Winners of Doubles. FAREWELL. Youth. farewell! And likewise, Folly, thou! For in thy ways no tongue can tell Of more than thoughtless deeds, and now And then, an act of actual worthg An impulse quickly felt. That finds its death almost at birth. Farewell, for in thy stead Calm reason comes with riper years, And, looking at the past-the dead- Reassures and calms my fears. Farewell, for life is now e'en worth the while: A life of love, of work, of pain: But with it all, I needs must smileg 'T is better far than youth's poor gain. -Marvin Holloman Brown, '02 84 Y. 4 3'-r' -ix .---, K ' ff J Q. " x X ' -1', I I I V' N. J S 'Ui . O ' v. f- 'D D 4 ,1 f A3 yy 0 .. -fs H .4 .ks 'SL s 5 o v " . I' 4: .rw 'O A . , Q. Y .-A Q . 1 . n O .Q . uf. 0 'N 15.9 , ,O 4 ? N I 1 1 4 -I 1 i 5 1 .u ,l ' 0 'I I 6 MI: 43 I M "3 ': if I" 1 gf Mi 1 'W 4. .E 'r ...I 1 Nl ii yi .W wi X '1 1 I 4 :I R M we .. lp ' 1 4 5 A V X V s . , 'Q I , as -, u 8 1 L -V L r 011215525 33 11115 ?Qi5tnriv5 ifiir. . . . .. SEHZSQR ff E 1, Cl'0.l'y glass OFFICERS. G. T. Gillespie ....... ...... I 'resiglent R. L. Heiclelberff 1, . . . ......... Vice-President T. B. Hardy . . .... Secretary and Treasurer C. T. Butler ........ ......... H istorian Bliss Blanche Rogers . .. ........ ..... P oet 86 ROLL AND STATISTICS. Henry Samuel Barron ................. Crystal Springs "But what am I? An infant crying in the night. An infant crying for the light. And with no language but a cry." B. A.g -IHKXIIQ German Clubg Junior Promenade Committee Miss Annie Berry ............................. Magee "Ever gentle and so gracious with her learning." B. S.g AAL Assistant editor of Magazine ,04. v ' Samuel XYilson Bigger ...................... Ellisvillc 'tShortly his fortunes shall be lifted higher: True industry doth kindle honour's fire." E. E.g U. M. A. A.g Science Clubg orchestra. Charles Thompson Butler ................. Brookhaven " 'Twas sad by fitsg by starts 'twas wild." B. P.g' A415 fbzg Y. M. C. A4 German clung Franklin Hall Clubg U. M. A. A.g Ski-Hi-Hoopsilong Drummond Clubg Co-Educational Society. 87 .- Abye A. Coh n ........................... Brookhaven "Fire in each eye, and papers in each hand, He raves, recites and maddens 'round the land." B. P.: 'Dig U. M. A. A.: first freshman medal in oratory, '02: Varsity Football Team, '03-'04: first medal G. S. I. O. A., '04g 412 Junior Medal, 'O4. - john Edward Fanning' ................... Buena Vista "See my new cap: I got it in my stocking on Christmas." B. S. in C. E.: 1112. l. T. Gilmer ........ ....................... T ocopola "I see nothing but a fool's head and a fool's coat, Supported by a pair of most unpromising legs." B. A.: fbi: second soph. medal '02g Vice-President Y. M. C. A. '04. Guy Tillman Gillespie ................,..... Duck Hill "He has I know not what Of greatness in his looks, and of high fate , That almost awes me." B. S.: AXI1: 1112: Y. M. C. A.: Chess and Checker Club: Science Club: President 112 Eg President Senior Class: Man- ager and Captain of Track Team. Miss Mary .Alice Haley ................ ...McComb "An outward and visible sign Of an inward and spiritual grace."' B. S.: AAA: Parthenic: Sophomore Rhetoric Medal '03: Y. XV. C. A.: Second Soph. Medal 'O-1. 88 Tboiuas llailey Hardy . ..................... Columbus "The soul of this man is his clothes." B. S.: ATAg Hermaeang U. M. A. A.g Freshman Editor of Record '02g Secretary and Treasurer of German Club WH: U. M. Minstrelsg Sophomore Editor of Record 'O31 Ski Hi Hoopsilon: Chairman Junior Promenade Committee '04: Treasurer Class 'U5g Chairman Floor Committee German Clubg Hoot Owl Clubg German Club '05g Science Clubg Assistant Editor-in-Chief of Record. Robert Henry Harrison ................... Fayetteville "A thing of beautv is a joi' forever." B. S.g cbig Science Clubg Hoot Owl Club: Franklin Hall Club: Class Historiang Chess and Checker Club. Hinkle Patton Heidelberg ........... .. .Heidelberg "And when a lady is in the case. You know all other things give place," B. P.g fDEg President Y. M. C. A. '04. Roy Lester Heidelberg "Heaven bfess thee. Thou hast the sweetest face I ever looked on." B. A.g E AEg Vice-President Class '05, Miss Emma Kate Kimmous .............. . . .Oxford The violet droops its soft and bashful brow, l l But from its heartsweet incense fills the airg So rich withing so pure Without, art thou, With modest mien and soul of virtue rare." B. P4 AAAQ Assistant Editor of "Ole Miss" '03. 89 Carl D, Kirby ....................... .. .Carrollton "I wept when I was born, And every day shows why." B. S. Miss Kate Lundie ........................... Oxford "What sweet delight a quiet life affords." B. P. Charles Maury Powell ....................... jackson "Fair science frowned not at his humble birth, And melancholy marked him for its own." B. S.g A Klfj Vice-President of 'IIE '04. Miss Virgie L. Neill.... . . Oxford "XVork is my recreation- A delight like that Which a bird feels in flying." B. A. Miss Mary Lou Rea .................... .... X Ycsson 'tlust tall enough to be graceful, L Just dainty enough to please: Manners so pleasant and charming, 1 She puts you at once at your ease." l B. S.g A .X Ag Parthenic Editor of Magazine '04-'05. 90 "Alas the love of women: it is known To be a lovely and fearful thing." B. S.g K Ag U. M. A. A.g Hermaean: Y. M. C. A.: Second Freshman Medal '023 First Sophomore Medal WI3: Secre- tary of Hermaeang President of Hermaean '03: Editor-in- Chief U. M. Magazine 'Mg U. M. Minstrels: Representaa tive to M. I. O. A. '04: Recording Secretary Y. M. C. A. 'Mi Executive Committee of German Club. Miss Y. Blanche Rogers ................. Xexv Albany "For she, while her companions slept. Was toiling upward in the night." B. A.: AAAg Art Editor "Ole Miss" '05. Leo Shninacker ........................ Holly Springs "And there are those who complain from a mere habit of complaining." B. P.: Secretary and Treasurer U. M. A. A. '05s Varsity Football Team '03-'04: Tennis Championship, singles. 'O4. E. R. Walton.. . . .... . ................. ...... . . . ..,. . . ..Coosa "An awkward. gawltiy without any one good point under Heaven." B. A.g 9 Eg Treasurer Y. M. C., '05. joel Acker Rogers. . . . . . . .......... . . .. Aberdeen "Neat and trimly drest, Fresh as a bridegroom, and his chin near reaped: But is the jay more precious than the lark Because his feathers are more beautiful" B. P.g A T .Kg Secretary Runt Club, '01-023 U. M. A. A.g Chairman Executive Committee German Club, '04g Junior Promenade Committee, '04g Executive Committee German Club, '05, 91 Stokes Vernon Robertson ................ Hattiesburg' Power House Svnxnr QHEI55 Qwtnrg Among the servants at the Umversxty of MISSISSIPPI there 1S one who IS what 1S popularly known as a character He IS a low and chunky x ellow negro about fxfty years old He wears a slouch hat whlch he keeps filled w1th papers wh1ch he brmgs VElI'1Ol1S th1ngs to and from town HIS name IS Obstreps or Obstrepograss Snnth HIS dutxes are to clean up the rooms m the dorm1tor1es pohsh shoes and run errands He has been here s1nce 1879 Knows everxbodv 1n school IS a great talker and uses brg words on all occaslons whlch he pronounces w1th mdlfferent accuracx Wh1le the h1stor1an of class of 1905 was slttmg 1n h1s room valnly trymg to select from the great mass of hlstorlcal data such as mlght present h1s class to the world 1n 1ts true colors thlS n1gger came ln, a broom 111 one hand and depos1ted h1S sack behmd the door Snnth what s 111 your sack? sa1d I Boss you should have more compunctlon dan to ask a Cac1ss1an gentleman what he s got 111 1115 sack Compunctlonp N1gg1er you dont know what compunctlon means COITlpU11Ct10ll, s1r means the evolutlon of feellngs You g1t out of here 92 1 ' N, 1 fp :lr O t D O - , .1 ,va - 1. an Y . J' , V . . - ' ! 7 letters and memorandums, and constantly carries a sack over his shoulders. in ' ' ii 7? Ll 77 ' ' ' , . , l Q ' ,y , 3 7 , 1 . V . . . ,, . ,, . . . ! 7 sc - 1 - , H ' , ' . Q ,, Y . . . , , , . . ,, ll ' ' 7 - ' 7? n , ' a ,, . . . . . 7 I ' X so I can clean up this room. You been three weeks trying to write dat class history and you ain't got it started yet. Your youngest son will graduate six hours before you do, anyhow. You ought to be concluded from the University of Mississippi." "Smith, tell me something to go in this history." "VVell, boss, you all come in like a serpent and you go 'way like a duck." VV hat this mystic utterance meant I did not know, but I continued: "Obstrepograss, tell me something about some of the boys." 'XVell, dar's T. I-I. Hardy Bailey. fThis is Smith's version of T. Bailey I-Iardyxj Dat boy has offered five hundred dollars to get a pair of pants cut to the accurate measurements to fit him. Sometime I goes into his room and shine seventeen pairs of shoes, and then he will get up and concide to wear his hunting boots." "Well, what about Senator Powell?" "That man can do more concentric things than any white man I ever seen. One day he called me way off behind the dormitories. I included he was goin' to assassinate me, but he said: 'Er-er'-what I wanted to say was, have you got a match? "And then there's Stokes K. R-obertson. I been here twenty-six years, but I never seen a man run for so many offices as himf' "lfVhat about some of the rest of them ?" "One mornin' about three-quarters after three, I come by the chapel, and Ackerman, Rogers and Charles K. Butler was inside. Charles K. was prayin', '0h, Lord, was I born to die P' and Ackerman was singing, 'Nearer, My God, to Thee.' Then they both told me to go tell the Chancellor they was there waitin' for him.', "What about I. T. Gilmer and Johnny Fanning P" "Boss, dis servant has long tried to get around to the other side of his shoes with one bottle of polish, but he has failed to do so. Dat little Johnny Flannigan, he hates to see the morning stars rise, for he regrets to exturb his muscles for his day's work to begin. He always conquires if it is nearly day. I tells him yes, and he say, 'Ain't you mistaken ?' Then I say: " 'Sleep on, thou fateful wonderg Sleep on, thou blissful slumber, Unaware of thy midnight visitor.' " A A 93 Having extorted these salient facts from Smith he was forcibly assisted out of the door and advised, upon penalty of his life, to come back later to clean up. As we, the class of IQO5, are leaving the University, with its historic associations and pleasant recollections, We realize that in the faculty who have guided our steps through the paths of knowledge during the time we spent here We have a body of true friends, who will take pride in our future careers, and to whom we owe, in great measure, whatever good we may accomplish in the world. To them we wish to express our deep gratitude. and to say that although we have not done all that We might, their efforts in our behalf are appreciated, and we hope that it may not prove fruitless labor. VVe wish to thank the people of Oxford for their kindness, for by their courtesy they have made our residence here much more pleasant. The close of this session cannot but sadden the hearts of the outgoing class. To each other we are indebted for mutual aid and friendship, and as we now part, some of us forever, we feel that the happiest days of our lives have flown, never to return. How bright is youth, How bright it gleams, NVith its illusions, aspirations and dreams- Book of beginning, story without end. Each maid a heroine and each man a friend. -Historian. I 'Vfvm 57 X N . Xu' . Wt 94 SENIOR CLASS POEM. There are diamonds in the marshes, there are pearls beneath the lakes There are treasures in the ocean, there are fortunes in the brakes, There is gold beneath the mammoth rocks that top the mammoth crest, And the gem of nranhood often lurks beneath a freshman's breast. I have seen the country village grow into a country towng Then the town became a city, proud in wealth and much renown- So, if Sophomore grows chesty when he finds he's made the rise, Look again, perhaps you'll see a glorious man down in those eyes. Once I saw a stripling pony matched against a thoroughbred, And he won the race so easily the judges all fell deadg So theres many a Junior browsing on the common with his set Who will rise to fame and fortune and become a Senior yet. Now I give my hand and heartthrobs to my classmates who hav.e passed Gloriously through all gradations and have come to fame at lastg Busy bees we've been together, not a drone to mar the hive- Fling the banners, shout hozannas to the Class of 1905. 95 I Q5 Ll H .5 CD R is V . . C s nf. I -'S lteimg Glass l U I I ' E l-ii...-.. M., ,. I , Ah- , YW OFFICERS. A. P. Dodd .... . ................. . ...... President E. J. Boatner ..... ........,... Vice President J. C. Nichols .............. .. . Secretary and Treasurer Miss Mary Childress .... .. ......................... Poet Miss Louise Andrus ........ .... . . .. .... Historian JUNIOR PROMENADE COMMITTEE. H. H. Rather C. R. Conner T. M. Skyes 96 ROLL AND STATISTICS. Miss Nancy Louise Andrus .... .. . .Oxford B. A.g X Q. Richard Capel Beckett, jr. . . .. . West Point B. A.g A K Eg Hermaean. Edward jefferson Boatner ...... .... ..... . .... . . ...... . . . Potts Camp B. S.3 Vice-President of Class of '06g Baseball Team '04. Miss Bettie Sue Chambliss.. . . . .University S. S.g A A Ag Parthenic. Miss Mary Helon Childress.. . .... Oxford B. S.g X Q. Charles Banister Cochran. .......... . . ......................... West Point B. A.g QP 25 Y. M. C. A.g President Sophomore Class '03-'04g President XII E. C. R. Conner .... .. ...... ........ . . . .... ................... . . . Hattiesburg B. A.g K Ag dv Eg Football Team '01-'02g All-Southern Football Team '03g Baseball, '01-'02g German Club. Hosea Rimmer Covington .. . .... Canton B. S.g 2 A E. Fred W. Cox.. .. . . .Kelley B. S. in Med. Allen Peeler Dodd.. . ..................................... .... . Kosciusko B. S.g Hermaeang President Herrnaeangl Captain Football Team '04-'055 'Varsity Football Team '02-'03. B. Howard Durley .... .... ........ ...... ...... . ...... ............. O x f o r d B. S. in Med. dv K X113 Vice-President G.erman Clubg Historian Med. Class. Robert james Enochs .... . .................... . ......... .Crystal Springs B. S. in Med. 112 K N115 Editor "Ole Miss" '05. Esta S. Furr. ...... .... . .............. . . .Toccopola fb Eg Y. M. C. A.g U. M. A. A. Miss Pearl L. Guy.. . . . . Booneville B. S. George Harvey, jr ....... .. .... ...... .... .... . .......... . . . Canton B. A.g A X113 Herrnaeang German Clubg U. M. A. A.g K. K. K. john Cornelius Herrington ...... . ...................... . . .Sandersville B. s. 97 E Edmond Gaines Hightower .... ...... .... . ........ ...... ..... H a t t iesburg B. A.g E A E3 Vice-President and President Hermaeang Athletic ditor "Ole Miss" '03. john Edward Johnson. .. . . . Oxford B. S.g E A E. Miss Lucile Kimerer. . . . ..C1arksdale B. S.g X Q3 Parthenic. Douglass Clifton Lauderdale.. . . . . .Hernando B. A.g Hermaean. Luther Manship .... . ............ .. .. jackson B. S. in E. E.g K Ag Hermaean. Thomas R. McCullar. . . . . ...... . .. Booneville B. S. in C. E. Prather S. McDonald. .... .....................- - ........... B ay St. Louis B. S.g 2 X5 fb Eg First Freshman Medal '03g U. M. A. A..g German Clubg Chess and Checker Club. R. R. Moore ..... . . . Caledonia B. A. William H. Mounger. . . .... Columbia B. A.g Y. M. C. A. S. William Newell .... . . . Oxford B. A.g K A. I. C. Nichols. . .. . . . Eudora B. S. VVillis Carl Paschall. . . . . Tocopola B. A. Lavelle Cuthbert Pigford . . . . . . . Lumberton B. A.g EAE. Hugh Henry Rather. .................. .................. . . . Holly Springs B. A.g A T Ag Junior Promenade Committee '053 Ski-Hi Hoopsilon. Miss Emma Schauber ...... . ...... . . . . . . ........... -- .... . . . . . Laurel B. A.g Parthenic. Alfred Brown Sparkman. ........... --.' ...... ...... . ........... C l e veland B. A.g K Ag Hermaeang Secretary Hermaean '05g Review Editor U. M. Magazine Y. M. C. A.g German Club. Thomas MCQl1lStOD Sykes .... .. . ....................... ......... A berdeen B. A.g A K Eg Hermaeang German Clubg Junior Promenade Committee. 98 Fred S. Toombs. . . . ..Greenvil1e B. S.g K A. Asa Caldwell Tucker ...... . ...... . . .. Courtland B. S. in C. E.g A Xlfg Science Club. Edgar Webster ...... ........ . .... . . ................... . . ....... Delray B. A.g fb Eg Athletic Editor U. M. Magazineg Franklin Hall Clubg 'Varsity Football Teamg Vice-President fb E. Albert H. Whitfield.. . ....... . .. jackson B. S.g lx A. X I f "' QQEENMTTXI k W . t zliim: ..f 9 , z , -f-- V . f ' , l VK' r 7 rdf: Yi gi. 99 ' 3luninr 0112155 Eiainrg. The historian of the class of '06 Finds herself in an awful fixg She has tried all night To think what to Write, But so far her thoughts are all nix! Reader, have you ever noticed that almost all the class histories you read bear a striking resemblance to each other? Has it ever appeared to your critical eye that the greater part of these abortive and entirely ephemeral pseudo-literary productions are nothing else than a monotonous and conceited recital of the honors, principally athletic, that Dame Fortune has poured from her cornucopia into the lap of the aforesaid illustrious classes, on account of their supreme intellectual gifts and theii superiority to all predecessors? Have you ever noticed this lamentable fact, I say? Friend, it is not the purpose of the Historian of the Class of '06 to bore you with any "'Anglo-Saxon Chronicle" of our great deeds. If Herodotus himself were living, and were to write the history of this far- famed institution, the University of Mississippi, I doubt seri-ously that he would see tit to make an epoch out of the period of time that our class has lent the charm of its presence to the 'Varsity. We have never set the school on fire by the brilliancy of our genius, although we have engaged in sundry material contlagrations celebrating hard- Won victories of Mississippi teams. I don't think that there are any Shakespeares, Darwins, Napoleons, Glad- stones among us. In truth, if, from our ranks, there should arise a future suc- cessor of Theod-ore Roosevelt, I would be very greatly surprised, and whoever he might be, I feel that I would ejaculate, "I never would have thought it.', The personnel of every baseball and football team since we have been here has not been selected from our bandg nor have we all made an average of QQ Q-IO in every study we have undertaken. Never have we overawed the faculty by our transcendent intellectuality, our gigantic powers of apperception, or our Demosthenic oratory. 100 In a quiet and inoffensive manner ive entered the school in the fall of 1902, and collectively and individually entered upon the duties leading to our respective degrees. XVe have taken what opportunity has offered us in the way of honors, without any parade or vainglorious ostentation. Most of us have made the rise in pedagogy. In one more year we shall leave, probably forever, the old school that is so dear to us, and, fortified by the training that we have received at the hands of that whole-souled body of Christian men and women, our faculty, we shall enter upon the duties of life. May we ever keep the fires of love for the old school burning in the holv of holies of our hearts! -Historian. V -QB 7 2 . Q ,. ML! if g ay s Y e x ' -0-.xx 5 it N ,I ' i .age fi 4 as f X. NN ff F, -f xx Q 101 ' 1 ll Y ll P l 1. 1 is il .al li ll l ,yi ll 1 'f .I "ill, v ,yt fi Ll! ll u ,ill Aitiqvl on-ag gl' ui 1,11 :ul tual V25 ,.',,gu :lui JM iii: 4 mlm: :fat to ! fl? l Sli rl l .l : Us Q f E 4- g li -i pl I rl ' x I il 'Elia 4 fyx ' ,,-vw, uf! 4, 7 .1 , f i I 7 f V QR V! , i C it xx ff -X ' -.- 1--. I Svnphnmurr ifiitmrrg Qllzum. C. Hall ...... C. Coleman M. Johnson .... F. Mecklenbcrger VVilliams ...... A. Howze . .. OFFICERS. 102 ... . . . .President .. . .Vice-President . . . . .Secretary . . . . .Treasurer . . .Historian ....Chaplain James Milton Acker.. . . ROLL AND STATISTICS. B. S.g A K Eg U. M. A. A.g P T Eg German Club. Royal Cameron Bailey .. .-.....-.....e......--.-.. B. S. in C. E.g fb Eg Freshman Medal in Rhetoric '04. Walter Sidney Bobo ...... ...... ...... .......... . B. S. in C. E.g A X115 U. M. A. A.g President Science Club. Miss Katherine Hudson Bogard ....... ...... . . .. . B. S.g X Q. VVilliam Henry Braden .... B. S.g QE David Clay Bramlette, jr. .... ...... .... . B. A.g K Ag U. M. A. A.g German Club. ...... Maurice Bray .... . .................................... . . B. S. in C. E.: dv A 95 U. M. A. A.g Hermaeang Mandolin Club. Houston Breland .... . .... ...............,..... . . B. S.g Hermaean. Robert L. Campbell. ..... .... .... .... . . B. S.g A K Eg President of Y. M. C. A. James Burton Canfield . . B. A.g K A. Clinton Freeman Cate. . . B. S. James Phipps Chase . . . B. S.g K A. . . Aberdeen . . Lexington . .Batesville . . . .Oxford . . . .Logtown . . . . XVoodville . . .Winona Hattiesburg . . . . Pontotoc . . Columbus . . . .Coldwater . . Memphis . Kosciusko Edward Clarke Coleman . ............................ ......... . B. A.g Q A 93 President Hermaeang U. M. A. A.g Mandolin Club: V Class '07. Clyde Harwell Dabbs. . . ...-.......-u..-..... B. S.g A K Eg President Freshman Class '02-03. Joseph Hughston Dampeer .......... .... .... B. S.g Q K XII. Olus john Dedeaux. . . B. S.g QP E. Miss Josie Dulaney. . . B. S.g X Q. I. Greenwood Duncan. . . . B. S. William Richards Eades. . .. B. S. in E. E. 103 ' ice-President . .Guntown . . . Hazlehurst . . . .Delisle . . . Okolona . .. .Oxford . . ..Oxford Thomas Earle Edwards. ......................................... Memphis B. S.g A K Eg Hermaeang Second Herrnaean Freshman Medal '04. P Miss j. Vivian Felker.. .. . ........ -... .... ..... . ......... E u r eka Springs S. S. - Ebb james Ford. .... . B. A.g E X5 KID E. . .Columbia Miss H. Jeanette Ford .... .. . .......................... . ...Columbia B. A.g Parthenicg Y. W. C. A.g Chicken Clubg Basket Ball. Miss Annie Roberta Fulton ...... ...... ...... .... . .... . . . .University B. S.g A A A3 Parthenicg Y. W. C. A.g Tennis Club. Miss Iona Doyle Furr. .... .......... . .. .. .. .. .Oxford B. A. Hugh L. Gary ........ ...Rosedale B. A.g U. M. A. A. Miss Lelia B. Gentry . . . .. .. Bellefountaine B. S. Harry lnscoe Gill ...... ...... . .Senatobia B. A.g A K Eg German Club. Samuel Claude Hall .... ..... . . .Guntown B. S.g 111 E. Miss Mary Marr Hardeman .... . .Magnolia B. A.g Partnenicg Y. W. C. A. William Iverson Hargis, Jr. . . .... Oxford B. S. Charles Mann Havercamp .......................... ...... . ..... Y azoo City B. S.g K Eg Secnetary and Treasurer of German Clubg Class Dude. Claude Edward Hill. .... . . ..................... .............. H attiesburg B. A.g K Ag Hermaean. Mrs. B. Holder . ....... .University S. S. james Hardy Holder . . . .University B. A. Arthur Adrian Howze. .... ..... . . ..................... .... W inona E. E.g fb A 95 Chaplain Class 'O7g Chess and Checker Club. Miss Pearl Isabel Huston ...... .. . . .................. . . ..Oxford B. A.g Y. W. C. A.g Parthenic. Alonzo Brown johnson ...... . . .Frederick B. S. . .. .Oxford George Mallory johnson .......... . B. S.g E A Eg Baseball Team '04. 104 Miss L. Christine johnson .. .. . .. University B. S. Miss Lula May Johnson .. . . ...University B. S. Miss Mathilde P. Lacey ...... . . . . . .Yazoo City B. S.g Parthenicg Y. W. C. A. Robert Benjamin Lampton .. .. . . .Magnolia B. S.g K Ag German Club. George Walne Leavell . ...... .. .Oxford B. S.g E X3 C1225 Y. M. C. A. Paul Purcell Lindholm ...... . ..... . .... . .... ............. .... L e xington B. S.g E A Eg 42 Eg U. M. A. A.g Captain Class Baseball Team. Miss Douglas Maxwell .... .... ...... .... . . . . . .-....... ...Canton B. s.5 A .x Ag Y. W. C. A4 Partnenic. john E. McCorkle ...... .... . ...... . . .Oxford B. S. Albert F. Mecklenburger .... .......... . .................. ........ . O kolona B. S.g 111 Eg First Freshman Medal in Oratory, '04g Orchestra, '0-lg Mandolin Clubg U. M. A. A.g Class Treasurer. Donald Cameron Miller ...... . . .... . ...... . . . . . ..Oxford B. S. Lyman Burge Mitchell.. . . ...Rienz B. A.g Hermaean. J. L. Mixon ...... . .Hattiesburg B. A. Edmond Warren Montgomery. . . . . .Yazoo City B. A. Rupert Clark Morris . . . . .University B. P. Jewell Arthur Newman. . . . . Union Church B. S. Leverne Kelly Purcell .. .... Black Hawk E. E.g KA. JohnEdwardReed. ...... . ------ .... . .... . . ..... Meridian B. S.g A X113 Hermaeang U. M. A. A.g German Clubg Y. M. C. A.g K. K. K.g President Freshman Class '03-'04, Miss Bessie Richmond. . .... . ..... ...... . . . . . . . . Hermanville B. S.g A A Ag Parthenicg Y. W. C. A.g Shaunk Club. jackson Blair Roach. .... ....... ..... ..... . . B. S. 105 ' . . .Oxford l x i 4 1. I 'I .I I I I ' I A' I. 'I I i I I I II, I. nu., I - 1 5 1 I4 ' s I I I I I I I I I I 'I 'fail 0 I 3 'I III I l .H 3:2 1:51 1 if nl! rf I . . A Ifluq .If I" I p.. ... 5,5 ., J... Ir-I-, ll at W' , . T' I r - I all .II . all Iii QI I I I - 4 410 I u I 1 x 1 1 I I I I I 'll Tal Ambrose Barney Schauber. . . .... Laure. B. A.: 119 E. Robert Somerville .... . .... ................. . . .... .... .... ...... G r e enville B. A.g fb A 93 'Varsity Football Teamg Hermaeang German Clubg U. M. A. A.g Athletic Board of Controlg Athletic Editor "Ole Miss," '05, Miss M. B. Standifer .......... ...... .... . . . .. . . . Oxford B. S. john Allen Sykes. . . .. ..Aberdeen B. A.g AXE. james Boyd Webb. ........................ . . ................... Columbus B. A.g Liv K X115 111 Eg Alumni Editor of U. M. Magazineg U. M. A. A.g Y. M. C. A.: C-en- sor fb E '04-'05g Football Squad '04. Auvergne Williams ...... ................ . . ............ . .... ...... . Eupora B. A.g fb K X113 9 Eg German Clubg U. M. A. A.g Historian Sophomore Class. john Clifton Williams. .................... . ................. Buena Vista B. S. J. C. Windham ..... . ..Vaiden B. A. Fred Marshall Witty. .................................. ...... . ..XVinona B. A.g dv A 93 dv Eg Second Freshman Medal in Oratory '04g U. M. A. A. Miss Eva I. Woodruff. ..................... ......... ........... B a tesville B. A. MW C55 fi' lines f I f A 1' J Z l lag X X f A Q 'fl M!!! 1 , . . 1 'B f 2 nl X I ll f mf 44 'gl' l lx J f J f 2.2. ML 106 Svuphnmnre Qllama lgiaturg. 4 T?'H'E historian gladly seats himself to compile the second chapter of the history of the class of '07-gladly, because -b he feels that a class containing so many prominent men V- of college life, needs no apology in its history. U f To summarize the first chapter: lVe arrived here KQV as verdant Freshmeng "all things were chaosg then came il intelligence and set all in order." 1 There are great moments in the lives of all men, but one of the greatest in the life of the college student Q' is when he returns to college for the second year and U fyviv realizes that he is an "old" man, with all its attending iw Qx dignity. The much-longed-for .goal of the .preceding year ti ki! iv has at last been reached. Xvltll this feeling paramount 7 ' fix in our breasts, we began our Sophomore year. ' N With the true spirit of college life we have taken our honors in the class room, on the athletic field and in every other department. There was nothing to bar our progress, as the "upper classmenn gave way at every step and the Fresh- -': ' 117' men were too far below us to be noticed at allg thus our F T path to glory and honor was clear. N-ow, the second year of our search for knowledge has almost ended. Go to the records and see what we have done. They lie not, but tell in plain, cold figures of the milestones left behind usg of the Roman hills climbed and Grecian labyrinths laboriously wendedg and the depths of analytics sounded. They will tell you what we have done. They stand, the monument of our two years' work, but only the pedestal of the shaft yet to be completed. Next year they will add the superstructure, and then, in the year of our graduation, the whole, symmetrical, polished, will be iinishedg an honor to our University and a source of pride to our State. -Historian, 'O7. 107 Ilirvnhman lflitvrarg Gllana. OFFICERS. XY. A. Blair .... .... P resident L. P. Henry .......... .. ..... 'Vice-President Miss Minnie Hightower .... .... S ecretary Tom XYatson ......... .. .... Treasurer Miss Jeannette Ford. . . .... Historian H. S. Haynes ...... ..... P oet 108 ,CTX EY ? 2 A W f X I W ig X .M 4. Ili 1 1 . LJV' ROLL AND STATISTICS. Andrew Jackson Aldridge ..... B. A. Francis Marion Aldridge. B. S.g German Club: U. Joseph Holliday Aldridge. B S.g U. M. A. A. Henry L. Allen ......... B. S. Williaiii M. Bailey. .. B. S.g 41 E Fred Monroe Ball. . . B. S.g CD E G. C. Bates ...... B. S.g Hermaean. Mrs. R. C. Beaver .... B. S. Miss Ella Bew ........ B. A. Wiley Alexander Blair... B. S.g U. M. A. A-g Germ M. A. A4 Y. M. C. A. an Clubg President of Classg Hermaeang P Clarence Richard Bolton ..................................... B. A.g Y. M. C. A. Addison Brooks Boyd .... B. S. Miss Eflie Pearl Bramlett. B. S. Miss Jessie S. Bramlett. .. B- S. Norman C. Brewer ....... B. S.Q 2X5 U.M.A. A. John Robert Brock ...... B. S.g Hermaean. Aiken Brooke .......... B. S. g Hermaean. DeWitt Buck ........ B. S.3 fb E . . 10'9 . . . .Greenwood ......Estill . . .liexington . a a fag.. Q.....QQ.... . . . . . .Tupelo TE VVater Valley . . . .Oxford . . . . .Oxford .Black Hawk . . . . .Horne . . . .Meridian . . . . .Acona Hugh Buckley ....... B. S.g U. M. A. A. George S. Buder ......... B.S.ggfIDEgU.M.A.A Miss Anna May Buford . . . B. S.g Track Team. Earnest A. Buford . . . B. S. james Edward Calhoun.. B.S.g fI1Eg U. M.A.A. lsaac Price Carr ...... B. A.: U. M. A. A. Charles G. Carter B- S. Casa Collier .. B S.g E X Miss Lucile Cook .. B. S. John Beattie Coon B. S. I. Curtis Crane .......... B. A.g Hermaeang U. M David Ephriam Crawley B. S. Miss Ella Mary Cresswell B. A. Miss Hattie Crowell .. B. S. Jas. Evans Crump B. S. Miss Mattie Glenn Dalton B. S.g Parthenic. Erric Allen Dawson ..... B. S.g fb E2 U. M. A. A. Chauncey L. Denton .... B. S. A. A. ... . . . .Winona . . .Columbus . . . .St. Joseph, MO. . . .XVhitehaven, Tenn. . . .Mobile . . . Pontotoe Hattiesburg . . . .Oxford . . . .Oxford . .VVoodville .Yazoo City . . .Centre . . . .Oxford . . . .Orrwood XVest Point .Booneville . . .Okolona . . . Belen Henry Beaseley Edwards .... .... S huqualak B. S.g U. M. A. A. H. S. Ellis ........... .... Y azoo City B. S. in Med. Leonard Eugene Farley .. .... Hernando B. S.3 Hermaean. Chaille Ferrell .... .... A shland B. S. J. Wilbourn Field .. . .... Oxford B. S. Anderson M. Foote .... .... H attiesburg B. A. Miss Willie Ford . . . ..... Macon S S.g Parthenic. Charles L. Fox .. ..... Memphis B. S. Jas. Max Glenn, jr ....... ..... lX Iemphis B. S. Miss Mary Roselyne Glenn . . . .... Oxford B. S. Elias Kilgore Guinn .... .... H aliday B. S. in Med. Daniel Reider Gunn ..... .... G unn B. S. in Med. Wilbourn Edgar Hampton . .. .... Oxford B. S. I. Rowan Haney, Jr ..... .... H attiesburg B. A. Matthew Claudius Harper .... Fayette B. S. Harry Shrewsbury Haynes .................. .... X 'icksburg B. S.g Class Poetg German Clubg C. H. A. Club. Miss Mary Florence Heddleston ............ .... O xford B. S. Claude P. Henry ............................................. Yazoo City B. S. g fb A 9 5 Vice-President Class 5 President Chess and Checker Club. Miss Rachael Caldwell Herron ............................... B. A. ... 0 111 I Charles C. Hightower ........................................ Hattiesburg B. S.g U. M. A. A.g Mandolin Clubg Captain Class Base Ball Team. Miss Minnie Hightower ..................................,... Hattiesburg B. S. S. H. Horton . . . . . .Grenada B. S. Miss Anna Hudson . . .... Central Academy B. S. Marvin L. Hudson .... Bassfield B. S. Cleveland Paul Huggins .................................... . . .Biloxi B. S-g 'Varsity Football Team '04g Captain Class Football Team. Miss Sallie Wfalton Humphreys ........................... Greenwood B. A. Lemuel Doty Jackson ......... .. .Kosciusko B. S.g Hermaeang U. M. A. A. Hal Glenn Johnson ........... ...Bright B. S.g Hermaean. Albert Sidney Johnson .. .... Pontotoc B. A.g CID E Means Johnston ..... Sunny Side B.A.3 QKXP5 cruz: Albert Kelly ............ .... A nding B. S. Miss Nellie Sue Kimmons .... Qxford B. S. Grover Kirby . . . . . .Carrollton B. S. in Med. lsaac Cecil Knox .... Pontotoc B. A. VVilliam Abner Lauderdale .. ...Hernando B. S. Frank Hartwell Leavell .. .... Oxford B. S.g fl' Z Robert Charles Lee, -lr ................ ...Madison B. A.g A XII 5 U. ND. A. A.g German Club. Robert E. Leigh ...... .............. . .Columbus B. S. 112 Julius A. Lemler ........ B. S.g U. M. A. A-3 fb E Earl Lindsey ......... B. S.5 QE Salvador Antonio Matranga .. B. S. Theodore Trimmier McCarley . B. A.: U. M. A. A. Lawrence White McLean ....... B. S.g German Clubg U- M. A. A. Leary NV. McPherson ........ B. S. Earnest L. Meaders . . . B. S.g 1112 Miss Pearl Marvin Middleton B. S. Arthur W'ellington Miller .... B. S. Miss Mabel Miller . . . B. S. ll Martin Van Buren Iiller .... B. S. Louis Napoleon Mitchell B. S. Miss Lorraine Moore . . . S. S. Miss Lutie Bell Moore .... B. A. Newton Augustus Moore . . . B. S. Miss Lillie M. Morris .... S. S. Miss Melissa Hope Moss .. B. S. William Andrew Neilson .. B. S. James H. Neville B. S. Bay .Greenville . . .Laurel St. Louis . Okolona . . .Tupelo . .Oxford . . . .Grenada .Sattartia Indianola . . . .Iuka Meridian New Albany . . . .Liberty . . .Oxford . . Splinter Caledonia . . . . .Oxford . . . . .Oxford . . . .Gulfport Thomas C. Newsom B. S. blames Lutellus Nichols B. S. Charles Guinn Oglesby ............. B. S.g German Clubg U. M. A. A.g P T E. Carl Monroe O'Neal ......,......... B. S.g Hermaean. Robert Langdon Orr .... B. S. john August Osoinach B. S. Miss Bessie D. Powe B. Parthenic. Frank Orr Quarles B. S. A. C. Ray .............. B. S. Miss Melne Belle Richards .. B. S. Archie Campbell Roane B. A. James Lake Roberson .. B. A. Miss Lewie Robertson .. B. S.g Parth-enic. Miss Marcelle Rowland .... B. S. Miss Mary Victoria Rowland . . B. S. L. J. Rutledge ....................... B. S.g fb 23 2 'Varsity Football Team '04. Walter Sillers .... . . ..... . B. S. Arthur H. Smith .. B. S. in Med. Frank P. Smith . . . . . . B. S. 114 .Independence . . .Eudora . . . .Tupelo . . .Ludlow . . . . .Orrwood Bay St. Louis . . . .Hattiesburg . . .Fairfax . . .Oxford . . . .Laurel . . .Oxford . . .Pontotoc . . . .Corinth . . .Coffeeville . . .Oxford . . .Starkville . . . .Rosedale . . .Sumner . . . .Coffeeville Miss M. A. Smith .... S. S. James Strain Smythe . B. A. NVilliam Augustus Solomon . B. S.: Hermaean. .. ..Oxfo1'cl . .Greenville . .Hernando Arthur Alphonse Sparkman .. .Cleveland B. A. Miss Ruth Standifer .. .... Qxford S. S. Rupert Lester Stark .... ..... P ontotoc B. A. D. Eli Staton ...... .Swan Lake S. S. William G. Stewart .Moss Point B. S. Miss Emma Gerdine Sykes .... Oxford B- S. William A. Temple .... Qxforcl B. S. Moyle Treloar ..... Orrwood B. S. John Pickett VVatkins . .. State Levee B. A. Thomas Clay Watson .... ..... S trong B. S. Miss Olive Webster .... ...... 0 xford B. A. Arthur Williamson .. Waynesboro B. S. Chalmers Meek Williamson, Jr. .. .... Jackson B. A. 5 Hermaean. Samuel Freeman Williamson .... Pleasant Grove B.A.gfIhEgfI1XA. Albert VV. Willis ..... Tylertown B. A. C. W. Withers .... .... .... L o ve Station B. S. Aberdeen Andrew XVood ...................... B. A.g Hermaeang U. M. A .A.g P T E. Miss Rebecca XYoods ........ .... ..... X V ater Valley B. S. Chauncey Monroe XVoO1ey .. .-... Edgar B. A. ffsff gk 777 4 . If ix WQQ04235? :K A ie! .539 46 f ' KX ' f Z Xkq - K A ew Qs . E AA h A M AAA x 'n1oua.m5 YLIOYWUWSH 116 Post Office Dormitory. Ellyn Miatnrg nf the Gilman nf 'Naughtg Eight" Away back in the '5o's, in the early history of the University, and, as has been the case in the history of all the higher seats of learning, there was no such designation of students as Freshmen, Sophomores, Juniors and Seniors. But as time rolled on and the phases of college life began to broaden, this very appropriate classification arose. The Freshmen, as the name imparts, are those just tasting their first experiences-joys and sorrows-of college life. Those fresh from the home Fireside, where they were wont to kneel at their mother's knee and say, "Now I lay me down to sleep," and have journeyed to a distant land to drink of the "Plerian Springf' The Sophomores, as the mystic name Qmystic to the Freshmen, at leastj imparts, are those we see sauntering leisurely across the campus, whether going to ,or returning from their classes, we cannot tell, for their gait and features never change-those with egotistical air, Pla- tonic countenances and speech that would make old Nestor out a gossip. The juniors and Seniors are too much absorbed in themselves to cause much comment or molestation, content to pursue the even tenor of their way. The Medical and Law students we do not consider at all. In other words, we are "lt." Yet by the above remarks we mean nothing unkind to those above us fstatistically onlyj, but are e.ver ready, if they but nod, to share with them their pleasures and to weep with them when they weep, for "The great God who loveth us, He made and loveth all." 117 ' But more directly to our theme. the Class of "Naughty Eight." And here we are reminded of a remark made by an old student the other day, that there are two features which characterize the early history of each session of the L'niversit5'. These are, first. the Chancell1or's opening address, in which he invariably. but no doubt sincerely, states that "the University has opened more auspiciously than ever: the other being the Freshman class election. In fact, a history of this class without mention of its election would be incomplete. So, on or about the 1 day of October, at or near I2 o'clock, in or near the chapel this band of enthusiasts and self-willed tribe assembled for business and deliberation. A deathly hush hovered over the campus, all other class elections faded into insigniiicance, and all nature seemed estranged, while they. in solemn convocation. assembled, regardless of parliamentary tactics and suggestions from Solons of the upper classes, and succeeded in electing the above corps of officers to lead the class. This Freshman class is now obscure and persecuted, but after the day dreams and ephemeral air castles of the Sophomores and Juniors have long since faded in the light of day, and they have hoisted their Hag and sailed into their destined port with praise, and after the cycle of time is complete, and all that is mortal has ceased to be, and Gabriel. with a mighty blast of his trumpet, has summoned the hosts before the great white throne for judgment. and the recording angel has opened the Book of Records, why then, on spotless page, will the class of "Naughty Eight" lead all the rest. -Historian. ffiil. .ff My if , A Jill' J 1 Mx! 118 A, 1 -r Building. Library Svvninr 1121111 Qllaaa. OFFICERS President ..... .................. G . L. XVhitIield. Vice-President ........... .... A . lXlcLourie, Jr. Secretary and Treasurer .... .... D . XV. Enochs. Historian .............. .... I . L. XYilliams. Sergeant at Arms. . . ....... .... C . B. Hamilton. ROLL AND STATISTICS. David Allen ........................ .... R osedale "Facesg O my God! Call those faces? .... Not a finger-touch of God left whole on them." A X115 Blackstone Clubg K K K. Landon C. Andrews .................... . . .Qxford fl "Manhood fused with female grace." K EXQ Junior Promenade Committee '043 Bfackstone Clubg Vice-President Blackstone Club, First Term. XV. Percy Biggs ............................ Memphis "I had rather have a fool to make me merry than experience to make me sad." TKAQ Blackstone Clubg Sewanee Clubg Bell Buckle Clubg B. S. Central University of Kentucky '03. 120 Duncan Holt Chamberlain ........ ................... . Claude Clayton ............................... Amory Frederick XYilliam Elmer ....................... Biloxi "Labor to keep alive in your breast that little spark of celes- tial iire called conscience." 2 A E. "So wise, so grave, of so perplexed a tongue, , XYilliam Chapman Bowman .................. Natchez "How much a dunce that has been sent to roam Excels a dunce that has been left at home." .. .Harriston "If sandwiches are not plentiful where he came from It is not for want of tongue." And loud withal." XYilliam Felder Cook .................... Hattiesburg "Heaven sends us good meat, but the devil sends cooks." K. A.g U. M. A. A.g Y. M. C. A.g A. B. Millsaps College 'O3. Dewitt Carroll Enochs ...................... Brandon "Why so pale and wan, fond lover? Prithee, why so pale?" K. A.g Blackstone Clubg Y. M. C. A.g A. B. Millsaps Col- lege '03. 121 V .loliu Mosley Hairston ............ . . .Crawford Never wedding, ever wooing, Still a love-lorn heart pursuingg Read you not the Wrong you're doing In my pale cheeks here?" fb K XII. Yirgil Rufus Howie ......................... McComb "There are two sides to every questiong mine and the wrong Side." Chaplain, Secretary, Treasurer and President of 4225 Treas- urer, Vice-President and President of Y. M. C. A.g Alumni Editor, Assistant Editor-in-Chief and Editor-in-Chief of University of Mississippi Magazineg CDE Senior Medalist '04g B. Ph. '04g twice delegate to students' conference at Asheville, N. C.g Vice-President Class 'O4g Secretary and Treasurer of Blackstone Clubg Commencement Orator 'O4. Lucius Lamar Mayes ........................ Jackson f "When I beheld this I sighed and said within myself, Surely mortal man is a broomstick." I K. A.g Blackstone Clubg U. M. A. A.g Second Leader U. M German Club '043 First Leader U. M. German Club '05g Millsaps Club. Charles Robert Riclgway .............. .. .Jackson "The beautiful are never desolateg But someone always loves them." E X5 Blackstone Clubg A. B. Millsaps College. Charles Huck Hamilton ........... ............. . ...Iackson "The heroes are not all six feet tallg Large souffs may dwell in bodies small." 122 Anselm Joseph lXlcLaurin, .lr ......... ... . . . .. . . . .... Brau.lou "Wliat thou wilt Thou shalt rather enforce it with a smile Than hew to't with thy sword." K Eg Vice-President Senior Law Classg Manager Footba Team, '03-'04g German Club. Sam Cochran Minis . . . . ........... . . . "Let me silent beg For silence is the speech of love. The music of the sphere above." Samuel Prentiss Morris .. ..... ..... ..........,. . . "There's naught. no doubt, so Much the spirit calms As rum and true religion." EAE. Frank B. Roberson .............. "We do not want him any longer: he .X Klfg B. Ph. '06. 11 Team, '0-13 Baseball is long .. gisyimiia ...Star .. . . .Pontotoc enough already." George Bonds Shelby ..................... . . .Shelby "Behold the child, by nature's kindly law, Pleased with a rattle, tickled with a straw." A T Qg Blackstone Club. Adolph Herman Stephen ......... Nor the world me." 123 I "I have not loved the world, . . .Fayette NVi1liani Evans Stone ......................... Uxford 43, "lf by your hairs your sins should numbered be, Angels in Heaven were not more pure than thee." AKE. Henry Vaughan XVatkins .................... Jackson K. A.g Blackstone Clubg L. L. B. Millsaps College '04. Garland Quinele XVhitiield ........... . . .. .Jackson "Jove knows I love, but whom?" K. A. james Lafayette XVilliams .................. Indianola "Why did she love him? Curious fool, be stillg Is human love the growth of human will?" AKEg Blackstone Clubg Salutatorian '03g President Class '03g U. M. A. A.g P T Eg Y. M. C. A.g German Club. Tandy O. Yewell ........ .............. . . .Carrc .lton "He'd undertake to prove by force O' argument a man's a horse. He'd prove a buzzard is no fowl, And that a lord may be an owl." Blackstone Clubg Chess and Checker Clubg Vice-President Blackstone Club, '04g President Blackstone Club, '05g Anniversarian Blackstone Club, '05. 124 Svninr 3121111 ihiatnrg. "The evil that men do lives after themg The good is oft interred with their bones." Shakespeare, when he wrote the above lines, must have had a prophetic vision of the dignified Senior Law Class, each member of which has been a model, leaving footprints upon the sands of time, that the incorrigible. wild. wanton. wandering, wayward, woolly parodies on humanity called the junior Law Class, seeing, may take hope again. If the members of the Senior Law Class should shuffle off this mortal coil. and, at the same time, their good deeds should be interred with their bones, it would take a freight train reaching from Oxford to Milwaukee to convey them to their last resting place. It would require a passenger train reaching from Kalamazoo to Timbuctoo to convey the weeping sweethearts, small dogs and boys that they might splatter a tribute of briny tears upon the graves of the dear departed. The cemetery in which they would be interred would cover a space of ground as large as the St. Louis Exposition, and bereaved posterity would frequent this cemetery like Methodist preachers frequented the Pike. Ever- greens and magnolias would spring spontaneously from this holy soil, and mocking birds would make this their natural home. "The evil that men do"is recorded upon the pages of history, written with the ink of the past and the pen of the future. As the Senior Law Class is com- posed of God-fearing, law-abiding, psalm-singing citizens, who religiously say their prayers and drink the cup that cheers three times per diem, leaving no evil to perpetuate their names in the Hall of Fame, there will be no data opposite the names of the members of the illustrious Senior Law Class in the "Annual" of History. The "I-Iornbrook Seriesv 'of Lives of Great Men will contain numerous references to various members of this class. "Far from the madding crowd's', ignoble strife we have studiously, indus- triously and diligently pursued the Hornbook Series, and now there is no one in this class who has not a deep-founded conviction that there is a decidedly perceptible difference between a declaration in assumpsit and a bill in chancery. 125 is if 4 4 l ll 1. i Y I ,ll ii .gli gl g L 'sf All f'i .1411 f in 'il ,li it igwlvi al-E ' in ui 1 film' sifli I all ii, ?:-U H Trl F i1 wi 5 Io l 1" . x ' rf' ' ' . Somewhere in his mind there lurks a suspicion that a writ of habeas corpus is slightly different from a mortgage, and you might talk for days, but you would never persuade one of them that a bill for divorce, with prayer for alimony, is the same as an instruction to the jury. The time has now come when we must leave behind us our college days and our college friends, but carrying away with us everlasting memoriesg when we must be put to the test. VVe must join that innumerable crowd in the pursuit of the Almighty Dollar, and to keep the wolf from the door, practice our learning upon the unsophisticated, red-necked, horny-handed sons of toil. ff? Ffniifi Wy wi raw wt y L M ' 9 f WY 4 of 4' . Ol , 4 1 - f1kW9'4'?0?'? - -.- f weffq' y my Y l F A , L I v 4 WMV of QXMEQQ 1 ff 'iiifeeizf 1 . ' I Q, , r' TFT- , I ' :S ink- - Lf , I! , ' Q' Wav 4 126 1. 14 . Lotus Pond. fduninr Elena Qllzma. OFFICERS. R. H. ADAMS .... ............... ..... P 1 'esident R. S. DORSEY .... .,...., X 'ice-President D. L. ROSS .... ..... S ecretary-Treasurer A. L. YATES .... . .......... Historian Junior Promenade Committee. Charles Clark. James Stone, Jr. ROLL AND STATISTICS, R. H. Adams ................................... .. .Quitman .X X115 Blackstone Club. R. J. Beaver .......... ...... B urns Charles Clark ................................................. Cleveland A 1113 C. H. A. Clubg German Club, '03-'04-'05g Ski-Hi Hoopsilong U. M. A. A. Tennis Championship Doubles, '03g Tennis Manager, '04g Blackstone Clubg Junior Promenade Committeeg Turkey Club. 127. A. Coleman .... . . .Emorv Blackstone Club. R. Scott Dorsey . ...Natchez James C. Elmer .. .... Bilox: E A E. james Almeth Finley ............................................. Tupelo Blackstone Clubgg Assistant Editor U. M. Magazineg U. M. A. A.g Y. M. C. A.g 'Varsity Football Team, '04g P T E. Laurie Marion Gadclis ........... ...Bolton K. A. C, T, Gordon ,, .... Gillsburg' Toxey Hall ...... . . .Lumberton Thomas P. Harris ........ ...Louisville Orman Lanier lxnnbrough .................................... Greenwood 111 A G5 Freshman Editor of Recordg Second Freshman Medalg Review Editor of Magazineg 'Varsity Football Teamg Championship of High Jump, Pole Vault and of Hop, Step and Jumpg Second in Short Put and Hurdle Raceg Manager of Track Team, '04g 'Varsity Minstrels and Glee Clubg Manager Football Team, '05. James Mcllfillie ................................................ Jackson A X111 Blackstone Club. Robert Hamilton Powell .................. ....................... C anton A XII, B. A. '04g Y. M. C. A.g U. M. A. A.g German Club, '00-'01, Minstrels and Glee Clubg Executive Committee of German Clubg Junior Promenade Committee, '03: Manager of Field Spots, '03, Leader of Rooters' Brigadeg Gymnasium Director, '02 to '05g President of Hermaeang Assistant Football Manager, '04g Board of Con- trol of U. M. A. A.g Turkey Clubg President of German Club, '05g K K Kg Golf Club: President Blackstone Club: Business Maifager "Ole Miss" '05. Elias Alford Rowan ............................................. W'esson A wlfg Blackstone Clubg Tennis Championship Doubles, '04g U. M. A. A.g Y. M. C. A.g K K K. C. E. Slough . . . . . .Oxford James Stone .................................................... Oxford E A Eg Art Editor "Ole Missy" Junior Promenade Committee, '05g Substitute Football Team, '03. A. J. Street ............ .... S treet K Ag Blackstone Club. T. F. Turley ......... ...Tunica A. Lewis Yates ........................... . . .Utica 41 A 65 fb Eg Blackstone Club, Class Historian. 128 llnninr Blain Gllzwz Eiaturg. I will 11Ot attempt to elaborate the history of our class, and will only endeavor to give the reader a short view of the year's work. Early in September the junior Law Class was organized by the election of R. H. Adams as president, and from that date the history of the class has been one of a continued success. In every department of the University the members of our class have been prominent. W'e are represented in athletics by Manager Kimbrough of the football team and Manager Elmer of the baseball team. When the members of the Blackstone Club were called upon to select a member for president of that organization they called a member from our class and elevated him to the highest position within the gift of the club. In point of personality, our class is noted by its individual members, comprised, as it is, by two members of the Legisla- ture, one Federal Court clerk, one Circuit Court clerk, and twenty-five college graduates. VVe do not claim everything, but with the above facts before them, the public will readily concede that the class of '06 will be heard from before their life- work is done. -Historian. l 1 N U P l l 'l l its J 4 ills lil ill fail "ill if-.l Fix i Q' . ,hi Ryu 'r ln .fl , 'Ld f Q 'ful , gf 129 I . I 3, N y I A I il p 'LII TO SIDNEY LANIER. This golden April morn the dawn awoke With songs of thrush and mocking-birdg A thousand trilling minstrels caroled forth The symphonies of daisied meadows, pastures, diamond clustered And budding groves, quivering in grateful ecstacy At the promise of the glad Spring-time. The beauty of the dawn, with its one star, The playing lights of morn that scatter far The drooping mists, this sea of trembling green, With thronging hosts clothed in celestial sheen, The lyric music of the magic chords Which bind earth to the sky- All these enthrall my heart, and yet "tis dumb And makes a voiceless cry. But poet of our Southland! hadst thou but seen this morn And felt its gracious sweetness Dispelling world-old pain-the pathos, the unrest of human life- And spreading hope and love and joy and promise O'er a'l the quick'ning earth, What songs immortal! What visions pure, celestial! What heavenly strains of thought and feeling Wouldst thou have bodied forth In rapturous melodies of speech sublime! For didst thou not with tenderness anew, End with adoring lovingness as true, Speak forth the thoughts of clover and of corn, Translate the spirit of the rose new-horn, Enshrine in thine own heart tAh! Hne emprisell The spotless purity Which lilies in their snowy night robes symbolize? 130 ,,..?' v 0 , p' 1. 1 QQ 1 gl Svinhvniz lgurzuing mrhiral mark in thv Hniurrziig nf illiliazizaippi. OFFICERS. Bell Taylor Orendorf .... .............. ....... P r esident Miss Ethel C. Fowler . .. .......... Vice-President Fred XV. Cox ........ .... S ecretary and Treasurer B. H. Durley .............. Historian G. C. Kirby . .... Poet ROLL AND STATISTICS. Bell Taylor Orendorf ................................... Rolling Fork, Miss. dv E Literary Societyg Class Presidentg Y. M. C. A. Ethel C. Fowler ..... . . .. . ............... ........ G retua, La. Vice-President. Fred XV. Cox ............................. ......... IX Iineral VVells, Miss. Historian of Class of '04g Secretary and Treasurer of Classg Herrnaean. B. H. Durley .............................................. Oxford, Miss. fir K X113 Historian of Classy Vice-President German Clubg Member of Junior Prom- enade. G. C. Kirby .... ...North Carollton, Miss. Class Poet. H. S. Ellis ............... ..... .... X ' azoo City, Miss. E. K. Guinn ........................ ..... H ouston, Miss. Y. M. C. A.g Students' Science Club. l A. H. Smith ......................... .... S umner, Miss. Class Editor. 133 I E. G. M erriwether .... .... ernando, Miss Class Dude of '04, Leonidas Sutton Brown . .. . . .Oxford, Miss J. Marvin Furr, B. A. ,O4 ............................ . ...... Tocopola, Miss dv E Literary Societyg Business Manager University Magazine '03-'04-'05.g U. M. A. A. Percy A. Perkins ........................................ Collierville, Tenn 2 A Eg U. M. A. A.g 'Varsity Football Teamg German Club. L. M. Hudson ........ . ............. . . .Bassfield, Miss U. M. A. A.g 'Varsity Football Team. R. J. Enochs . . . . . .Crystal Springs, Miss 117 K XII. W. R. McBride ....................... . . .Oxford, Miss U. M. A. A.3 'Varsity Baseball Squad. D. R. Gunn . . . . . .... Okolona, Miss F. P. Smith . .. . . .Coffeevil1e, Miss. R. L. Heidleberg . . . .I-Ieidleberg, Miss. 2 A E. Chapel. 134 Qiiatnrg nf illlrhiral Evparimvnt. We are to-day in the most progressive educational era that the world has ever known, and with it our State University has developed more rapidly in the last two years than during any corresponding period of its history. Besides the regular literary course, the department of law was established in 1854. The Legislature of our State for recent years has dealt liberally with the University, thus enabling it to enlarge the faculty, improve the buildings, and establish new departmentsg with this the Department of Engineering was founded in 1900. There has also come with this spirit of progress, material prosperity and educational advancement a strong desire to organize and maintain a medical school in this State. Some are of the opinion that at least two years of the regular four-years medical course should be given in the University, for many of the branches are already taught in the institution. Recognizing the position which the State occupies in other lines of intellec- tual development, there is no reason why the University should not give a two- year course in medicine. There are two to three hundred boys that leave the State annually to attend medical colleges of other States, and carry with them thousands and thousands of dollars. The Board of Trustees of the University, seeing and knowing the need of this department, at a regular meeting June 5, IQO3, organized the Medical Department as a part of this institution. Accepting the suggestion made by the Association of American Medical Colleges, the first two of the regular four- year course will be given. We claim that the equipments necessary for teaching fundamental branches of medicine is at hand, and that these ground principles can be given as well and even better at this school than in any average medical school, and the clinical part of the course is not and should not be taught until these fundamental principles are grasped by the student. Our school of medicine, only two years of age, is growing, the attendance has increased this year twenty-five per cent. over the first year, and the work 135 done is superior to any in the South, which is shown by a letter written by the Dean of the Virginias Medical Department to the Dean of ours: Dr. NV. S. Leathers, University of Mississippi: My Dear Leathers 1-I inclose you a copy of a resolution recently passed by the medical faculty, under the provision of which students who have made a grade of So per cent. on your examinations will be admitted to the University with advanced standing, and will not have to stand examinations here on the subjects embraced in your course. This resolution is in itself, as you see, an important departure from past usage. Please let me hear from you in regard to the matter. Yours sincerely, VV. G. CHRISTIAN. It is with great pride that we note the high stand taken by our department, and even the University of Virginia that requires students from every other school to stand an entrance examination has made special arrangements for students from our school. Under the guidance and direction of such educators as Drs. VV. S. Leathers and B. Bullitt, we expect in the near future great things of this, our Medical Department. 136 President Vice-President Secretary . . . Treasurer .... Censor ...... Doorkeeper . . Critic ...... Bailey, R. C. Bailey, W. M. Ball. Barron. Bolton. Braden. Buck- Buder. Calhoun. Cochran. Cohn. Dawson. Dedeaux. Dorsey. 5 i lghi Sigma llitvrarg Sfnrivtg. OFFICERS. First Term. Second Term. .. .... A. A. Cohn. . . . ..G. T. Gillespie. . . . . P. S. McDonald. . . . . E. R. Walton. . . . ..R. H. Harrison- . . . .. F. M. Witty. . . . . H. P. Heidelberg. G. T. Gillespie. E. Webster. E. S. Furr, E. R. Walton. J. B. Webb. A. A. Cohn. O. J. Dedeaux. MEMBERS. Ford. Lemler. Furr, E. S. Lindholm. Furr, J. M. Lindsey. Gillespie. McDonald. Gilmer. Meaders. Hall. Mecklenberger. Harris. Moore. M Harrison. Mounger. Heidelberg, H. P. Nichols, Q. C. Johnson, A. S. Nichols, I- C- Johnston, M. Osoinach. Leavell, F. Orendorf. Leavell, G. W. Powell, C. M. Leigh, R. E. Rutledge. 137- Third Term. ' I C. B. Cochran. R. H. Harrison. E. R. Walton. A. Williams. A. W. Whitfield. 31 I l .QU G. T. Gillespie. l .- l Q Lt! 'I Schauber. l, Stark. EIA: Walton. Webb. in Webster. . 'iq Vlfhitfield, A. H. W Williams, A. , l Williamson, C. A. ff'-iz Williamson, s. F. Willis. , Witty. L Windham. Yates. q 4 1 0 1 1 r ml I 1 E. J. Ford. 4 Doorkeeper . Chaplain . . . Censor .... Treasurer . . . Secretary . . . Vice-President President . . . Bates. Beckett. Blair. Bray. Breland. Brock. Brook. Coleman. lkrrmwan ifiitrrarg Svnrirtg. Third Term. E. C. C. M J. R. R. C. D. C. A. P. E. G Coleman. O'Neal. Brock. Beckett, Jr Lauderdale Dodd. Hightower. OFFICERS. First Term. Second Term. ....... C. P. Henry. C. P. Henry. .. . .A. P. Dodd. L. Mitchel. ....J. B. Bourdeaux. C O'Neal. .. . .R. C. Beckett, Jr. R Beckett, Jr. B. Sparkman. A Dodd. . . . . . J. E. Reed. Jr. E Hightower. . . . L. Manship. E Coleman. MEMBERS. Cox. Jackson. Crane. Johnson, H. G. Crawley. Lauderdale, D. C. Dodd. Manship. Edwards. Miller, M. Farley. Mitchel. Henry. Morris. Hightower, E. G. O'Neal. 138 Pollard. Reed. Robertson. Solomon. Somerville. Sparkman, A B Williamson, C M Wood. .11- ,,-. lfdarihvnir Eiierarg Svnrivtg. 6? Sh - E X Sk SE 1 QI XSQS .H X X 4 V 5 Q ig? I I 2 ff? Qi, ,A ff xx ff g- -,- ,-A -44:--5" "' ,f1--,iff L, Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss OFFICERS. Lucille Kimerer . .. ............ ....... P resident Jeannette Ford .... ..... X 'ice-President Emma Schauber .... ....... S ecretarx Bessie Richmond . .. ..... Treasurer Mathilde Lacey . . . .............. ...... C r1t1c MEMBERS. Miss Annie Berry Miss Ella Bew Miss Bettie Sue Chambliss Miss Myrtle Coleman Miss Hattie Crowell Miss Mary Helon Childress Miss Mattie Glenn Dalton Miss XVillie Ford Miss Roberta Fulton Miss Lelia Gentry Miss Mary Alice Haley Miss Rebecca Woods . 139 M iss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Anna Hudson Sallie Humphreys Pearl Huston Minnie Hightower Bessie Powe Mary Lou Rea Melne Richards Lewie Robertson Blanche Rogers Douglas Maxwell Mabel Miller lgnung 1lHP11'5 Glhriaiizm 3-Xnznriatinn. OFFICERS. R. L. CAMPBELL .... ............ ....... P 1' esident I. C. NICHOLS ..... ...... V 'ice-President E. R. VVALTON ...... ............ T reasurer R. C. BECKETT, JR .... ...... R ecording Secretary C. R. BOLTON. ..... .... C orresponding Secretary VV. L. FULTON .... ............ ............... . . .Pianist MEMBERS. H. P. Heidelberg, C. R. Bolton, L. J. Rutledge, R. L. Campbell, D. L. Ross, T. P. Bailey, I. C. Nichols, J. B. Bullitt, R. VV. Jones, E. Campbell, E. R. Walton, I. W. Johnson, B. T. Orendorf, C. M. O'Neal, J. M. Furr, I. T. Gilmer, V. R. Howie, J. C. Crane, J. G. Deupree, J. L. Williams, F.. S. Furr, XV. H. Mounger, G. T. Gillespie, R. C. Beckett, Jr., L. B. Mitchel, D. C. Lauderdale, I. G. Nichols, D. C. Enochs, W. M. Bailey, A. S. Johnson, E. K. Guinn, VV. L. Fulton, A. H. Smith, S. P. Vkfatkins. E. C. Coleman, T. E. Reed. L. D. Jackson, Ernest L. Meaders, J. A. Finley, H. V. Wfatkins, G. NV. Leavell, Jr., R. M. Leavell, C. A. Williamson, S. VV. Bigger, S. V. Robertson, E. Lindsey, C. R. Ridgeway, R. L. Stark, G. Q. NVhitfield, J. B. VVebb, A. W. VVil1is, F. Cook, ' P. S. McDonald, 140 ignung mnnwifz Glhriatian Aznnrizitinn OFFICERS. M-iss Mary Haley . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .President Miss Maud Herman . . .... Yice-President Miss Emma Schauber . . . ....... Secretary Miss Anna Hudson ..... Treasurer Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss ' Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss MEMBERS. Annie Berry Ella Bew Mary H. Childress Myrtle Coleman Hattie Crowell Mattie Glenn Dalton Eula Deaton Josie Dulaney Jeannette Ford Willie Ford Roberta Fulton Lelia Gentry Pearl Guy Mary Haley Mary Hardeman Minnie Hightower Anna Hudson Pearl Hutson Sallie Humphreys Lucile Kimerer Mathilde Lacey Douglas Maxwell Pearl Middleton Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Miss Miss Mabel Miller Bessie Powe Mary Lou Rea Melne Richards Bessie Richmond Lewie Robertson Blanche Rogers Emma Schauber Eva Xlfoodruff Rebecca VVoods M. E. Burt Eugene Campbell XV. H. Drane R. B. Fulton L. M. Hunt Alfred Hume R. XV. Jones R. M. Leavell F. L. Riley D. L. Ross T. H. Somerville Lou Neilson Linda Sultan 0Bratnrirz1l Amanriaiinnn. M. I. O. A. S. Xi. ROBERTSON. Lvniversitv - - V .......,.. ..... P resident C. H. ALEXANDER, JR., Millsaps ..... ....... S ecretary J. XY. XVALLACE, Mississippi College .... .... X Tice-President S. M. HARMON, A. 8 M ..,...................... .......... T reasurer S. Y. Robertson, Representative of L7. M., 1904, XVinner of Second Medal. 7 A. H. Whitfield, Jr., Representative of U. M., 1905. G. S. I. O. A. XV. E. BROGAN, L. S. U , .................. ............... P resident A. K. MERRILL, University of Alabama .... ............ X 'ice-President A. A. COHN, University of Mississippi .... .... S ecretary and Treasurer DR. A. E. ALDERMAN, Tulane ........ ............ P resident tResignedJ A. A. Cohn, Representative of U. M., 1904. at Baton Rouge, XVinner of Medal. -'Ns ,- '9 of, df 21" Nd lv- !!! E , i 2 ,NA a sf' l .X H. 25 f N FSH. 142 'ul I GXX t I. iff :4 It 1 if' F.. S l 1 1 O I v 8 4, 1 'ff-4 1 Q 1 in . . 5 5 H. +0 u I . 0 ' Bti Q, 0 Ogy. ' .4 v 5 A in if . , 9- 0 , ' ' g 1 5 N 4 i W M, . vs: X P , A JY1 H Bob Brothers. UNCLE BOB'S DON'TS. DON'T get naughty, Freshman, And set up late at night A foolin wid de paste-boards. Ariskin yer little mite. Yer better be a stuidyin. And watch whut yer erbout, Kase Uncle Bob 'el git yer, Ef-yer-DON'T-watch-out. Say yes, sir, to the 'fessors, And bow all aroundg And DON'T chunk the squirrels, When they er playin on der ground. DON'T talk in the library, And DON'T move er boutg Kase Uncle Bob 'el git yer, Ef-yer-DON'T-watch-out. DON'T make Miss Deaton Wish that you were in heaven, By callin on yer gal Six nights in every seven. But git right down to work, And cut yer boozin outg Kase Uncle Bob 'el git yer, Ef-yer-DON'T-watch--out. 145 ' Stone Weeping Willow. MY LOST OPPORTUNITY. I was sitting in my study- Many volumes lay around, And all other things conducive To reflections most profound, When, without a word of warning, Unexpected and unsought, Came from out som.e distant region, Young and innocent, a Thought. Seemed to come from out the bookcase When I ope'd an ancient tome, And it lluttered all uncertain Where to find a fitting home. Vainly I volunteered my cranium, Vamly prayed it to walk in, For I knew this thought would help me intellectual life to win. But the more I urged the stranger All the wilder it became Seemed to think my mind the last place Which a thought as home would claim. 146 With despair I grew quite frantic, Caased it wildly 'round the room. But, alas! my mightiest efforts Only made more sad my doom. So, at last I sat exhausted. Only grieving that 'twas gone: Then it came and hovered near me, Stirring up my hopes again. Once more I pursued it madly- Such a home my head would make- Pulled my hair and coldly sweated, But it would no offer take. The exertion made me sleepy, And I snoozed a gentle snore- In the morn the thought was missing, And I've never found it more. So I sit here, idle, thoughtless, Doing nothing, killing time, Wasting all these precious moments XVriting idle, thoughtless rhyme -R. C. B., Jr 99x57 Cedar Ring. 147 I O .1 5, i s bn ff. s - -A - A 'M -..- 4 5 A A f A :1 - - -,-. rgy::"" fri' 1 ggi 'A-A L' gif' " A A A ' 2 -"A .T I - ' -- ' A Ag- - 4- - , :.:- -, -1 . -' 1 .- ft! ta --::. Axel- it :.-1 4- .. fir' 'N A r 45 J ':it ,-lf -.,- .- I..-,.,,g,4,g,,.-4 - -4 f- 1 - 1--4.9 - - 1 - -,. 4 4 A AN IDEAL. I'm thinking of a maiden, Happy, fair and pureg For doubting pessimism A most unfailing cure. A slender, graceful figure, Simply, neatly gownedg Her dainty little footprints Seem changed to holy ground. Her curling hair lies darkly Above her brow and cheeks Like angry clouds that lower O'er snowy mountain peaks. Her lips, so sweet and tempting, Attract the humming bird- Inimitable music In every Winsome word. From 'neath the long black lashes Her eyes reproach, reprove, Or make, without assistance, Confession of her love. A heart that pities mis'ry, E'en though it guilty be, That beats for all mankind With tender sympathy. No petty trials and troubles Can tinge her hair with grayg She sees life's joy and gladness And laughs the cares away. What matter fame or fortune. Or other paltry thing? Her love is greater honor Than ever crowned a king. I would that I might woo her, Might win her for my queen. My heart is yearning for her Whom I have never seen. -W. A S 2 i 148 I ni jlig Q, 'Fl as I N I ,kg 4,41 il V i Q I 'm 'E Fu I x, V3 .. i 'A 'i nj 'Hd F 4 I H: fm 611 I 1. 2 ,V li A' I I. Q -' 3 gl lr 11 in 2 'r 41,5 l Q G. ' 4 ' u I 1 .' . 4 rv .H " I g'fy.5 'yi TY4' LJ ' - A U. I ' ' 1 A tr ' "v Af.: A' 'fr u ,,Qf 0 ' 4 f - 2 0 "5 ' Q' ,,,-g5 -4 Q -1 I 1 Q I J P p ur. ,- 0 'lu 'Q' 5 au, C 1 Q f H . 'Int' Q viii 'rf 1 n ' 'o . V! L Q 9-- -' -7 4 C7--' D. s . zo Nr! I 5 . ., 1, J! . A o,.'4 75 s , 2: , Q' ' Y V . Q 'v, D L in .Q N Ju .Y ' sl. ' sux, u - v sly ' 5 -Ex- .' ' ' J '-,Q- . -gf Q V nh 'V -' or' .',q ', .-JW' 13 A 4 " -Q 4 I 1,399 F . :D qi" .io Magazine Editorial Board. f ff' 4 i A 3 Q 4 ' 4 , ff f 9 O 5-'dn -'l Q.. 4.: av 49' QS 4 Q I Uhr liniuernitg nf illliuaizaippi fililagazinv. Published Monthly under the auspices of Hermaean and Phi Sigma Literary Societies assisted by Parthenic Literary Society and Blackstone Clubs. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF! R. CAPEL BECKETT, JR. Hermaean. ASSISTANT EDITOR-IN-CHIEF: STOKES V. ROBERTSON. Hermaean. Athletics: Exchanges: EDGAR WEBSTER, ABYE A. COHN, Phi Sigma. Phi Sigma. Alumni: Review: J. BOYD WEBB, ALFRED B. SPARKMAN. Phi Sigma. Hermaean. MISS MARY LOU REA, JAMES A. FINLEY, Parthenic. Blackstone. BUSINESS MANAGER: J. MARVIN FURR, Phi Sigma. 153 lun, ,- -Y., - 5 'gg V -A A Bridge. sv Qlupih in Glhiragn. sv Great excitement reigned in Olympus, Eros, thc beautiful god of love, had been missing for a long time. Many days had passed since he had been present in the halls of the gods. Iris and Hermes had searched for him until the rainbow of Iris was almost worn out, and Hermes' winged sandals were sadly in need of repair. But it was all in vain. Aphrodite was broken-hearted. She mourned constantly for her lost darling, and refused to be comforted. Hera and Pallas forgot their long-standing grudge against the goddess of love and beauty. and tried to console her in her affliction. Of course, the gods cannot remain forever in ignorance of anything. so one night, when the suspense and sorrow in Olympus had reached its height, Zeus was mysteriously informed in a dream that Eros was in the city Chicago, which 154 is a city belonging to the mortals. in the lV0r1d. Since Zeus dreamed it, it must be so. Therefore, as soon as Helias had harnessed his horses to the sun. and started on his day's jaunt through the heavens, Hermes was dispatched to locate Eros. Toward evening he returned, weary but triumphant. He had not seen him. it is true, but knew certainly where he was. The god of love was in a large building on State street, whither many people repaired daily for consulting him. The sign on his door read: "'L0z'e Coizsultafzkuzs Fire Dollars and Up. No C rediff' Hermes reported that he had sent in his card, and Eros sent word back by an impertinent little mortal in a blue suit and gold buttons that he was too busy to see him. "Busy!" exclaimed Aphrodite, and motioned for Iris to bring her the Olym- pian dictionary. She feared something dreadful had befallen her wandering son. "NV e shall go for him to-morrow," said Zeus, decidedly. "Wie shall try if we can to bring the young man to his senses." Hera, now that the lost was found, felt the old resentment toward Aphro- dite steal again into her heart, and said, spitefully: "One can't expect poor Eros to behave as a young god should, considering the raising he has had." Aphrodite was so worn out by loss of sleep and anxiety that she could frame no suitable retort for the queen of heaven, and contented herself with a facial contortion intended to convey distinctly to the minds of all present the impression that it was of supreme indifference to her what Hera thought, or something to that effect. Father Zeus quelled the rising storm bv artfullv suffcfestinff a U m f quoits, and the assembly scattered. Early the next morning Zeus and H'era, Pallas, Hermes and Aphrodite set out on their journey. VVith Hermes, guidance, it was only a short time before they stood at the door of Eros' office. This time Eros, hearing that his mother and Zeus were without, gave them admittance. The small page who had incurred Hermes' displeasure, ushered them at once from the waiting room into the inner, which was Eros' consultation room. The god was sitting in a com- fortable, revolving chair, his feet propped high on the desk before him. The Chicago American was in his right hand, and while he read he drew long, luxurious clouds of smoke from the cigarette, held daintily in his left. Piles or books, papers and pamphlets were scattered around him. Charts and maps illustrating and working out campaigns in love affairs adorned the walls. His quiver of arrows, a little rusty, was hung above the desk. On the desk and 155 b - . bb 6 ba e O tables there were all sorts of contrivances necessary in his profession. There was a book giving the amount of love required in proportion to the varying amounts of money one might marryg there were codes of signals-handkerchief, courtplaster, glove and fan. A beautifully-bound book, entitled, "The Language of Flowers," was there, too. Aphrodite noticed with secret joy that her dutiful son had placed a portrait of her lovely self in a conspicuous place. Eros looked up and seemed a little vexed at the intrusion. However, he scrambled gracefully down from his rather undignified position, and, saluting the delegation politely, begged it to be seated. Zeus broke the painful silence: "And is this,', he demanded, "the miserable place where you have been so long, absenting yourself from the halls of Qlym- pus ?" Eros tried to explain. "'You see," he said, "I've gone into the love business in a new way entirely, and getting settled here and started, has taken so much time. Then, my clients"-here Aphrodite produced a pocket edition of the Qlympian dictionary from the folds of her Kalpas, and began hunting- ' -"have come in so fast that I've had no time to acquaint you with my whereabouts." Hera sniffed scornfully. "You spoke of the business of love in a new way. Pray, what is that ?" "I will try to make it clear to you,'l said the god of love, politely, but casting an anxious glance toward his clock. "I decided that the old way of making people fall in love whether they will or no is a very stupid one, and grew tired of its folly. One day my wanderings carried me through this city, and, inspired by its atmosphere, I conceived the notion of renting an office and of giving daily audiences to any who might wish to consult me on the subject. I am more than successful, and am getting rich fast." "Then you use your bow and arrows no longer ?" inquired Zeus. "No. I have learned how dreadful it is when a pretty girl and a poor man get married on love. There should be m0'ney in the match somewhere. The new plan is best. Now, I reason out the matter calmly and dispassionately with my clients, and they always take my advice." There was a pause, prolonged and painful. "NVhere are your wings P" asked Pallas finally, eyeing his smooth shoulders with disfavor. "O," said Eros carelessly "I've had them removed. I found them in my Y , 3 way here in the office, and never needed them anyhow. It was quite a simple 156 - operation, I assure you. They are now folded up and put away with mothballs in my trunk." QOut came the pocket dictionary again in feverish hastej "Eros, I fear you have fallen into evil ways," said Pallas sorrowfully. "You are not the same Love you used to be." "I am only more modern, dear Pallas. Surely you, of all others, will not censure me for wishing to be in the front ranks of evolution and progress ?" Hera and Pallas began edging toward the door. The atmosphere in that office was too modern for them. Zeus looked disgusted. Hermes was playing with his staff, thoughtfully. Eros bethought him of his hospitality and said graciously: "If you may absent yourselves from Olympus so long, and will spend the day with me. I will close my olhce, and take you over to Lincoln Park, where many wonderful things are to be seen." ' Zeus looked inclined to accept the invitation, but Hera beckoned him to come. "Dear Eros," said his mother, falteringly, "are you sure that you are well? I have brought you some nectar in this vial and ambrosia in this crystal urn. XVhen you have again eaten food lit for a god you will feel more like yourself." Eros laughed heartily. Hermes took Aphrodite's arm and led her toward the door. f'I've something here better than ambrosia and nectarf' said the god of love. Then, as they saw him take from his desk a large rye-bread sandwich and a bottle of the beer which made Milwaukee famous. the gods vanished in dismav. CY ga "".,"70QQ','r'J 157 . O Ellie R. H. Powell . .. H. B. Durley C. B. Haverkampn. L. Mayes ....... Frank Roberson . . . Hniuvraitg Mvrman Glluh. OFFICERS. ..--..President ... . . . . . . . .Vice-President . . . .Secretary and Treasurer .....First Leader . . . . .Second Leader MEMBERS. Acker Blair Chase Aldridge, F. M. Baron Connor Butler Bramlette Dorsey Beckett Clark Gary Gaddis Hardy Gill Harvey Hairston Haynes Kimbrough MclVillie 0Slll3Cl1 Lanipton Montgomery Rogers McLean Neville Reed McDonald Oglesby A Robertson Sykes, T. M. Xlfilliams, L. Stone, XY. E. XYilliams, Sykes, A. XYilliamson, C. ll. 158 1 4 Z I .I ,. j u i." fr W 9 ..- 51 ' JEQQ- v', - Q sq 2' " "' Q ld ' A 41 1' ' vu., 0 0 . '- 1 I 9 MA ' Ja. . 5 Y 1 I . . J ' ' 1:8 , sf I D r ll V4 s- ' 1 , 0 . 4x C . ug' rum ., NA, F? Q -'Q ' I .1 4' , v". '. ,M 'Q -- .V .Dia -' .Ai ' 'S' 1- 'C' '. .' 4 . " 14 J - -5 U .lr I 0 sb ,1 r, "1 Xp, lr.-. ' F -..- -QM f-,'I W '55 . X xx 'X'-.7. w.- 1 x 'N vA"?' ' -iff .n, Q as -"In if 'f ' 70 .fl , ,M , gf . , iffy . 1 L? . .' NV, ' I xv. . '-'Q Q., Nu-Jr ' i ,wir . .Ax- H." . y' X32 y - u . Arch. I. 'N L. V- . .4 Tank. LIFE'S TRAGEDY. List! 'Tis the sound of revelry, The clash and din of the world, The sickening sound of sinful waste, And the swish of Life's mad whirl. Hist! 'Tis the cry of suffering, The consequent wages of sing And the world moves on, unconscious Of the tragedy wrought within. -Marvin Holloman TO MY VALENTINE Faithfully, carefully, Long, have I sought To find out the pathway That leads to your heart. Bravely, yes, cheerfully, Hard have I fought, But fightings and strivings Have all come to naught. Perhaps you may think that I've always been joking, And to pass off the time My fun at you poking, But you're awfully, woefully, Sadly mistaking The passion that now is My peace' almost taking. 162 Brown, 'O W. N. SPECIMEN HISTORY EXAMINATION, DEC. 19, IQ- I-Qal Discuss the Hood, its relation to the Renaissance and the impression it produced upon Noah. XVhyP P P Qbj Give full account of the age of Pericles, with especial emphasis upon the influence of Aspasia. VVhyP P P fcj Should Dewey have disobeyed orders at ManilaP VVhyP P P II-Qaj Do you believe that Cleopatra could have retained Caesar's affection III- IV- V.. if she had tried? XVhyP P P Qbj NVl'1at effect did the fall of Troy have upon Napoleon's idea of tran- substantiationP VVhyP P P Qcj Did Diogenes prefer a wooden tub, or galvanized iron? VVhyP P P faj What does our author say in regard to the Roman empire? XVhyP Prove your statement by citation to page and paragraph. Qbj Did the ancients have a proper appreciation of the blessings of co- educationP Show how this is responsible for the fall of Rome. VVhyP P P fcj Did Socrates really intend to encourage indiscrimination of sex in dress when he wore off all Xanthippe's clothes one morning? VVhyP P P faD Has your conception of the study of history changed radically since you took up the course? VVhyP P P Qbj Do you really believe that history is a "sop P" VVhyP P P QajDiscuss fully the services to history in general, and Mississippi his- tory in particular, of Dr. Franklin Lafayette, fbj Discuss the proper construction of an ideal doctor's thesis at "I-Iopkinsf, 163 - . ' Nbr XR ' x . Nu K . . Y iq :.T7QEfQf J , ' R 9942: l RN X J x "f'QiW'f'R ' QRW I fig 5545 'vflfx - -A .Uuninr lprnmvnahr Glnmmiitrr JIM STONE, Chairman. T. M. SYKES, H. H. RATHER, C. R. CONNOR. CHAS. CLARK 164 Junior Promenade Committee 417.- 1 4 .-'Q' " ' Ligf? s 'g Lp nf, I Banks. LOVERS' MANUAL-James Stone, Jr. 33.00 Net. ' Une of our best bargains. Daintily decorated in hearts and cupids. States all the latest methods of attack and retreatg proper attitude for proposalg gives the reliable symptoms of the various stages of developmentg also contains an account table of the local couples, with lists of rich and intellectual beauties open to advances. HOW TO PLAY FOOTBALL-Street. Two for a Quarter. This valuable volume describes the most ancient methods of football as used by one or two unheard-of prep. schools. Many facts in regard to the game familiar to all who ever heard the name, expounded at length with due solemnity. THE ADVANTAGES OF DIGNITY AND A DEE'P VOICE-Eddie Johnson and J. C. Herrington. Price, 30c. postpaid. This excellent volume deserves the attention of all wishing to rise above the herd of studentsg an invaluable chapter on the bugging of proofsg a good treatment of the subject of crawtishing in relation to the above. THE CULTURE VALUE OF MUSIC-Smiythe. Price. 30c. The main portion of this learned treatise deals with music as furnished by the graphophone, though the appendix treats of the bugleg shows how the melodious strains of the "Columbia Record" promotes the general happiness of mankind. 'ARN-By George Harvey. Price, 2 for Five. This dainty pamphlet demonstrates practical ways of disguising one's thoughts when one stumps his toe in a 1ady's company. Also gives methods of varying the con- versation with appropriate interjections. A NEW GREEK GRAMMAR-I. T. Gilmer. Price, 81.75. This scholarly work contains the latest results of the author's extensive personal investigations, constructions heretofore unheard of, at last brought to lightg new conjugations and declensions developedg simple and harmless points here rendered, exceedingly diilicult and susceptible to argumentg almost any rendition her.e sup- plied with authorityg a boon to independent and excentric Greek scholars. HOW TO BE A SPORT-By Smythe. Uniform with the above. A very useful guide to college students. Deals with economical expenditures, athletics, the ideal delivery, proper manipulation of co-eds, etc. One of our very best books, by a thoroughly competent and experienced author. 167 I 'tl ll 4 fi fi.-A .L ' if i E fig' fi X' fl ,ii ing Eli ll' .VV It "'l :T -Q gr 111 In 'gli 34, 31 I lui I 'iii 1 n"'JL 'I 1- il . 'i ii fi., , 'un il- Ili! Fi 'vi N ,I il, 'xii iii i Q i ali . iy i ,l ,s vi .3 T " 1 p ti .f f CERTAIN ADVANTAGES OF CO-EDUCATION-By McClain, Ph. D. tPoctus Philtril. and Haynes, M. A. fMagister amorisj. Price, 51.50. A pretty volume, throbbing with heartfelt description of personal experiencesg told in a simple and innocent manner that goes straight to one's heartg an appropriate gift book. PERSEVERANCE WINS-By J. M. Hairston. Good Moral Series. Price, 29c. Every father should provide his boy with on.e of these helpful books before he allows him to encounter the temptations of college life. TRUE BARNYARD ADVENTURES-By Dr. F. W. Cox. Price. 50c. These vigorous tales, replete with rural atmosphere, would keep the most way- ward youngster at Home to peruse themg exciting accounts of narrow escapes from infuriated bulls by feeding the onrushing animals one's straw hat during the asc-ent of the fence. JOKES. Freshman Cat opening of school, after walking around the campus about an hour!--"Say, Mister, which building is the University?" Chancellor Fulton Ctaking McLean's application blankj-"Is this Mr. McLean?" McLean-"No, sir 1 papa's at home, but I'm his son." 168 Lovers' Lane. 3 0 v S O UQ 2 n . I 'Q Walk by Plaza. Ffh? liing zmh Q91IPP11 nf Anmumi: Uhr Gbrigin nf Zllrenzirh Sperulatinn at the Hniuvrzitg BY CARLYSS T. KEARLESS. J. Bacchus VViseman, deported by his long-suffering parents for a term of years at the University, made his appearance last autumn. He was the child of Tumultg since babyhood he had lived in an atmosphere created by the rapidity of his own revolutions, for every three years there somehow got insti- tuted among his personal affairs 365 revolutions, and every fourth year there were the indispensable 366. XY hen, therefore, like an army with banners he stormed into his seventeenth year, and Mr. and Mrs. XYiseman had declared the dining room in a state of siege, he mastered the fancy that he was destined to become either dictator of a South American republic. a steam turbine engine or a planet of such extraordinary rotatory velocity that it would usurp the 171 1 scepter of its own sun and become in the empyrean a star of the first magnitude. The subjugated fancy was subjected to external and internal treatment, for he hypnotized it, inspissated it, infiated it, knocked it down, dragged it out, set it up again, vivified it, surprised it, fooled it, and finally embodied itg and, though he bore his great expectations with becoming modesty, he began to apprehend a too immediate realization for translation or transmutation or metamorphosisj, and was sometimes a little sad that it must be so, and that existence was so hazy, mazy, nay perhaps crazy: and it developed into a constant liallucination. Mr. and Mrs. VViseman, the Rt. Rev. Winclyfiiiere, Dr. Seabright and the Hon. Van Loon, after supper many and many an anxious evening, sat together around the fire closely discussing the alarming development of Bacchus, and when at length the hallucination filtered into his throat and disintegrated his voice and oozed out upon his upper lip and chin, Mrs. VViseman forcibly per- mitted him, as a means of protection to the remaining sound portion of his anatomy, to wear long trousers: and they all agreed then that he ought to be permitted forcibly likewise to enter the University. On this eventful occasion he was accompanied by the Rt. Rev. VVindymere, and that conscientious divine hurried him with all speed to the office of the Chan- cellor. J. Bacchus thoroughly sounded the reverend gentleman, but there appeared no escape, for he was so ardent in the execution of his trust that, though Bacchus seemingly resigned himself to his fate, merely humming the innocent air, We gave him a chance, and We thoroughly sounded, He chose to persist, and Be painfully pounded. nevertheless he urged him forward with increasing ardorg indeed, his enthusiasm for the business gathered such volume that a pagan critic might have imputed it to fear, though, of course, it could not have been fear, for that night the Rt. Rev. VVindymere addressed a letter to Mrs. Wiseman, wherein he emphatically stated that he had exercised much dispatch for the welfare of his young protege, and not because he entertained any fears for himself. In this letter, the chirog- raphy of which was strangely nervous and wabbly for a pastor's, he further stated that the Chancellor was no doubt a learned Christian gentleman, but that he had up-on this occasion accompanied his greetings with a warmth altogether explosive, extraordinary and startling. It came about in this way: among the servants of the Wiseinaii household there was one whose duty it was to wait upon those at table. This servant girl 172 had a prying disposition, but a remarkably truthful tongue withal 3 and so it often occurred that, when the family were at table assembled, surrounded by admiring guests, some expected dish of delicacies could not be locatedg and J. Bacchus. having been accused and found impregnably innocent, this girl, interrogated, testified against him. For this he subdued her, and ever afterward was accus- tomed to convey to her his peremptory command for denial by a secret tread upon her toes. And so when, accompanied by his venerable companion, he presented himself before the Chancellor, who was quietly sitting at a table covered with files of letters and papers, and requested to be permitted to matricu- late, he guardedly advanced his right foot under the table, and adding, in a voice intended to convey a warning, "if there be no objection," stamped down violently upon the contentedly-tapping, official shoe. A man of the world, accustomed to the aggressive buffets of business, would no doubt have "caught on," as they say, but college professors, living apart from the rough world in seclusion and retirement and accustomed to seek for a hidden meaning in abstract problems alone or classic lines of beauty, seldom attribute any sinister significance to such rude occurrences, moreover, they know the restrictive awe with which they inspire the student generally, especially a brand-new applicant. The Chancellor rose. At first he thought it was a cat or dog strayed under the table, and to send it about its business drew back his foot about a yard, but instantly recollecting that the tread was much too heavy for a cat or dog he concluded it must have been a calf or possibly a cow belonging to one of the country students, a number of which could be seen devotedly following their owners about the campus, and so drawing back as far as he possibly could without knocking himself in the back, he let Hy under the table. Anticipating a tremendous scramble he sprang back quickly. But instead, the table alone rose up, floundered out of the Window, and all was quiet! As there really had been no cat or dog whatever under there-not to mention a cow-and not even bl. Bacchus Wiseinaiiys foot, for that discrete young man had withdrawn it, the pedal appendage of the Sedate and Dignified flew under the table with unim- peded violence, struck the underside of its top and projected it at one jump from the office int-o the wide, wide world. No animal of any kind rushed out after it, showing conclusively Qif there were any doubt lingering in the Chancelloris mindj that there was none beneath it. The Rt. Rev. Windymere was startled Cas he wrote Mrs. Nliisemanj, agita- tion overwhelmed him, and he personified itg he glanced hastily back over his past record and was turned into a pillar of salt, for he stood as though petrified. But I. Bacchus evinced no concern, and was as expressionless as though posing for a statue to be made of putty. The Chancellor saw, therefore, no reasonable 173 . excuse for the summary caper he had cut, and, considering how they would soon come to regard him, he grasped himself about the middle and explained that he was sick, and begged they would defer the business until the afternoon. He was sitting at a little new desk, with his battered, bandaged limb resting on a hassock, when they again presented themselves in the calm autumn evening. and after all perhaps it was a more suitable hour, for the business of matriculating was at last successfully accomplished, and Bacchus Wiseinian became a student at the University. Books, numberless books, of books, Solomon said, there is no end: and two weeks later J. Bacchus concurred in this, and, moreover, suspected that no book had an end, for night after night he sat tousing his hair and scrunching himself over a small table on which there were seven of these enormous books. For two long weeks he had tried every way to find out what they were aboutg he inquired of everybody, but could make neither heads nor tails of it. and he was fairly on the point of giving it up, though, like a Queen of Egypt that he had heard of, or that the Rt. Rev. VVindymere said he had seen when a lad, or something of that sort, he did not intend to remain and be led captive by his conquerors. Nor would he die-he would Hee. To make matters worse and till him with chagrin and shame, there was a pretty little co-ed in the class, and she always knew her lesson. and she always knew that he did not, and he thought she looked at him with pitying wonder. Every evening he looked across the autumn fields with a great longing to be freeg the woods, the brooks, the leaf-carpeted lanes had never seemed so lovely and attractive to him, and he thought that he would be compelled to take a stroll, a stroll that, like the loathed books, would have no end. And then he thought of the little co-ed, and then he didn't know what to think, and indeed didn't think, for musing is -only dreaming. It was very bad to "bust" in her presence, but it was very good to see her at other times, for indeed she was a pretty little girl, with large blue eyes, wonderful brown hair, and she walked with the grace and bloom and light of a May morning among the drifting leaves of the autumn days. He would be sorry to leave her, and then he wondered if she would be sorry, too, or if she would even miss him or know that he was gone. "Good evening, Mr. VViseman." 'Twas she! And such a cheery voice. He blushed-I wish you could have seen that boy blush, whispered her companion Cas though anything was to prevent itj-for the conscious feelings of youth will find expression, and was he not thinking of her at that very moment? The two girls passed lightly down the brick walk and were soon lost to view. Bacchus stood looking at the brick walk, still holding his hat in his hand just as he had taken it off in making his bow. NVhy was he looking at the brick, when 174 there were two such pretty creatures to look at as they passed down it? Wlas J. Bacchus, the spirited, the tumultuous, the masterful, made so meek and despondent by the austere University and its bewildering co-educational appur- tenances that he was sentimentally looking for violets on that brick walk? Maybe the "Maud" of Tennyson is wearing in heaven a bouquet of violets her lover saw spring up beneath her feet, but that is an airy dream of a distant realm, and it would have been much better and more credible if her lover had there and then plucked a bunch of those violets and pinned them on the fluttering lapels of his determination, armored himself in their fragrance and said to his soul, in lzoc sigizo 'Z'l'IlCCS. There is a straw that breaks the camel's back, and there is a straw that makes him strong. It all depends on whether the straw is put in the right place. And there are some characters among men that when the last straw is put on break down utterly, and there are others that are broken down without it and to whom it gives a wonderful new strength and purpose. Bacchus stood looking fixedly at the brick walk, he had heard the remark that passed between the two girls g it was the last straw-but he was plucking the violets. Time passed rapidly along, the pomp and gold of autumn gave place to the sober hues of winter, the persimmons, pawpaws, muscadines, 'possum- grapes and wild plums were no more in the pleasant woods, and the call of the robin, the blackbird, the wild goose and the turkey was heard by the hunter beside the cold silent streams. Life at the university proceeded in the usual routine. But there seemed to be something else just now, some excitement somewhere, for groups of students here and there about the various buildings were anxiously consulting together. They spoke frequently of an "exchange," of interest in their classes as "holdings of so many shares," of "market values," of "buying and selling," and all that. And -it seemed that this was due to some movement which had been secretly conducted for some time. Before noon the stock of the several courses of the curriculum was regularly exposed for sale on the floor of the class-rooms, and there was great activity manifested in every course. There was a live market all the while, with an occasional sud- den rise or dip that was very trying to the pupils: and then it had gone wild. Nobody seemed to know what was the matter, there were a number of failures reported and a general panic ensued. One student failed completely, was heavily involved and thought of withdrawing to his home. February Math- ematics sold on the floor of the Hvume class-room at two-twenty and rose rap- idly to forty, everybody wanted to invest in something stable. But the im- mense call bulled the market so disproportionately that many began to unload, fearing a collapse. Consequently it did collapse and a few scalps were taken. Greek, which had been selling at thirty, soared skyward as a result of the col- 175 I . .. - ' TL- 4- '-L- -: . .--A -T A . iff 1, --..a" 4.--i.:.i'4' .-L'.rn.. -Y -A 'Q--G-.3144 :ri A 1: A 4,1 A-, 4 . 43- --45-vgie, , , A' --- :A re Q:-ee-1 -1-- ' , A ,.-,,,..., ,N . .... ...---r.+r,-.Q .-,Q--...-..t-....,.g.-..a...-f-A -- :ft .Tis .T -1 --T v- -..4.e-.,...fa- as 4-A -a,...-M -f nn: In- 44 , , A , ,,, 4, AA . AA.. --4 -4,,,4 .,,,. .,. . . . - . ta... . -f- .w4, 4, N, - A --- -4 -'rf ' " - - V - ,, . - .1 --,......1 Z- -A--1-4 ,, .. ....- -- -4... 41, 5.44. V- ,, W1 -1- 'A E A ' A 'Li arg. s , -A ,,,. , .K .4 f.,--..-- 1 W- -UA -- 4 A A 4 --,Z , A J- 4 an - - .., :,.,.-- -- -f-fe -- , , , , , , , . lapse in Mathematics, and the Saunders class-room fioor was the scene of much excitement. The faculty were confounded: after vainly trying to preserve order and proceed in the usual way, they abandoned their classes and went into con- sultation. Next morning at Chapel it was announced by Dr. Jones Qthe Chan- cellor being unable to perform this function on account of a relapsej that a certain commercial spirit was rampant in the University. which could not be tolerated, and that any student who bought or sold another share in any of his classes would be instantly expelled. He said that perhaps it was the crest of the general wave of co1nmercialism then sweeping over the country, and not the splatter-splash of any student, so far as the faculty were prepared to judge: but that. if their continued investigation revealed such an one, he would be summarily dealt with. The day which followed was like a Saturday evening in a cemetery, there was absolutely no trade. Punk Diddle. in the Freshman Math.. was the first one subjected to the reformed regime: he was called on, could not answer, and fiunked. His excuse was. that unfortunately he had no answers on hand, and would be expelled if he attempted to purchase any. So it was with Willie Pitle, Charley Watle and .lane Gitleditle and a great many others too numerous to mention. A few of them cried some, or cut up, or were downcast, and the day was long and dreary. Frank Burke, the class president, was called on and at once rose where he sat, as a man whose mind is made up, and spoke as follows: That in the ardor of launching an innovation the student body had un- fortunately overlooked a few important details, and had perhaps gone to an extreme in others. He said one extreme was the speculating in shares, which he thought they had not anticipated. And that on the other hand great con- fusion had been occasioned by the surprising discovery that the class officers were not instructed to explain the enterprise to the professors: and that as far as he was concerned, he would now do so. That it had originated in this way: The student body Ending there were individuals among them of every degree of intelligence, from nimble-wits to muddle-heads, held a meeting and organized themselves into an association for mutual protection and benefit. They had then divided each course in the curriculum into one million shares, each share repre- senting one answer and worth one dollar, and that the shares were divided equally among all, no one being given more than another. That the essential rules of the association were, that no student should deliver an answer who did not possess a certificate fsharej permitting him to do so, and that upon the delivery of the answer the certificate must be turned over to the general sec- retary for redistribution, that when a student was called on for an answer he 176 was bound to respond, no matter how difhcult it might be for him to obtain the necessary share. Any one breaking either of these two rules, the most important, would be blacklisted, which would be a very serious thing, inasmuch as the colleges throughout the entire country were effecting similar co-operative organi- zations. Frank Burke concluded his statement Qwhich Punk Diddle. YVillie Pitle, Charley Vliatle and Jane Gitleditle thought sublime and beautifull, by saying that the association purposed to have the faculty accept these shares in lieu of the uncertain verbal answers Qgreat applause among the muddle- headsj, so that in future when a pupil was called on by the professor he would rise and merely place on the desk his share. But if the faculty would not accept them as such, they had appointed committees who would corral every con- ceivable answer, collect them into suitably bound, indexed and cross-indexed volumes, entitled Compiled Answers in Chemistry, Compiled Answers in His- tory, Compiled Answers in Latin, in Mathematics, in English, and so forth, and each class secretary would be supplied with a copy, and, when the pupil presented his share, would read to the professor the proper answer. That night at another tense faculty meeting, the so-called oliicers of the so-called association were called in, and they deliberated until the stars began to fade and the morning winds to lift the feathers of the snowbirds nestled together on that particularly warm roof. It did not appear to be feasible to expel every one implicated, especially as the deep :cater was lapping over into other colleges, and so they decided, since it was too much to mop up or bail out, it would be best to drain it off in well defined channels. Accordingly they drew up, in conjunction with the officers, a careful set of rules, one of which really provided that the shares were to be accepted, as proposed by the asso- ciation, in lieu of the uncertain verbal answers. This sine qua non was gained by the oliicers in exchange for a whole host of concessions on their part, and that speculating be discontinued, especially in the class-rooms. According to Richard Le Galliene, "at last" are Heaven's two words, and therefore I. Bacchus must have got turned around, for entering his own plain room in a pretty little cottage not far from the campus, he closed the door and addressed the four walls with these two words, "at last! at lastly Though walls of course have ears, they pretended not to have heard him, and so he called in a louder, merrier, friendlier voice, "At last, at last!" Still they played the 'possum on him, and with a ringing laugh he threw his cap at the broadest- shouldered one and shouted in the very tones of triumph: 'fAt last! at last!" Mrs. Scramp's little boy told his mother in the room beneath that he bet Bacchus had found out what his books were about. "Hush " said the simple, sympathetic Mrs. Scramp, the landlady. HJ. Bacchus, while pursuing his studies, 177 - has been working very hard for an advertising agency, and you mustn't talk ugly about him. No doubt he has just received a substantial check in payment. Isn't it rather remarkable, dearest." turning to her invalid husband. "that such an active, high-spirited young man should engage in such an amount of con- fining work. and just to save money for his parents, who have money a-plenty, though, of course, it is certainly commendable." Her husband agreed, and she talked on in the cheerful, imperturbable way which those acquire who are accustomed to live with an invalid. "XYiiy. night after night, and very late. I hear his typewriter going. writing letters by hundreds. mostly to thc colleges. It must be very difficult to get the advertisements before the people just in the right way, and among the right people. and Bacchus is so par ticular, you know, he says he doesn't want illiterate folks to get them, and so he sends them to the colleges. All about toys and games and athletic supplies, he says. I do hope he's got a big. big check. Now, Smudgy. run and get in the kindling so papa will have a nice warm fire in the morning." Meanwhile. Bacchus sat in a big easy chair curiously contemplating his seven endless, enormous books as they lay on the table amid a promiscuous lot of things, such as a paper cutter, pen knife. ink and pens, blotters, a shoe-horn, shoe-buttoner, two or three collars, a small stag-handled crowbar, a blue and brown necktie and a silk handkerchief. The crowbar was given him before leaving home by a friendly but astute blacksmith in whose shop he used fre- quently to loaf while playing hookey. Over the mantel was a picture of Alex- ander the Great, and over the bed was another of Bonaparte. Xear the window there was a large desk, on which was a typewriter, heaps of stationery and so forth, and pigeon-holes crammed with letters. A fire was burning in the grate and the room was warm and comfortable. J. Bacchus at length arose, picked up the crowbar and opened a book. It was Greek, and Greek to him as all text books were: but he laughed and laughed and laughed, and looked askance and whistled and threw a kiss into the air and winked, and laughed. Gently. tenderly. almost reverently he adjusted beneath it a small enamelled jack-screw and reclosed the covers. In a vermicu- lated bookcase hanging on the wall there were other books which he had got from the library-Creas-v's DCC1.SI.i'6 Battles of the lVorId, Plutarclfs Lives, Life of John Law, Maehiaz'eIli's Prince, CC1I'llCgfC'S Empire of Business, History of South American Rezfolntions, and Roosewelfs Sfrennons Life, and a great num- ber of reports from brokers' oflices and Exchange reports. He took them down, opened them easily every one Qfor there was no great stiffness in their bindingsj and read with inexplicable satisfaction that Alexander, unable to untie a cer- tain knot, drew his sword and cut itg that Napoleon, selecting the point upon 178 which the battle must turn, first confused the enemy by a furious cannonade. and then assailed that one point with an overwhelming force: that in great undertakings secrecy was of the first importance. to keep one's own councils and employ dupes to do the dangerous partg and, upon the whole, that confusion, the mother of opportunity, could be introduced into a community by system. Many passages were marked. underscored, interlined or bore marginal notes. and among other things. this: "He either fears his fate too much, Oh his desert is small, That dares not put it to the touch To gain or lose it allf' J. Bacchus appeared to approve of rather questionable procedure. At last. thoroughly satisfied, he put his cap on and went out. Mrs. Scramp. in the passage-way, inquired, "lf it were a very big one. "Tremendous," he replied, thinking of the conceded sine qua 11011. As the sun was going down a slender girlish figure appeared at Mrs. Scramp's doorway. She was just passing by, she explained. and stopped in to see how uncle was feeling. She had nuts and fruits and things and was rosy with delight. They coudn't find the nutcrackers, and so Mrs. Scramp said there was a crowbar in the young man's room -overhead. which they might use. but she was too tired to climb the stairs. "A crowbar! My gracious me.Aunt Mary, what sort of nuts do you think these are ?" 'fOh, Ariadne, child, dear. I forgot you didn't know, of course," and Mrs. Scramp told her all about it. None will wonder that Ariadne at once volunteered her services, if Aunt Mary "was sure Mr. Vkliseman was out." So she went up and timidly pushed open the door, and, sure enough, there on the table was the little crowbar. But what unfa- miliar books those were on the wall. Wlhat were they? And then just a peep into one, and then another peep, and another and another. And then a long moment of thought. But suddenly recollecting herself, she turned away and went down. Every one wondered now at the patient punctuality of ul. Bacchus. It was only necessary, it is true, to be present at each class and, when called on by the professor, deposit on his desk the printed slip. Qccasionally a professor ground his teeth together C in lieu of reprimanding a pupilj, or repeated the question in a thundering voice, or rose and delivered it with gestures. It was not altogether nice to be made an automaton of, like a cash register. VVhenever this occurred. I. Bacchus veiled his eyes and put his hand before his mouth. The young ladies were especially attractive in their new role. In these individual prom- 179 . enades they soon saw an opportunity to display their many attractions, and they provided themselves with the loveliest and latest gowns and bonnets and went to the desk with artful grace or studied dignity, each after her own notion. There even was established a proper and improper way of holidng the share, and so forth. In the early spring there was a good deal of quiet speculating. The final examinations were l-ooming into view, and many of the students had lost some of their shares, or pawned them, or sold them outright, or given them to girls who had bewitched them by their manner of getting to and from the desk. Some wished to make a fine showing, of course, or prevent others sur- passing them. hl. Bacchus noted this with the quiet satisfaction of a Russell Sage. The shares began to Huctuate in value with astonishing precipitation. But not even J. Bacchus, with all his masterly manipulation, could move May and June History, French or English a single notch, and there was not a share for sale. Some thought it was due to a pooling of the interests of the Co-ed con- tingent, though this could not be ascertained. And it was absolutely necessary for J. Bacchus to get some of these shares or, after all, bust. The spring having now pretty well arisen on the campus fair, the spirit of love was felt everywhere, of course, and it became a garden spotg so fresh and cool and green, so full of flowers and song birds, so young, so sweet, so free, just another gazeebo for the blue skies overhead where "the white clouds went sailing by like ships upon the sea." Hope and happiness blossomed anew in every heart and tinted the green and red of leaf and bud. Bright spring dresses and bonuets, and light suits and canes and caps, bright ribbons and pennants and songs-ah, me! bright enough to gleam through all the clouds of after years. There was the quick tread of flying horses' feet, the Hash of whirl- ing wheels, the music of mingled laughter, and gleam of gay parasols. And far down the arched road which winds throughout the campus a spirited bay sprang into view, drawing a light runabout containing a boy and girl. Nearer and nearer, winding in and out, 'round many a tangle green and sweeping curve, as though they moved upon the swell of spring itself, impelled by every fragrant breeze and kissed by dimpling beams of dancing light. The big red setting sun filled the world with wondrous glory and lingered long above the treetops to watch the gala scene. "I wish we could drive to the sun," he said. "Why don't you P" she asked, with so much faith shining out of her eyes that he trembled, but resolved to drive there. 180 "I did not know the way," he replied, with difficult breath, "I knew of no beacon stars by which one might guide his course across the infinite of space, untill" "Until?" she inquired, with drooping lids and softly rising color, seeing that he hesitated. "Ah," he cried, "those starry eyes! They will transform the lily fairness of your face to the soft hues of the damask rose. Unlid them now, and look upon that bed of violets as we pass-see, in the wonderful' light, the myriad- winged fairies hovering there, and never yet revealed by radiance of the sun or moon or stars P" "But what," she breathed, "are these poor things, and how feeble after all are my dull eyes, when by the yellow rays of one small lamp you have discovered a great system P" "A great system! I?" "Yes," she said, with a sidelong glance and mischievous laugh, "and do you read Machiavelli and histories of battles and captains: and do you mail advertisements? Oh-oh, Mr. Wiseman!" "You," he exclaimed, irrelevantly, "are the one who cornered History, French and English." "Uh, but I did it in self-defense, and not in approval of your system. No doubt you have done a difficult thing, but very harmful, not to say disgraceful, and utterly absurd. You must have had a Dantean vision." "I was sure you were frank. I knew it to be absurd, but I hoped it was not harmful. They do these things in the so-called larger life, in the business World. What harm can it do then to institute it here, gain experience in it and adapt our education t-o life's real requirements, so that when we go out from these peaceful pastures we will not be classed with sheep, nor a college diploma be the badge of gullibility. While we loiter here getting wise, our boyhood comrades, who are out battling with the world, are getting much wiser, and the chances are in their favor, that at the first encounter they will be the victors. But we haven't time to discuss this now, it is growing late. I believe in higher education, of course, believe it should be carried high as the mind of man can reach, but I wish we could establish here at the University a Chair of Costs, that we might be somewhat prepared to cope with the moral philosophy and .S'1t'I7l7'lZ1L1'I'Z bomzm of over half the world." "What you say is perhaps true," she replied, "but if craft and evil are everywhere else, do you not rather think we ought to try the more to keep the college pure P" 181' 1 V i 4 l 4 li ll In l 1 vo I4 lp! ty 1 4 l I '4 v 1 1 pl l i il l ,Q ..4 ..- !I i I in I! i I I A 6 'l I il Q ! il l i ,. ,. rl Ii all ll "True. But I had a personal motive in this undertaking. Unfortunately, I am one of these who cannot learn a thing unless there is a present need of practical application for it." He admitted this with much embarrassment. for it was a defect, and he loved perfection, because it was rosedwith victory. "But I hated to fail, to give up: and when I saw you, I resolved not to do it." "Me!" She was decorously astonished. "Yes, everything came through you. By the light of your dear eyes alone I worked out my salvation. For you I would have spread pandemonium not alone in one small college, but over the whole surface of the globe, and in the general confusion snatched you from Jupiter himself. Let us unite our interests in the associationui "Oh, no: 'tis not right, Bacchus." How it sounded over the land: Bacchus, Bacchus, Bacchus: 'twas the first time she had ever called him Bacchusg to refuse so sweetly was to acquiesce, and every nerve and fibre of him thrilled in the reply. "Yes, Ariadne, we will combine our interests. together we gain the first honors: we shall sit together on commencement day and be the king and queen of answers-the King and Queen of Answers-and I will Hx your crown among the stars." QSee Ariadne, I-Iarper's Dict. Clas. Lit, and Ant.j "Then I shall exact a promise of you that you will not continue this pro- cedure into next year. But what," she inquired. in the softest of plaintive murmurs, "is to become of our drive to the sun ?" "lVe are driving now," he replied, "through the heart of the sun." "And on her lover's arm she leant, And round her waist she felt it fold, And far across the hills they went In that new world which is the old." 182 O l I 4 4 Uhr Ellratrrnitg illlniinra. Q The following have been unearthed with great difficulty through the course l' W l of several years by our official reporters, and are now for the first time given to Ill the public: an 4 A K E-Daimonontes Katabesomen Euthus. if "Having been allotted to the devil, we Shall go down immediately." 4 , v V ll ,l A XI'-Diapempomen Psolokompian. , "We send forth hot air." W: KIDKXII-Phlegometha Kai Pseudeis. N "Let us also be worthy liars." i", fl Z X-Strangomen Chrernata. 1, "Let us squeeze the cash 22 A E-Siton Airoumen Esmen "Live and take nourishment fb A 6-Phronos Daimona. Threskeuomen "W.e Worship the devil cheerfully L. T A-Dromen Tekiston Drama "Do as little work as possible X Q-Chreomen Oas K A Kataggelornen Akakian We proclaim our innocence AAA Dunamen Dran Dramata We are able to do stun s ill .Ll ni ' ,, in 3.4 - ill fl I 5 . ll! - -1 ft: . is sl g ' "We want our sheepskinsf' 5335 - l If ' I ' A '.J 7 as i Q -1- I! ll! 183 . ,L il :T ,i I I. t ' , 0 I ,I I ..f" li' 5l,:.,f 527.gif "' -ff?" 55" if : --f-5... T 1 .-L Efi fi e ,i:5e72g- 23:-.- V-psy' f' ' 'f-f+iis" ' - 1' .f-"J stan ' ,J F -af' ff "fi if ,369 -1.1 .5 7 f --'- V..,1,-f ...- j,,q-'- :F- Y 1 .- ,Q-..-f1ff"' , 1 f:- ,. ,,-- ...,- .: 9 - - , -: , 1 Q, ,,. -5- . - 7 , 1 ,,- ' -af if L'ff .J f-f' :ff-".r 'tw' ' 5'2" 'f"'- 1,1-:4 taps.-5f"' - 1 1"-2 E , .71 -' -' l -T- f ' -A 1 .1 -1 5,3-M ,Q ?-L 'F ' K -f-4 , , 277 I,-. fn-'?':' 4 -,.,' 'SQ 'Ai- fs- ff' .,- , ,,,.:' 1 . ,, ' . 5, ,.!s- " ' ', fr ,- ?, F, f 41- . 2,'4-'V,, '-,f 'I -11:23 V1 - - -LV E14-:g-' , v.,g,,.:,er- , 1:55-f' 4 L avi' 'af 'L 'Fi -- , ff' " if In 1 7lU .:'1,f'- 41.1 fl 6ggEgiYIg'5ff- A Miss Lacey-"XYho was Charon ?" Miss Ford-"XYhy, he was the man who rowed the Israelites across the Red Sea." Miss Haley-"You goose, you: that was Abraham." jim Elmer-"Have any of you boys a pair of suspenders you can lend me F" Shorty Aldrige-"Yes, I have a pairf' Dr. Lowe-"Mr, Smith, give us some of the external features of the frog." Mr. Smith-"He has heart, lungs and-and-' Means Johnston-"I believe I could make the rise in math. if zero was the rise." Kid Lee-"Oh, no! Your sessional would pull you down." Max Glenn tafter watching A. lYilliams write Greek for some momentsj -"Say, I believe I'll take up shorthand, too." Gov. Shands tito R, E. Lee, who is smoking a cigar of great propor- tionsyj-"Do you know what happens to little boys who smoke F" Lee-"Yes, sirg they get worried by people who butt in." 184 F vi S 53' W if if in I mr ' , X ' QA' XJ V! Zi R xx W 2 K ff, ,J f Www Q V Xi X X N X mx IN Q f M Vx X 2 Q- . a M N 5' E 3 J N ' XW' - Ljiif rgigggxwn, I 'je WZ E 7. J , 7 H . 'SIR uxxxxu V 376. 44 XA! -wx XMI ns . WW YQ5 X x V, I 0 K Q xc- .-:Pax I 111, MM 1 N 3 I x X' 1 X-XSS? A A if Q 3 It : ZX Wi SX V MS Nl K ,fr g Q w ri 1 5 L N 4- ' - - w X f f I Q 1 1 f r aw N if 3, ' X M X fb -ny I Q4 'XNNXWKX fl 3 Img X is ,D-:' Qm or S X : 'KRT' 'bm Vx wx X J ',. , X ' ' A ' Q YSL 0 x x f U X his K ,v,v ----.' is X K Q XE KW Q I X N' - 5 X I IH ik f A 'Hi 's LJ ,sg QE 4 ?. 1 I1 1 ,11 '- v 4-. il' 1 A f ! il gl H 51 A.. H 5153+ if 4 Q :I t. 1'- H Mu UQ .wir a . Q! ! 11 E, 5 3 5. wi I ? fa 5. liniumiitg nf minnizaippi Athlriir Aafinriaiinn. DR. J, B. BULLITT ......... ........ P resident DR. A. L. BONDURANT ..... ........... V ice President LEO SHUMACKER ....... .... S ecretary and Treasurer BOARD OF CONTROL. DR. BULLITT, DR. BONDURANT, LEO SHUMACKER, '05g A. P. DODD, '06. S. V. ROBERTON, '05g EDGAR MOSS, '06. JIM ELMER, '06g W. F. ELMER, '05. O. L. KIMBROUGH, '06. ivnirthvrn Zlntvr-Glnllrgiatr Athlriir Azanriatinn. DR. W, L. DUDLEY CVanderb11tJ ..... ................. PROF. E. T. HOLMES tMercerJ ............................. Secxretary and PROF. W. M. RIGG iClernsonJ .... Senior Vice President, and First District V. PROF. PROF. E. T. HOLMES tMercerJ ....................... Second District Vice A. L. BONDURANT tUniversity Mississippij ...... Third District Vice VICE CHAIRMAN B. L. WIGGINS QSewaneeJ .......... Fourth District Vice 186 President Treasurer President President President President 1892 1893 1894 1895 1896 1897, 1898 1899 1900 1901 1902 1903, 1904 1905, r Harzitg Glaptainz. BASEBALL. JUNIE IREYS. GARLAND JONES. GARLAND JONES. GARLAND JONES. GARLAND JONES. S. M. JONES. S. M- JONES. CLIF PERKINS. BEN M'FARLAND. BEN M'FARLAND. ARTHUR JONES. S JACK STONE. ANSE M'LAURIN. FOOTBALL. No Team. A. H. ROUDEBASH. W. M. SCALES. E. D. COOK. TOM KIMBROUGH. GEORGE M'LEON. X W. D. fBullJ MYERS W. D. MYERS. F. W. ELMER. J. M. FOSTER. F. W. ELMER. A. P. DODD. A. P. DODD. X Due to yellow fever epidemic in 1898, there was no varsity football team. 4' Due to small-pox in and around Oxford, there was no varsity baseball team in 1903 b'4 W Y ' f ,f , 4 , 1 dl Xxx Ml I HX! Z -S.,,.d Sf? 4 M if W' ' 'X' :ff , EQPQQQ Ml W af!! ee' LV W' 9. . o K Xx W W! WH eff J Q j xx A .J X XX lmwmll. ' N Q v X X If jflerg HjL?nY?32. Uhr Hniuvraiig Zllvha. Open to Engagements XV ith Any First-Class Team. LINE-UP. Sillers . . . .......... . . . Center Field. Roane . . .... Right Field. Yates ..... .... L eft Field. McBride .... .... F irst Base. Fanning . . . .... Second Base. Ford ..... .... T hird Base. johnson . . . .... Short Stop. VVebster ............... .... C atcher. Hightower .............. . . . Pitcher. Cochran, Carr, Mitchell ........ .... S ubstitutes. R. E. Leigh ............... .... L lmpire and Business Manager. Misses Lacey and Dulaney . . . .... Maids of Honor. FIELD DAY SPORTS 1904. O. L. KIMBROUGH, '06, Manager and Captain. Due to inclement Weather and lack of outside support, very little interest was manifested, but the finals came out very well, with two records raised. The prin- cipal participants and winners of the different events were Kimbrough, Howze, Yerger and Mitchell. Howze raised the Pole Vault record to 9 feet, 6 inches, and the High jum'p to 5 feet, 4 3-4 inches. TENNIS. CHARLES CLARK, '06 Manager. The tennis tournament was distinguished by good playing and outside interest. Many couples entered, and in the finals Fulton and Rowan were winners. In the singles Schumacker outplayed all the contestants, 189 F. XV. ELMER, '05 . . A. P. DODD, '06. .. MIKE HARVEY WEBSTER, 'oe .. DODD, 'oe ...... RUTLEDGE, 'os ..... STRICKLAND, '06 ..... MOSS, '06 ..... .... HUGGINS, '08 .... SHUMACKER, '05 .. YVATSON, '08 ....... CHAMBERLAIN, '05 .... COHN, '05 ...... .... FINLEY, '06 ..... ' ,.... Illnuthall Gram, 19114. LINE UP- . . . . .Manager . . . .Captain . . . .Coach . . . .Left End . . .Left Tackle . . . . .Left Guard ........Center . .Right Guard . . . .Right Tackle . . . .Right End .... . . .Quarter .Left Halfback Right Halfback ........Fullback Subs.-Perkins, '07g Somerville, '07g Manship, 'O6g Howze, '07, Mississippi Mississippi Mississippi Mississippi Mississippi, Mississippi Mississippi SEASON OF 1904. , 01 Vanderbilt, 69, Nashville, October 15. , 17, A. Kc M., 53 Columbus, Miss., October 22. , 1145 S. W. B. U., Og Universty Field, October 29. , Og L. S. U., 53 Baton Rouge, La., November 5. 46, Tennessee Meds., 03 Jackson, Miss., November 12. , 123 University of Nashville, 5, Memphis, November 19. , Og Tulane, 22, New Orleans, Thanksgiving. 190 A Football Team J. C. Elmer, '06 ..., A532159 152111. A. J. Melaaurin, '05 .. Newell, '06 ....... Foiote, '08 ..... Huggins, '08 .... Denton, '08 . .. Knox, '08 ....... Pigford, '06 .... McLaurin, '05 .... Shelby, '05 ..... Boatner, '06 McBride, 08 Hightower, 08 .... Havercanip, 07 . . . March 30-Mississippi, March 31-Mississippi April I-Mississippi, April 6-Mississippi, April 7-Mississippi, April 8-Mississippi, April 13-Mississippi, April I4-Mississippi, April I5-Mississippi April 26-Mississippi, April 27-Mississippi, April 28-Mississippi, May 4-Mississippi, May 5-Mississippi, May 6-Mississippi, May 18-Mississippi, May I9-Mississippi, May 20-Mississippi, . . .Manager . . . .Captain . . . .I5t Base ......2nd Base . . . . .Short Stop .......3rd Base . ...Right Field .. ...Center Field . . . . .Left Field . . . . .Catchers . . . .Pitchers GAMES. 45 Tulane, 3 ........ .... L lniversity Park , 9 3 Tulane, 4 ...... .... L lniversity Park 5: Tulane, 8 ........ .... L iniversity Park 5: S, VV. B. U., 3 ..... 3gS.W.B.U.,4 .... . 3:S. W. B. U.,1... 6gA.8zM.,7 .... . 6, A. at M., 5 ........... sg A. at M., 7 ................. ...., -: University of Arkansas, -Z University of Arkansas --3 University of Arkansas, ' University of Nashville, - T ! -3 University of Nashville, - University Park University Park University Park . . . . . . .Starkville . . . . . . .Starkville A, 81 M, Campus -. . .... University Park , -. . .... Un-iversity Park . . .... University Park . . . . . . . .University Park . . . .... University Park -g University of Nashville, -. .... University Park 192 -3 University of Texas, - , University of Texas, - ' University of Texas, - . .... University Park . . . .... University Park . . . . . . . . .University Park A all Teau eb Bas NM: EW Dodd, A. P. Elmer, F. W. Elmer, Jim Harvey, fCoachl 1-345557 ' wvarrra uf thv "HH" 5 , , .Spb l..E',5-- 1 ..,5,, -'fl sez?-an . ,, ,I .ff - I!!-3' 2' ' ' - 7 ' 'legit-f n 0' 4' Qt, IN' 1 JJ., ..,,- , 4- 11- 1 .fa . -sl fair e X, N Q ' , 1, J A L airwa y 6 L F 1.441 I K .1 f 'f I - 1 u. f ' . xt xy , A any K 'fav . 'K .,-' fjffyi '0 V ' 1 :Z igi " .X ' - fin. 2,-Ig A Vi x J T?" ff' . xy . B ,Z ' , I 1 X!! f. , f l , ' i +00 I .X K , I' I f X W5 ' A 'fl f t " A " 4 A' 4? 1 kk ' J VU fs-92 ,--- i"'jA-:T 'ETA V- E' C. R. CONNER .... JACK STONE .... F. W. ELMER. .. Football, '01 and '02g Baseball, ............................Baseball, '99, '00, '01 and ...Fo0tbal1. '99, '00, '01, '02 '04 '02 and '03: Baseball. '01, '02 and '04 EDGAR MOSS. . .1 .... ............. F ootball, '02, '03 and '04, Baseball, '02 and '04 A. A, HOVVZE .......... ........ ......... ........................... T 1 ' ack, '04 O. L. KIMBROUGH .... ...T1'ack, '03 and '04, Football, 1902 and '03 A. J. M'LAURIN ..... ...............,............. B aseball, '04 TOM P. M'CULLER ............. Baseball, '04 G. M. JOHNSON ..... . ............. Baseball, '04 A. P. DODD ........... ...Football. '02, '03 and '04 A. A. COHN ............. ........ . ..Football, '04 D. H. CHAMBERLAIN .... ...Football '04 J. A. FINLEY ........... ...Football, '04 C. P. HUGGINS ........ ...Football, '04 LUTHER MANSHIP . .. ...Football. '04 P. A. PERKINS ........ .. .Football, '04 L. J. RUTLEDGE ........ ...... . .. .......... Football, '04 R. T. STRICKLAND ..... ....... .............. F o otball, '04 LEO SHUMAKER ...... ...Footba'l, '03 and '04, Tennis, '04 BOB SOMERVILLE .... ...... .............. 1' ' ootball, '04 TOM WATSON ........ . .. .. .Football, '04 EDGAR WEBSTER .... .. .Football, '04 CHARLES CLARK ..... ........ T eunis, '03 E. A. ROWAN, JR... . ........... Tennis, '04 VV. L. FULTON .... ...... .... T e nnis, '03 and '04 195 Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss fxiliss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss lmnmaxfn Athlrtir Aannrintinn. Blanche Rogers Mary Haley .. Louise Andrus Louise Andrus Miss Annie Berry Miss Ella Bcw Miss Anna May Buford Miss Myrtle Coleman Miss Hattie Crowell Miss Mattie Glenn Dalton Eula Deaton Josie Dulanex' L- I . -8 Miss Miss Miss Miss . --1 OFFICERS. MEMBERS. XYillie Ford Miss Jeannette Ford Miss Roberta Fulton Miss Lelia Gentry Miss Mary Haley Miss Mary Hardeman Miss Minnie Hightower Miss Anna Hudson Miss Sallie Humphreys Miss Pearl Huston -1.5- ,Q 4- fi. , 1 , r' L., f 9 ' ' . . . . . . .President . . . .Vice-President . . . . . . .Secretary Lula May Johnson Mathilde Lacey Bessie Powe Mary Lou Rea Melne Richards Lewie Robertson Blanche Rogers Emma Schauber Rebecca Vlfoods -- - 44 - ff lf! I .Z-. -' as- 4 fs- --R 7- Ur- I " J-, 4'6- ' " Vg: ,W 4 " ' R 5 I K ililxlv x x X Nami' 1 Q5 I..-fx ,- fl iiii, 'G V941 F 1 f " ' X ,,7b Jeff . K If if he ' iff I I 'i wil- . X Lf ! vi ,Z Ehtxgx, N ' I, 196 Glrnniz. MANAGER. GEO. LEAVELL, JR. CReSign6-dj, W. L. FULTON lReSign9dJ, R. C. BECKETT, JR. YV. L. FULTON AND E. A. ROWAN, Champions in Doubles. L. SCHUMAKER, Champion in Singles. P LAY E RS. HARVEY. ROVVAN. RATHER. PIGFORD HENRY. SCHUMAKER. MITCHELL. SYKES. M'PHERSON. CLARK. FULTON. WITTY. M'LEAN. COLEMAN. BUFORD. BECKETT. BRAY. MAYES- IVHITFIELD. mnmarfa Flvnnin Glluh. MISS EMMA SCHAUBER, Manager. Players. MISS BESSIE POWE. MISS LOUISE ANDRUS. MISS MATTIE GLENN DALTON. MISS MINNIE HIGHTOWER. MISS BESSIE RICHMOND. MISS BLANCHE ROGERS. MISS MYRTLE COLEMAN. MISS MELNE RICHARDS. MISS SALLIE HUMPHREYS. MISS MATHILDE LACEY. MISS DOUGLAS MAXWELL MISS ROBERTA FULTON. MISS EMMA SCHAUBER. MISS WILLIE FORD. MISS MARY HALEY. 197 Imnmanla Mgmnazium Glluh. Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Loulie May Johnson, Instructor. Bew, Coleman. Crowell, Dalton, Dulancv, Ford, XV., Ford, Haley, Hightower, Humphreys, H uclson, Huston, Lacey, Miss Hardc-man Miss Moore. Miss Miller. Miss Maxwell. Miss Powe, Miss Rea. Miss Richards. Miss Rogers, Miss Richmoncl, Miss Robertson, Miss Schaubcr, Miss XVoods. if igankrt 132111 Timm. MARY HALEY ...... JOSIE DULANEY ..... BLUES. SALLIE HUMPHREYS EMMA SCHAUBER ....... MATTIE GLENN DALTON HATTIE CROWELL ...... MATHILDE LACEY .. BESSIE POWE ......... ANNA MAY BUFORD .. WILLIE FORD ......... MYRTLE COLEMAN ELLA BEW .............. MINNIE HIGHTOWER .... . . . Captain . . . . .... Def-ense. . .. Defense Defense ...Attack Attack Attack Center... . . . Substitute . . . 199 Substitute .... .... Substitute ........ . BOBBY FULTON. Mascot. . . . . .Manager- . . . . . . .Referee. REDS. . . . . . BESS RICHMOND . LEWIE ROBERTSON . .. MELNE RICHARDS . . . MARY HARDEMAN JEANNETTE FORD DOUGLASS MAXWELL .......MARY LOU REA . . . . REBECCA WOODS . . . . MABEL MILLER .. PEARL HUSTON . . . ANNA HUDSON . 5-1- o, Q, '7"' , rv u - . U. Q -, Q- s I - IK' Carr Knox Hightower, C. Haney Hightower, E. G. Powell, R. H. Fanning Woods Haynes Buck. 1905 TUMBLERS. , fir iii I5 Uhr Svtaiintiral Huis 19115. Each Student and professor in the Univer- sity of Mississippi was allowed one vote which was required to be signed. Several votes were . thrown out on account of not being signed. A little over two hundred votes were cast, the I result being as follows : , M X f" 1. The Prettiest Co-ed .............................. Miss Minnie Hightower Miss Hightower secured a large majority. Miss Miller came second. Miss Willie Ford made a, good third. 2. The Handsomest Student .......................... ............. T oombs J. L. Williams came only two or three votes behind. J. A. Finley third. There were thirty-four entries, many of those with only one vote corresponding to certain candidates for No. 1 with one vote. Withers, Paschall and Bates seemed popular with the co-eds. 3. The Student Who Would Make the Best Chancellor ...... Claude Henry C. M. Powell lost by only two votes. McWillie was the only other candidate who reached the first tally. We trust the Board of Trustees will record these names for further selections. 201 4. The Fashion-setter ..... ....................................... J . A. Rogers No second worthy of mention. Even Scheffieid, Bates and Leigh scarcely passed the tally. 5. The Most Enthusiastic Advocate of Co-education ..... R. C. Beckett, Jr. W. S. Bobo made a good second, with A. W. Whitfield and A. L. Bondurant close behind. Chamberlain made a nice start, with a scattering vote. 6. The Most Effective Destroyer of Provisions ..... W. G. Stewart G. Q. Whitfield ran well at first, but Stewart's steady work won in the end. Brock did well, considering his being handicapped by the necessity of preserving his voice. 7. The Biggest Liar .... .. ........ ................ ........... J i m Stone Three others ran almost equal to the winner, Cox, M. Johnson and Hairston. Messrs. Cox and Johnson deserve great credit, considering they have not yet even begun their course of legal training. Mounger was left at the post with one vote. 8. The Most Graceful Dancer ............ C. M. Haverkamp T. B. Hardy received a good many votes. 9. The Most Successful Financier ...... . J. S. Smythe It is said that Smythe utilized his graphophone with great effect in the cam- paign. 10. The Best Bugger ofProfs.' .... ,...... ........... M i ss Josie Dulaney A. A. Cohn and Miss Mary Lou Rea made worthy seconds. It was announced that Miss Dulaney's sudden rise on the last day was due to Mr. Cohn's investing in votes to a considerable extent, but rumor not confirmed. 11. The Most Unselfish Supporter of Athletics . .... A. P. Dodd As on the football field, there was no one to oppose him. 12. The Man With the Most Assertive 'Ego' .......... .. ...Yates Gaddis was popular on his past reputation. A. W. Whitfield, Stephen and Street were favored candidates. 13. The Greenest Freshman .... . .. . ........... ........ . O'Neal Matranga came close behind. Sillers made a desperate dash on the last day, hut en-tered too late. Withers lost his pace after the first day. Brook was the favorite of many. 14. The Biggest Loafer ............................. ....... R . E. Leigh Rutledge ran a close second, frequently getting ahead, but lost in the end. Rut- ledge lost credit for some of his loaiing from his unpretentious way, merely occupying the rooms of His friends t?J, while "General" made all of his count in the barber shop. 15. The Most Comfortable Defier of Alarm Clocks ........ Miss Richrrwnd The winner seemed almost to have secured a corner of the co-ed vote, which goes to prove that where the ladies of this country are united on any candidate, he is a sure winner. 'A. B. Sparkman and Strickland made the best showing among the boys. There were, however, over forty entries. 202 16. The Modern Demosthenes ............................................ Brock Brock's marriage speech, like the "Oration on the Crown," overcame all opposition, 17. The Biggest Flirt Among Co-eds ........... . .. .. Miss Maxwell This was the most exciting contest of all. Several duels were only prevented by the inconvenience of the snow. E. Ford refused to participate further in counting the votes, stating that if he saw any more votes of that kind he would have to take the matter up seriously. Misses Sultan and Dulaney were very near at the finish. Note-A large number of the friends of Mr. Allen seemed to think the editor intended him a personal slight by not putting in a vote for the ugliest man, for which he was so eminently qualified. We take this opportunity of publicly begging Mr. Allen's pardon for the oversight. 18. CExpress your sentiments in short, original verse.D Bill Bailey of the curly locks Is the co-eds' especial pride: Once he parted his hair in the middle, Now he parts it on the side. -Merriweather. The weather is cold, The walk is slick, When Sunday comes Everybody is sick. -Eddie Johnson. Oh, Lord, Our steak is rough, And our steak is tough, And, oh, good Lord, We've had steak enough. -L. D. Jackson. There was a young student named Rowan, Who hailed from the village of Wesson. ' All the day he spent sporting, And at night he went courting, And he never did get up a lesson. -D. J. Allen, Jr. The 'Varsity was a big dog When the A. Sc M. was a pupg Th.e 'Varsity will be a big dog When the A. St M. goes up. Work, Work, Work On your lessons hard, O soph! And to-morrow's bell will find you well Prepared to fix the prof. -J . B. Webb. 203 My sentiments of what? of life? One long, enduring hard exam. Perpetual worry, endless strife, A word expresses them-d-n. -A. H. Stephen. Dedicated to -. Go kill a calf and stuff its brains Behind your shallow browg I'll bet you then you'1l have more wit And sense than you have now. -M. Johnson. The Co-Ed. With many a dart Of -those brilliant eyes She wins every heart And causes many sighs. -D. R. Guinn. You ask who's the prettiest co-ed. Well, you see, I don't care to tell, For I'd have to say th.e one I think, Then the others would give me-Hades. -G. T. Gillespie. "Ole Miss" is our annual, A dear old miss she is, And 'Varsity boys could hardly do Without her in their "biz." -M. Bray. Turn on the heat, I'll not be beat'g Let caloric be unconiined, While blows the cold north wind. -C. T. Butler. There is a student named Cate, Who is sometimes not very sedate. He asked a co-ed to be his mate, She said, "I've caught something with my bait." I am only a poor little freshmang I try the best that I can To learn to bug profs, Or to bring down the sophs, But I think I had better disband. -S. F. Williamson 204 The freshie is the greenest man, For the sophie is no moreg The junior was three years ago, For the senior it was four. -A. F. Few years ago she showed to me Mecklenberger. Her B. A. with an honest pridegg To-day she has a new degree- A. with B. A. by her side. ' -H. P. Heidelberg How can it make one but blue feel To see how the co-eds rush O'Neal. He says there is no doubt at all That he'1l break every heart at the Womans Hall. Smythe's Learned Something. It isn't what you want these days -J. A. Sykes That makes you fat, but what your get. Though you may slip up in law, Go skating and break your jaw, It's a good world after all. -Jas. Smythe. E. A. Rowan, Jr. There was a law student named "Prep," Who had an unenviable rep. He skated with grace, But fell on his face, And now he can't skate a step. -J. E. Reed, Jr. Road from Woman's Hall. THE GENIUS OF MISSISSIPPI. Low lies the sun, his beams caressing, Light up the furrows with alchemic gold. The clouds float soft in oriental splendor. Twilight and shadows all the earth enfold. As far as eye can see, spread fie'ds of cotton. Afar the trembling willows, rippling, green, Sing lullabies and love songs to the water, And my own garden nestles in between. And peace is here, and quiet, and content, While all the world is mad with strife for gold And groans with restless tread of aching feet, That seek in vain the joys that life may hold. No victims for Ambition's crucifix. No barter here of love for husks of swine, Nor bowing down to earth-gods fools set up, And worship, begging vainly for a sign! Position, Fame and Wealth-the Molochs, these, That gorge themseives with human sacrifice, That, yawning, swallow youth and love and hope And recompensye their worshipers with lies. 206 They reign not here, where skies too deep to fathom And sweet air fresh with scent of growing things, Form days replete with wholesome, grateful labor, And nights of rest that honest labor brings. Here men are men, who have not tried to filch The light of hope and joy from other's eyes, Nor reached so-called success- thro' whitening bones Of victims to their scheming and their lies. No more of life they ask than they themselves Have given life of themselves with lavish hand, And seeking not, they find what others lose- Ah! Fools and blind, that cannot understand! The siren call that comes from out the North- Finance, men term it, when they mean but theft- Falls silent on deaf ears here in the South, Where poor men still are rich, with honor left. New dawn! n-ew day! And strong work out of doors! Then twilight, with its perfume and its rest! Then night, full starred, and luminous with moon! And sense of day, well spent, and fully blest! We thank thee, Lord, for green field and brown earth For swell of hill, for valley's level reach- For strength to work and grace to live life well, And generously and calmly, each for each. -G. Bert Brown Q 9 Walk from Depot. 20 7 Qhgmrn amh Elinglrz. A courteous chap was young Cutter. H.e always said "Sir" to the butter. When asked what distraught him, He said papa had taught him To respect old age, though in the gutter. Once a sweet Northern lady was horrified At a lynching which made her so sorrified That she waived all restraint And declaimed her complaint, And her speech-it was shockingly 'r'ified. A man who lived out on an isthmus, Once went there to celebrate Christmas, But his kin were so many, And he wouldn't ship any, I-Ie agreed with the baby, "It's Kiss-mas." A co-ed named Miss ---, we'll say Riggles, Was corrected in class for her giggles, But the boy-smitten creature Only says she can reach her Eyes round all the boys when she wiggles. There was a man once who would stammer, And could never say "h" in his grammar, When, to nail, up a stool, His wife sent for a tool, He said, "Here, take her this d-d-dammer. A man of some ninety score years Once had such r.emarkable ears. When the weather grew cold, He would just simply fold Them around him, with no further fears. 208 There was an old fellow from Crete Who had such preposterous feet- In rain or in sun H.e would just poke up one, Which afforded protection complete. A history professor so wary Got his name in the dictionary, Which made him so bad, His class would be glad To Write his obituary. There was a reformer named Huss, Who raised a remarkable fuss, But they thought him a fake, So he burned at the stake, And, Oh, Lord, how he did cuss. The co-ed named Miss Flora Duffy, In private discourse is quite stuffy. You must never be slack To pay compliments back, Or, bless you, Miss Flora gets huffy. Three times I've flunked in Sophomore Math I've busted in Junior Chem. If it wasn't for Pedy, I think I'd be ready To quituate with nothing but gym. "No passes he never have saw. He's busted in Pedy, he's flunked in polit But he's shining in double course law The poor little student has busted in lit JoKEs. Mrs. Hunt Qto an embarrassed new manj-"Are you a University stu- dent?" Student-UNO, m'amg I'm a law student." 'W Dabbs-"Wl1at you going to take up next in Zoologyi Covington-"Rabbits" Dabbs-"Wliat kind F" Covington-"Large white, 'NVelch rabbits." Fresh McLean Cto Miss Richmond, in chemical labj-"No, this is not what we wantg it calls for strong H2 SO4, and this is marked' concentrated." Bramlette-"The Sultan of Sulu must be a fine operag it is by George Adef, Street Qbutting inj-"I never heard of George Ade being such a fine actor." Wfliitiield Cafter winning in the oratorical contestj-"Blood countsg one of my ancestors spoke at the signing of the Declaration of Independencef, Cohn-"Pshaw, that's nothingg one of myhancestors spoke at the signing of the Ten Commandments." Dr. Riley-"Mn B., tell us the general outline of to-clay's lesson." Mr. B.-Yes, sir, Doctorg he was the general that let the Indians kill him over there at Fort Ticonderoga-" i il l f X 7 wi Q' Fil , Y f ' ,i" w I If I VI, xr, , vi Q 7-i.. f , i 1 Q i i i Ji ff Q 'ai nm 3 -,s ff W W ff L 2 -4 ff , -1 W X V . i 4121 5 fag-6 Ce' i ' .X I ,I W R f-X 'fun X i W Q ar 4 ,, I V . li N Cl i ouuln ununs cones X fe- J i i r , M KJ T.. T0 5l5TANCE OF rn: cfs W X T653 C75 K Wvrinsirv wuek woxxs 209 I I Svhnri Svtnrivz I I 'lg Old "'Varsity" Days. "When time, who steais our years away, Shall steal our pleasures, too, T. ,v . . ne mem xy of the past Will stay, And half our joys renew." And s o . X . aney ancl dance with her over the halcyon past, when romance and ambition were the clominant chords in every student's breast. o, one loves to clasp the hand of F On the morning of feryicl imafr' ' ,mation what glorious heroes in ehariota more dazzling than the Qun beckonul th A , ' I e youth to the triumphant heights of brilliant achievement? Vllhat freshman while wrestling with Latin forms and following Caesars campaigns hae not vielclecl homafr t l ' . v o he o tie conqueror who passecl in triumphal march before his mental vision? 210 lYhat sophomore who trod the academic halls in Delsartian measure, making the welkin ring with "To be or not to be." but saw again in imagina- tion the curtain rise upon the Shakespearean drama when he, its central figure, out-Boothed Booth as the Melancholy Dane? lYhat Junior, while fired with the championship of fraternity debate, was not conscious of kindling political aspirations leading to a presidential inaugural address? VVhat senior, while drinking deep from the Pierian spring, and walking in daily companionship with bards, has not become inspired to write lines "Enchanting our senses with charmed melody?" NVhat law student failed to picture to himself a senate chamber ringing with his voice, more potent, melliiiuous and Commanding than echoed to the compelling eloquence of Mississippis L. C. Lamar? NVhile ambition built its castles, loYe's young dream blossomed like a rose and every student may look back- "Sole sitting on the shores of old romance," and remember when "Sweet Alice" and "Annie Laurie," or some other "Lovely lady, garinented in light, From her own beautyf, lYas the subject of his dreams. Like incense from the sacred censer of the past, Like recollections of serenadinof times, when the old, yet ever new, b weep of delight, was recalled to the long remembering Ben Bolt, and when, with bonny, braying Annie's promise true was told again. How impassioned and Vermillion-hued were the verses one quoted, the vows one made to "her" by the box hedge row, those fragrant by-gone times. How melting the glances she bestowed across her French dictionary or her elocution under the shadows "of laurel and myrtle and rosef' How the limitations of material existence alone held one from leaping to Parnassus at a bound, bearing "her" and the laurel wreath away in tri- umph ?" "My eyes make pictures when they shut," and an incident comes back with all its sentiment and fun. Spring opened and the riotous spirit was careering in the twig of tree and bud of Bower, in hum of bee and wing of bird, in ripple of rill and spray of fountain, in song of maiden and sigh of youth, and life was a happy dream. 211 The days were mellow and the nights were mild and "hen planned a party to visit the observatory and gaze at the stars. The very thought was fraught with suggestion of "lark" to his especial friends and-Mary. The trysting place appointed was the chapel steps, and although the hour they agreed upon was nine, seven-thirty found youth and maiden on their way. For what was an hour and a half strolling beneath the clear heaven, a spring wide-awake night, in company with one's best Cor next bestj girl? The crickets chirruped in the lawn, the honeysuckle swung out its heavy perfume on the gently stirring breeze, the hedge of wild roses held up a thou- sand single star-faced flowers to the dews-and clinging, sweet was Mary by his side. They stopped on the bridge-there is ever a bridge for l-overs Qthis time it spanned only an ugly railroad cut: no river to inspire the words of Long- fellow's poem, but the sentiment for poetry was theirsj. That bridge could unfold the romance of many a former student who stood there "at midnight" and sentimeutalized, as they, and since has made his life sublime. By the hour of nine phantom-like figures with noiseless tread emerged through the shadows of the druidical trees of the campus, hastening to the 'ren- dezvous. From the recesses of deep coat pockets each student lifted a bag of sweet- meats, crackers and pickles, and there by starlight, under the very windows of unsuspecting "Profs," on the very steps of the chapel they held a feast. Memory will ever go back for comparison to those bon bons. No one seemed to disc-over the fact that the goods were shelf-stale. It was the life of the imagination more than the life material those young folk were experiencing. The substance of things hoped for, rather than things acquired, occupied their thoughts. After the feast they silently stole away, over to the observatory and up the spiral stairs. Mary's "tiny feet beneath her petticoat like little mice stole in and out" While ascending the dusty stairs. His strong arm and brave words of assurance proved quite sufficient in helping her forward. What a thrill of indescribable star-gaziness possessed these young sentimentalists upon reach- ing the top landing on the tower. "Wl1en he once attains the upmost round, He then unto the ladder turns his back, Looks in the clouds"- 212 Mary he blurted yvlth suppressed emotlon Wfe have atta1ned the helghts together Xou and I she poet1callv phrased It IS you who have been mv gurdmg star W1ll you ever be my star of hope Mary D he mterrogated faclng her masterfully Tell me that you yylll never love another X ow that here and now on the p1l11l21ClC of th1s er plat form 111 the presence of those WIUICSSQQ he sald push1ng open the yymdoyv and pomtlng ClI'8.1ll3.t1C3llj at the brlght stars symbols of constancy SCl1l1H1CIllQ3.l Marv looked up at h1m w1th coy affectlon and placed her hand on h1s arm confidmglv Do you mean that hand w1ll be mme some day when I come back to Clallll you? QT11llC vague and 111ClCfll1lfC J A current from the outer a1r crept fresh and fragrant through the open wmdow blow1ng Marv s truant curls lJ6WVltCll1l1glV about her face and vv1th lt came an 1nsp1rat1on for h1m Mary he sald GIVC me a curl that I may bear It wlth me to my grave as a memento of thls hour The h1gh tragedy of hxs vo1ce thr1lled her Be qulck he urged The spollers of thxs happy moment are close upon Wlth the Vlllalll pursued a1r he llfted a curl from her forehead and was about to sever It wrth hrs kmfe Not that one dear one of these she sa1d mdlcatmg a cluster of Psy che curls a recent 1l'IlpOI't3.t1Ol1 from faslnonable New Orleans Keep lt 111 vour watch charm forever and tlnnk of me some tnne her vo1ce trembled Wlth the ecstacy of love makmg such as she had read 111 books Forever he solemnlv repeated The wh1sper1ng glggllllg crowd had gamed upon them and audlbly repeated 111 11111115-1tlVC tone Forever forever but nerye and love and stars hfted the lovers above the l1ttleness of thelr yest VVhat If the souyenlr was not a gCI1L11l'lC lock of Mary s sunnv curls? Llke the rlverless lJI'1ClgC l1ke the shelf tale goods the sentlment made the value To lnm thev were ambros1al curls the substance of a dream that first young love s dream brlght beaut1ful subhme because lt had no bounds but reached through the he1ght and breadth and depth of the spheres toyvard 11'll:ll1ltl1ClC and a parad1se perenmal CHARLIE H GXRNER 213 U v ,, . . U . . , 9 x a L n r. 7 sr - , - i, . . U . . . ,. v A v Q 1 . 1 v," ' - ' v " 1 V, 7' P ' 7 . ' . ' N v , , T -. - . . ,, . . 1 NY. : -y v . . . . , . Y -, 1 - 1 . . I . . . . , L J i . H 1 ' l I , ' . ,, . . . 7 n a . . , . . . . r , - , J ' . ci , r va ' if ' ' ' I , 1 ' - r . Y y ' sr 1 xg ' rr cr - ' 7 7 9 , us " ' 1 U . ,, .... A v a v s s r , 4. , . . . sy . 2 ' 7 ' , K . KK 37 9 , - , pf . . . . M ,, V . x 1 a y a - . . . , . v 1 V - - x - J -' ' ' rs - as V ., a , , . . . . x Q 2 1 -v . 1 A 1 SKATING WITH CO-EDS ON SLIP'RY ICE. When chilling lectures and a freezing day Wind their dull length slowly away, When desire runs high, before the setting sun, For outdoor sports, and a little fun, How jolly it is-how very nice, To skate with Co-eds on slip'ry ice. Freshmen draw near, with longing looks. Forgetting lectures, and their books: They wish to do just like the rest, But are sure to fail, even at their bestg And cannot seem demure and nice, Or skate with Co-eds on slip'ry ice. Sophs pour in, with rushing swell, Like a cyclone charged, with the college yell Not daunted at all, they'll break a trace, Or be the first in every race, Conceit tells them they're very nice, If they skate with Co-eds on slip'ry ice. 1 A Junior feels that it is wrong For him to be in such a throng, But a Co-ed's smile, he's sure to meet, Which brings him prostrate at her feet, And he can't believe that it's a vice To skate with Co-eds on slip'ry ice. The Senior sees, with furtive glance, That this is now his final chance To try the s-peed of his best Co-ed, tHe first slips down and bumps his headl But rises and grips her, like a vise, And thus they skate, on the slip'ry ice. The young Profs all draw near in rows- Oh, how they feel, nobody knows, Their thoughts are kept, by prudent fears, And yet they'd give their very ears Just for an option, once or twice, To skate with Co-eds on slip'ry ice. The Chancellor peeps out, through his window crack His mind flies off and far away backg He loses his thoughts-he loses his pen- He verily wishes he were a boy again- He'd lead the whole crowd, not once, but thrice, While skating with Co-eds on slip'ry ice. The Co-ed herself-Ah! she likes it, too, Though oft repeated, 'tis always new, 'Tis of a type, and nature such, She never, never can get too much, She fears no danger, not even mice, When she skates with her fellow, on slip'ry ice. 214 8 -1 L! 1 ff l. - ,A 5' lj-- l '- T 4 7 .1 Ili L ""wlN'lf' fl' l 4-3, llillll' ll' 1 ff? X 5111- '35 ,g u. I l 4 YY.-EEZ! l Q 9, K -T124-1 i:.f1 'lil' C L U B S 33 il.. - 4 I gil if . :T,f',1'- K-W A-f-Q-fin, il x i-J-QB'-L 9 . Svtuhrnt 5 Snwnrr Qlluh. W. S. BOBO ........... .... ........... P r esident H. R. COVINGTON ..... ............. X 'ice President S. W. BIGGER .......... ...... S eeretary and Tireasurer JOHN W. JOHNSON ..... ................. ...... P r ofessor of Physics MEMBERS. Pigford, Guinn, Nichols, Harrison, Fanning. J. E. Johnson, Strickland, Heidelberg, G. M. Johnson, Fulton, Mounger, Gillespie, Tucker, Boatner. illarultg Srienrv Gllnh. OFFICERS. DR. JOHNSON. DR. HUME ..... Chancellor Fulton, Dr. Rowland, Dr. Leathers, . . . ............. .... 1 'resident . . ............... . .Secretary MEMBERS. Prof. Campbell, Dr. Bullitt, Mr. Roop, Dr. Lowe, Dr. Bailey, Mr. L. Fulton. Dr. Jones, Prof. Drane, 217 Glhrmi null Qlhrrkrr Qlluh. OFFICERS. C. P. HENRY ........ ...... P resident DR. J. B. BCLLITT .... U ........... lfice-President M. BRAY ........,.. .... S ecretary and Treasurer MEMBERS. R. C. Beckett, Jr., M. Bray, C. Clark, Dr. B. Bullitt, J. C. Crane, T. E. Edwards, G. T. Gillespie, R. H. Harrison, C. M. Haverkamp, C. P. Henry, A. A. Howze, P. S. McDonald, E. A. Rowan, Jr., A. VV. Vlfhitiield, R. H. Powell, T. O. Yewell X Mlarkninnr Qlluh. OFFICERS. First Term, Second Term. Third Term- President ....... .... T . O. Yewell. R. H. Powell. Claude Clayton. Vice-President ..... .... L . C. Andrus. Secretary and Treasurer G. Q. Whittield. Sergeant-at-Arms ......... Jas. McWi11ie. Anniversarian ..... ...... ..... . ...... . . . . D. W. Enochs, V. R. Howie. A. J. McLaurin, J Editor of Magazine ............ 218 C. B. Hamilton. J. L. Williams. r. A. L. Yates. T. 0. Yewell .. J. A. Finley IEPII 'iiurkle Glluh X Mo'r1'o: "My Son, don't do things on the Sly." K .. EMBLEM: "The Beech Tree." I PAss WORD: "Sawney." f H-I, i l MEMBERS. N. C. Brewer, XV. P. Biggs, E. .-X. Buford. J. H. Aldridge, T. T. Mclfarley, 219 E. I. Ford. H. L. Gary, A. XYi1liams, J. C. XYil1iams, L. N. Mitchell iKhn Eau Sigma. NU NU CHAPTER. Color-Brindle. Headquarters: "Wall street." Motto: "Much study is a weariness of the flesh." Founder ..................... UVVINDY JIM" FINLEY. President... .... HON. JAMES MILTON ACKER, Jr., M. D. Sport ........ ........................ J AMES WILLIAMS. Treasurer ......... ...THOMAS tFleecy"J WATSON Fashion Plate ......... ...... S TEPHEN D. OGLESBY. Temperance Lecturer .... .............. J . A. SYKES. Student ............... ..."LITTLE WILLIE" BLAIR Misanthrope ..... ..... T . Q"Lengthy"J SYKES Matworlc Man .... ...... .... .... T O O TIE WOOD. 220 li. EK. if Colors: Bright red and Stygian black. Temper: Hell-fire. Mottoes: "Give ,em hell." Steeds: Devil's-horses. "When in Hades, do as the devils say do." GREAT HIGH DEVIL . .. KEEPER OF THE GATE IMP OF DARKNESS .... JAILER OF HADES ........ KEEPER OF ARCHIVES SCOUTS ................ GUARD OF THE FIRES GUIDE TO HADES ..... 221 Mephistopheles . . . . .Aristophanes ... ...Demetrius ....Dem0sthenes . . . .Ariobodyaues Tissiphernes. Poseidon. .......Pedaeum . . . .Alcibiades 5 ,o O 0 ,Q 42 5" Erpartmrnt nf Gln-Ehuratinn. Classes every day from 4 :20 to 6 120 p. m. All practical work. Meetings out of doors, except on Sunday. No visitors allowed. Seven cuts punished by expulsion. If the membership of this class increases as rapidly during the next year as it has during the past two it will be necessary to divide it into XV. L. Fulton .... F. S. Toombs. . . J. L. XVilliams. .. jack Rowan ..... H. P. Heidelberg .... .. . C. T. Butler ..... Frank Roberson. E. J. Ford. A. VV. Whitiield. XV. S. Bobo ..... P. S. McDonald. R. J. Enochs. .. Casa Collier .... R. H. Adams .... McLean and Hay V. R. Howie ..... .... ... ...- two sections for want of campus room. MEMBERS. Past Eminent Supreme Stroller i i D i i i i U D i i. ........ Defier of Bad XVeat'her . . ................ Legal Adviser . . . .Strong and Steady Supporter ...............Ethical Defender Preparer of Appropriate Speeches . . . . . .Model of Correct Methods . ..... Example of Yanquished Learning Indignant Protester . . . . . . . .The Long-Suffering . . . . . . . . .Deiier of Distance . . . . . . . . . . . .Class-XVhisperer . . . .Undaunted by Difficulties . . . . .Love-Lorn Legal Liar nes .... ............ .... E 1 ithusiastic Neophytes -. .-.. EXPELLED MEMBERS. Constancyto the Departed 223 MECKLENBERGER E. C. COLEMAN .... Mecklenberger 7 . S. ll. Bigger . C. C. Hightower M. Bray ....... J. A. Sykes. . . . E. C. Coleman. L. M. Mitchell. illiamhnlin Glluh. . . . .Leader . . . .Manager .........Violin ..- ff- 4iy"'- - 'f6Sf,i? Q V 24' fi' X ff Inj gf Nei-,,,e:','iZ ,xii-rv Nxxauv ti ,4 j U E-Eng: XX 5f o .Lf - - ,flizf -1 L e 2 ffd' in' K Q4 C , 4 . If , V.,f , 'I f' . 4 X I 4 I V if 4-Q- tg lf' -film. .f -if---.4 - 6 " ' ' 1 Q :L .C 1- V 1 , V' gi f I -'ar ,- .. 5, N "L X -.-.' XX ., -VT??'M' ' 4 L , i a XC? 224 Violoncello . . . . .Guitar . .Mandolin . .Mandolin . . . . .Guitar . . . .Guitar Mandolin Club. Q13 -Ji CLLEE ' OFFICERS : F U K DR. XV. S. LE.-XTHERS . 4 President T39 i Q YV i f - 4, . sg .3 ill' "ffl Qi! lsi'l'lffl'23l l' MISS EULA DEATON Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS XY. L. Fulton, I ,L Q Dr. R. VV. Jones, 'S o J. E. Johnson, ff S L. F. Olclllani, gf' fx. U Miss Ella wright, of R. H. Powell, Miss XVillie Ford. , GN? if l Miss Marnie NVarcllaw, Prof. D. H. Bishop, I Dr. T. H. Somerville, l Q f Mrs. P. XV. Saunders, X Miss Annie Cliancller, 1. Miss Josie Dulaney, X 93 f Miss Kate skipwirli, ' 5 X Prof. A. L. llonclurant, X kwa, 226 .'. bf 'Boo - w D 1 0 7 .fl 4 N 'P-5 Ax . , 1 I X 41 I ! V4 , I 41 as X! 0 5 5 I. T. 1 M4 N 1 'N ,X I I L r Wm X' K' , X -fig 6 Vi' 'f Z9 . 725. J' Cjlfl Gilmer... X1 5' .Q-' 6' QV 'E' A" ,Q Q' .6 N ,V if L' Nc 'X 9 ' Q' fx. 'XY' UB .Q SSO . N 5? '?w i C, x . or QQ xo 1 L y x A X .A C. .QQ Q? Q A .Q S al- .49 . M9 XL xg yn 'G O Q0 oo .Sky Scraper 'fe' 43. 'SIL 5 fx QA 41 O Q49 - 49, oz- CQ- 56' 4' of 'QQ Of 2 01- Walk in Front of Chance11or's Residence. Uhr iliranklin 152111 Glluh. "Eat, Drink and be Merry, for To-Morrow You Digest." Chas. T. Butler-President and Toastmaster. Edgar Webster-Vice-President. Lavelle C. Pigford-Secretary and Treasurer, R. H. Harrison-Chaplain. Leo Shumacker-Perpetual Growler. Harry I. Gill-Vocal Instructor and Dancing Master. H. Rimmer Covington-Sergeant-at-Arms. The Franklin Hall Club was organized in November, 1904, and has had an uninterrupted era of prosperity since its birth.-Cf its organization and the incidental festivities, I copy the following verbatim from the social columns of the "University Prevaricationf' under date of Nov. 15, 1904: BRILLIANT BOHEMIAN AFFAIR! Fmnlelifz C elcbratcs. A brilliant social affair, indeed, was the stag banquet given on last Saturday night by the young gentlemen residing in the apartments of upper Franklin Hall. The occasion was that of the organization of the club of that name, which 228 will, no doubt, take high rank among the numerous social institutions of our little big world. Covers were laid for seven, and after all routine business had been disposed of the members repaired to the elegantly furnished Salle a Manger, there to par- take of a sumptuous three-course collation. The apartments were tastefully decorated in green, and the red light diiifused from Mr. E. VVebster's crowning glory produced a weird and charming etTect. Mr. Charles T. Butler rose to the toast of Franklin Hall. His lYell-chosen words, delivered in a suave and inimitable manner, with much graceful Delsarte, were loudly applauded. and an able response was made by Senator C. M. Powell, the guest of the club on this memorable occasion, whose peroration was lost in the gurgle of the God-given grape. - Mr. Harry Inscoe Gill. in an apt, impromptu address that charmed every hearer, and caused a furtiye tear to bedim many an eye, declared that he dared not nblaspheme the twisted tendril as a snare." In words of matchless eloquence, he deplored the long distance to Milwaukee and the scarcity of that product that won for her undying fame, but expressed his Iirm conviction that he would die happy "Under the Anheuser-Busch." Hon. Robert Henry Harrison, the noted Southern elocutionist and impers- onator, held his confreres spell-bound during his superb rendition of his orig- inal character-sketch, "The XYasherwoman,s Revenge, or, the Hole in the Heel." The Rev. Charles Psych. YVebb, the efficient caterer to the apartments. delivered his well-known lecture, "Conscience" Being heartily encored, he responded with the masterpiece of his giant intellect, "There Is No God." This cultured gentlemans selections added much to the merriment and hilarity of the occasion. After the exchange of much brilliant repartee, sparkling epigram and mother wit, the guests turned their attention to the delicious viands prepared for their consumption. At a late hour the guests and participants were assisted to their respective living rooms, quite overcome by this flow of reason and feast of the soul. The occasion was one of great eclat, and will be long remembered by those who were so unfortunate as to be called upon to contribute toward defraying the ex- pensesf' 229 .35--.-iEji35g.,f .g.EfEg73Ef5+5f..g:3i72,vi. ,f ' f ' Mg .1 fe.- f""f V: " " .1555-i?J1-12122-3-LZ-A..iffiiiifgfqgfgefmi-:5im.iig., X ., ,QQ ,, eta Jace:-F ., bt!-f, Z, ff Zz:,I-'lilffgjgiliii-'-1f:11.5?i','5-ogQQQQQ-Zfifgrielifik' Xxxxxxx xxx .wx yxv- ,. N 'xxxwf fT"'f :li''r-1'-1:2-fe? J-fraf.i'::-:-i-5iGZ?1"Ff21'a t1:.-.3..:t.- xx 62' - 54' ' , -sQ,'-rise:523795:-ss::145E:et'A-Q:sexe'-QSQZZ'-X R S X I ----.---H-A s- ---- - J ---- , s.,-3.-,-.v.-:fro -.-.mugs-Ska msi. g s - '- - --S.--ggi:-554-riiivs,-:-23 fir- 3-:Ni-q-.a.1-..t'. f..---.5 v-'S 0 .179 2:2-at---'Y'aZ'::' ISEIA'-'9Ji?2!'S5'-Q? 5A Bmw -- '9. i .gpg ess?-Lia.:-if-..: :1e.15e:::af:GqMv,-:I b :Q-z xi?-5'-91-I-I kg. N -..:. . -v.-':- ---.--.:g-.- ::1:a-:.s1ee::.1:D. nt, Z-. 25+ Kwan .em-' 2.1.-,M -X . - if-is 2- fs. -"'f- A-f--'-: ras:-f::".'f -3:5-f'e'-ev--' -.z.'1-. ..:-- nv-v-'+ +I R - ---.i nv.-,.v.-f :-'-, 'fc-' -12.5-. --------222---113555-1-I nazi:-V '-KX'- "9-fi, 'e, iff.:-:-. :Q.g-:- 13' Pimp.-.Q uw: .-11.--ps:-. 7, I- .-.-. .Q '.-, f i::.' :.r.:7z:'-:.':::.'!'g- - ::.g. . -1- "Inu i-e:3.a.u:'-'-'- 5- nfl" Pfvyks f I . -.v-.-..----- ' :-- -x H :UU " Lt' -.-an " ' " 1' ' X5X'x Qs EST'-' r:.:':g:T::-EF . --" , JH... '.'. 5?.x2t3'.a-5.3-2-' : '. ja gwypy 4 -..f..-:-t nw.: '-sa, 2-. H-zz -.'-J' v'-uzauzs :-:' 51222-' :Z-. -:- PSS N . 4 . . . .-S.. an I ,. n ,. V,-I. ,..- ,,., .. ...-...u . '. . ., -- sg , 1 g:,f.:, 3 ri V hall' ..- . :QF 32.1 .a:::1h.,.,.g' :.j. ,nuff En.. . fx S X!! , ' , ' -"T : ll ::.1F,3.1'I?l v- -,.'fS' 'fl-?5r. . A ,x '7lif'7fE3ii 3-1 f 2' - I :sg'qf:P?f-- :Mfg ' f:sr z, IIHS- Pi f'F'f-qltgxt ,TL , :r"i:P11'.igat: ,..- -i'-'- r x OSX 'W 'N 1' ' -1-.-..... .. sa.. -- , . f u--ne.-:.-7 11pu:'!' . f - A 1,-7V v '!' ,A ' Y' . " S Q' l .-.14-.-U-...,, f9,,1qg1.39. - 77 , . -- f . -as I7 ,f -x- 1 , -4, i532?:2?!i?ii5'?Q??3? f ?ff77o4'X,jf5-' X3 ' 5.1-'gf 4 417' .. -.-- -, - si ' - . fl . . V :HL57:'?"3'-35' f'iS5i ' ,'l."' I A!-,L I , '-15:55.-Y, C gi?f??Qf?.S-Yf5l" ' ' J T . f ' 'v:':-.f- X - f -4-f- ' ' i - . P 'L i izszeailff N' . 4 fs ' ' " 4 I fr . , - . . . Q X 9 f 'lQl'l'g '-- e - s - X- , . . ' up' - s H ' 11 e 1. ff. X. ,Q xfsff 3.4 ' ' Ns Ns -X x ' f V if xi' Xl! . , - 2, X lll v' T X ef ss' f fx 1 AL x A p. s o-... X - a Shake Tftose Cubes I . I l Several prominent members of this club do not desire their names to be made public on account of parental complications. The club is represented in public by the following: H. P. Heidelberg .. ..... President E. R. XYalton ..Yice-President S. Y. Robertson . . . . .Secretary R. H. Powell ............. ........ ..... T r easurer Y. R. Howie and E. S. Frrr. . . . . .Guardians of the Treasurer XV. H. Mounger. .. ..... .... ..... D o or-Watcher R. C. Beckett, Jr. .. ..Inspector of Cubes I. T. Gilmer .... ............. S take-Holder i R. L. Campbell.. . ...Holder of the Stake-Holder 230 All mrnng Glluh. Hamilton, McLaurin, Collier, McWi11ie, Gary. Elmer, W. F Stone, J. Elmer, J., Biggs, Shelby, It is the duty Elurkrg Qlluh, Patrons of the Club of these to supply the club with fowls once a week in turn The club wishes to express its appreciation of their kind and faithful services in the past-Chancellor Fulton, Dr. Bullitt, Dr. Riley, Gov. Shands, Mrs. Burt Nllss Bovffs Mr. Ross and others. bb? OFFICERS. The Grand XYizard .................. ..... -I im XYilliams The Grand Giant ..... ..... I im Elmer The Grand Turk ..... ........ J im :Xcker The Grand Sentinel .... ..."Tooty" XYood The Grand Exchequer .... ............... B ailey Hardy The Grand Monk ...... .................. . -Xcker Rogers The Grand Cook .................. Rev. Charles Psychological. The Grand Assistant ....................... Obstreperous Smith Tom XYatson, Pinkle Rather, Chas. Oglesby, OTHER MEMBERS. "Spec" Hairston, Chas. Clark, Harry Gill, jim McXYillie, VVillie Blair, "Lengthy" Sy kes Trim McCarley, jim Finley. Jack Rowan, 232 Qllinaiazippi Natinnal CEnarh. L ,vi F. I XXX. . M. T. M R. C. A. A. C. T. G. S. O. L. . M. . A. . B. B. H 7 2 l 1 I Hairston. . . Sykes ..... Beckett, Jr. Cohn ..... Butler ..... Buder ..... Kimbrough .... Acker ..... Sykes ..... Canneld .... Durley. . . . im Stone, Ir .... Rohr. E. Leigh. OFFICERS. . . . . . . . . . .Captain Company B, Zlld First Lieutenant Company B, ISf . . . . . . . . .Corporal Company D, ISt MEMBERS. . Company . . . .Company . Company Company . Company . Company . Company H, 3rd Hy, 3rd C, ISt G, ISY B, ISt B, Ist C, ISt Regiment Regiment Regiment Regiment Regiment Regiment Re gim ent Regiment Regiment Regiment . . . . . . . .ISt Regiment Band . . . .I st Regiment Band HONORARY MEMBERS. Albert Sidney Johnson. Joseph E. Johnson. 233 g'Pl1IEI11PP Q luh. Haverkamp, Biggs, Shelby. Sillers Perkins, Aldridge. CElaum Egv Erntlirrliunh. COLORS: Dark Blue and Black, BADGE: Either one of the club colors, in the shape of an oval worn on the face MEMBERS. Colin. Sykes. ,l. A.. jlfiff Howie. .jj Harrison. " ll' Aeker. ,r ex ' X milf! Urendorf. 'Y ,lvl , Coleman. f dp Ridgeway. ' " XYalton. j Jackson. 'iq Miss Rogers. ,7 K ,N 7 Diidd, Sparknian, A. H G' P Butler, Sparkinan, A. ll. Buder, Xlliitiield, .-X. XY ghd W -,. Yates, XYillianis. J. C., F W 7 Bobo. Baileyil Xlzrlik ' I Sves. . . . .V 33? Hardy. I llreland. l , llvatkins. l G Canfield. l 113- i Bigger. N 1 V l Chamberlain. 2' Herrington. ' "' T Guinn. Miss Haley, S35 QE'-W Qi-IICKEWI in 'xx R WM ff F L LJ ED X , Tyjf- ME M as RS - JI. -5 J ,F l Ivliss Nlcuni Halal 'wx , X ,, l"1isS Lewne 73on x 'I J XX' Miss Jeannc1Te. Fovd X l L -29 --- 4 fvlfss Bess Rnd-xnind X -:."m' ix RF- Ii- H Q A ,f4:".'g5W11 I S 1 i if .-"3-QL, -Q " i ' !-'5'Q,,5.51g3'T-1-EZ'FiZ,'5Q.:i-:asain X 'E LI, fl... A- 2: ko n Z 1 Aaah fgkgf ig. X ' I Q,-5 1 . 7" 74.15 V' ft., .,f T 127. 'z ,Y 1' f Q .544 M 'Y' a 04 ' 52: Ia: T .L 1 , . ' Q 'M' - I ' 4. if IV46 ffrex ' J' T ff I Glml Qihnhvz Qlluh. E. J. FORD, WINNER OF THE SCHOLARSHIP. J. M. FURR, G. T. GILLESPIE, B. A. TUCKER, A. L. HOPKINS, R. C. BECKETT. JR. 233 A SOPHOMORE'S LETTER TO HIS GIRL. Dear Minnie: Many thoughts of you are in my head tonight, iOh, quit that racket, fellows, can't your see I'm trying to write.J It's awfully hard to have to stay in lone discomfort here- iSay, somle one send the janitor for half a dozen b.eer.l While you, perhaps, in some nice place are ordering-eh-ice teag With some more lucky chap than I., hang it up on mel The only light that cheers my path is the comfort that I snatch fThere goes that blooming pipe again! Say, Tommie, got a match ?J From your brief notes. Please, won't you, dear, just lengthen them They're 'too tiny and too few. iThere, drat you, now stay lit.J I'm lonesome, Minnie, that's a fact. If I were but the kind That likes a racket with the boys, why then I wouldn't mind, But, as it is, I sit and mope and Wish the weeks would pass, Until the time when you'll come back. tHe-re, Tommie, till my glass.J It's odd, but when you are around, I'm always at my best, And when I know you are away, I lose all interest In every day events and things and all the current newsg And then,, it's hard to write when one has got the blues! I'm so unhappy, write me soon-twelve pages would be grand. fYes, count me in-I'm almost through, deal out an extra hand.J Your letters mean so much to meg I seem to hear you speak. tNow, thank the Lord that this is done, I've owed it for a week.J Goodbye, dear girl, I won't say more, lest you should call me silly. QI cut those cards, it's Tomrnie's beti- Goodbye, Your loving YVIL Y -- . Y .-L, , . i VY..-..-J: "+' 237 a bit? LIE JOKES. Prof. Bishop-"Mr, lluder, to whom are we responsible for our sins 7' Buder-"To one of our ancestors. I suppose." Prof. B.-"Be more specific: which one?" Buder-"The devil, I guess." Prof. Ii.-"XYhom do you think. Mr. Duncan F" Duncan-"jesus Christ, I think. Doctor." gl. L. Nichols-"XYhat makes that Episcopal put his collar on back- wards?" Henry Barron lito waiterfl-"Ed, get some more biscuit." Fd-"Boss, there ain't no more." Henry-"IYhat! and I haven't had but five." Freshman jackson ijust receiving a bill from Davidson K NYardlawJ- "Fellows, it's a d-d shame. Davidson K XYardlaw ought to have a contem- porary in this town." Rutledge rat supperj-"Say, waiter. bring me some more of those cro- quct balls." Sykes-"IYhat did Dodd and Finley fight about F" Shumaker-"Dodd accused Finley of taking a U, RI. A. A. suit." Sykes-"XYell, what of that?" Shumaker-"Finley said he wouldn't allow any man to accuse him of robbing the dead." 240 1 1- Dsrxr' Prim - I uni? now mrzfe to you and p'fLZU,l For the Irvs few days lhaue ben so .vor-Q f fake no mare, That Ihrzup dvczdvd I won, Oflhflf Bzlyolngg stuff A X X , X XXQW' 1 For rt is too rzfff Afzer zhp las alas, ldecuiedlwould yuicg X gawk 1 ' r mr nose amd bat, Q 'X S 'fy -5 , , f? Ezra lobswfcr got halt G f And! hollereaf quzc, Anfifspfz' mzdhzt xsr n X Fil' px lx X fb N U ' 2 Andwhen I got frfed S' V57 By Cutting off hrs chelzpeaf 'K 'X W Thats the name offizefrz thrngs thatpzflch, And forsmember such names cunt no sfnrh, 0 4' 0 0 ff, A ' df" I swore rzte then and their A C, oo Ly Ca o , Neuertolrf hzm get holfer my hazr 4' 2 f, 2. 5 XJ 'J Sol gulf the class for good and all Al n ' E fdrather comehomeprvdchop andmall si . fwsqi-3 . -frrry-f1,n,, If you want me to coma send me some doe ' F kr. 5 And I'ZZ be lzomeon cwohundredfoef -hlllw 5-FN J - ' ""u "os M' AEE Ill try to sell my books 1 7 M L ' ' ' Youraffecttonate son ' J T - I 0 , Sam Brooks " XX , I : ff' ' 1 f, - ,,mmw I Q A n 5 B 5 - 3? Y Q X 5 I 2 'W' -E 'fe ' S :E U l A I Glhrnnirlv. I XQ 4 SEPTEMBER. 19. Freshmen begin to arrive. 20. Paschall appears. Coach Harvey and Captain Dodd arrive. Freshmen pour in. 2I "Senator" Powell returns and is welcomed by the Chancellor. First foot- ball practice one day before school opens. Freshmen thicker than ever. 22 Chancellor announces that the University opens more prosperously Qnot auspiciouslyl than ever. Prof. Bishop is welcomed. T A 9 is trans- formed into 5 3 -X with great ceremony. Freshmen scramble for rooms and begin to get homesick. Brook retires behind his trunk on the gallery for want of a room. Mrs. Burt's kitchen catches fire, but is put out after many distracted freshmen have hurled their trunks from the windows in despair. 23. Y. M. C. A. reception to new students, several of whom give up all hope of getting rooms and return home to mamma. 24. Davidson and XVardlaw begin to get busy. Football signals are given out. 25. Everybody goes to church. 26. The grind begins. Smythe matriculates. 27. Two freshmen decide to drop "Math," Beckett elected editor-in-chief of the Magazine. 28. Hot water in the "gym" at last. First football scrimmage. 29. "Senator" Powell takes up political economy. 30. Opening ball. First meeting of the literary societies. Hermaean elects oficers. Phi Sigma initiates new men. OCTOBER. I. Blackstone Club organizes and elects officers. 2. Sunday: Smythe meets the co-eds. 7 Smythe gives the co-eds the first number in- his series of graphophone serenades. 8 Class elections, especially the freshmen. Students' Science Club organizes. 242 Captain Dodd stops practice on account of injuries. Assignment of seats in chapel. First Lyceum Entertainment: Edmund Yance Cook delivers his lecture on "Pot-Luck XYith a Poet." Board of Trustees meet. Yardaman makes a talk in chapel. Vanderbilt game lost, 68 to o, at Nashville. Captain Dodd resumes practice in spite of a very bad knee. Other freshmen drop "Math." First issue of the Magazine. A. 81 M. GAME AT COLUMBUS XYON. I7 TO 5. Tremendous celebra- tion. Speeches from all the faculty and' Miss Deaton. Much paint used in mural decorations. German Club organizes. First meeting of the Athletic Association. Baseball and tennis managers elected. Southwestern Baptist University game at Oxford won. II4 to O. largest score ever made on a Southern gridiron. Smallpox appeared and promptly removed from campus. NOVEMBER. Everybody is vaccinated. Everybody else and the co-eds vaccinated. Louisiana State Cniversity game at Baton Rouge lost. 5 to O. First half-term reports made out. Parthenic Literary Society gives an informal reception at the XYoman's Hall: enjoyed extensively by all. Tennessee Medical College game at Jackson, Miss., won. 48 to O. Second Lyceum entertainment. Mrs. lVales Co. gives musical and elocu- tionary selections. Excursion to Memphis under the guardianship of Messrs. Kimbrough and Rogers. University of Nashville game won. I2 to 5. The Thanksgiving german is given by the German Club. Tulane game at New Orleans lost. 22 to O. Chi Omega reception. Some more freshmen decide to drop "Math," Freshman Class meets, adopts colors tnavy blue and elephants breathj. and challenge the sophomores to a football game. Sophomores too busy studying to play football. 243 DECEMBER. Dodd re-elected as captain of the football team for 1905. Kimbrough is elected manager of the football team for 19052 Gillespie manager of the track team. Chess and Checker Club organized. First meeting of the Board of Editors of the Annual. Sigma Chi reception. Third Lyceum lecture: VVilliam "Cyclone" Southers on "If I Were the Devil." ' Examination holiday. First term examinations begin. Freshmen learn some new ideas about examinations. Xmas holiday. J AN U A RY. School opens. Fourth Lyceum lecture: DeVVitt Miller on "Love, Courtship and Mat- r1mony." Blackstone anniversary, half holiday. Yewell delivers the oration. Prof. Laotsokos of the University of Athens lectures on Greek affairs. Lieut. Hobson delivers the fifth Lyceum lecture on "Navy Extension." The bear comes through, accompanied by an escort of two Russians. The inhabitants of Tammany Hall secured several valuable suggestions for their monthly bear dance. Y. XV. C. A. reception at the VVoman's Hall. FEBRUARY. Three-inch snow. Students skate with co-eds while the faculty looks on Skating continues in spite of falls and stiffness. Everybody tries to endure the soreness with equanimity. Tri-delta reception at the Chancellor's residence. General snowball battle on the campus. Kappa Alpha cotillion. First half-term reports out. Students serenade the faculty with patriotic manifestations and secure a holiday. Grand ball in Franklin Hall. Holiday. Chancellor talks on "George Washington and the University of Mississippig or, the Past Greatness of Hermaean and Phi Sigma Literary Societies." Second german given by the German Club. First baseball practice on the field. 244 Jokas. I5 '2 nl Q3 :Q .I 52,5617 A ly LVM. I qw f ,Eg M- ' M H W tw Het f .,,1',g ,f," , VW , ' li In fad' ,515 ' fv1'9T'f - . in ' 59,41 6!?4J6lN ff It xi xxqvjry lr I I ,O Wiz I I V My ' wlvrlff., VW ' Q , f5f Qivqxslllflaiff 1. I X X, I I 3-....lff.1e.'i?, t I we I , ull- f ii J SSN, 'X 'X vaf' f x k 'fi x V , ?f ' tilt' T5 'W' ' YE, 'Jgakgp fl I EHQQQEQ x ,y Q. layup' tt .K y , K - ,, p, , ., ,, wi 7 , 5 - nz 1,-S afgh-fm? I 1 V, N l I lllli digg, 2 i.. m y E2 wir ' ?'qyX I IX Hesiwrwvff sag Miss Hightower-"XYhat makes 'Fatty' Conner so popular among the laclies ?" Toombs-"His personal MAGNITL'DE." Cox-"Hi, Freshman OyNeil.'y 0'Neil-"Cox, I'd rather be called ayaller dog than a freshman." S. Y. Robertson-"I feel like I owe all that I am to V. O." Co-Ed-"XYl1y clon't you send him thirty cents, and get a clear receipt 'w for the debt. Smythe-"VVho are you going with to the Sigma Chi reception ?" Staton-"Mrs, Collierf' Smythe-"XYhy, I reckon not. How do you know ?,' Staton-"My invitation said 'XVith Mrs. Collierf If you don't believe it I will show it to you." Chase-"Speck, have you any Budweiser in your coat F" Speck-"No, but I have some Schlitz in my pants." Soph-"Have you seen the new stiff?" Fresh-"Yesg he was at the postoffice just now." 245 JOKES. Dr. lDE'll13l'L'CiS opinion of a co-ed: ".-X thing of beauty and a jawing for- ever." Fresh XVithers-"Chancellor, sliow ine how to work this example." McDonald tafter going without breakfasty-"I feel like an einaneipated ghost." IH-of. Bishop-"Mr, Foote, give me the story of the 'Babes in the XYoocl."' Nr. Foote-"Dont ask me, Professor: l flon't know a thing about the lliblef' Miss Deaton-"Mr, Huck, who were the fates?" Mr. lluek-"Mary and lVIartha." Fresh Metranga fto ticket agent!-"XVait a minute, I have to get my sessional: l want to get reflueecl rates." I L 5 ,, SZ-Al W1-'53 IZAYVII LMljYU+ TELL, 57' ,wie 246 lull ' L?"7x:-' 3 nf' ca ... .. . W , I 9 J JAY ACKERBILT 'Roggls Ann HIS 'PRIVATE TRAIN .ie - I 'N - - -"fFlE- A g .aovmrus mnsr - - T or 'rue loorelu Q-dll BEAT BERT FISHER s TEAM gi H HWHEN l THINK ,HOW WE The boys were all glad when they heard that the Yarsity would play bui- versity of Nashville in Memphis. Some days before the game "Happy" Kimbrough and "Bailus" Hardy arranged with Mr. Jay Ackerbilt Rogers to have his private train take the students to Memphis, so the sports in college could go to the city and back up the Varsity and see their team take the politic smile off of Fisher's face The night before Mike had the team in the law room telling them what plays to run tomorrow and teaching them Fishers plays and how to stop them. The rooters lined up practicing yells. Soon Mike told the boys to turn in early, and let them go. The rooters flocked to the different players' rooms to talk about our prospects in the game. The men soon went to Oxford to see the play at the Grand and give the players time to sleep and dream of how they would make star plays and touchdowns for "Ole Miss." Some had not finished their dreams when the Freshies aroused the campus about 3, a. m., and urged everybody to hurry if they cared to ride on Lord Rogers' palatial private train. 'When the Freshies reached the Union Station the gateman would not allow them to pass, saying their train had not backed under the shed yet. They immediately 248 began to wail, thinking they had been deceived. Finally about 6 o'clock, preceded by his body guard, Hiis Majesty, Jay Ackerbilt, arrived and ordered the trainman to allow the laddies to take passage aboard his train, saying that he would precede the train on Brow Derby. After some delay the special pulled out. They stopped at Holly Springs for the Varsity to breakfast. VV hen they unloaded in Memphis the Freshies rambled some, but the Sophs and wiser were immediately repaired to the Log Cabin, stopping only to obtain nourishment at the resting places on the way. That afternoon as the Varsity trotted down Main street all along red and blue streamers were waved by loyal people from the good country, but they all felt, "I know our boys are gritty and fast, but I feel sure Nashville is too heavy for them, hope they will not need an adding machine to keep Nashville's score." VVhen the Varsity trotted out to Red Elm, red and blue filled the bleachers, while many three-times-three and other familiar yells greeted the ears of each alumnus and supporter of Ole Miss. Captain Dodd won the toss up and our boys lined up for the first kick-off. lVhen the whistle blew "Hug, put his foot in the ball and sent it to the Maroons' right half. VVhen "Red" tackled him he dropped the ball and "Fleecy" covered it f-or us. But we lost on a fumble and then the great tackles made holes in our lines and tore off big gains and carried us down the field. The rooters kept up their work and presently Mississippi got the ball. Then there was joy in their midst and the team worked fast, cross-backs and quick openings, until Cohn made a touchdown, but this did not stop, for Hug kicked goal. XVell, to make this short, when the whistle blew for the last of the second half, f'Ole Miss" was I2 and Nashville 5. We all felt happy and were proud of our boys, while it was an effort for Fisher to smile so pleasantly, so we all took one tor morej for Qle Miss and returned to good old Oxford. f 'lxfl -I Ol w I I X, 4? gl! A 7 fm ' f A Q. - dwg, ff ii Tlx X -N . f,f . W9 ' ' v " ,f 5 9 llf T X Q ",1l. -' I T --'-' -S- ' 249 JoKEs. Ford ftranslating Germanl-"lf my limbs were longer." Dr. Ferrell- -Yes, if my legs were longer." Ford-"Yessir, that was what I meant, doctor." Dr. Leavell-"Mr, Connor, give us the principal views held by the political econ- omists on this subject." Connor-"Well, Doctor, Mr. Walker thinks that faculty is the best basis for taxation, and-and-I believe I about agree with him." Dr. Leavell-"Well, Mr. Connor, you must remember there are other eminent political economists besides you and Mr. Wallcer." Dr. Saunders-"Now to-day we take up the verb. What can youf say about the Greek verb, Mr. Shumaker?" Shumaker-"We'l, I could say a good deal, Doctor, but I'd rather not say it- right here before the ladies." FRESHMAN ELECTION "Tooty" Wood-"I nominate Mr. Blair for President." M. Miller-"Mr, Chairman, I move we iet him lie on the table for a Week." Student-"'Obstrep,' which would you rather be-a heautontimoroumenos or a. transmagniiicandubandansiality?" "Boss, if you call me that again, I'll prognosticate you." PROVERBS. An empty sack will not stand-neither will a full man. A rolling stone gathers nb moss-a rolling bone sometimes does. At Rome do as Romans do-at home do as angels do. The Lord loveth a cheerful giver-Society loveth a cheerful liar. 250 Students Science Club as M' 4? M, T X-:RS x , 85,, nk. R 95' flixflllil, " I xggf 5 fy! 4, , Wg , ,f f Q 4 : -1 .' -" " ,'Q s ' ' Q - . A' fr? , . . ,ff 6 Al -Ya , V' 4. Fvlpy, :xlfilliz 1 .--QKQ, M9 9 x ' mg Jvc 5: iffag x ' 'VH w- A t-4 el H w ,1, fl vu A ,i J U 4562 , -ga - 42- Y, YN ff 1 5 , 'V , X 4. in-4 , ,' 8 -' ' ,, 'K-.f " I ' + - '3i??Ii .q ' - , 1'-'fx' r T Q., f PII Bray ,gg 'THR 6 x 'P ' . THE END 'W WF 554'-L"' 'Z' i-V, y 6 Q I Zo ,. Q 1' l 9 's Q54 '1 . Ae, O 1 - f . 'Q' 1 "."y"?G5 3' L? INJ f Ax XY c , K ,f X 1 J fo 4 0. f f S' 1,13 ,H NW inn I i I 4 Attend the Best Capital Stgck , EStElbllSl'l6d 530,000.00 Endowment Incorporated 550,000.00 1900 The Present Time Is the time that concerns you. As you sow, so shall you reap. You sow in the present, you reap in the future. The seed ofa Business College Education can bear only one fruit-that of Business Proficiency. Business Proficiency means success, independence, wealth. A course with us will prepare you for a business careerg prepare you carefully, thoroughly, make you proficient. Free Tuition to All Harris Business College JACKSON, MISS. JNO, W. HARRIS st' 'll x lllllllllllllll mn I llllumn l , T i R tllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll , 7 xi Q :gil if Fine I-lets and fDen's Furnishing Goods ' I l ' rl- 1 g Cor. Blain and Gayoso Streets PIEPIPHIS, TENN illrzpvrtfullg Snlirits ijluur igatrnnzxge THE E. M. BADLEY LIVERY COMPANY OXFORD. MISS. Fine Horses and Buggies always ready for the boys CARRIAGES FURNISHED AT ALL TIMES UPON ORDER D. Frank Rogers, Manager I ie 'i 4' '94 E. D. Bean and 00.556 ,,, .,fff,"Vl' 'ea f " sse 7' 4 iilirrrhzmt .J.V b 4'l E 'ii 'sxs ,Clif Uailnr r 5 U M ,, tor is aaee sae' g X SUITS FROM 520 UP PANTS FROM 56 UP A nice Stock always on hand to select from. Dress Suits lor Rent CLEANING. REPAIRING AND ALTERING WHILE YOU XVAIT Germs btrirtlg Gash Commercial College ot Ky., University Awarded Medal at WorId's Exposition' Refers to thousands of graduates in positions. Cost ot Full Business C urse. including Tuition, Books and Board in family, about 890. Shorthand, Type-Writing Telegraphy, Specialties ltF?fThe Kentucky University Diploma.under seal awarded graduates. Literary Course free. if de- sired. No Vacation. Enter now. Graduates suc- cessful. Over 800 graduates from this College are located in Mississippi. Fromthe Secretary to a Congressman from Miss. Washington, D. C.. April, 1901. Dear Professor Smith: I graduated at your College last October. I assisted the bookkeeper at the Phoenix National Bank by your influence. Then was bookkeeper for W. l-I. Stone Sz Co., Memphis . Tenn. Am Secretary for Hon. C. E Candler. Congressman from the First District of Mississippi. PAUL D. PORTER. In order to have your letters reach us, address only WILBUR R. SMITH, Lexington. Ky. if JI...M.Q5.9NYl WHOZEEASETAII LXQUOR Db ALE RS FAIR TREATMENT BUILT IT B IL I ,rw aff s I I A X siqiflfw 1 4 fr --X - -' f m TTA - ' i' ,ATJZS ggi - .. fling' Isgywiilhgq-. "I I 1. 1 lg. .L EdlL- , -I I ' ,. ,.. ..-L -.I'fi'i.E'f' ' 4 I' ' lv .lefq L' Q 'i..h'dfiI"- ' '-L41,5?.iQ5J,.iQil'J H lnlfi L. 5 CUMBERLAND LONG DISTANCE PHONE I P. O. Box 452. CANTON, MISS. SOLE AGENT FOR THE FAMOUS LOUIS 66, WALKER 69, OLD COLUMBIA, PAUL JONES. I-lUNTER'S RYE, MAYFLOWER AND CALHOUN BOURBON. Uew Qhleclrrs "THE GAT:-zw.-n' OF THE INIISSISSIPPIH The Coming Great City of the Great South. The Largest Cotton. Rice and Suear Market in the World THE MOST POPULAR XVINTER RESORT IN AMERICA Continuous Horse Racing Golf Links, Huntingand Fishing. 1 : z 1 : : COMFORT - HEALTH - PLEASURE New St. cihcrrles Dotcl MODERN-FIREPROOF- FIRST-CLASS Accommodating one thousand guests Turkish. Russian, Roman and Plain Baths. Luxurious Sun Baths and Palm Garden. : : : : : : 1: ANDREW R. BLAKELY 84 COMPANY, Limited, Props. R. P. Thompson. Yince Slricker. THOMPSON Sc STRICKER Aftowzeys and Cozuzseflors ai Law JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI NV. W. KIMBLES MEAT MARKET ALWAYS KEEPS THE MOST CHOICE MEATS IN OXFORD. Northwest Corner Square 'Phone No. 126 Clpamberf Furnlhzre C 0. Dealers in Bed Room Sets. Parlor Sets, Kitchen Sets, Mattresses, Springs,Cots, Tables, Chairs, Iron Beds and Sewing Ma- chines, Quee n s W a r e , Glassware, Mou l d in g, Picture Frames. Books and Stationery We can fill your bill Come to see us Students, we know your wants and appreciate your trade ou Want Nice Work On your Cards, Programs. Tab: lets, Invitations, Booklets, Etc. Come up to see me. You are always welcome . . . . J. S. Barbour Telephone No. 9 OXFORD, MISS. Geo. W. Bufialoe, Jr CONFECTIONER All kinds of fancy cakes, bread fruit and candies. Pure Soda Water and Creams. Stu- dents' trade solicited 7 Relbue Przke Dmfm' 2.71 H07'd.TL'H7'6 Tz'1zic'a1'c, Q 11 0 ff 7Z 5 zuaffe, .Sf0z'e5 Cutlery, B ar b XY i r e, Builders' Material. Sad- dlerv, Harness YVagons a n d XV a g o n Materials. Sash, Doors and Blinds. Agent for McCormick Har- vesting Machinery, Moline Agricultural Implem e nts FALK5ER TRANSFER COPUINXY OXFOQD, MISS. Will furnish you with good teams and good service. Car- riages and buggies at anv time. Students' trade solicited i-1- J. W. T- FALKNEI2 MANAGER Dr. P. H. WRIGHT Bental Surgeon SPECI.-XL ATTENTION GIVEN TO STl,'DEN'I' PRACTICE Otiice next door to photograph gallery Leavell Buildinv 5 TELEPH ON ES: Residence. 119 ------ Office. 122 Founded 1876 51.00 per Year THEOXFORDEAQLE MRS. E. A. THOMPSON PROPRIETOF2 OFFICIAL PRINTER of Lafayette County, Mississippi. JOB DEPARTMENT C O M P L ETB A continuation ofyour patronage solicited IQ. IQ. CHILTON N CO XYHOLESFKLE AND RETAI L DRLTGGISTS FIND CHEPXISTS Prescriptions filled with the purest and choicest drugs at all hours ofthe day or night. NCW, I3C8uIifuI SODA FOUNTFII N from which is dispensed all kinds of fancy drinks, "tempting to the gods." lull Ein: nf Eriting Stationery HO TEL GAYO f 1ff1ff AMEMPHIS A ' 1.1 If Mr., 7 Co. V gg: A M 0 D E IF You CONTEMPLAT ,N Q-, . . . . -' isp : A . , fga M. RN FIRE-PROOF L. P. PARKER E VISITING MEMPHIS AND DESIRE ANY INFORMATION WE SHALL BE GLAD TO OBTAIN IT FOR YOU , Xllanager A L. P ARKER, Ass't Illanager r 1 K 3 I l? w ' I D STUDIG ,Es Q: :Y U- ,v X O E '5 Ln .. o a : .. O -cz C CC Ill L- C : O P cx ,- .L' C3 Z fl LL! I :J F- fi IZ 1 IO: Q Q. 9- I CJ.. ft fr 11 tri f-xx Q I D. If ji 45...- ,-.- 'Q I- 13 3 4 -v -1 'J rig re's none Hal aday al, do uu ke tell meabout and comple e. Dry Goods Lo's5 ore ovur Alabama, andlv ,slssl i .Arg ..L. - '.-J5.Q'L.'fA24, ,- . L.. , l. 1 u and udio new Oxford . x corgla 0.2 .cl +-'. .. 1:-M are E 2: : --' OIIIC H .. . ' -J f 4-I ' Ill -25555. IT' F-5 ,.-1 - 5. I 1 N I L4 'E Q ... 554 " rn I: cu IQ .. II "' H , 3. sl L: +' 1, 5. , xl ..- :1 1 V24 g 5 - ,1 .Q 5 ' 0" J ri' A J 1: jf Q : a ,J L. U S P JZ ,,, 'ff aa :I aa D ,g 'U N B " 5 L- O .a A ,J 0 3 3 r LD O v-4 C N 'X E H T 2 Q E E U2 A O .n : 2 " gn O C5 . 2 in '5 2 L21 2 P' H I V-1 114 O C "' U 3 E3 lg .C ill N H z : Q1 'VA 1- Z1 H75 TFP? ' - A. Q'TSI'EY-251531T.f,.'iLf':fIKIl71'.'5' Unzoerszfjf f z'ssz'ssz'ppz' FOUNDEDtlNI81L8 The Summer Term Open! une, 1905 The Department of Science. Literature and the Arts includes xxork in twenty-oneschools, with undergraduate and graduate courses. The Engineering Department includes courses in Civil Engineer- ing, Electrical Engineering and Mining Engineering The Departmentof Law includes a course requiring two years for completion. The Department of Medicine includes a thorough course ot two years constituting the first two of a four years' course in medi- cine. The Department of education meets the needs of all who propose to teach in the schools of the State. The location of the University is unsurpassed in point of health- fulness and beauty. Tuition. free to all students in all departments excepting the Schools of Law and Medicine. A greatly enlarged equipment in Scientific Department Three new buildings. Dormitories for young men and young women. WRITE FUR CATALOGUE TWO HIGH GRADE INSTITUTIONS FOR YOUNG LADIES UNDER ONE MANAGEMENT. STAN TON-Natchez, Miss. Select chartered school. Located in high healthy region Patronlzed hy a number of distinguished families in Mississippi and Louisiana. Beautiful grounds, modern ap- pointments. bountiful fare. judicious sup- ervision. Three high-grade literary courses. Art, Elocurion, Piano, Voice Cuhure, Short- hand. Modern Languages, Stringed Instru- ments-each under a specialist. For Catalog apply to I R. PRESTON, A. M.. President BELHAVEN-J ackson, Miss. Select school. Chartered 1894. Full corps of liigh-grade, experienced, successful in- structors for Literary Department. Art. Elocution, Piano. Voice, Stringed Instru- ments, Modern Languages. Location and health record unsurpassed. Ten-acre cam- pus. Steam heat and all modern appoint- ments. J. R. PRESTON, A. M., President J. K MORRISON, Ph. B., Vice-Pres. For Catalog apply to the Vice-Pres. Glttrlann 8: G9rmnnh MERCHANT T AI L O R S LADIES' TAILORING DEPARTMENT IN CONNECTION. TT0ll.0,f Bourbon WbZTk6j' Cantonia Rye Whiskey, 75C per qt. 4 qts. either kind, 133.00 delivered. Fine Old Kentucky Tay- lor, Fine old Two Stamp VVhiskey, Manhattan Cock- tail per qt. 81.00, 4 qts. 54.00 delivered. VIC. TROLIO, Canlon, fvII.SSZ.SSI.f51'l' 501509 23rd Avenue IIIEKIDIAN, MVSS. G. Garland Lyell Fred M. West LYE LL 8: WEST ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELORS AT LAW. JACKSON, N ISSISSIPPI IV, ll. Hmm!! lf. T. Hula-r POWELL 8 HUBER, ATTORNEYS ANI! COUNSELORS AT LAW CAJVTOJV, .UISSISSIPPI REIVIEIVIBER THAT THE COURSE OI: INSTRUCTION AT ELSON'S BUSINESS COLLEGE MEMPHIS, TENN. Is not a copying from text-book, superficial, catch-penny scheme, but is planned with a View to iamiliarizing the stu- dent with the most practical and up-to-date ideas of commer- cial paper, business customs, etc., through the medium of daily actual business transactions between the students. teachers, and various officers of the institution, thus guaran- teeing a practical instead of a theoretical knowledge of book- keeping and business. H32 do not resort to conditional guarantee position schemes. or other questionable methods to secure patronage, thereby commanding the respect of the educated and thinking classes. Endorsed by the business men of Memphis, as well as elsewhere. Employs only competent men teachers. Since we have no vacations, a splendid opportunity is afforded uni- versity students to obtain a DITICIICOI BUSIITCSS ISCILICCIIIOIT By Aiiendzbzg Dznfzhg Me Summer Monfhs. C. H. THRELKELD and O. S. BAKER, Ph. B. Principals l JOHN F. STRATTON'3 I l , CELEBRATED l ,jllltl Blrmmgham Steel Strings tw' S forViolin,Guitar,Mandolin,Banjo . 9 ix Finest Made. Extra Plated. 1 run Manx. Warranted not to rust. l JOH N F. STRATTON co. Importer, Manufacturer 8: Wholesale Dealer 62 GRAND Sr. N sw Yomc. Send for Cat- l l l JOHN F. STRATTON'S JOHN F. STRATTON CO- ' ig! -- rue cztxvvnve Celebrated RussianGut 0,332.5 Violin Sltrings. 1'w'ua'.fatX'c'liWl.S.?a2.:'z.l:. Sass? 0' 13.1953 1l5l2f?'SfS22lrlfff!ff2Sr "'.i':.'::tia..?'?.2f:?.zS:,.f2ff:':,:':i2:' l 'S J0'm,F- Stratton C0- lf N F STRATTON co. l "ff nv' elwEJ:ii'lZD53f2E1. Sem or JOH , CafH10.':ue. 62 GRAND ST. NEW Yonx. Send for catalogue. N sw Yoszx. JOHN F. 8TRATTON'S CELEBRATED , if H aa z-." M AN DOLINS, Qi? Importer and Manufacturer of allkindl of MUSICAL M ERCHAN DISE, Sendfor JOHN F.STRATTON CO. Catalogue. 62 GRAND ST. New Yolut. JOHN F. STRATTON'S Importer and Wholesale ff' Dealer in all kinds of ki' QMIIXIPJSICAL MERCHANDISE, 3 OP JOHN F. STRATTO . Latalogue. 62 GRAND ST. N EwNYgF?c Celebrated JOHN F. STRATTON'S Celebrated BANJ' OS 1 . f l lll1!ll'U1,' , lz' l:j'1y19." Importer 8a Wholesale Dealer in all kinds of muszcm. mnncnnrnzsn Violins.Guitars. Mandolins, Accordeons Harmonicas. All kinds of Strings. kc. STRATTON C0 JOHN F. - Send for Cara. 62 GRAND ST. N EW YORK. Mvnuinv - Hlatinum - lihntngraphn RE the very highest product of the Photographic Art, as proven by t h e fact that the leading city Photographers everywhere make them almost exclusively. They are not the least expensive, but they are the cheap- est. A larger per cent. of my work is now made in Platinum than ever before. The reason for this popular demand and increase, is that they are superior. I did five times more work for the students this year than last, and not by cutting prices either. There's a reason for it. May I not have your patronage? l'll appre- Clatelt. .Q Oi , 53 .Q i" 'F?bg'3QZ i F 9 is 45 -1-1 4' . if aff . - E 14" " Yr "Q .. P- C ,F , W' lx It .1 gf- -1 . tc X J' " Q T IU. 7. illranrv, - - - lgliningraphvr PAID UP CAPITAL SURPLUS 560,000.00 525,000.00 Zianh nf Gbxfnrh GPIIPIHI Banking 'tlhminwaa Sftuhrnta' Utah? Smliritrh D. T. CARTER, President IAS. STONE, Vice-Rresident las. B. LEAVELL, Cashier THE MAIESTIC OXFORD, MISS. Mrs. E. A. McCarthy, Proprietress Special atten'ion given the University boys . The only up-to-date hotel in Oxford- hrst-class in every respect Rates 82.00 per day Lewis Sn McKee HARDWARE Ilnrkvt Qlutlrrg, illaznrs, iEtr, OXFORD, MISS. M. E. KeyS Gnnufvrtinnnrrivs, iirnrz-rim, Qligara muh Smnking Artirlra nf all kinha. CALL TO SEE ME Dr. A. A. YOUNG Illpgairtan aah Sfurgrnu EAR, NOSE AND THROAT Office over Bean1and's Office Phone 108 Residence 157 illamrg 8: Btn., Illurniturr Bettina QDxfurh. mins. P The History and Government of the United States, in 4 Vols One of these fine sets given away free with a set of Mu1bach's Historical Romances, consisting of 18 vols. THE ONLY COMPLETE NARRATIVE HISTORY OF THE GREAT REPUBLIC IN EXISTENCE TODAY Edited by JACOB HARRIS PATTON, A. BI., Ph.D. New Subscription Edition With Illustrations in Color. Price -S11 00 There are 110 full page illustrations in the set. besides numerous maps. Portraits of the prominent men in every period of American history are given. as well as illustra- tions portraving historical scenes-these being printed in two colors from tint blocks. The xolumes contain thirty-two splendid duogravures made from drawings and several chromatic 5 lates in six to ten colors. The work is in four large beautiful volumes. 619 inches in size and ll inches thick, bound in fine garnet cloth. corded linen, with gold toy s The printing has been done on pure white glossy paper. The pages are clear and east to read, with liheral margins. The entire set contains about 1700 pages. UNIVERSITY SOCIETY, Inc. IVEIV YORA FACTORY LOADED SMOKELESS POWDER SIQIOTGUN SHELLS Good shells in your gun mean a good bag in the field or a good score at the trap. Winchester "Leader" and "Repeater" Smokeless Powder Shells are good shells. Always sure-tire, always giving an even spread of shot and good penetration, their great superiority is testified to by sports- men who use Winchester Factory Loaded Shells in preference to any other make. ALL DEALERS KEEP THEM Popular College Songs I The Most Popular College Songs qNfwj - - S .50 50 New College Songs 50 New Songs for College Glee Clubs New Songs for Male Quartets 100 New Kindergarten Songs ---- 1.00 New Songs and Anthems for Church Quartets Q Elez Songs of Songs of Songs of Songs of Songs of Songs of Songs of Songs of 'en A'u mbers 5 the the the Eastern Colleges the Western Colleges All the Colleges - the YVashington and Jefferson College - Harvard College - HINDS. NOBLE ci ELDREDGE. 551-555-55 W. 15TH ST., University of Pennsylvania fJVezcj - 1. University of Michigan fNezul - - 1. - 50 - - .50 eadz .10 to .30 50 25 - - - - - 1.25 -----1.25 50 Flag and Nation fS1'eCz'a!Sc1z00l Ea7z'!z'onj . 50 - 1 25 05 -----1.- NEVV YORK CITY A '::" 'f'- I . 411 EAST 57TH STREET. Caps and Gowns Made to Order and Rented Pennants For all Colleges and Fra- ternities carried in stock. Class, Track and Team Caps Fobs, Pins, Medals Ill. l. HARGIS, Jn., Student Agent. Students' Headquarters for Every- thing in Men's Furnishing Goods . - , . FINE CUSTOM MADE CLOTHING Ed win Clapp Shoes ATHLETIC GOODS A SPECIALTY 0Xf0l'd, miss. 15. H. 1611551213 Ulynlrnalr anh illvtail illiqunr Brain' Qluntnn, wins. Mail orders promptly filled to any part oi the State Davidson Ii Wzlrdlaw Hunks, Statinnvrg anh Zivinelrg Headquarters for high-grade goods at living prices. Orders by mail receive prompt attention All the latest miscellaneous books, newspapers and magazines mutrhrn, Glurluz unh .ilelnrlrg Skillfullg ltrpairrh SCIENTIFIC ODTICIYXN ACCOUNTS 0F STUDENTS SOLICI TED illhrrliantz sinh Zliarmrrs Ziank Under Commercial Hotel OXFORD, MISS. DFZAFTS CASHED AND A GEN' ERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED B. T. Kimbrough, Pres., S. H. Plant. Vice- Pres., W. D. Porter, Cashier W. ll. STINEBEGK Dnuggist Neatest and Most Up-to-date Drug Store in Mississippi 1 'I Beautiful Soda Fountain and Ice Cream Parlor Headquarters for the University Bovs Gbxfnrh, Misa. The Qxford Dry Goods Company I5v'IYbnan if Sbuk Fine Shoes The Latest in Clothing, Monarch Shirts, Up-to-date Collars and Ties, Underwear and Hosiery, and everything usually carried by a first-class dry goods store Northwest Cor. Public Square OXFORD, MISS. johnston 8tVance C0 TIIIDOR-IIIIIDE CIx0TI-IIHG FURINIISI-IING GOODS dg67ZfJ' Dunlap Ha!! 19 South Main Street MEMPHIS, TENN. Under Peabody Hotel Q9 'BE NQ S09 IZMW' 0 if-Q-4233 H41 .nu 10 5,9 ,sffgzl . Q 0 5 'I 'ga X II "I if M -C Vx fl ,fo 5 Q 604 99 3-HYDEXQ DO YOU KNOW That you can buy five per cent. Gold Bonds in installments and have them insured while paying for them? ..... Good Investment for you. . If you live Splendid Protection for your family .... If you die Address- RD P. LAKE, MANAGER, MISSISSIPPI 6c VVEST TENNESSEE. EQUITABLE BLDG., MEMPHIS, TENN. All Studonfy lzlfo to rooofj zoo loooo foo Boob eolrzkly eozll b67ZQj9f om! ontoriozh you The influence which the Harper Periodicals h a v e exercised in every channel of improving thought and achievement can be scarce- ly measured, it has flowed continuously on, over vast areas. among millions of people, learned and un- learned, upon all of whom it has acted as an elevating refining force. --The Philadelphia Lfzigrr We Publish, HARPER'S MAGAZINE, 34.00 a Year HARPER'S WEEKLY, 84.00 a Year HARPER'S BAZAR, 51.00 a Year We would like fo have you on our suoscrzfhon lisl Harper dc Brothers Publishers, NPQ5i'222iI2E33?KY. TheRecently Enlarged Edition of W E B ST E R S N ERNA UNA DICTIONARY CONTAINS 25 000 NEW WORDS Etc New Gazetteer of the World New Biographical Dichonnry N 1 280Q c 5000 Should be xn Every Home School and Office Al Webster s Collegiate Dctlonary s A Spec l Th n Pap r Edit on FREE A Test in Pronunciation 1 1 d mm ll r tedp phlet G Cl C MERRIAM C0 Publishers Springfield Mass Av I I ' ew P ates. 3 um' o Pages. Illustrations. . . 1 9 so ' i with uoo page . 1400 illustrations, Size: 7XIOX2Qg ln. ia i e ' i 'ust issued, printed from same plates as regular edition. lr has limp covers and round corners. Size: 5 2,,x85Qxl L5 in. I I I l I I ins ruc ive an en ining. Alsoi us ra am s- e n o g P l 0 Igillll 8: Ennglami Gln. MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE P R I N T E R S O F College Annuals THIS BOOK A SPECIMEN 33.3. cw u nuil W A Reeve beknnoyou e I J . monument ggviuzeiine. 1 Write your name. by kind F X ness love meroy on QQ the he its gy? the themse- Ef syon me in ooniteeii , with AW by AW and tg when you Wr1te.use o. ? W f 4'5 yah. 4- Q X UCQQUEEW S i I K " "?'w T. MBA HIUI AI a n X L.l33V!aternq1a51 Co roadw . w r W 8 School 5LBoston. I60 Stale 5!.,C:Zago S8 Monrgom':ry5r,5anFrankisco I2 Golden Lane London IO? 5Y4JBH1C5i-.MOHIYBII Q GKANCE O Om,-Sexfeenflz of ike' Whzte Pop- SQ3 0,9 ufalzon Q' Ike Unztea' Siaies - e A . . Q' , -y zs fnszwfea' zn ."5fif'1 . . N1, N 4769 Epkg, 'V ' S ,'T'fEfE'ifT'5Ffi The Pru den iz al Q ,gf VV 'U Correspondence Solicited. Agents Xvanted Q5 .' b n g A. 01. Qlrnmhrr. fllunagrr Qi Mississippi sank sanding, ueuson, Mass VLEELAGQQS The Prudential Insurance Company of America, Home Ofiice, Newark, N. J. DOES IT COST YOU- TIME to read through the daily and weekly newspapers. the magazines, and reviews, and the special journals that constantly clamor for attention? Can you End time to read enough of them to keep posted even on the important topics of human interest at home and abroad? Does the time demanded by so many periodicals leave you time enough for books? DOES IT COST YOU MONEY to buy even a fairly representative list of papers and maga- zines? Can you afford to subscribe for as many as would be necessary to give you a complete survey of the worldls politics, art. religion, industrial affairs, literature, etc ? Even if you had time to read them. would you be able to buy several thousand periodicals. domestic and foreign. DOES I T COST YOU WORRY to sift out the conflicting rumors concerning the japan-Russia war, and to trv to follow its progress? Or to get at the true state of the Presidential cam paign. the chances of the several candidates. the tendencies in the various states, and the probabili- ties as to the platforms? Does it worry or weary you to "keep posted" in this busy, hustling age when there are so few moments for quiet reading and so many demands for your money? WHY NOT TAKE THIS TIP--"THE LITERARY DIGEST" isa time-saver, a money- saver, and a worry-saverf' says Edwin Markham, author of "The Man with the Hoe." It gives you in an hour or two, for only ten cents a week, a complete survev of the world. All the lead- ing dailies, weeklies. monthlies, and quarterlies of America, Europe, Asia, Africa, and Austra- lia contribute their best to its pages. It gives all sides of all questions, and organized informa- tion on all topics. At all news-stands, every week, illustrated, 10 cents. 'FI-IEC LITERARY DIGEST B 1 u e lvlountam Female College A Horns SCHOOL Foo Youno itnoiias Superior location, new buildings, t h o r o u g h equipment. Pure air, pure Water, pure moral influence. Strong faculty, solid work, good care of girls. Larger boarding pat- ronage than any other private female semi- nary in the South. Much of the time, full to overflowing. lt You Want0u1f Catalogue, Drop Us a Gard. Lowrey Q Berry, - - Props. BLUE MOUNTAIN, Miss. Books WorthHav1ng AFTER:DlNNER STORIES By john Harrison The dinner itself may be ever so good, and yet prove a failure if there is no mirth to en- liven the company. Nothing adds so much zest to an occasion of this kind as a good story well told. Here are hundreds of the latest. best. brightest, and most catchy sto- ries, all of them short and pithy, and so easy to remember that anyone can tell them suc- cessfully. TOASTS B y W il I in II! Pi! re n ger Most men dread to be called upon to respond to a toast or to make an address What would you not give for the ability to he rid of this embarrassment? No need to give much when you can learn the art from this little book. It will tell you how to do itg not only that, but by example it will show the way. Cloth Binding, each goc Postpald Sold everywhere or mailed for the price The Penn Publishing Go., 923 llrch Street, Philadelphia, W RD SEMINARY FOR YOUNG LADIES NASI-IVILLE, TENNESSEE PORTY-FIRST YEAR BEGINS SEPTEMBER 28, 1905. EDUCATIONAL AIM The policy of the school is to do serious, honest work. The purpose is by quiet, earnest effort to make of pupils cultured, Christian women. COURSES OF STUDY Seminary and special courses are offered in Language. Literature, His- tory, Science, Music, Art, Elocution. Certificate admits to Wellesley and to The Woman's College of Baltimore. PHYSICAL CULTURE Every opportunity for physical de- velopment is afforded in tennis, bowl- ing and golf. Beautiful suburban cam- pus of twenty-five acres. ADVANTAGES OF LOCATION Nashville excels in climate, health- fulness, and social culture, and is in the educational center of the South. Nashville affords unusual advantages in lectures, recitals, and opportunities for practical education. PUBLIC INDORSEMENT The enrollment for the season just closing is the largest in the history of the Institution. The school has been filled toits utmost capacity, and many applicants have been rejected for want of room. OPINIONS OF PATRONS: " Ward Seminary is an ideal .Christian home " " The work done in Ward Seminary is of an un- usually high order, the home life of the institution is sweet and considerate, and the religious tone the best. The teachers are more than professional instructors g they are earnest, Christian k t ' ' t b 'ld h t Th h 1 's ot sectarian but ronouncedl Christian. wor ers, s rivmg o ui c arac er. e sc oo 1 n , 19 y Parents sending daughters to Ward Seminary may know that they are under the best influences." For catalogue, address, I. D, BLANTON, LL.D., President. NASHVI LLE, TENN. THE ORVELLE JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI NORVELLE HOTEL CO., PROPRIETORS 100 ROOMS. 40 PRIVATE BATHS. CUISINE EXCELLENT5 BEDS UNSURPASSED Newest Hot and a n d Best Electric Lights, - Electric Elevators. C o I d Hotel Long Distance Telephones in all Rooms. W 3 t e f in in all Mississippi Rooms STEAM HEATED. LARGE SAMPLE ROOMS. SPECIAL CAR MEETS ALL TRAINS. RATES, 52.50 to 54.00, Hmerfiean Plan. E. F. CARROLL, MANAGER PnoPRlE'roR MEXICAN GULF HOTEL, PAST CHRISTIAN, MISS. ISSISSIPPI S N DICFXL C LLEGE, HQLLY SPRINGS, MISS. Most beautiful, handsomely equipped, up-to-date College for Young Ladies in the State. Steam heat, electric lights, electric bells, telephones and all water facilities. Library, gymnasium, art studio, music rooms, grand piano and 92,000 pipe organ. Highest and healthiest location between New Orleans and Cairo, Illinois. Superior advantages in Literary Departments, Music, Art and Elocution. T. W. IQZWVIOND, DIES. SALESMM E? leasant ermanent rofitable ositions Iohn D. Morris and Company invite correspondf ence with aggressive salesmen. capable of present- ing a high class proposition to business and profesf sional men. Must be of good address, well educatf ed, thoroughly equipped to do a large volume of business. Permanent and lucrative positions await the right man or woman. John D. Morris and Company 1201 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia COLLEGE ANNUALS Executed Par Excellence Igaul 8: Bnugleum Gln lgrintern Nos. III to 115 Adams Street, Memphis, Tenn. E ugf. v 5 ' u 1,5 V V'-iff" T' 'f3"B.l?'7?'7ff' 179' ,I ff ' 14.1. -Q fl -13 I .4 :-'Q -an , u I 4 , - af. I 3 l , 1 2. . J," 1 Aifh '. 4 9. .44 V- 'I . . ' I f 3 1 . . A -. . ,. i,. . , V 5 n K .f-- ,Q I . A 0 I' . s A I I Q .7., 3- 0, 1 5 R . "lr . G, , 4 . l': nj! 1 f.' Q. f - .,..'1 'K JF' :NN l '25 -l f a . ' 1 .aa I . 1.-. .-ui' A 1 1 T . .HW 'X 1 1 , , , 1 ' 4 :Iv , K f ' 'as -xv, I . 1 ,V YQ? ,I ! ' J '.. mx, :at , . U, u , , s ne, FX fi: 1 x

Suggestions in the University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) collection:

University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1902 Edition, Page 1


University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1903 Edition, Page 1


University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1904 Edition, Page 1


University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1906 Edition, Page 1


University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 1


University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1


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