University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS)
- Class of 1909
Page 1 of 334
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 334 of the 1909 volume:
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J. ARTHUR BROWN
iulmsn nzmu: will xtrkrmf lm niirmwh bg
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ills lluiircrsiig uf Qmlississippi
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31. Arthur Ernmn
"They do not cfie
Nor lose their mortal sympathy,
Nor change to us, although they change."
HE year l908-09 in the University of Mississippi is signalized by its
quiet progress. It is a year full of hope and progress, characterized
by a spirit of harmony and united purpose. This feeling of brother-
hood, of common interests, of loyalty to our University, the recognition of self-
governing principles for the conduct of our University life-these are due to
the influence of Arthur Brown as much as to all other influences combined. So
we can never reflect upon the happy circumstances of this prosperous year
without an over-shadowing sense of the loss we sustained in his death. Words
will not speak our loss or tell to others the unmeasured regard, esteem, affec-
tion we felt for him. l-le was with us for only a little more than two years, but
in that short time he came to be a quiet force in our social life that extended
to every phase of University activity. Freest approach was granted by him
to all classes of the University community. The Chancellor, the Faculty, the
students, all met him as a trusted friendg he was able to deal with all men,
denying his confidence to none, betraying the confidence of none.
The secret of Brown's rare character, the secret of his unusual power, is
not found in what are usually considered the favored gifts of nature or in the
cultivated faculties of the mind. No one spoke of his brilliant intellect, no
one attributed to him striking talents. l-lis power was rather in his excellent
grace of manner, and, more, in his generous spirit that found its natural expres-
sion in thinking the best, in doing the best, and in leading others to do the best.
l-le was untiringly active without obtrusiveness. What activity that gave pleas-
ure or development to our life here did he not give his thought and energies to?
On the football field he was found at the bottom of the scrimmageg and in
the most discouraging year of our football history he wrote our songs and led
our singing and gave, more than any one else, a spirit braver than the victor
knows-the spirit to lose like men, with our faces to the front and banners
flying. l-le was genuine. No one questioned his sincerity or his disinterested
attachment to his fellows and to all the interests of the University. Thoroughly
consecrated, deeply religious, there was no tone of cant in his talk, no sugges-
tion of posing in his actions. l-le rang true, so the worldly and the religious,
the reckless and the unrestrained as well as the serious-minded students, found
in him alike a friend whom they could trust, whom they could follow. But
the friendship he won from all classes was not purchased by any compromise
of his religious principles. l-le had charity for all men, and he sympathized
with those who were most removed from the spirit of the organization that was
his special careg but no one of the most worldly, no one of those most heedless
of moral restraints, ever had cause to question his entire allegiance to the
religious life which his position implied. l-le was respected and admired by
those who did not yield to his direct influenceg and his manifest consecration
forced this respect.
In the course of a few years the face of Arthur Brown and the inestim-
able grace and beauty of his life will not be known in the memory of the stu-
dents that come and go as the fleeting generations of the academic cycles. But
the history of our University is as consequent and continuous as the life of
an individual, and his influence, which has affected our life so vitally in these
years, will extend "far on to summers that we shall not see."
-.--egnf' ' ' "' - . 31 V
,. -':..'.. ? if if ls
,1""'mA- - -
Ehitnrial Enarh nf H0912 fllllizmn-IHIIH
FRED MARSHALL WITTY, 'I' -I H ............... ,,,,, W imma
SECRETARY OF THE BOARD
WILLIAM COLEMAN BRANTON, li AI ................ ..... B urdetle
FRANK HARTWELL LEAVELL, E X ......... .... O xford
MISS PAULINE WRIGHT, X Q ..................... .... O xford
ROGER BARTON WOOTEN. 5 -I E .... .... S enatobia
HUGH ZOLLICOFFER BROWNE, 'I' K XI' ............. ,,,, K osciusko
JOHN WILLIAM DULANEY, -X XI' ......... ..... G reenwood
JOSEPH STEIN BELL, A T -I .................... .... C olumbus
WINFRED COOPER ADAMS, A K I5 ,,........ .... C orinth
MISS IDALINE CAYCE, A A .X ,,.................. .... M artin. Tenn.
QUIP5 AND Qulmcs
MISS JOSEPHINE RAYMOND, Parthenic ........... .... W ashington
JAMES WILROY RENSHAW, Blackstone Club, ...... .... I ndianola
EDITORS "OLE MISS
TO "OLE MISS"
Our riches may be vanished in a little day,
And reputation crushed beyond redress,
But actions follow us beyond the grave-
The only thing Ive truly do possess.
We place this record of our actions forth,
To be the future of the treasure troves
Of tender memories clustering around,
In loving way, these classic halls and groves.
Grant many lives in due succession, A
"Ole Miss," among thy sons shall be,'
Who, living, pose as true exponents
Of such riches culled from thee.
Some may gravel in the thickened ranlfs
Of those unmoved by impulse of the soul,'
But thou, intent on culture of the man,
Move ever onward to this cherished goal.
No blazing trappings glance in silver sheen,
To mark thee as vainglorious of a worthy past,'
Yet lasting good, performed by thee, shall spread
As oil upon the troubled waters cast.
H. Z. BROWNE
wif' . I
,. f jf
. 1. 4,
THE STAR AND THE STREAIVI.
All night the solitary star
Keeps watch upon the sleeping stream
All night my spirit watcheth thee,
Ah, love if only in thy dream
Some image of my soul might be,
And l were never from thee riven--
Uh, take my shadow to thy breast
And hold me there in heaven!
Ellie Hnuinvrzitg anim Uhr Stair
UPERFICIAI.. observers and half-baked agitators have continually
decried aristocracy. Realizing the evils wrought by an aristocracy
of birth or wealth or other forms of accidental prestige, man in gen-
eral listens acquiescently to those who have identified the fundamental idea of
aristocracy with that caste.
And yet, not only is true aris-
tocracy-the aristocracy of
character- an organization of
leadership for the salce of the
state, but even caste, when it
happens to be radical and
protective of the only true
nationality, that based on kin-
ship, may become a means of
growth if not a means of
grace. just as the names
"Puritan" and " Metho-
dist" were once put for-
ward as terms of reproach and subsequently became titles of honor-
and this is true even of that noblest of names, "Christian"-so we University
folk ought to accept the reproach of being aristocrats and try to turn an accu-
sation into a badge of high honor. A university ought to be an organization
of the aristocracy of character whose worth is measured by its service to all
the folk. A true democracy is a 'nation of kings led by its lcingliest. ln fine,
a university ought to be a training school for leaders of men and movements.
judged by its ability to produce leaders, the University of Mississippi
has a past by no means lacking in dignity and usefulness. And how could
there fail to be developed notable leaders, when such men as Lamar, Hil-
gard and Barnard were the trainers, and such men as Secretary Wright and
Bishop Galloway among the trained? University men and their influence
entered into the very warp and Woof of the State's most notable history. Not
only on the bench and at the bar and in the forum, but on the field of battle,
in the elysian fields of poetry, under the starry skies of science, amid the fields
of human character white to the harvest-in these and in many other realms
and spaces our University folk have proved their mettle and helped their kind.
Nor should we cease our retrospective glancing without noting our Uni-
versity's work in holding up the standard of culture and scholarship during
times when she must have been sorely tempted to degrade her standards in
order to gain ephemeral popularity. But her history has been one of steady
. ,' V ,-ip, i ,Lx 1237, T if. "-fp ,,. W
.,., ga ,. ,,.f ,Y ' -,1-,A .yu -' I- ,Av 4 -I t, ,,,. - V I I I- r ..
t wtf? '37 1.-Vi..5,5 gi: 'Ls.'3"?1- 'Lg fr . -- - i ,-
1. A 'f' -.41 'yd' 41.49-' v"1s'ff"a5-.L -.ln -If ".-gp'-T' 4 '- if ,
W - 7. -57515- M4-7352-J,.'i.M 'iii-wifi 1.-4ffiZd.l'.miFf1'f" 1 . 1-fm. . -
ence has thus penetrated into every nook
Even illiterate day laborers will come to
standard-raising, and the pro-
cess still goes on. The Uni-
versity may be said to have
created our high school sys-
tem, by raising her stan-
darclkand the phrase has a
double sense-by abolishing
her preparatory department
and thus declining to compete
with the high schools, and by
introducing the system of all
affiliated schools. Her influ-
and cranny of the State.
realize that the University's
ideal of the cultured gentleman is every way compatible with com-
mon sense and business ability, and that a slate university is a training-
school for leaders in all vocations. Mississippi is, perhaps, the most intrinsi-
cally democratic state in the Union, and is, therefore, in greatest need of foster-
ing her aristocracy of character. In a democracy the leader may come from
any walk in lifeg hence the University stands and has stood for access to the
highest culture for all the people of the State.
And yet, and yet-it must be confessed that the University has not
always and altogether been true to her democratic-aristocratic function. At
times and in cases undue respect for birth and wealth and sham ideas about
the "privileges" of vicious "gentlemen" have caused the University to lose
favor with the people at large. Never has the University government stood
for aught other than a true ideal, but, until very recently, the fulness of time
had not come for the University's self-conscious insistence on living up to her
ideals. The frank acceptance of the honor principle, the firm organization of
the honor systemg 'the knitting together of Faculty, students, alumni, high
schools with one another and with the enlightened people of the Stateg the
f ' '
X ' H
Cost S85,ooo. Capacity, O
taking of the University "out of politics", the expanding of professional de-
partments, and, finally, the splendid organization of the higher life of the Uni-
versity and her neighbor community-these and other good things, some
already come, others in the process of coming-are making this University of
ours to know and feel and act out her mission.
But the future! Real men of an enlightened age do not live in the past,
and the present, except as it is a vanishing line between past and future, is
nothing but the future
as it is a-happening.
What shall we make
of our University?
Our responsibility is
great indeed, for, or-
like Christianity, ex-
tends its influence from
reformers and revolu-
tionists are usually aristocrats by nature and training. We University people
ought to be the leaders in working out practical and practicable ideals.
Now, be it known to all men who by some mischance do not already
know, that ideals fnot merely ideasj are the guard-lines of reality.
We may not become what we aspire to be, for the uliesh lusteth
against the spirit and the spirit against the flesh," but assuredly we seldom
become what we do not aim to be. All of us, like the savage, may build
better than we knowg but enlightened man builds as well as he can and in
accordance with a plan. What shall we plan for the future?
The University must be more truly the servant of the people, nolnlesse
obligeg the greatest among us must serve the brethreng the greatest must
be the servant of all. The Alma Mater ought to merit the love and devo-
tion of all our people, for every boy and girl that is nurtured, trained and
developed here is a child of that greater if sterner parent, the State, which the
University represents in kindly form. No man is too humble to send his child
here. No son of a noted sire has any special privileges here. Our aristocracy
is that of leadership and service, God's aristocracy and the first-best of
nature and nurture.
The University must be the advance guard in our State of broad
tolerance. If we are secure in the truth of our political and religious beliefs,
we can generously afford to give and take in a kindly spirit of charity and
common sense, instead of assuming that necessarily and by divine decree wis-
dom will die with us. "By their fruits ye shall know them," ought to be our
University principle and practice. This University reflects the prevailing senti-
ment of her mistress, the State, and is, therefore, "orthodox" and "Southern"3
but mu t she therefore fail
to be American and Chris-
tian? Now, true Christianity
and true nationality are toler-
ant and charitable. May we
always live up to the noble
maxim: " ln essentials, unity:
in non-essentials, libertyg in
all things, charity." The laws
of nature and the teachings of
Christ alike belong to God-
they are essentials. But ec-
clesiastical dogmas, however worthy and widespread, and partisan dogmas,
however traditional and bred-in-the-bone, are not essential enough to make us
insist on intellectual in-breeding instead of intellectual cross-fertilization. We
shall be iight in prohibiting the inculcation of what our people regard as political
and religious heresyg but we shall be wrong in calling a Unitarian an atheist or
in treating a " National N Republican as an outcast. These last few sentences
are but the individual expression of the writer of this article, but they nevertheless
ring true to the key-note of real university spirit everywhere.
Our University ought to encourage the investigational spirit. We
belong to our age and nation as well as to Mississippi. We must keep in
the current, for lVlississippi's sake, if for no other reason. If our blood is as
potent as we think it is, let us show what red blood can do and not talk too
much about our blue blood. There are scientific, social and commercial prob-
lems that we, as a people, are well fitted to work on. And we are loath to
believe that there is any class of scientific problems, however psychological, or
however metaphysical, that our strong-brained folk can not investigate success-
fully. A university without investigation is no university at all, the modems
tell us. The most important leaders in modern thought and practice are often
to be found in the ranks of scientific investigators. Shall we not do our part
in re-thinking the thoughts of God in nature?
Already these things have partly come, and are surely coming in their
fulness. Let them come as quickly as they should-not too quickly, not pre-
tentiously and superhcially, but quietly, soberly, in God's good time.
The future is rosy with hope. Indeed, we may say without exaggeration,
that the University has undergone a new birth. With ability in guidance,
strength and practicality in
execution, unity of spirit, co-
operation and loyalty on the
part of all, we may well hope
in the near future to hear the
people of the State say with
just and kindly pride: " Our
University is a great and in-
dispensable public servant.
God bless her!"
And what sort of human
product shall this great spirit-
ual machine turn out? This: Christian gentlemen who are not partisan but
patriotic, not merely denominational but religious, not intolerant but truth-seeking,
not privilege-seeking but righteous, not mammon-worshipping but practical, not
faddy nor pedantic but scholarly. Hflrmis el Virtutef'
THOMAS PEARCE BAILEY.
flilikff wi- x 1. . , ,
,, A ,
if I lvK'X f 1
X' if I
gf K. X -4
f f'z-evra'-JM X' '
1 , I
THE NIGHT WIND
What is the song o' the night-Wind
As it blows from the tropical sea ,'
As it moans and whines through the sighing pines
And lifts o'er the Iisping lea?
What is its chant so solemn
As it breaks on bay and on dune?
What is its story so old and so hoary
As it laughs at the tropical moon?
What is its lay so uncanny
As it leaps from its hidden caves ,-
As it comes and goes 'mid suns and 'mid snows
And speaks to the whispering waves?
Now it comes with wild laughterh
Hush! Now like a funeral dirge-
Now it prances and now it dances,
And now it chills like a scourge.
What is the tale it tells us
As it lifts o'er the limpid main?
What is its song the Whole night long?
I ask it again and again.
Man can not solve its myst'ry
As it comes and goes in the night-
As it laughs and cries, and rages-then diesv
By the glow of the pale star-light.
Flu Q9111' Alumni
HCSE buoyant boys of the '40's and succeeding years, the student body
of l908-'09 extends its warmest greetings. We indulge the hope that
the OLE MISS of l909 may recall to each of them some rosy hour
which has vanishedg cause their hearts to leap back "within the hedge" once
moreg and there conjure up for the moment those hallowed shades of bygone
years with whom they may commune again.
The University of Mississippi is proud of her Alumni. She has reason
to beg they shed upon her a luster of which her enemies can not rob her. "The
tree is known by its fruits," and the State of Mississippi has garnered an
abundant return from her foremost tree of learning. Throughout the Com-
monwealth the Alumni of OLE MISS are dominating and moulding public
policy and sentiment, and it is they who are proving the most powerful factor
towards ushering in the Greater University of Mississippi. The student body
of today meets them on half-way ground and is eager to play its part!
We believe that this is the best day in the history of Mississippi!
We know it is our University's golden hour. The stage is cleared for
the Greater University, and with confidence we await its entry!
INTERIOR OF LIBRARY
Enarh nf Efrustvva
HIS EXCELLENCY, GOVERNOR EDMOND F. NOEL,
Ex OFFICIO PRESIDENT.
FIRST CONGRESSIONAL msrmcr.
C. KENDRICK CI904-I9IOJ
SECOND CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT.
D. M. KIMBROUGH H908-I9l4J .................... .... O xford
THIRD CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT.
A. F. GARDNER 11908-l9I4J ........................ ..... C reenwood
FOURTH CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT.
A. T. ROANE CI906-l9l2J .......................... ..... G renada
FIFTH CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT.
W. E. BASKIN CI904-I9l0J ......................... ..... M eridian
SIXTH CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT.
J. L. TAYLOR 0907-I9I2J .......................... ..... G ulfport
SEVENTH CONCRESSIONAL DISTRICT.
W. F TUCKER 0906-I9l2J ........................... .... W oodville
EIGHTH CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT.
J. W. GEORGE C1904-l9l0J .......................... .... Y azoo City
STATE AT LARGE.
F. C. HOLMES H906-l9l2J ................... .... H ernando
C. R. HOYE H908-l9I4J ...... ...... N ewton
JAMES GORDON H908-l9l4J .. ..... Okolona
S. A. MORRISON CI906-l9I2J .... ..... G renada
C. M. WILLIAMSON U904-l9IOJ .... Jackson
ROBERT POWELL CI906-l9I2j ...... Jackson
S. 5. CARTER H908-I9l4J .............. .......... J ackson
W. A. BELK C1904-I9l0J ......................... .... H Olly Springs
The State Superintendent of Education.
J. N. POWERS ................................... .... J ackson
A. F. GARDNER
C. R. HOYE .....
GEORGE R. EDWARDS ..
W. D. PORTER ...........
. . .Greenwood
. . . . . .Jackson
. . .Newton
. . . .Hernando
. . . .Jackson
. . . . .Oxford
E136 115061 to the worlo
GD men that travail in the moil
lknow pe not us poets pet?
0 croolzeo frames that turn the soil,
Elno others in the stir ano fret,
learn pc the secret that we know!
Goo gives us life on which to sow,
Zio oelve ano sow the worlolp fielog
JBut when the reaping oraweth near,
Zin inner sun must ripen there
Sir all is hut a hlighteo pielo.
0 pe that swing along the wap
'with priceless follp, favoreo speeo,
Swer the wall the worlo is flhap.
Ebay oies to ousk, ano men must neeo
Eepart the town-thou prince of traoe,
'lllllhose hano a hunoreo cities swapeo,
5aw'st thou the moon that rose so bright?
1hast thou a smile for thp return?
Some quiet hearth ooth for thee burn,
Zlno quiet stars to watch the night?
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Obdirrm nf Enatrurtinn aah Ahminiatratinn
ANDREW ARMSTRONG KINCANNON, A. B., M. S., LL. D.,
RICHARD MARION LEAVELL, M. A., LL. D..
Professor of Mental and Moral Philosophy, of Logic, and of Political
A. B., University of Mississippi, 1859, LI... D., Mississippi College,
I890g Principal of Verona Male Academy, I865-I870, Professor of
English Language and Literature. Mississippi College, 1882-1889,
Professor of English and Belles-Lettres, University of Mississippi,
ISS9-l890g Professor of Philosophy and Political Economy, Univer-
sity of Mississippi, since I890.
ALFRED HUME., C. E., D. Sc..
Vice-Chancellor anzl Professor of Mathematics.
B. E., Vanderbilt University, I887, C. E., ISSS, D. SC.,. ISQOQ
Fellow and Assistant in Civil Engineering, Vanderbilt University,
I887-90, Professor of Mathematics, University of Mississsippl,
since l890g Acting Professor of Civil Engineering, University of Mis-
sissippi, 1900-02, Professor of Mathematics, Summer School of the
South, Knoxville, Tennessee, l903g Vice-Chancellor .and Dean of. the
Department of Science, Literature and Arts, University of Mississippi.
l905-065 Professor of Astronomy and Acting Chancellor session of
ALEXANDER LEE BONDURANT, M. A.,
Professor of Latin Language and Literature.
A. B., Hampden-Sidney College, ISS4, A. M. fIb.Jg Instructor in
Latin and Greek, Round Rock Institute, Texas, I885-87, Graduate
Student Latin and Greek, University of Texas, ISS6-87g Graduate
Student, University of Virginia, ISS7-89 fholder of Carey Scholar-
shipj, graduated in Latin, Greek, Moral Philosophy and Psychology,
French and Chemistry, Assistant and Associate Professor of Latin
and Greek, University of Mississippi, l889-943 Professor of Latin
and Greek, IS94, Professor of Latin since l895g Graduate Student,
Harvard University, l892-93, holder of Morgan Fellowship, A. IVI.
fl-Iarvardjg Student University of Pennsylvania, IS96 fsummerfg
Munich, l905 fsummerjg Berlin, l907 fsummerl.
jOHN GREER DEUPREE, M. A.. LL. D..
Professor of Creek Language and Literature.
B. A., and M. A. of Howard College. Alabama: LL. D. of the S.
XV. B. U., Tennessee: Professor in Nvaco fl-exasl University, IS77-
78, President of Olcolona Female College, l878-l882g Professor in
Mississippi College, l882-83: Professor in S. XY, B. U., I883-84,
Professor in Mississippi College. l884-l8951 Superintendent of
Meridian fMiss.J Schools, l895-96: Professor in the University of
Mississippi since l896.
FRANKLIN L. RILEY, M. A., PH, D.,
Professor of History.
A. B., Mississippi College, 1889, and A. M., l89Ig Fellow in
History, johns Hopkins University, l895-96, and Ph. D., I896, Pres-
ident Hillman College, IS96-973 Professor of History, University of
Mississippi, since l897g Editor Publications of the Mississippi Histor-
ical Society since l898.
JOHN WESLEY JOHNSON, M. A., PH. D.,
Professor of Physics and Astronomy.
A. B., University of Mississippi, I876g Assistant in the Prepara-
tory Department, University of Mississippi, IS76-79g M. A., Univer-
THOMAS H. SOMERVILLE, LL. B., LL. D..
Professor of Law, Dean of the Lan: Department.
sity of Mississippi, 1879, Tutor in School of Latin, University of
Mississippi, IS79-Blg Principal of Booneville Institute, ISSI-86: Prin-
cipal of the Preparatory Department, University of Mississippi, ISS6-
90, Student University of Goettingen and of Leipzig, l890-92, Ph. D.,
University of Leipzig, l892g Associate Professor of Physics, University
of Mississippi, l892-99, Professor of Physics, University of Mis-
sissippi, since l899g present positior' -ince l907.
WALLER S. LEATHERS, M. D.,
Professor of Biology and Physiology.
A. M., Schools of Biology, Geology and Chemistry, University of
Virginia, l89l: M. D., I894g graduate student, johns Hopkins, l895:
University of Chicago, summers, IS97, l900, l90l, I903g U. S.
Marine Biological Laboratory, lS98g Harvard University, 1905, ln-
structor Biology, Virginia, l894g Assistant Professor Biology and Geol-
ogy, Mississippi, H594-953 Head Department Science, Miller School,
Va., l895-963 Professor of Biology and Geology, University of South
Carolina. IS96-98, Professor of Biology and Geology, University of
Mississippi, H5985 Member of the Rocky Mountain Scientific Expe-
dition in l898g Member of the American Association for the Advance-
ment of Science.
WALTER HUGH DRANE, A. B., M. A.,
Professor of Civil Engineering aml Acting Dean of the Department.
A. B., University of Mississippi, l894: Fellow in Mathematics,
University of Mississippi, l895-97, A. M., University of Mississippi,
1897, Professor of Mathematics, jefferson College, IS97-98, Mem-
ber Graduate School, Harvard University, IST-IS-l90lg A. M., Har-
vard, l900g Assistant in Mathematics and Engineering, University
of Mississippi, l90Ig Assistant in Charge of Civil Engineering, Uni-
versity of Mississippi, l902g Professor of Civil Engineering since I903,
Member of Engineering Association of South and of Society for Pro-
motion of Engineering Education.
THOMAS P. BAILEY, PH. D.,
Professor of Psychology aml Education.
A. B., ISS7, S. C. College: A. M., University of S. C., l889,
Ph. D., l89I, Fellow, Psychology, Clark University, l892-93g Tutor,
English and History, S. C. College, i888-91, Adj. Professor Biology,
l89l-92, University of S. C., Assistant Professor of Education, IS94-
98, Associate Professor of Education, l898-l900, University of Cali-
forniag Assistant Professor of Education, University of Chicago, l900-
03g Professor of Psychology and Applied Psychology, I903-055 Dean,
Department of Education, since l905,'University of Mississippi.
jAS. B. BULLITT, M. A., M. D..
Professor of Anatomy, Pathology aml Bacteriology.
A. B., Washington and Lee University, I894g M. A., Washington
and Lee University, l895g M. D., University of Virginia, l897g
Demonstrator of Anatomy, University of Virginia, i898-025 Professor
of Anatomy and Pathology, University of Mississippi, since l903.
PETER W. ROWLAND, M. D..
Professor of llfaleria flledica and Hygiene.
Memphis Hospital Medical College, l882g New York Polyclinic,
I887, Special Work in Physical Diagnosis, Northwestern Dispensary,
N. Y., l887, President Mississippi State Medical Association, l894g
Studies in Hospitals of Philadelphia, I896, Member State Board of
Health, Second Congressional District, 1900, Member State Board of
Health, State at Large, l90-4, serving until I908.
DAVID HORACE BISHOP, M. A..
Professor of English Language and Lileralurc.
A. B., Emory and Henry, I89Ig M. A., Vanderbilt University,
l897g Instructor in Vanderbilt University, IS97-99, Professor of
English, Millsaps College, 1900-04, Professor of English and Rhetoric.
and Belles-Lettres, University of Mississippi, I904-05g Professor of
the English Language and Literature, since I905.
ANTHONY MOULTRlE. MUCKENFUSS, A. M., PH. D..
Professor of Chemistry.
A. B., Wogord College, South Carolina, l889, and A. M., l89O,
Principal, Dalcho High School, South Carolina, I889-9Ig Student, johns
Hopkins University, l89l-93, and IS94-95, and Ph. D., I895, Student,
University of Virginia, l892g Berlin, l895g and Chicago, I896, l898,
and 1902 fsummer semestersjg Professor of Chemistry and Physics,
Millsaps College, Mississippi, IS93-94, and l895-025 Professor of
Chemistry and Physics, University of Arkansas, 1902-045 Professor
of Chemistry, l904-05. Present position since I905.
.IOHN ELMORE HOLMES, LL. B.,
Professor of Law.
EPHRAIM N. LOWE, M. D..
Professor of Ceology and llftineralogy.
CALVIN S. BROWN, M. S., D. Sc., PH. D..
Professor of Modern Languages.
M. S., Vanderbilt University, l89I, D. SC., l892g Assistant in
French and English, l892-93g Acting Assistant Professor of English,
University of Missouri, IS93-94g student Universities of Paris and
Leipzig, l894-95, Instructor in English, Vanderbilt University, l895-
96, Instructor in English and Comparative Literature, University of
Colorado. 1898-I900, part of the time Acting Professor of German,
Ph. D., University of Colorado, l899g Acting Instructor in German,
Rutgers College, 1901, Acting Professor of Modern Languages, Uni-
versity of Mississippi, l902g Student in Spain, Italy, and Greece, l903-
04, Acting Assistant Professor of Romance Languages, University of
Missouri, I904-055 University of Mississippi, since l905.
B. P., University of Mississippi, l884g M. D., Tulane, I892,
Graduate work in Medicine, Tulane, Spring Quarter, I903g Gradu-
ate worlc in Biology and Geology, University of Chicago, Summer
Quarter, l904, l905, and l906, Acting Professor of Geology, Uni-
versity of Mississippi, since l906.
1. H. DORROH, B. E..
JAMES VVARSAVV BELL, B. P..
Associate Professor of Matliematics.
B. P., University of Mississippi, I898g Principal of Schools,
I898-l903g Associate Professor of Pedagogy and High School Vis-
itor, University of Mississippi, t903-O45 Professor of Mathematics,
Mississippi Industrial Institute and College, l904-07: Student, University
of Michigan, summer, l906.
Professor of Sanitary and Municipal Engineering anzl Acting Professor
B. E., Vanderbilt University, l903g Engaged in practice Engineer-
JOHN CLARKE JOHNSON, A. B..
Professor of Rhetoric and Oratory.
A. B., University of Mississippi, lS9l: First Assistant, Winona,
fMiss.j High School, l89l-l902g Principal, Tupelo fMiss.j, Schools,
l892-033 Graduate Student Harvard fone terml, 1893-04, Professor
of Mathematics and of Elocution, Florida State College, IS94-95,
President and Professor of English, Deshler Female College, Alabama,
IS95-063 Professor of English, Modern, Languages and Oratory, W.
Halsell College, l. T., IS96-l907g Professor of English, Modern Lan-
guages ancl Oratory, Florida State Military College, IS97-l903g Pro-
fessor of English, Logic and Oratory, St. Johns College, Annapolis,
Md., l9O3-063 President Oratorical Association of Maryland Colleges,
HENRY MINOR FASER.
Professor of Pharmacy.
Ph. G., St. Louis College of Pharmacy, 1902, Special Work St.
Louis College of Pharmacy, l908g Member State Board of Pharma-
ceutical Examiners, l904-08, Member Mississippi State Pharmaceutical
Association, Member American Pharmaceutical Association, Acting
Professor of Theoretical and Practical Pharmacy, University of Missis-
sippi, since l908.
Professor of Pedagogy.
CLAUDE SHAW BROTHER.
Assislanl Professor of Philosophy and Petlagogy.
'X CHRISTOPHER LONGEST.
Assistant Professor of Latin.
E. C. PERROW,
Assistant Professor of English.
J. L. DEISTER,
Assistant Professor of Morlern Languages
GEORGE L. PADDISON.
Assistant Professor of Chemistry.
SAMUEL P. NVALKER.
Assistant Frofessor of Physics uml Crcelf.
JOHN CORNELIUS HERRINGTON.
Assistant Professor of Bacteriology and Pathology.
Bachelor of Philosophy, University of Mississippi, l906: Graduate
of the Medical Department, 1907, Tulane University of Louisiana,
l907-083 Assistant in Anatomy and Pathology, University of Mis
ROBERT C. RHODES.
Assislanl Professor of Biology.
Henderson College, Arlcadelphia, Arkansas. B. U., B. A.. l906
Vanderbilt University, B. A., 1907. M. A., l908.
J. T. SPANN.
Fellow in fwathemalics.
5 MRS. L. M. HUNT.
v g r
' :KJ i n
,, w- i'?kI?R,'f3:
LEON B. AUSTIN, M. D..
Clinical and Operative Surgery.
M. D., Tulane University, l908g Assistant Surgeon, Mississippi
State Charity Hospital, l908g Assistant in Clinical and Operative
Surgery, University of Mississippi, l909.
VINCENT BORNELLI, B. A., M. D.,
B. A., Bisl'iop's University, Lenoxville, P. Canadag M. D., C. M
McGill University, P. Canada, l906: Assistant in Clinical Medi
icine and Therapeutics, University of Mississippi, l909.
HENRY F. SPROLES, jk., B. A., Nl. D..
Theory and Practice of Surgery and Gynecology.
B. A, Mississippi College, I890g M. D., Louisville Medical College,
l904g House Surgeon of the Mississippi Charity Hospital, I904-084
Assistant Surgery and Gynecology, University of Mississippi, l909.
Il. A. K. BlRCHE'l-T, M. D..
Obslelrics and Peclialics.
Graduate of W. Gordon McCabe's Academy, Petersburg, Va., M. D..
Tulane University, l89l, Resident Surgeon of the Mississippi State
Charity Hospital, l89I-92, City Health Officer of Vicksburg, I90I-04,
Yellow Fever Expert for the State Board of Health, l897-98, District
Surgeon, Y. and M. V. R. R., Assistant in Obstetrics and Pediatics,
University of Mississippi, l909.
SYLVAN MYERS, M. D.,
Professor of Clinical Medicine and Therapeutics.
Graduate of Jefferson College, 1889, M. D., University of Penn-
sylvania, I894g Resident Physician of the Wilkesbarre City Hospital,
Camden, N. J., and the Philadelphia General Hospital, Philadelphia,
Pa., 1894-97g Member of the State Board of Health, 1897-98, Lec-
turer on Therapeutics in the Training School for Nurses of the State
Charity Hospital, l903-093 Practicing Physician, 1894-I909g Professor
of Clinical Medicine and Therapeutics, University of Mississippi,, l909.
JOSEPH WALDAUER, PH. G., M. D.,
Ph. G., Louisville College of Pharmacy, M. D., Louisville Medical
College, 1894, Graduate Student, New York Polyclinic, l90Ig Served
the State Board of Health, Yellow Fever Epidemic, 1897, Acting
Assistant Surgeon, United States Marine Hospital Service, I898g Health
Officer of Warren County, I905-07, Served the State and the United
States Marine Hospital Service, Yellow Fever Epidemic, l905g Hon-
orary Member of the Tri-State Medical Association, Assistant in Uni-
versity of Mississippi, l909.
JOHN S. EWING, PH. B., M. D.,
Theory and Practice of Medicine.
Ph. B., Millsaps College, 1901, M. D., Tulane University, I904,
Assistant in Theory and Practice of Medicine, University of Mississippi,
SIDNEY W. JOHNSTON, M. D.,
Professor of Clinical and Operalive Surgery.
Mississippi College, IB96, M. D., Tulane University, 1899, Coun-
sellor of Mississippi State Medical Association, 1907, Surgeon of Mis-
sissippi State Charity Hospital, l908, Professor of Clinical and Opera-
tive Surgery, University of Mississippi, 1909.
BENSON BLAKE MARTIN, M. D.,
Professor of Theory and Praclicc of Surgery anal Gynecology.
Preliminary Education Cornell Universityg M. D., Tulane Univer-
sity, I898g Surgeon of the State Charity Hospital, I904-08, City
Physician of Vicksburg, l909, Surgeon of the Vicksburg lnfirmaryg
Professor of Theory and Practice of Surgery and Gynecology, Univer-
sity of Mississippi, l909.
E. F. HOWARD, B. S., M. D.,
1 Professor of Obstetrics and Pcdialrics.
i B. S., Sewanee University, I894g M. D., Tulane University, I897g
Secretary of State Medical Association, IS96, Editor of the Mississippi
Medical Monthly, Secretary of Vicksburg Infirmary, Practicing Phy-
sician, IS97-l900g Professor of Obstetrics and Pediatrics, University
of Mississippi, I909.
HUGH H. HARALSON, M. D..
Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicine.
Graduate of Harpersville College, I879g M. D., Tulane University,
i883g Member of State Board of Health, l892-l904, Yellow Fever
Expert, l897, l898, and 1899, Secretary of State Meidcal Association,
I8S6g President of State Medical Association, I896p Practicing Phy-
sician, I883-I909g Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicine, Uni-
versity of Mississippi, l909.
W. C. SAMS.
Assislanl Professor of English.
HONORABLE JOHN A. ORR.
HONORABLE j. W. T. FALKNER.
Leclurcrs on Common and Slalule Law
MRS. Z. T. LEAVELL.
Acling Dean of Women and Head of Ricks
E. M. jONE.S.
Director of Cymnasium
D. L. ROSS, LL. B.,
Miss MABEL BUNCH,
1. E. CALHOUN.
Secrelarics lo lhe Chancellor.
1. A. BROWN, PH. B..
Y. M. C. A. Secretary.
A. A. PASSOLT.
Superinlcndenl of Eleclric Planl.
An image lingers of those early days,
An aftermath of tender themes aglow,
As if from distant Isles of Peace sent back-
A vision of the youthful long ago-
This land of the yesterday spreads out,'
Blurred by the mist that clouds the eyes,
VVhere the rainfbow garden of love is seen:
And the day dream palace of fancy lies.
Could we to that golden time return,
And catch the fragrance of hope new born
VVould the lessons we learned in daily trial
Be lost, as the dew at the call of morn?
'Tis best that the past, as jewels rare,
Be hid in the sacred depths of the heart 5
To be ushered forth when the stubborn will
ls weak in strength to perform its part.
H. Z. BROVVNE.
CHANCELLOR'S RESIDENCE AND OBSERVATORY
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T. C. NEWSOM ..
EDNA BUFKIN . . .
I-IATT115 IVIAGEE . . .
DAWSON WINN ..
. . . . .President
. . . . . . . Vice-President
Secretary and Treasurer
. . . . . .Historian
. . .Poet
'It Eg Teachers' Club, President Second Termg Business Manager Maga-
zine,- Y. M. C. A.
"Men are never so likely to settle a question rightly as when they
discuss it freely."
Editorial Board OLE MISS, '09g -X T ig U. M. A. A.g Sphynx Club:
junior Prom, '07-'08.
'4lVluch study is a weariness of the flesh."
X Up Parthenicg Y. W. C. A.g French play, 'OSQ Secretary and
"She is pretty to walk with, and witty to talk with, and pleasant
too, to thinlc on."
Y. M. C. A.g U. M. A. A.g Board of Control.
"Good humor will even go so far as often to supply the lack of wit."
mini ll -il
Y. M. C. A., U. M. A. A.
"A docile disposition will with application surmount all difficulty."
B. A. from I. I. 81 C., '08g Y. W. C. AJ Parthenie.
"The mildest manners and the gemlest heart."
3 X5 'IP Eg U. M. A. A.g Football '09g Freshman Medal '05 and
'O6g First Sophomore Medal '06 and '07.
"Independence now and independence forever
Y. W. C. A.
"lf e'er she knew an evil thought, she spoke no evil word."
X ff: Y. NV. C. A.: Parlhenic.
"Loyal-hearted, strong of mind,
A hner girl nowhere you'll hndf'
Y. M. C. A.: U. M. A. A.
"I feel a host in this single arm."
B. S.: Hermaean: Y. M. C. A.: Teachers' Club.
"Some men are born to feast but not to flghtf'
2 X: fl' 3: U. M. A. A.: Y. M. C. A.: Tennis Club
"Audacity is the parent of success N
Y. M. C. A.: U. M. A. A.g Basket-Ball '09,
"As a general thing an individual, who is neat in his person is neat
in his morals."
Y. W. C. A.9 Parthenicg Sigma Kappa Beta: Class Poetg Taylor
Medal in History.
"A heart to conceive, an understanding to direct, and hands to execute."
'I' Eg Y. M. C. A.: U. M. A. A.: Captain Oclum Bluesg President
'P E '08-'09g President Senior Class.
"I rise with the lark."
fp E: Treasurer 'P E '07-'OBQ President Science Club: U. M. A. A.g
Basket-Ballg Taylor Medal: Honor Council.
"Night after night he sat and blearecl his eyes with books."
Sphynx Clubg Y. lVl. C. A.g U. lVl. A. A.g Baseball '08-'09g Football
'08-'09g Baslcet-Ball '08-'09g Boarcl of Control '09
"Fun has no limit. It is like the human race and faceg there is a
family lilceness among all the species. But they all differ."
U. lVl. A. A.g Y. lVl. C. A.
"l have learned, in whatsoever state l am, therewith to be content."
E A Eg Sphynx Club: Junior Prom., '07-'OSQ Y. Nl. C. A.: U. M.
"Take-it-Easy and Live-Long are brothers."
Z3 A Eg Business Manager Varsity Voiceg Y. lVl. C. A.: English and
"There are few, very few that will own themselves in a mistake."
'l' K XV, U. M. A. A., Y. M. C. A., President Phi Sigma First Term
"A quiet, thoughtful, good, sincere lad."
X Q3 Y. W. C. A.g Parthenicg Art Editor OLE MISS.
"She hath an artist's slcill, a student's knowledge, and a soul s glad life
AIKIN BROOKE, B. A., LL. B..
l T -xg Y. M. C. A.g U. M. A. A., Crystal Springs Chautauqua
"Life is as tedious as a twice told tale."
ALONZO BROWN JOHNSON, B. S.,
M. C. A4 Teaehers' Club, Masonic Club
ie! What a spendthrift he is with his tongue
LUCIUS FOLK JONES,
B. E4 'l' A Hg Sphynx Club: Captain Baseball Teamg Taylor Medal:
C-lee Clubg Orchestra: E K B.
"Captain, oh my Captain!"
JAMES GORDON GILLESPIE, B. S.,
'P K 'Pg Glee Club '07-'OSQ Manager Glee Club '08-'09g junior
0 man is esteemed for gay garments but by fools and women."
B. A. in Education
Y. W. C. A.
"A tender heart, a will inflexible."
Y. W. C. A.: Parthenic.
"A face with gladness overspread!
Soft smiles by human kindness bred!"
Y. M. C. A.
"lt is of no use runningg to set cut betimes is the main point."
Y. M. C. A.: U. M. A. A.: Science Club.
'iAn agricultural life is one eminently calculated for human happiness and human virtue
K E: Hermeang U. M. A. A.g Y. M. C. A.: Rivals U73 Glee Club '07-'08.
"Good nature is one of the richest fruits of true Christianity."
'11 xr, -1-sv '-A
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SENIOR LITERARY CLASS
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T last we're Seniors! We have been ground through the Varsity Mills,
the mills that grind slowly but surely.
First between the Freshman rollers we were passed, the rollers
that grind hard and coarse. The mills turned slowly, hour by hour and day
by day, until at last they had made the three Freshman turns and on a bright,
fair day in June the shy, awkward, verdant Freshmen came from the mills
Sophomores, fat, round, sleek and pompous.
Through the second refining process then we were passed. Still finer
the mills ground and slowly but surely they turned until the three turns of the
Sophomore rollers were made, and again, on a beautiful, bright day in June
the mills ceased grinding and from sleek, pompous, know-it-all Sophomores we
had been changed to self-confident, jolly, rollicking Juniors.
Harder and still finer yet ground the Junior rollers and, little by little,
day by day, with the slow grinding of the Varsity Mills, the fun-loving and
rollicking Juniors were changing until another day in June, this time stormy
and dark, found them Seniors, grave and quiet, dignified and learned.
One more refining process before the Varsity Mills had done their work,
and we were ready to be sent out into the world, bearing the brand of the
Varsity Mills, U. of M. Cne by one the days passed, slowly the mills made
the three rounds, little by little the Seniors were changed into happy, buoyant,
and yet sad, graduates, ready to be stamped with the brand of the Varsity
Mills, U. of M.
Through the Varsity Mills we have passed. In size we have been
reduced, but in quality made finer and freer from crudities. To those who
year by year left the Mills unfinished products without the brand, U. of M.,
we extend our sincere sympathy and good wishes. To each other we extend
the hope that we may be a credit to the Class of I909 and never bring into
disrepute the Varsity Mills, the mills that grind slow but sure, hard but fine.
Hurrah for the Class of 1909,
And her members brave and true!
Hurrah for the Varsity Mills.'
Three cheers for the red and blue!
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H. I-I. BRICKELL ...... ...... P resident
Miss RUTH WATK1Ns .. ......... V ice-President
B. F. HARDY ........ . . .Secretary and Treasurer
J. W. DULANEY .... . . . . ............... Poet
Miss ANNIE MCBRIDE ................................. Historian
RUNDLE SMITH, S. RICE, L. C. CANNON-funior Promenade Committee
ABNEY, MAX GILLIARD ..................................................... Toccopola
B. A.: Council of Honor: Science Clubg Phi Sigma: Y. M. C. A.g U. M. A. A.
BATES, LOU INA ................................ ........... ................. O x ford
BERNSRD, BETHUNE CALDWELL ...... Senatobia
. A., A K E
BOYD, ALLISON BROOKS .................. ..... W ater Valley
B. E.g A 'Pg U. M. A. A.g Y. M. C. A.
BRANNON, WALTER LAWRENCE ....... ..... C II 'll
B. E.: CI' K Xlfg Sphynx Club. O eevl e
BRANTON, WILLIAM COLEMAN ....................... ....... B urdette
B- S-2 K A3 Sphynx Clubg U. M. A. A.g Y. M. C. A.
BRICKELL, HENRY HERSCHEL ........................ ..... Y azoo City
B. A.: Y. M. C. A.
BROWN, JULIA CLEMENTINE .... .... O xford
BROWNE, HUGH ZOLLICOFFER .... .
Mei: fi! K XI'
. . .Kosciuslao
CANNON, LAURA CHAMBLISS ............... ..... D ubbs
B. A.: A K E9 Junior Prom.: Sphynx Club.
CONNER, M. SENNETTE .................... ..... S eminary
B. S.: K -X: Y. M. C. A.: U. M. A. A.
DICKERSON, LAWRENCE EDGAR ...... ........... ..... B I ue Springs
B. S.: Y. M. C. A.: Teachers' Club.
DULANEY, JOHN WILLIAM, JR. ......................... ..... G reenwood
B. A.: A XP: Annual Board: Y. M. C. A.: U. M. A. A.
FOOSE, SAM JACKSON ................. ........... ..... T c hula
B. A., fb A 9
FULLER, THOMAS MCCULLOUCH .... ..... La urel
B. S.: Y. M. C. A.
FURR, RICHARD HOYT .......... ..... P ontotoc
B. A.: President Y. M. C. A.
FURR, WALTER CURRIE ........ .... U niversity
GILLESPIE, BARRY ......................................................... Duck Hill
B. S.: A W: Phi Sigma: Y. M. C. A.: U. M. A. A.: Runt Club: Magazine Board: First
Freshman and Sophomore Medal.
GILLESPIE, JAMES GORDON .............................. .... ......... G r eenwood
B. S.: LL. B.: 4' K XP: Manager Glee Club, '08-09.
GILMER, NONUS QUAY .......................... .... T occopola
B. A.: Phi Sigma: Y. M. C. A.
HARDY, BENJAMIN F. ........................ ..... M oss
B. S.: Med.: Y. M. C. A.: Teachers' Club.
HARGIS, ANDREW BROADUS ............ . . .
B. E.: U. M. A. A.: Y. M. C. A.
HARPER, ROBERT BLACKBURN .... Fayette
B. S.: Med.: K A
LACEY, NANNIE A. ........ ...... ..... T homaston
B. S.: Y. W. C. A.
LEAVELL, LEONARD ............................ .... O xford
B. A.: E X: Football, '07-08, '08-09: Phi Sigma.
MCBRIDE, ANNIE WAUCHOPE ....................... ..... G reenwood
B. A.: X Q-
MILLER, E. B. ............................................. ..... M eridian
-X T -X: Sphynx Club: Glee Club Quartette: U. M. A. A.
MYERS, E. LUCAS ..................................... ...... J ackson
A T Ag Y. M. C. A.: U. M. A. A.
PHIPPS, CLAIBOURNE MCCULLOCH .... Terra Ceia
B. A.: ff? K NP.
PLANT, POWELL ................ ...... O xford
B. E.: A K E: Sphynx Club.
POWE, ALEXANDER MCKEE ..... Hattiesburg
B. S.: Med.: E A E
RAY, ROBERT CLIFTON ........................................................ Canton
B. S.: A T A: Sphynx Club: Y. M. C. A.: U. M. A. A.: Runt Club: Tennis Team: Phi
Sigma Literary Society: C. C. C.: Gym. Team.
JUNIOR LITERARY CLASS
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RENSHAW, PAUL ............,.........,....,................................. lndianola
B. A.: 4' K W: Hermean Literary Society: Football, '08-09: Taylor Medal in Creek:
Basket-Ball: Varsily Voice Board: Second Sophomore Medal, '07.
RlCE.. JOSEPH SMITH .....................,........................... ...... S larkville
B. A.: -5 T 1: junior Prom.: Y. M. C. A.: U. M. A. A.: Hermean.
RUSSELL, ALBERT EDWARD ................................. ..... U niversily
B. S.: Y. M. C. A.
SMITH, RUNDLE .............................................................. Vicksburg
B. S.: fb A 9: junior Prom.: Chairman Social Committee, V506-07, '09: Censor Phi
Sigma Literary Society: U. M. A. A.: Member Bureau of Self Help.
SPANN, JAMES TARPLEY ............................................. .... C olumbus
B. S. in Ed.: Y. M. C. A.: U. M. A. A.: Teachers' Club.
WATKINS, RUTH ............................ .. ..... .... N ewton
B. A.: Y. W. C. A.: Parthenic.
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N gala days, when all the world is wearing its Sunday best, and the
good-humored crowd is congratulating itself upon the happy occasion,
how natural it is for a thoughtful bystander to let his eye wander
from face to face C all oblivious of the gorgeous procession in progress, of the
onlookers, to entertain himself in conjecture as to the past history written upon
the faces, and to foretell for each a future.
ln the midst, then, of the Commencement festivities, it is not so strange
that an underclassman's notice should be distracted from the grand body of
the Trustees, Faculty, and august Senior Class to view with interest and con-
cern the history and prospects of those not beginning now, a triumphant march
in life's procession, but standing aside, looking on, waiting, but expectant-
the Class of I9l0.
What history do we read in those faces? Well, it is as varied and differs
as widely for each member of 'IO as do the altitudes of "Tip" Ray and Roger
Montgomery. For one of the juniors is as upowernfully opposed to entering
society as the Smiths are eager in the enjoyment of itg Peyton makes melody
while Dulaney rhymes his verses, Brickell grinds at his "Lit" and Knox
plays ball, Miss Watkins reads Creek and Miss l-lope talks "Greekg', Plant's
aspirations lead to bridges and Powe's to pills.
Every crowd, however, has its personality, so the junior Class, made up
of distinct entities-beings of strong individuality-nevertheless, possess as a
common virtue a noble heart, "strong for any fatef' Therefore, we predict
for it a splendid future.
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E. N. LIGON . . . ........ .... P residenl
A. MILLER . . . Vice-President
J. A. BELL ............ .... S recretary
Miss GRACE WATKINS .... Historian
J. C. F AIR ............ ...... P oel
S. B. RAYBURN . . . ........... . . .Treasurer
ABBAY, ROBERT IRWIN .. ............... ..... T unica
B. s., A K E
ADAMS, MARSHALL T. .......................................... ..... B elden
B. S.g E X, Baseball, '07-08, '08-091 U. M. A. A., Y. M. C. A.
AUSTIN, OLIVER V. ............................................ ..... E Ilisville
B. A., Y. IVI. C. A., U. IVI. A. A., Track Team.
BELL, JOHN ARTHUR ................. ........ ..... G r eenwood
B. A.g A Wg Y. M. C. A.
BRAMLETT, WILLIAM PARVIN .. .... Oxford
BROWNE, PAUL ZOLLICOFFER ............. .... K osciusko
B. S.: 'IP K X115 U. M. A. A., Y. M. C. A.
CAROTHERS, BESS MINC ................ ....... S ardis
B. A.: X 9
CATCHINGS, ROBERT ELLIS ..... Hazlehurst
B. S., A 1115 U. M. A. A.
CAYCE, IDALINE EDITH ......................... .... M artin, Tenn.
B. A.: -I A -lg Annual Board, '09, Y. W. C. A.
CHESTEEN, GASTON D. ......................... ...... K ilmichael
CHILTON, THOMAS DUDLEY .......... . I .Qxford
A K Eg Sphynx Club: U. M. A. A.
COULFI-ER, BAYARD LAMAR ......... ,-,,, C ollins
CRAWLEY, DAVID EPI-IRAIM .... llnl C enter
DEAR, SILAS LEROY ..................... HFIO,-ence
B. S., If X3 Y. M. C. A.: U. M. A. A.
DUKE., JOHN BUNYAN ........... "Scranton
B. S., 22 A E
EADES, LUCILLE. .......... I , -Oxford
FARLEY, DAVID LABAUVE. ............................. .Hemando
B. S., fi' K XV, U. M. A. A., Y. M. C. A.: Hermean.
FISACKERLY, CLIFFORD TROTTER .................. .... W inona
B. S., E A E
FURR, JAMES EDWARD .... .University
GAITHER, RICE HUNTER ...... ..... L ouisviIIe
LL. B.: 'P K XP: Glee Club.
COWDY, DIXIE ANNIE ......... ..... B atesville
B. A.g A A Ag Y. W. C. A.
I-IEDLESTON, FLORENCE ...... . . .Oxford
B. S.g X Q
HOPE, HAZEL DELLA .................. Greenwood
B. S., X Q, Parthenicg Y. W. C. A
HUBBARD, LEX W. ................ .SIxuquaIaIc
Med., 'P K XP, Culee Club.
HUC-HSTON, MARIE EMMA .... . .Ackerman
B. S.: Y. W. C. A.
HUNT, DANIEL .................... .University
Pharmacyg fb K XP, Sphynx Club.
HUNTER, MARTHA ANN .......... .... S ardis
JOHNSON, ALICE ........ .... S ardis
B. A., A A A
JOHNSON, SUSIE MAY .... .... S ardis
B. A.g .A A A
KENDEL, ALPHA .......... . . .Oxford
KENDEL, JULIA LESTINE .... . . .Oxford
KING, CAREY GRAY ................................................. ..... O xford
B. A., A K Eg Phi Sigmag U. M. A. A.g Y. M. C. A.: Tennis Club.
KNOX. BAXTER NICHOLSON ...................................... .... P ontoloc
B. A., If X5 Football, '08-09.
LEAVELL, CLARENCE STANLEY . . . . . .Oxford
B. 5.3 E X
LEFTWICH, ELGENIA ......... .Aberdeen
B. A.g X Q, Y. W. C. A.
SOPHOMORE LITERARY CLASS
LEICH. WILLIE FREDERICK ................................................. Columbus
B. S.: Y. M. C. A.: U. M. A. A.: Sphynx Club: Tennis Club: Runt Club.
LIGON. EMMONS N. ............................................................ Closter
B. S.: K A: Glee Club: Orchestra: U. M. A. A.: Hermean: Sphynx Club.
LOVE, DEWITT MARSHALL ................................... .......... Y azoo City
MCLAIN. JOHN HILMAN .......
B. S.: K Ag U. M. A. A.
MILLER, ADA ................,........
B. S.: -X -X l: Y. W. C. A.: Partlienic.
MITCHELL, ROBERT PAINE. .................
B. S.: K 13: Baseball, '06-07, '07-08, '08-09.
MONAGHAN. NORMAN ....................
B. S.: E X: Captain Baseball Team, '08-09.
MONTGOMERY, ROGER .....................
B. A.: -X K E: Spliynx Club: U. M. A. A.
PAYNE, CLIFFORD CRIMES ................
PIERCE, MILLARD F. ........................................... .
B. S.: Scrub Football: Phi Sigma: U. M. A. A.: Y. M. C. A.
POWERS, DAVID NEELY ......................................
B. S.: 'P A 9
RAMEg, MARY LYNDA
RAY, ROSCOE PAUL .............
C. E.: Hermean: Y. M. C. A.
. . . .Ciloster
. . . .Canton
. . .Grenada
. . . .Tupelo
. . . .Tunica
. . .Hickory
. . . .jackson
. . . .Oxford
RAYBURN, STEPHEN BANKS .... Oxford
ROARK. BERTHA ELIZABETH .... Water Valley
B. A.: Y. W. C. A.: Parthenic.
ROBINSON, CHARLES WATSON .... Hernando
RUCKER, JAMES DORMAN ..... ..ltta Bena
RUSSELL, WILLIAM LUCIUS .... ..University
B. S.: Y. M. C.
RUTLEDGE, ELISE .............. ..... S ummit
B. A.: Y. W. C. A.
SAGE, ABNER POTTS HUBERT ............................. ..... C ocltrum
B. S.: fb K W: Council of Honor: Hermean: Y. M. C. A.
SAMUELL, EDNA MAY .................................... ...... Ox forcl
SMALLWOOD, LILLIE BELLE ..... New Albany
B. S.: Y. W. C. A.
SMITH, EDMUND BURRAGE .... ...... O xforcl
B. S.: fl? A G: Sphynx Club.
SMITH, ROBBIE ............... ..... L amar
SPENCER, SIDNEY BROWN ...... .... ..... V e ronl
B. S.: Phi Sigma: Y. M. C. A.
TEMPLE, WILLIAM ALEXANDER .... Oxford
B. S.: 4' K 'Vg Sphynx Club.
TIPTON, SAMUEL POWELL ......,. ..... N esbil
TROTTER, WILLIAM CHAMBERLIN ......... ,... ................., ..... W i n ona
B. S.: Y- M- C- A-S E A E: U. M. A. A.: Football, '07-08. '08-09.
TUCKER, HARRY RANDOLPH ................................... .... S enatobia
B. S.: A K E
VARDAMAN, JIM MONEY ..... ..-Iackson
B. A.g K A
WADLOW, FRANK WARREN .... ..... B iloxi
B. S.g E A E
WALKER, ROBERT GERMAN .... ..... W esson
B. 5.5 -I 'I'
WATKINS, GRACE ................... .... A bercleen
B. S4 X Q3 Y. W. C. A.g Parthenic.
WEBSTER, WADE LOWE ........... .... O xford
WETTLIN, MARGUERITE ST. CLAIR .... Woodville
B. A.g X Q9 Y. W. C. A.: Parlhenic.
WOODWARD, JOHN WILLIAM ...... .... O xford
WYNN, WILLIAM THOMAS ................................ Greenville
B. A.: KP .X 95 Y. M. C. A.: U. M. A. A.: Sphynx Club.
F- '--- if
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1 F '
,Y .- , 6- , .8
. , ,I
. 1. . '
OPHOMORES have not been unacquainted with the laurel wreath.
For they have had unusual success in "bugging" professors, have with
zeal and fond interest tried to distinguish between Hhyperbolan and
nparabolang have done conscientiously their "partnership laboratory work",
have carefully noted and heartily enjoyed the various exploits of the great
hero, "Beowulf,'g and, indeed, have performed well the daily task that makes
life worth while.
Football captains, baseball pitchers, Glee Club stars, fairest of Co-eds.-
all these blessings the Class of 'l l has bestowed upon the U. of M., who, in
return, has given light hearts not sacrificed in "grinding," strong men "masters
of their fate," beautiful ideals reaching out for better things, social graces
making life a pleasure.
Therefore, Sophomores, realizing that "it is good to live and learn," have
before them, they think, days of golden grain and blessed sunshine.
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R. SLAY ......... ......... ..... P r esideni
Mlss HATTIE WATKINS . . . .V ice-President
Miss CLAUDIA SIMS . . .... Secretary
R. Q. LEAVELL . . . . . .Treasurer
T. L. UPSHAW ...... . . .Historian
Miss SALLIE CLIFTON . . .... Poet
ABNEY, JAMES STUART ....................... ..... T Occopola
B. A.g Phi Sigma.
ALDR1cH, MARVIN THREADWELL ..... Michigan cn,
ALDRIDOE, ROBERT N. ....,..................................................... Estill
B. S.: Stone House Clubg U. M. A. A.g Y. M. C. A.: Branham and Hughes Club.
ALEXANDER, HUGH STANDIFER
B. S.: Glee Clubg Orchestra.
ALEXANDER, LUCY MAY ........
ALEXANDER, MORRIS JAMES, jR.
ANDESSON, JOHN RUSSELL ......
. . . . .Greenville
. . . .Tunica
. . . . . .Tupelo
. . . . .Lexington
BAKER, JULIA FRANKLIN .... ..... A bercleen
BALL, THOMAS HORACE .. .... Rexforcl
B. S. fEcI.j.
BELL, BEN MOSLEY ........................... .... U niversity
B. A.: U. M. A. A.: Y. M. C. A.: Phi Sigma.
BILLUPS, THOMAS CARLTON .......................,........................ Columbus
B. S.: U. M. A. A.: Sphynx Club: Y. M. C. A.: Track and Tennis Teams.
BOGGAN, JEFF MITCHENER ............................................. ..... T upelo
BORUM, MARY BURROWS ..... ..... O xford
BORUM, VIRGINIA CREIGHTON ..... Oxford
BRIDGES, JOSEPH BRIDGES ........................... .... K ossuth
B. S. fEcI.D: Hermean: Y. M. C. A.: Teachers' Club.
BROWN, GEORGE ARNOLD ........ .. .. ...... ........ O xford
BRYAN. HARRY M. ........................................................ Seneca, S. C.
B. S.: Glee Club: U. M. A. A.: Y. M. C. A.: Phi Sigma: Runt Club.
BUCK, GEORGE THAD ............................................. ..... L exington
BURNETT, THOMAS C. ...................................................... Vicksburg
A.: Sphynx Club: Branham ancl Hughes Clu
B. S.: Y. M. C. A.: U. M. A.
BYRD, JAMES LEE ............
B. A.: U. M. A. A.: Y. M. .......................................
CAMPBELL, BRIAN LUMBLEY
CAMPBELL, KATIE IRENE ....
S. S.: Y. W. C. A.
CANTY, WILLIAM HENRY .....
CASSIDY, WILLIAM PROBY, JR. ...... ..
B. S.: U. M. A. A.: Y. M. C. A.
CLARK, ARTHUR BARNETT ..
B. A.: Y. M. C. A.: U. M. A. A.: Track Team.
CONNER, CLAUDE E. ........................... .
COOPER, FORREST GRAHAM ....
CLIFTON, SALLIE ALLENE
B. S.: Y. W. C. A.
COOK, OSBORNE BYRON ...........................
B. S.: Phi Sigma: U. M. Track Club: Y. M. C. A.
CORDILL, CHARLES CALVITT .................... .. .
B. S. fEcI.J
DAWSON, MARY MOORE ........
B. S.: Parthenic: Y. W. C. A.
. . .Silver City
. . . .Winona
. . . .Scranton
. . .Brookhaven
. . . . .Newton
. . . . .Columbia
. . . .Forest
. . . .Aberdeen
. . . .Okolona
FAIR, JAMES CLARENCE ..............................
B. S.g YP A 9g Y. M. C. A.: U. M. A. A.: Sphynx Club.
FULLER, WILL LINDSEY ................................
B. A., Phi Sigma, Y. M. C. A.: U. M. A. A.
GARDNER, ARTIMUS FRANK .................
B. S.: 'T' -3 9
GARDNER, ROBERT ...........
B. S.g U. M. A. A.
GRESHAM, OLLIS ROSCOE
GUESS, RICHARD MALCOLM
HAROLSON, LOIS ....... .
B. A.: A A A
HARDY, EDWARD GRIFFIN .......................
B. S.g Tennis Team, Y. M. C. A.: U. M. A. A.
HARDY, JOHN ALLISON ............................
B. S.: Sphynx Club: U. M. A. A.: Y. M. C. A., Tennis.
HARGIS, RUTH LOETA ............................
HARRISON, LUTHER ADAMS
HOLLOMAN, THOMAS HINKLE ....
HOWIE, JOHN BENTON .....
HUDSON, ARTHUR PALMER ..
JONES, JAMES IVY ..............
B. A.: Y. M. C. A., Phi Sigma.
KELLIS, PATTY .................
B. S., U. M. A. A.
KIMMONS, ANNIE HOPE ....
KIMMONS, JOHN HALL, JR.
KING, FRANK HAMAN .....
KNIGHT, FANNIE ......
KYLE, JOHN WILLIAM ...............
B. A.: Y. M. C. A.: U. M. A. A.
LEAVELL, ROWLAND QUINCHE ....
LEVERETT, MIRABEAU DE WITT ....
B. S.: Y. M. C. A.: Phi Sigma.
LOVE, HARRY D. .................................................... .
B. S., Glee Club, Quarletteg Y. M. C. A., Sphynx Clubg U. M. A. A.
. . .Greenwood
. . .Greenwood
. . . .Ashland
. . . . . Bl'0OlCI'laVCI'I
. . . .Vicksburg
. . . .Columbus
. . . .Columbus
. . . .University
. . . . .Tutwiler
. . . .Ovetl
. . . .Heslerville
.. . .Toccopola
.. . .shuqualak
. . . . .Oxford
.. . . .Oxford
.. . . .Vaiden
. . . . .Oxford
.. . . . Batesville
. . . . .Oxford
. . . . Hickory
. . . . .Leland
LUNDIE, ANNIE BELLE .......
MCCRACKEN, JOHN HARVEY
MCKINNY, WILLIAM T. ...,........ .
B. S.g Clee Clubg Sphynx Club.
IVICLEAN, JOHN HAWKINS ......
MCVAY, ROY HENRY .......
MITCHELL, STEVIE FRANK
B. A., Y. M. C. A.
MITCHELL, WEBBER IRA ....
B. S.: U. M. A. A.
MOORE, HUGH WILSON ....
s.s.. : .t E
MORGAN, ROBERT F.
NORFLEET. JOHN CHAM ................. ....
B. S.g K Ag Y. M. C. A., U. M. A. A.
PITTS, ALBERT PITTS .... .............
PITTS, WILTON GRADY ....
POOL, WINSTON CARL
PHILLIPS, LESSIE .......
S. S., Y. W. C. A.
RAMSAY, ALFRED ....................
B. S.g Y. IVI. C. A., Phi Sigma.
RAYMOND, JOSEPHINE SHERWOOD
REEDY, ANNIE EVELYN .............
B. A.: Y. W. C. A.
REEDY, JOHN DENNIS ...................
B. A.: I-Iermeang U. IVI. A. A., Y. IVI. C. A.
RHODES, MARC-UERITE ..................
ROWLAND. JOSEPH AUGUSTUS
ROWLAND, PETER WHITMAN ....
B. S., Clee Clubg Quartette.
RUBEL, FRANK RAYMOND ....
RUBEL, MILTON F. ........ .
RUCKER, ROBERT BEDFORD . . . . .
. . . . .Oxford
. . . . .Hernando
. . . .Anguilla
. . . .Winona
. . . .Clarksclale
. . . .Sardis
. . . . .Crenshaw
. . . . . Hattiesburg
. . . .Hazlehurst
. . . .Hazlehurst
. . . .Leakesville
. . . . .Taylor
. . .Mount Olive
. . . .Washington
. . . . .Hattiesburg
. . . . .Hattiesburg
. . . . .Oxford
. . . . .Flora
. . . . .Oxford
. . . . .Corinth
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SHACKELFORD, DAVID SULTON .......,..... ..... L exington
B. A.g U. M. A. A.g Y. M. C. A.g Hermean.
SIMS, CLAUDIA LEE ........................ Hattiesburg
SISK, HARRY SPURGEON .... ,,,,, O xford
SLAY, RONALD JAMES ..................................... .... P urvis
B. S.g President Freshman Classg Y. M. C. A.g U. M. A. A.g Phi Sigma.
SMITH, EDWARD WINSTON ............................... .Hernando
B. S.g Sphynx Club.
SMITH, NELLIE LOUISE .... .... E llisville
SMITH, THOMAS T. ........................... Brookhaven
B. S.g Hermeang Y. M. C. A.g U. M. A. A.
STEPHENSON, BREVARD DOTY .............. ..... O xforcl
B. A.g Phi Sigma: Council of Honor.
STEVENS, BEN IVICCLELLAN ........................... Hattiesburg
B. S.g K Ag Y. M. C. A.: U. M. A. A.g Sphynx Club.
STOKES, WILLIAMS CLYDE .......................... .... D urant
STREET, AUGUSTUS ........... ..... C orinth
SUMRALL, LUTHER FRANKLIN ............................... ...... S oso
B. S.: Phi Sigmag Teachers' Clubg Honor Councilg Y. M. C. A.
TAYLOR, OLIN CLAIR .......................... ...... ...... . . Senatobia
B. S.g A K Eg U. M. A. A.
TAYLOR, VERNE A. .............. ..Senatobia
TENNISON, SELWYN PRESLEY .... ,,C0lumbu5
THOMPSON, CLAUDE ERNEST .... .... A mory
TURNER, GEORGE MADDIN ..... Sallis
UPSHAW, THOMAS LITTLETON Greenwood
VALVSRDE, CHARLES VANCE .... .... S cranton
WALL, JOHN M. ............... .... G reenwood
WALLACE, ADDIE LEE .... .... O xford
WALLEACQE, ALTA RAY ........... .... O xford
WALLEACE, VIVIAN HUMPHREYS .. ..... Oxford
WATKINS, HATTIE VIVIAN .. Hattiesburg
B. A.: Y. W. C. A.
WEST, JOHN QUINCY, JR. ............ ..... s areas
B. A.. Y. M. c. A., U. M. A. A.
WHITEWAY, LOTTIE. LOUISE ..... .... O xford
B. S.g A A A
WOOD, BERTRAIVI OLIVER ...................... .... M osspoint
B. A.g Y. M. C. A.g U. M. A. A.: Phi Sigma.
YATES, LILLIAN PRICE ....................... .... O xford
S. 5.3 A A A
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if ' E N' OFFICERS
' L.. D. REED . . . . ..... President
. . Vice-President
B. E. MOSES . . .
F. C. LEE.
J. E. REED ..
. . . .Secretary
. . .Treasurer
MILLER ORR ALLEN.
Senior Law Poet: Blackstone Club.
"But what am I?
An infant crying for the light,
An infant crying in the night:
And with no language but a cry."
W. H. BRADEN.
B. S. 'O7: President 41' 2 '07: Taylor Medal '06: Member Sigma
Kappa Beta Club: Blackstone Club.
"I always get the better when I argue alone."
A T -X: Hermean: B. A., U. of Miss.: Blackstone Club: U. M. A. A.:
Council of Honor: First Freshman Medal for Declamation: Slate
Medal for Oratory awarded by Crystal Springs Chautauqua Association.
'Tis he, I ken the manner of his gait:
He rises on the toe: that spirit of his
In inspiration lifts him from the earth."
HENRY jACKSON BROTHERS,
"Tho' modest, on his unembarrassed brow
Nature has written-Gentleman."
B. S. of G. R. C. College, Henderson, Tenn.g Blackstone Club.
"I never dare to write
As funny as I can."
LANDON McKAY CARLTON,
B. S., Millsaps College '07, II K .tg Blackstone Club.
"He was the mildest m anne red man."
THOMAS JAMES COLLIER.
B. A., University of Mississippig Blackstone Club.
"His various cares in one great point combine,
This business of his life-that is to dine."
IVA LAMAR DORROH.
Member of Masonicg Odd Fellows: Knights of Pythiasg Red Meng Elks
Delta Psi Fraternities: U. M. A. A.g Blackstone Club: Critic
Y. M. C. A.g Mississippi Legislature.
"How much a dunce that's been sent to roam
Excels a dunce that's been kept at home."
DUNCAN W. DRAUCHON.
"Give him all kindness: I had rather have
Such men my friends than enemies."
JULIUS M. FORMAN.
Y. lvl. C. AJ Treasurer Elect Blackstone Club.
"Spendthrifts at home, abroad, are spendthrifts still
ROBERT LAWRENCE GENIN,
Bay St. Louis.
"This fellow is wise enough to play the fool,
And to do that well craves a kind of wit."
Blaskstone Club: Masonic Club.
"With just enough of learning to rnisquotef'
JOHN KINDRED GILLIS,
"He trudged along, unknowing what he sought,
And whistled as he went, for want of thought."
CLAUDE EDWARD HILL.
K Ag B. A., U. of Miss. '07, French play 'O7g Annual Board '07g
U. M. A. A.
"What a fine man hath thy tailor made thee!"
JOHN ROBERT HODNETT.
"Who hath not owned with rapture smitten frame,
The power of grace, the magic of a name."
MEANS JOHNSTON, B. L., '09.
'04 Sophomore Liarg '06 U. Liarg '07 U. Liarg Phi Sigma Speaker
'07, Junior Prom '07g President Blackstone '08g President Senior
Law Class '08g Member German Clubg U. M. A. A.g fl? K all
"Reputation, Reputation, Reputation,
I have lost my reputation!"
GEORGE NV. MCCAB E.
'l' A 9: Sphynx Club: C-lee Club '07-'08-'09: Secret
Club: Historian Junior Class '07-'08.
"A wit with dunces and a dunce with wits."
DAN R. MCCIEHEE.
Y. M. C. A.: U. M. A. A.: Secretary Sphynx Club.
"And the Chief justice was rich. quiet and infamous.
BARNETTE EMILE MOSES,
Vice-President '09 Law Class: Vice-President Blackstone
of Honor: C-lee Club: Orchestra: Phi Kappa Psi.
"He says but little, and that little said
Owes all its weight like loaded dice, to lead.
His wit invites you by his looks to come,
But when you lcnoclc it never is at home."
CHARLES LEA NEELY,
'I' K XV: U. M. A. A.: Y. M. C. A.: Blackstone C
Varsity Football Team '08.
"A lazy, lolling sort,
Unseen at church, at senate, or at court."
GEORGE LUCAS PADDISON,
-3 'Pg A. B., University North Carolina '05g A. M., Kentucky State
University '06g Instructor in Chemistry K. S. U. '05-'06g Assistant
in Chemistry, University of Mississippi.
"They always talk who never think."
THOMAS FITE, PAINE.
B 9 H3 B. A., Vanderbilt.
"Though I am splenitive and rash,
Yet l have something in me dangerous
E. PARKER, .
"Art thou more ignorant by age,
Or wert thou born a fool?"
jOI-IN EDWARD REED, JR.
-3 'Pg President Freshman Class '03g German Clubg junior Prom '06g
President Cotillion Clubg Treasurer of Sphynx Clubg Substitute Var-
sity Football Team '06g Left Tackle Varsity Football Team 'O7g
Manager Varsity Football Team '07g Board of Control '07g Treas-
urer Senior Law Class '09g U. M. A. A.g Y. M. C. A.: Her-
"Achilles absent, was Achilles still."
LEONIDAS DUDLEY REED.
K Eg 9 N Eg Blackstone Clubg Y. M. C. A.g U. M. A. A.g Pres-
ident Law Class '09g judge Blackstone lVloot Court.
"Whoe'er excels in what we prize,
Appears a hero in our eyes."
J. W. RENSHAW.
Blackstone Club: Corresponding Secretary Debating Council '08-'U9g
Vice-President Masonic Club 'OBQ Business Manager of HOLE Miss."
"Who, too deep for his hearers, still went on refining,
And thought of convincing while they thought of dining."
ISAAC LEWIS SHEFFIELD.
Blackstone Club: U. M. A. A.
"O, what may man within him hide,
Though angel on the outward side."
WALTER SILLERS, ju..
A 'Pg Blackstone Clubg Vice-President Sphynx Clubg Varsity Baseball
Team '08 and '09g Assistant Manager Varsity Football Team '07,
"Nature made every fop to plague his brother,
just as one beauty mortilies another."
FAISON H. SMITH.
'I' A 9s Blackstone Club: Debating Team.
"Long experience had made him e sage."
NORFLEET RUFFIN SLEDC-E..
LL. B.g 'I' A 93 B. L., Sewanee '08g Splzynx Club, Blackstone Club.
ul will a round, unvarnished tale deliver of my whole course of love."
B. A., U. of Miss., Winner of M. I. O. A. and Southern Interstate
Medals 1906 and winner of English prize, Varsity Football '04
"O, let not woman's weapons, water drops,
Stain my man's cheek."
JAMES B. BOYLES.
Historian of Law Class '09, Poet of Law Class 'I0g Anniversarian of B. S. Club '07-'08, Vice-
President B. S. Club '08-'O9.
"He tl'1at's fond precociously of stirring must be a spoon."
OLUST JOHN DEDEAUX,
B. S., University of Mississippig Blackstone Clubg Phi Sigmag Clee Club: Orchestrap Nledal
Senior Debate '07.
"One may smile, and smile, and be a villain."
'I' K Wg President Blackstone Clubg U. M. A. A4 Council of Honor.
"The devil was sick, the devil a saint would be,
The devil was well, the devil a saint was he."
GEORGE M. JOHNSON,
S. A. Eng B. B. '05 and VOSQ Sphinx Club 'O7g Chairman of Junior Prom
Treasurer of Class '05-'06,
By outward show let's not be cheated,
An ass should like an ass be treated."
fw, xg ., e
' E Q , 'Ll -
'07-'08g Secretary and
iiiatnrg nf the Svvninr iflaw Qllaza
HE Senior Law Class of 1909 leaves a record that speaks for the
superior qualities of those who have made profound the onward march
of the legal profession. Our history is like the history of all other
classes-it is only the results of the accomplishments of those who have mani-
fested a supreme interest in the Class, by proper instruction and making the
intelligence of the class a foundation for history in the time to come.
A majority of the members of the Class are students, and have a mental
aptitude for the study of law, while there are others who have the talent of
such men as Webster, Calhoun and Clay, but have neglected to pursue their
studies with diligent application. The Class has not completed its history, for
it is just beginning, and for a more complete detail of its work I invite your
attention to a careful consideration of its future progress and achievement.
The Moot Court work throughout the entire year has been exceedingly
good. Counsel in handling their respective cases have shown a great degree
of ability and skill to protect the interest of clients, who may in the future
unhesitatingly intrust to them their interests, to be protected before the Bar of
Justice. As our history remains yet to be seen we desire to submit the follow-
ing as our Last Will and Testament.
We, the Senior Law Students, being of sound and disposing mind, and
believing that we are soon to depart from the University of Mississippi, do
make this our Last Will and Testament, in the name of "Uncle Tommy."
First. We give our ambitions, efforts, and good traits of character to
the poor, pale-face Juniors, who are to follow in our footsteps.
Second. Because of our natural love and affection for the poor fel-
lows, we give to them all that we have made above the required standard mark
in order that their minds may rest with ease while burning midnight oil when
the next gloomy year ensues.
Third. Our soul we give back to the God who gave it, our body we
give to the dust, our work we leave for a monument of fame, our good will
and best wishes we give to all, and may peace be to our ashes.
JAMES B. Boruzs,
Uhr Hit anh Uhr Igvnhulum
An Emir with "3Hnr1r Unmmiif'
TRANCER, go slow, you are in the sanctum sanctissimum-Uncle
Tommie's Slaughter I-louse.
The persons you see gathered here, who, with white lips and
bated breath are asking one another the eternal question, "Who will he call
on today?" compose the Senior Law Class. They are the acme of learning,
and in a few months will go forth into the world, replete with wisdom and
You ask me to recount the daily procedure of this Class? Very well, I
will, but let me admonish you, that in case you see anything which you, in your
mind consider a fault, then "Judge not lest ye be judged," and in turn be over-
whelmed by our righteous wrath and just indignation.
To gain an accurate conception of this Class-of the diversity of genius,
of the versatility of its component members, of its cosmopolitan aspect, and
such virtues, it is necessary that this narrative begin about ten minutes before
class. Consequently it does.
Most of the members are smoking, those who are not are chewing. They
are grouped according to their likings and as the exigencies of the occasion
demand. In one window is Renshaw, holding forth on socialism, his conver-
sation embellished with gestures, and pregnant with statements bordering on
anarchism. Dan Mcflehee fpronounced Mcflahaal is telling another
bunch about that bank that busted down to Meedville. Faison Smith is try-
ing to convince another crowd that he paddled a rail 95 miles with a skillet,
but Bill Edwards says he can't fool him. Jim Boyles has entered with an-
other kick about something else, but is having hard luck, as no one will listen.
Dorroh is citing the code to every one in general. Tom Paine and his doggie
Mike, the mascot, are cementing their friendship by chewing the bottom out
a chair. That is, Mike is doing the chewing, Paine is only lending him
moral support. Moses is studying, and thus everything goes merrily on.
The bell rings. Enter Dr. Somerville, exit cigarettes. etc., the Class
The roll-call shows that every one is present. After a few prelimi-
nary remarks by Doctor and citations of the code by Dorroh, the quizzing
begins and "darkness is upon the face of the class." From this on every-
thing is but a hideous and horrible nightmare.
Speaker Reed and Braden make tens. Tom Collier and "Tubby"
Neely also recite. The feeling that pervades the Class is in some manner
wholly incomprehensible, transmitted to Mike, which percolating into his
sleep-befogged brain, causes bad dreams. evidenced on the outside by var-
ious and sundry whines and growls, which finally become so insistent that
Class is suspended until he can be exited.
Later developments, however, show that the cause of the disturbance
was not psychological, but that Draughon was making faces at him, which
was too much even for a dog. By this time, Allen has, with the aid of his
little knife demolished the back of a chair. Carlton has sketched Doctor
in three different positions and thus everything grinds on.
fThe bell rings. Exit Ed. Reed and othersl.
Time out while Dr. Somerville rearranges his tie and books. Dorroh
cites the code. One somnolent member swallows his quid and awakes with
a look of pained surprise and horrified expectancy. Quizzing is resumed
and thus the hour drags out its weary length.
"And this, young gentlemen, brings us to the close of todays lesson.
Moot court on Friday. Take fifty pages for Monday. You are ex-
Author's note:-The author graciously accepts the thanks of the class
and of the members, of whom he has made personal mention, which he feels
sure would be tendered him were it possible to ascertain his name.
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CMotley crowd clumped about the radiators in Club-room swapping
jokes and motley tobacco. The clouds of smoke escaping from the sev-
eral faces cast a mystic mist over the masculine mass, making the rheumatic
attic-room aromatic. In one corner E. H. McCehee is busy memorizing
Mississippi Reports: Briscoe hovers near re-reading scented letter behind
copy of Blackstone. From time to time new members arrive and are grad-
ually draughon about Drawn, who is relating his experiences as Near Super-
intendent of Education. Boyles leaves the group, shaking his head incred-
ulously, and approaches another bunch. Here Dorroh is rehearsing his
first speech in the Legislature, giving an epitome of the arguments which
brought us the new concrete walks, three-story dormitory of yellow bricks,
heating apparatus and plans for new chapel. President raps on deskb.
Blackstone Club please come to order!
CHill produces HATTIESBURG NEWS and cigar and gets a comfort-
able position on two chairs. Talking continuesj.
fMembers show proper regard by turning to scrutinize a stranger who
has just come in. Proves to be Baddley, who is disguised by a hair-cut.
Members seat themselves slowly. Parker collects countless cuspidors con-
veniently about his chair, counting chewing as the chief comfort and con-
solation to counterbalance the cacophonous clamor of the Club.,
PRESIDENT-Mr. Secretary, read the minutes of our last meeting.
SECRETARY--fFumbles in his pockets and on the desk for five min-
utes, then mumbles mechanically from memoryjz Meeting called to order
by President. Minutes read and approved. Motion made to adjourn.
Lost. Motion made to adjourn. Lost. Motion made to adjourn. Car-
ried. Meeting adjourned.
PRESIDENT-Minutes adopted, although awkwardly abstruseg should
be cut down. We want the milk without the cocoanut.
CENEN-I move it be condensed.
PRESIDENT-lt's moved that we have condensed milk. All in favor
make a noise like a can-opener. Motion carried. Mr. Secretary give me
a munch off that plug and call the original speaker.
SECRETARY-There are no very original speakers in this Club, but-
LEE-frisingl. ln the absence of the orator I move that we dispense
with his speech.
PRESIDENT-ls there any discussion? All in favor-
PRESIDENT--Say aye, all opposed, no. Motion carried. Mr. Sec-
retary here take your plug. What is the question for debate? Call the
roll of debators.
Resolved, That co-education is desirable, Draughon, Dorroh, Forman,
Ridgeway. First speaker, Draughon.
DRAUGI-ION-farisingl Mis-ter Pres-i-dent.
PRESIDENT--Mr. Draughon Cspitsl you have the floor.
DRAUGI-ION-Mr. Pres-i-dent, members of this august body, friends,
Romans and fellow-country people. This is a question fimpressivelyl of
the gravest importance. Upon it hangs the fate and future of the American
people, aye, my dear brethren, l might even say the entire civilized world.
fflpplausel. There never was a question so vital to the interests of our
Sunny Southland than that with which we are confronted today. fLoIvers
voicef Shall we keep the Philippines? Ah! ye know it only too well.
I can see it engraved upon your countenances fapplauscl and burned
in indelible pencil upon your innermost souls from head to foot. My hon-
orable opponents who follow will say that l am wrong, perhaps brand me
as a distorter of the "goddess of truth," but they are mistaken. Oh, hon-
orable listeners, lay the burden of decision on your shoulders. Ages yet
unborn cry to you to remember their past and provide agin, it. fseals him-
SECRETARY-fmuch movedl. First speaker on the other side, Mr.
DORROH-Gentlemen of the Legis-I mean Blackstone Club. The
question for debate is not, as my honorable predecessor who had just left
part of the floor, would inveigle you into thinking,-"Resolved that co-educa-
tion is not desirable," but "Resolved that co-education is desirable." Hence
my negative contention would be "Resolved that co-education is undesirable."
Now this question presents two aspects fcheers and laughterj. The first
is that what may be desirable to one may not be so to another, and second,
what may be undesirable to the other may not be so to the one. fcheering.
Briscoe wakes and joins in dreamily, "Hurrah for Tech! Any fool can
see that the other side has no question. Girls and boys just can't get along
with each other, and vice-versa. As l have said enough to convince any
rational citizen of the justice of my views, I shall not waste my time further.
fSits down and begins muttering sections of the Code to himselfj
SECRETARY-Next speaker, Mr. Forman.
FORMAN-I was-er-greatly surprised when l heard the Secretary call
my name just now as one of the speakers. l hadn't expected to be called on
fapplausef and shall have to speak extemporaneously fto verify his asser-
tion he produces a closely written paper from an inner pocffet and readslz
Honorable judges, co-education began in the Garden of Edeng boys and
girls were invented there, and grew up together. They went to Sunday-
School together and were finally expelled together. What wouldn't have
happened if there had not been co-education in those days? My "honorable
opponents" fwithjine sarcasmj are silentg listen to ,em. While we are on
this topic, we shouldn't forget the negro, and speaking of the negro, I believe
with all my heart that the Fifteenth Amendment should be repealed. Who
doesn't? Again I ask, and my opponents remain silent. Listen to 'em.
SECRETARY-Last speaker, Mr. Ridgeway.
RIDGEWAY-The weakness of my opponents' arguments can best be
illustrated by an incident that happened down home. fTe1ls the old one
about the Filipinos lfeeping off the grass because it was 'Dewey' It was
brand new before the war-you remember. The silence that follows is fin-
ally broken by the abrupt falling of a pin. Ridgeway, only, catches the
humor and significance of his jolfe, and he laughs uncontrollablyj. Hence
we see from this that co-education is des- I mean is not desirable fstarts
to sit down but is possessed of an ideal. Why, it has been a settled fact
handed down from the ancients long before the pyramids and the chapel
were built, that boys and girls always get along better together when kept
apart. Gentlemen, some of you may sometime be a father, or to say the
least, your daughter may be. How shall you provide for their future? An-
swer that! Yes or no.
PRESIDENT-Now, will the judges please retire-now, who the devil are
the judges? Forgot to appoint 'eml
fDraugl1on on rejoinder relieves the situation by magnanimously admit-
ting that his side Ivon. Everybody else is asleep as be finishes, and he carries
a motion to that eject-one to nothingj.
PRESIDENT-Come to order, gentlemen. i
C-ILLESPIE-fwalfingl Qrder? Sure-give me same thing. Put a
cherry in mine. i
PRESIDENT-ls there any new business?
RENSHAW-Mr. President, I move that we be allowed to smoke dur-
ing the meeting.
DYSON-I would like to amend it so as to include chewing.
REED-I add the amendment that one be allowed to smoke, chew,
spit, and blow one's nose during meeting.
MAGRUDER-I think this is unconstitutional.
BOYLES-I differ! I don't think it is constitutional.
MAGRUDER-Well, thats what I said-
BOYLES-Then I say it is constitutional. fMagruder boils, so does
PRESIDENT-All in favor-
CHORUS OF VOICES: Move we adjourn!
PRESIDENT: All in favor-Ufoice is lost in the clamor as members
rush for the door. As the noise diminishes, President DICIIKCIIS the Secretary, :
Say, let me borrow another corner of that plug. l-langed if we didn't forget
to call the roll!
7 fp '
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Eluninr Emu Gllaaa
L. W. IVIAGRUDER .. ...... ..... . .President
J. P. ALEXANDER . . . ......... Vice-President
L. H. GRAVES, .... . . .Secretary and Treasurer
junior Promenade Committee
F. M. WITTY B. H. Bmscoii
ADAMS, WINFRED COOPER ............................................ Corinth, Alcorn
A K Eg Left Guard University Football Team, '08, U. M. A. A.: Blackstone Club:
Sphynx Club, Member Annual Board, '09,
ALEXANDER, ,IULIAN POWER .......................................... Jackson, Hinds
K Eg A. B. Princeton, '08, Blackstone Club, Y. M. C. A.g U. M. A. A.: Jackson
Clubg Vice-President Law 'l0.
BADDLEY, H. M. .................... .................. ..... W a ter Valley, Yalobusha
A T 535 Blackstone Club.
BRADY, ALBERT NEVILLE .......................................... Vicksburg, Warren
E A Eg 9 X E3 Kansas University, '09g Irish Club: Vicksburg Club.
BRISCOE, BENJAMIN HUMPHREYS ............................... Port Gibson, Claiborne
K Eg 9 N Eg U. M. A. A., Sphynx Club, University Orchestra and Clee Clubg A. B.
University of Georgia, '07, Y. M. C. A.
CATCHING, WALTER SCOTT, JR. ......................... ..... C eorgetown, Copiah
A K Eg Sub. Varsity Football Team, '08, Blackstone Club.
CONCER, W. ........................................... ............ O xford
Blackstone Clubg Masonic Club.
ELLIOTT, CECIL ROY .......... .... .I ackson, Tennessee
FALKNER, W. T., JR. .... .... O xford, Lafayette
E A E
AYRES, RICHARDSON ............................................... Natchez, Mississippi
Y. M. C. A., Treasurer-elect Blackstone Club.
FARLEY, LEONARD EUGENE ............................................... Hernando
LL. B., q"'K Wg B. S. '08, with distinction, Y. M. C. A., U. M. A. A.g President
Hermean, '07g Taylor Medal, '06, Business Manager Magazine, '08g Local Editor
Magazine, '06, Athletic Editor Varsity Voice, '07-08: Editor-in-Chief OLE MISS,
'OSQ Editor-in-Chief Varsity Voice, '08-093 Senior Speaker, '08, Senior Debater
Hermean, '08, and winner of medal: Anniversarian Hermean, '09, Sigma Kappa Beta.
GAINES. STANLEY FRANCIS ..... Boyle. Bolivar
GAITHER, RICE HUNTER ............................................ Louisville. Winston
4' K W: Phi Sigma: Y. M. C. A.: Glee Club. '07-08. '08-09: Alumni Editor Varsity
Voice, 08: Editor-in-Chief Varsity Voice, '09,
GILLESPIE, JAMES GORDON ................... .... .................. G r eenwood, Lellore
Manager Glee Club, '08-09: Glee Club, '06-07, '07-08: Junior Promenade, '07-08: Chair-
man Junior Promenade, '08-09: Memphis Club: German Club, '05-06: Cotillion Club,
'06-07: Chapel Choir: U. M. A. A.: Y. M. C. A.: Phi Sigma: Grafters' Club:
Greenwood Club: Gamma Alpha Lambda Minstrels, '07-08: Member State Bar
GRAVES, LUTHER HOOPER ............................................ Jackson, Hinds
Secretary Law 'l0: Msmber of Honor Council: Hermean Society: Jackson Club: Grafters'
Club: Y. M. C. A.
GULLEY, HARRY D. ........... .... M ericlian, Lauderdale
-X XP: Sphynx Club.
JOHNSTON, SAMUEL MCCOY .... ............ S hubuta
JOHNSON, LULA MAY ....... ..... O xford, Lafayette
.X A .1
MCGEHEE, E. HARVEY ........................................... Little Springs, Franklin
Blackstone Club: Intercollegiate Debating Team: Orator for Blackstone Anniversary.
LEE, FRANK C. .......................................................... McComb, Pike
4' A 9: University Orchestra ancl Glee Club: Blackstone Club.
MCINTYRE, WILLIAM EDWARD ....................,..,.... ..... J ohns, Rankin
Blackstone Club: Knight of Pythias: Phi Sigma.
MCDONALD, PRATHER SOUDMEIM .......... .... B ay, St. Louis
MAC-RUDER, LAWSON WILLIAM ..................................... Vicksburg. Warren
-X K E: President Law 'l0: Blackstone Club: U. M. A. A.: Y. M. C. A.: Chief Cheer
MARTIN, JEFF DAVIS .... ........ ................,................... R a leigh, Smith
MAXSON, ARTHUR .... .... C Iarksdale, Coahoma
MOAK, BENJAMIN F. ...................... .... B ogue Chitto, Lincoln
Blackstone Club: Phi Sigma: Y. M. C. A.
NILES, JAMES SWANSON ............... .... K osciusko, Attala
CP .X 9
RANKIN, JOHN ELLIOTT ................................................. Nettleton, Lee
Blackstone Club: Phi Sigma: Y. M. C. A.: Masonic Club: Honor Council: Intercollegiate
Debating Team: R. A. M.: Anniversarian of Blackstone Club. '08.
RIDGEWAY, WALTER S. ................................................. Jackson, Hinds
E X: B. A. Millsaps College, '08: Treasurer Blackstone Club: Jackson Club: Y. M. C.
A.: Secretary and Treasurer Millsaps Alumni Association.
RHODES, JOHN SIVLEY .............................................. Oxford, Lafayette
K E: B. A. University of Mississippi: Hermean: Secretary Freshman Class '06: Hermean
Freshman Medal: President Sophomore Class, '07: "The Rivals." '07: Glee Club,
'07: Manager Glee Club, '0B: President Hermean, '0S: Ananias Club: Manager
lrgergnis, 39: Vice-President Debating Council, '09: Hermean Orator, '09: Senior
e ate, ' 9.
ROBERDS, WILLIAM GREEN ............. ...... .................. P r airie, Monroe
A K E: President of Blackstone Club.
SAMS, WILLIAM COLUMBUS .... ..... M eridian, Lauderdale
R. A. M.: -3 tl'
SHEFFIELD, LEVI SAMUEL ..................... ........... ........ D o rsey, Ittawamba
TAYLOR, JAMES MERIWETHER ........................................, Como, Panola
4' K Wg University Baseball Team, '07-08: Blackstone Clubg Taylor Medal in Ethics.
TOOL, FRANK LEWIS ................................................. Oxford, Lafayette
WILLIAMSON, CHALMERS MEEK, JR. ................................... Jackson, Hinds
B. A. University of Mississippi, '08g K -'lg U. M. A. A.g Jackson Club: President Spliynx
Club, Annual Board, '08, Y. M. C. A.g Tennis Club, '05, '06, '07, '08,
WITTY, FRED MARSHALL ....,................................................ Winona
ll' -X 93 B. A. '07, and Commencement Speaker, Second Freshman Medal in Oratoryg
Phi Sigma: Taylor Hall Club, Exchange Editor Magazine, '05-06: Associate Editor
OLE MISS, '06-075 Editor-in-Chief Magazine, '06-07g U. of M. Representative
Crystal Springs Chautauqua Oratorical Contest, '07, Chairman junior Promenade
Committee, '08-099 Student Body Speaker Sixtietli Anniversary Day: Editor-in-Chief
OLE M1553 Blackstone Club: Spliynx Club.
WOOTEN, ROGER B. ................................. .............. S enatobia,
E A Eg Art Editor OLE MISS.
7 5-jj "Q - 61
xiii? 'lLg f77
, .... ,T LL is
'tv In 4
JUNIOR LAW CLASS
:M . ' .,
4 Q - Q
Petition for Discharge
L. W. lVI3g1'lld91', et al
vs. No. 54
J. E. Holmes.
To the Chancellor of the Chancery Court, University of
lifssissipi, Term of 1908-09:
Your petitioners would respectfully show unto the Court
as follows: That on the 24th day of September, 1908, they
were duly enrolled, matriculated, and tuitioned, as the Junior
Law Class of the University of hlississipig and that, as such,
matriculation cards were duly issued to them, that on the 28th
day of said month they met, according to the catalogue of this
University, in the north end of the Jefferson Building, where
they received their first mystification of Sir YVillian1 Blackstone,
at the hands of one, J. E. Holmes, a Professor, duly qualified,
commissioned, and acting under a decree of this Court, and that
they have since continued to meet in said room of said building,
five days of each week, except as prevented by sickness, absence
from the jurisdiction, and the decrees of the supreme arbiter of
this jurisdiction in the way of holidays, and have continued to
receive instruction at the hands of said Holmes, as hereinbe-
fore set out.
Petitioners would further show that, in accordance with
custom, and the statutes thereunto made and provided, and act-
ing under authority of said matriculatlon cards, they did, on
Saturday, the 10th day of October, 1908. within lawful hours.
meet in aforesaid Jefferson Building, for organizationg that at
said meeting one, uhlugw hlagruder. a legally qualified member
of said Class was duly elected President. a.nd that other officers
were duly elected, whose names and positions appear 011 the
instrument hereunto attached, and herewith filed, 1na1'ked Ex-
hibit NAU. That at various and sundry times, they have met
for the transaction of business, at the call of said hflagruder,
President, the nature and scope of wl1icl1 business is shown by
the minutes of said Class, kept by one Graves, the duly and
legally elected Secretary of said organization, as shown by Ex-
hibit "A"g which minutes are here referred to and asked to be
taken as a part of this petition, and which will be offered in evi-
dence upon the final hearing of this cause.
Petioners would show further, that a challenge for a foot-
ball game having been made to said Class by a certain organi-
zation, known as the lledical Class, said Class being composed
of sawbones and cutthroats, the same was accepted and prac-
tice begun for said gameg that for some reason. to petitioners
unknown, said lifledical Class, composed as aforesaid, did not
show up in practice and said game was called off. That, ac-
cording to custom and the statutes thereunto made and pro-
vided, they have had taken a picture of themselves, of legal size
and description, a copy of which is herewith filed, marked Ex-
hibit "l3," and asked to be taken as a part of this petition: said
picture being placed in HOIIE MISS," an annual publication of the
students of said University.
Lastly, petitioners would show that at three times during
the session of H108-U9 of tl1e University of Mississippi, an institu-
tion chartered and established under the laws of the State of
Mississipi, they have met in said room of the aforesaid building
and there answered seventy per cent. UUZJ of the questions
then and there p1'OP0l1I1Cl6d by the aforesaid Holmes, in the
manner and form prescribed in said catalogue, as will appear
from records in the Chancellor's office of said institution, refer-
ence to which is here made, and which, are asked to be taken
as a part of this petition.
.In consideration of the premises, petitioners pray that said
Holmes be made a party to this suit, and that due and proper
process issue for him to appear at the hearing hereof, and show
cause, if any he can, why said petioners should not be dis-
charged from any and all further liability, as said Junior Class.
And that on the final hearing hereof, a decree be granted
discharging said petitioners from all such liability.
And for such other further general and special relief as to
the Court may seem meet and proper. And as in duty bound
will ever pray, etc.
There was a wise maid named Eva-
A Freshman said, "Boys, 1'll deceivaf'
But the maid being wise,
Threw rouge in his eyes,
And now, alas, "Freshie" can'l leava.
There was a young widow named Rushing
Whose winsomeness lay in her blushing.
In a ji! of insanity,
She exclaimed, "All is vanilyln
The loss of her paint pot proved crushing.
There was a young maid named Crowder,
Who placed much faith in pinlf powder.
Her bud's pointer pup
Ale the maid's powder up,
And-pup made very good chowder.
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x er H Xx XXX
Svvninr fttlrhiral Qllams
H. G. JOHNSON .. ..... ...,.. P resident
I. C. KNOX .... ......... V ice-President
J. P. WATKINS . . . . .Secretary and Treasurer
H. Z. BROWN .. ..... Poet
L. W. HUBBARD .... . . ..... ...... . . . .Historian
"Live man, well man, dead man stiff. -
Dig em up, cut em up, what's the diff?
Humerus, tumorous, blood and gore,
We'll be M. D.'s in two years more."
1R0ll of !IlB6t11b6l'5
HUGH ZOLLICOFFER BROWNE .................... ..... K osciusco
Medical Certificate, '09.
nYes, I write verses now and then."
JAMES EDMUND CALHOUN .,....... ................ .... A t lanta, Georgia
B. S., '08, Medical Certificate, '09. C
"There is something in this Jim Calhoun,
That something's in a huge balloon."
HAROLD GUEGNON EDWARDS ...................... .... A bbeville, Louisiana
Medical Certificate, '09.
"That he talces things easy, we must agree,
But just before exams he is studious as can be."
WILLIAM RUSSELL GRAVES ........................................ jackson, Mississippi
B. S., '09g Medical Certificate, '09, Hermean Literary Society Chaplaing Secretary,
President, Doorkeeper Odhum Blues Club, Secretary Odhum Blues Club, Basket-
Ball, '08-09, Y. M. C. A., Chairman Hand Book Committee, '09, U. M. A. A.
Committee, '09 U. M. A. A.
"Stiff in opinion, always in the wrong."
LEX WALTER HUBBARD .......................................... Shuqulak, Mississippi
Medical Certificate, '09, 9 K XP, U. M. A. A., Glee Club Orchestra: Treasurer Clee
Club, Class Historian, '09, .
"The love he bore to learning was at fault."
n.' . 9.
o . ' '
O' 4 , '
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'Pt - A
-' A '
HAL GLENN JOHNSON ......................,...........,.......... Hernando, Mississippi
B. S., '08g Medical Certificate, '09, Treasurer and Vice-President Y. M. C. A., President
Hermean, '0Sg Vice-President Council of Honor, Football, '07-'08, President Senior
Medical Class, '08-093 Manager Baseball Team, '09.
"Another good farmer spoiled."
ISAAC CECIL KNOX ................................................. Pontotoc, Mississippi
B. A., '08: M. D., '09g E X3 Y. M. C. A., U. M. A. A.
Football, '06-'07-'08: Baseball, '05-'06-'07-'08, Basket-Ball, '08-'09, President Y. M.
C. A., '07-'08, '08-'09g Captain Football Team, 'OSQ Council of Honor, '07-'08, Clee
Club, '07-'OSQ Vice-President Cilee Club, '08-'09g "The Rivals," 'O7g Vice-Presi-
dent Class '08-'09,
"He's good natured ever."
SAMUEL HOUSTON LIDDELL. ................................. '. .Blue Springs, Mississippi
B. S., '09, Medical Certificate, '09, Corresponding Secretary Y. M. C. A.: Vice-
President Council of Honor, Odhum Blueg Captain Basket-Ball Team, '08-'09g Phi
Sigma, U. M. A. A.
ul let the world wagge, and take mine ease."
JAMES LUTELLUS NICHOLS .............. .................. ..... E. u dora. Mississippi
B. S., 'OSQ M.D., '09.
Rare on earth is such constant prep. found.
JOHN PICKETT WATKINS ...................,................ 4 .......... lris, Mississippi
B. S., '08, Medical Certificate, '09, Chairman Bible Study Committee Y. M. C. A.,
Secretary Senior Medical Class: Treasurer Phi Sigma.
"A merry heart malceth a cheerful countenance."
V If rf
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Go 5CNiOl' HDCOS
jfllll polisbeo DDTBSCS NIONIOCO N110 VCIISC,
HOOUNCO Nl QTHCC to TTUCBT barb UNKNOWN,
SPCR!! lNC8NlQ of IDC fCCUNQ iN Olll' DTCZIBI
jfOl' those who have H3886 flN8l SUNQQICB bOI'll6
H582 the NN!! WRQS of SCHBONCO thought,
HND those NIBUNCTS WblCb gooo UNIDS 5ll5f8lN,
IBC tooo to WlBO0lN ON its fCOfOll5 WBQ,
HIONQ IDC WfNOlNg CDRNNCIS of the bl'8iN.
Ou the xvlnosswept plains of after lite,
lincamveo against Disease these meoics will
Zlsvalt with calm attention every move-
Elnon they coolly roll the bitter pill.
Uho' varleo much tn thoughts ano things ot life,
Eno not agreeo in many a llttle way:
Uheir common lot is to succor human woe
Elno hustle for the ones that greatest pay.
Deeos such as have gatbereo annals filleo
1lu years, clalmeo hy the hungry step ot tune,
with myrtao greatness will euwreath the tame
Eno fortune of the meos of 1909.
, 'J 7
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Eluniur Wlehiml Ollama
R. T. CINEIL . .
G. T. SEALE ......
F. W. MCHENRY ..
R. B. HARPER ..
J. P. MURRAY ..
1Roll of IIDZIIIIJCFS
GEORGE LUCIUS BASKIN .....
CHARLES RICHARD BERRY ....
HUBERT C. DORSEY ............, A.
ROBERT BLACKBURN HARPER
DANIEL HUNT ..................
EDGAR MALCOLM JONES .......
FLOYD WHITAKER MCHENRY ....
MARTIN VAN BUREN MILLER
JAMES PRESTON MURRAY ......
RICHARD T. O'NElL ............
ALEXANDER McKEE POWER
G. THOMAS SEALE .............
BENJAMIN NEWTON WALKER .
. . . .President
. . . .Secretary
. . . Treasurer
. . .Historian
. . . . .Meridian
. . . .New Albany
. . . . . .University
. . . . . .University
. . . .McHenry
. . , . .Meridian
. . . .McHenry
. . . .Vicksburg
. . . .Hattiesburg
. . . . .Carthage
ln the Springtime, lovely Springtime,
The grass begins to grow and the flowers bud and blow
In the Springtime.
When brooklets in the meadow softly babble as they run,
And the dainty little blue-ball is a blinking at the sun,
lt is Springtime, lovely Springtime'
The only pretty season -lovely Springtime.
ln the Springtime, lovely Springtime,
Fond lovers talk so sweetly and the maidens dress so neatly
ln the Springtime.
When the mellow music murmurs of the busy little bees,
And the tender leaves are trembling in the touch of every breeze,
lt is Springtime, lovely Springtime,
The only pretty season -lovely Springtime.
ln the Springtime, lovely Springtime,
Our minds will leave our books and we'll dream of lines and hooks,
ln the Springtime.
When the buck-eye blooms are blinking at the busy bumble bee,
And the lark begins to warble in the sour-apple tree,
lt is Springtime, lovely Springtime,
The only pretty season-lovely Springtime.
ln the Springtime, lovely Springtime,
We hear the cooing dove softly crooning to his love
ln the Springtime.
When the monk would don a duster gladly doff his sweltering cowl,
And the grogger for his lager leaves the hot and steaming bowl,
lt is Springtime. lovely Springtime,
The only pretty season-lovely Springtime.
4 ,mpg NL ln the Springtime, lovely Springtime,
pg, ,gg 5 fa-fi, Ai:-mdk QU? The lambkinstrunland play and the donkeys buck and bray
5VQf15!,, T g , X, Z3'i?r+t34:,f1,ifg?-A ln the Springtime.
' - if s i if by When the hot-tamale man gets to stirring lemonade
jj' gps , T gf,-,,,g?Xj'f, And the thomas cat's a giving us his nightly serenade,
gag' V X lt is Springtime, lovely Springtime,
'53 'Z i ' - ' 4 'Qfistv The only pretty season-lovely Springtime.
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WYALTER L. BRANNON. . .
RICHARDSON AYRES .....
ANDREW BROADUS HARGIS
CLIFFORD CRIMES PAYNE ..
WADE LOWE WEBSTER . .
ROSCOE PAUL RAY . .
ERNEST BEALL STALL. . .
ALONZO CHURCH LEE . , . . .
AYRES, RICHARDSON .............
BOYD, ADDISON BROOKS ...........
BRANNON, WALTER LAWRENCE...
CAMPBELL, JOHN ..........,...,....
CANTY, WILLIAM HENRY ........
DRAPER, GUSSIE ARNOLD
GREER, HENRY C., JR ........... .
HARCIS, ANDREW BROADUS .....
JONES, LUCIUS POLK ...,........
LEE, ALONZO CHURCH, JR..
MCCRACKEN, JOHN HARVEY .....
MCILHENNY, OLIVER RANKIN ....
PAYNE, CLIFFORD CRIMES .....
PLANT, POWELL ............
RAY, ROSCOE PAUL ........
RUCKER, JAMES DORMAN .....
SHANNON, CLAUDE P. ...... .
STALL, ERNEST BEALL .......
TIPTON, SAMUEL POWELL ......
VALVERDE, CHARLES VANCE ....
WEBSTER, WADE LOWE ........
WHEELER, JOSEPH HENRY ......
WOODWARD, JOHN WILLIAM .....
. . . .President
. . .Treasurer
. . .Historian
. . .CofIeeviIIe,
. . . .Pontotoc,
.. . .Scranton
. . .I-Iattiesburg,
. . . .University,
. . . . .SaIIisaw,
. . . .I-Iernando,
.... . .Foresl,
. . . .I-Iernando,
. . . . Kosciusko,
. . . .PontoIoc,
. . . .S:ranlon,
A Luvin You
I always felt oneasy, I felt an awful hurtin
When I saw you eummin, Underneath my vest,
Like bare feet in de Clover My heart, when you wus leavin,
Where de bees is hummin. Seemed a hornet's nest,
My tongue 'ud swell and stiffen- I felt a kind of Chokin,
.lust a word or two Stickin tight as glue
Wus all that I could stammer- Of sumthin in my throat-oh,
You think I wus luvin you? I MUST a bin a luvin you!
I'rn feelin kinder lonsum,
Seems as sumthin's gone,
And oh, de dreary night winds
Through my winders moang
I used ter like ter hear them
Swish-h and whee-ee and woo-oo-
But now they makes me shudder!
I STILL must be a luvin you!
The grasses in de medder It seems as I'm a lusin
Is not half as green, Appetite for food,
And roses wus much redder, And my old feather-pilIer's
Lilies kept more Cleang Gittin hard as wood 3
De birds don't sing as sweetly, I'm all the time a thinkin,
Skies is not as blue: Wishin it was true
I wish you hadn't gone-oh, That you wus oummin back-oh
I KNOW I am a luvin you! l'll DIE because of luvin you.
J. L. D.
HE Chair of Pharmacy was established in the University of Missis-
sippi in l906. Financial embarrassment forbade the employment of a
Professor at this time. On july lst, l908, Dr. Henry M. Faser was
elected to the Chair, and on September the 24th, l908, the doors of the depart-
ment of pharmacy were opened for the reception of students. Fifteen stu-
dents applied for entrance with the opening of the sessiong and the depart-
ment has very flattering prospects of something like thirty-five students in both
classes with the opening of the second year.
The department is admirably equipped for doing excellent workg high
and thorough standards have been established. It confidently expects to con-
tribute large service to the profession through the increasing number of grad-
uates that it shall send out from year to year.
W . yn '-
4J",. 'i' T,
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Q., 2 Q95-X Q'-JAQIV 4,
" 'T V
DR. HENRY MINOR FASER
FRANCIS HERRON ROLAND ...... President
W. C. FURR . . . . . .Vice-President
T. H. YATES .. ..... Secretary
C. E.. DAY . . . ........ .... H zstorzan
WILLIAM EDWARD BASKIN ................
U. IVI. A. A.g Sphynx Clubg Y. M. C. A.
CAREY EMERSON DAY .................
ERNEST W. BROWN ....
J. B. G. COCKRAN ............
Y. M. C. A.: U. M. A. A.
WALTER CURRY FURR ....
EDGAR MALCOLM jONES ............ .... W est Point, Va.
fi, K X115 Y. M. C. A.g U. M. A. A.
LESLIE PHILIP JOHNSON
Y. M. C. A.
GEORGE PINKNEY HARRIS ..
FRANCIS HERRON ROWLAND
A K Eg Baseball, '08-'09g Glee
THOMAS HARRIS YATES
. . . .OIcoIona
. . Liberty
. . . Durant
Club 3 Quartette.
. . .Glosler
lghilfllltlfg 0112155 fiiztnrg
HAT same Providence which caused the shipwrecked Crusoe to float to
the verdant shores of the Juan Fernandes and snatch a few unfortunate
prisoners from the savage hordes which infested the island and lay the
foundation of a civilization which rapidly grew to a world-wide renowng that
same Providence which caused the grain of corn to slip from the restless beak
of the unfortunate crow and bury itself in the fertile sands of Nanih Waiya,
burst its prison walls, and come forth to give to mankind the first seeds of the
world's greatest product, has once more blessed the human race with an extra
dose of His Divine benevolence by smiting the rock of legislative resource
and bringing forth a multiplicity of Solonic proclamations, among which the
principal one is as follows:
"Be it enacted by the legislature of Mississippi that no man or set of men
shall be allowed to measure, weigh, sell, or give away any drugs, pills, pow-
ders, liquors, or chemicals, or anything incidental thereto, without first hav-
ing stood an examination before the Pharmaceutical Board of the State and
given satisfactory evidence of his efficiency by smelling or tasting such drugs
and compounds as may be prepared by said board.
"F or every offence against the above law such offender shall be fined
not less than five dollars, or more than ten dollars, and his place of business
shall be closed up or demolished, and its contents shall be scattered to the four
winds of heaven."
The above law led to the establishing of a pharmaceutical department
at the University of Mississippi, and it forms the foundation upon which is
to stand the whole superstructure of that branch of modern science within
our blessed State, and, while we, the learned eleven-the first volunteers in
the field-would not for one moment forget our own importance, nor do the
country an injustice by diverting their attention from our preeminence nor
bow the head of reverence or toss the cap of enthusiasm to the unworthy,
yet we must acknowledge our profound gratitude to those peerless parlia-
mentarians in whose prolific brains fermented the germs of which this much
needed statute is the direct result. To them be all honor and glory forever-
may their ashes rest in peace.
While this department is yet in its infancy-this being the first year of
its promising existence-it is progressing nicely, and bids fair to become one
of the leading features of the University. It has so far exceeded the expec-
tations of its most sanguine supporters.
, .Q-Y. n
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ilkatrrnitivz at the lininvrzitg nf fllllizzizzippi
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON
PHI KAPPA PSI
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
PHI DELTA THETA
DELTA TAU DELTA
DELTA DELTA DELTA
flfxn NWX xx
Glhi Qllgapirr nf Brita Kappa Epzilnn
fEsIal:alisI1ecl April I4, l850.j
1I:l'8III'65 Ill UYDC
REV. WINN DAVID HEDLESTON, Ph. D. WILLIAM EDWARD STONE, LL. B.
:lftatres in 'illniverssitate
Class of l909
JOHN ALLEN SYKES
Class of l9I0
WINFRED COOPER ADAMS LAWSON WILLIAM MAGRUDER
XVALTER SCOTT CATCHINGS WILLIAM GREEN ROBERDS
Science, literature anb Zitrts
Class of I9lO
BETHUNE CALDWELL BERNARD
LAURA CHAIVIBLESS CANON
ROBERT IRWIN ABBAY
OLIN CLAIRE TAYLOR
Class of l9lI
Class of I9l I
THOMAS DUDLEY CHILTON
CAREY GRAY KING
HARRY RANDOLPH TUCKER
FRANCIS HERON ROLAND
Class of I9I0
ALLEN POWELL PLANT
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON
Evita liappa Epailnni Zl1'r81tvr11i1g
fFoundecl al Yale in 1844.1
COLORS: Crimson, Azure and Cold.
PUBLICATION: The Della Kappa Epsilon Quarterly.
1Rol1 of Zlctivc CIJZIDICFS
P141-Yale Univeisaiy, 1844.
Theta-Bowdoin College, 1844.
xi-Colby University, 1845.
sigmaeamheisi Unneisny, 1846.
Gamma-Vanderbilt Unneniiy. 1847.
Psi-University of Alabama, 1847.
Upsilon-Brown uinveisny, 1850.
Chi-Universiiy of Mississippi, 1850.
Bela-Uinveisiiy of Nalin Carolina, 1851.
iaiaeunivei-any of virginia, 1852.
Kappa-Miami Unaveieny, 1852.
Lambda-Kenyon College, 1852.
P1-Daiimenin College, 1853.
Io1a+-Central University of Kentucky, 1853.
Alpha Alpha-Middleburg College. 1854.
omieian-Unaveisny of Michigan, 1855.
Epsilon-Williams College, 1855.
Rho-Lafayette canege, 1855.
Tau-Hamilton College, 1858.
Mu-Colgate Unaveisiiy, 1856.
Nu-College of Cny of New Yon., 1856.
Beta Phi-Universiiy of Roehes1er, 1856.
Phi Chi-Raigeis College, 1861.
Psi Phi-DePauw University, 1866.
Gamma Phi-Wesley Universi1y, 1867.
Psi Omega-Rennselaer Polytechnic Ins1i1u1e, 1867
Bela Chi-Western Reserve College, 1868.
Delta Chi-Cornell Univeisiiy, 1870.
Delta Delta-Chicago Universiry, 1871.
Phi Gamma-Syracuse Universiry, 1871.
Gamma Beta-Columbia College, 1874.
Theta Zeta-University of California, 1876.
Alpha Chi-Trinity College, 1879.
Phi Epsilon-University of Minneso1a, 1890.
Sigma Tau-Massaehuseus lnsximure of Teehnology
Tau Lambda-Tulane University, 1898.
Alpha Phi-University of Toi-onro. 1898.
Delta Kappa-Univeisiiy of Pennsylvania, 1898.
Tau Alpha-lVleGi11 University, 1900.
Sigma Rho-Leland Sranford, jr., Universiny, 1901
Delia Pi-Universi1y of Illinois, 1904.
Rho Delta-University of Wisconsin, 1906.
Brita liappa Epailnn
Mississippi Valley Alumni Association of Delta
Chattanooga Southern Association of Delta Kappa
Western Michigan Association of Delta Kappa Epsi-
Harvard Association of Delta Kappa Epsilon.
Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of Central New
Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of lndiana.
Mountain Association of Delta Kappa Epsilon.
Western Massachusetts Delta Kappa Epsilon Alumni
Wisconsin Alumni Association of Delta Kappa Ep-
Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of Central Ten-
Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of Memphis.
Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of Texas.
Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of the State of
Ohio Valley Association of Delta Kappa Epsilon.
Delta Kappa Epsilon Club of Tuscaloosa.
Philadelphia Association of Delta Kappa Epsilon.
Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of Westem Penn-
Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of Southern Cali-
Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of Central Massa-
Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of North Carolina.
Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of New York City.
Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of New England.
The Northwestern Association of Delta Kappa Epsi-
Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of Detroit.
Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of the Pacific
Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of Washington.
Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of Rhode Island.
Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of Buffalo.
Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of Kentucky.
Delta Kappa Epsilon Association of Northern Ohio.
Delta Kappa Epsilon Club of the Northwest.
Eastern New York Association of Delta Kappa Ep-
Delta Kappa Epsilon Club of Rochester.
Delta Kappa Epsilon Club of Connecticut.
Brita ltappa Epailnn Eltratvrnitg
HE Delta Kappa Epsilon Fraternity was founded at Yale University
June 22, 1844. It was the purpose of the charter members tohave
only a local club, but opportunity soon arose to place the fraternity
in Maine, Princeton following closely, and soon thereafter the fraternity be-
gan to organize chapters in several of the states, both in the North and South.
Many of its sons have obtained distinction in both houses of Congress,
in literature and athletics, Walter Camp and Robert Cook being author-
ities on College Athletics.
The first convention of the fraternity was held in New Haven, in IS46,
and since then, with a few exceptions, conventions have been held annually
at different places throughout the United States.
The Delta Kappa Epsilon Quarterly is edited by the Council of the
Fraternity, located at II35 Broadway, New York City. The Quarterly
serves the purpose of all the chapters in touch with each other, and giving to
its members those things most interesting in fraternity life.
Down to l88I the government of the fraternity was in the hands of the
convention exclusively. ln ISSZ an advisory council was formed, and the
administration of the fraternity's affairs was placed in its hands.
Chi Chapter of Delta Kappa Epsilon was founded at the University of
Mississippi April I4, l85O, being the first fraternity founded at the Univer-
sity. From the date of its birth Chi Chapter enjoyed prosperous years con-
tinuously until the beginning of the Civil War, the active members enlisting
in the Confederate Army in l86l. During the four years of war its members
fought most valiantly for the cause of the Confederacy. After the war, in
the year IS67, Chi took new life and began upon its work determined in l850.
F rom I867 Chi has been one of the most active fraternities at the Uni-
ln I90O she celebrated her semi-centennial in the town of Oxford, Missis-
sippi, by giving her alumni chapters a banquet and dance, several of her sons
from all classes since l850 being present at that time.
In l90l Chi obtained a chapter house on the campus, which is her pres-
ent domicile. The members of Chi Chapter as well as of the other chapters
of the Delta Kappa Epsilon Fraternity, took part in everything that goes to
make up college life, and Chi has had the good fortune of getting a good
share of the laurels won on the gridiron, on the diamond, in the class honors and
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON CHAPTER HOUSE
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fEslabIisI'1ed in 1855.5
1fl.'8ll'C5 Ill UIUC
WILLIAM VAN AMBERG SULLIVAN 'JOHN ROBERT STOWERS
JAMES MCLEMORE BAIRD JAMES ELIAS PORTER
DAVID EARLE PORTER THOMAS DUDLEY ISOM
JflI8flfC5 Ill 1f8Cl.lIf8tC
RICHARD MARION LEAVELL, M. A., LL. D. ROBERT ARCHIE TORREY
JAMES WARSAW BELL, B. P. GEORGE LUCAS PADDISON, M. A
WILLIAM COLUMBUS SAMS, B. A.
:lfratres in 'lllniversitate t
Schools of Science, literature anb Brts
Class of I9I0
BARRY GILLESPIE JOHN WILLIAM DULANEY, JR.
Class of I9II
JOHN ARHTUR BELL ROBERT ELLIS CATCHINC
ROBERT GERMAN WALKER
School of Engineering
Class of I9IO
ADDISON BROOKS BOYD
School of law
Class of 1909
IVA LAMAR DORROH GEORGE LUCAS PADDISON
JOHN EDWARD REED, JR. WALTER SILLERS, JR.
Class of I9I0
HARRY DE WITT GULLEY WILLIAM COLUMBUS SAMS
ARTHUR M. MAXSON
Delta . .
Tau . .
Ellratvrnitg nf Brita limi
Founclecl at Columbia College, l847.J
1RoIl of Gbapters
. . . . . . .Columbia University
. . . .University of Pennsylvania
. . . .Trinity College
. . . .Williams College
. . . .University of Virginia
. . . .University of Mississippi
. . . .Yale-Sheffield Scientific School
. . . .Massachusetts Institute of Technology
DELTA PSI CHAPTER HOUSE
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:lfrater in Tllrbe
GEORGE GIBSON HURST
lfratres in 'dlniversitate
Class of l909
WILLIAM EDWARDS BARNETTE EMILE MOSES
CHARLES LEA NEELY ORIN OLIVER HAMPTON
Class of l9lO
LEONARD EUGENE FARLEY. B. S. JAMES GORDON GILLESPIE
JAMES MERIWETHER TAYLOR, B. A. RICE HUNTER GAITHER
Science, lltefatllre alla Eff
Class of 1909
XVILLIAM ARTHUR WOOTEN, B. A. JAMES GORDON GILLESPIE, B. S.
WILLIAM LAWRENCE BRANNON, jR., B. E.
HUGH ZOLLICOFFER BROWNE, B. S., Med. LEX WALTER HUBBARD, Med.
Class of I9l0
CLAIBORNE MCCULLOUGH PHIPPS, B. A. WILLIAM ALEXANDER TEMPLE, B. S.
PAUL RENSHAW. B. A. RICE HUNTER GAITHER. B. S.
Class of l9II
ABNER POTTS HUBERT SAGE, B. S. PAUL ZOLLICOFFER BROWNE, B. S
DAVID LABAUVE FARLEY, B. S.
Class of l9l2
RICHARD THOMAS O'NEIL. M. D. EDGAR MALCOLM JONES. M. D.
DANIEL HUNT, M. D.
PHI KAPPA PSI
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FLOWER: Sweet Pea. COLORS: Pink and Lavender.
PUBLICATION: The Shield.
GDHDTCIIS HND fllllmlll H560Cl8flOl'l6
Pennsylvania Alpha-Washington and jefferson College.
Pennsylvania Beta-Allegheny College. Pennsylvania Eta-Franklin and Marshall College.
Pennsylvania Gamma-Bucknell University. Pennsylvania Theta-LaFayette College.
Pennsylvania Epsilon-Gettysburg College. Pennsylvania Iota-University of Pennsylvania.
Pennsylvania Zeta-Dickinson College. Pennsylvania Kappa-Swarthmore College.
Easton, Pennsylvania. Lancaster, Pennsylvania. Pittsburg, Pennsylvania.
Johnstown, Pennsylvania. Meadville, Pennsylvania. Sunbury, Pennsylvania.
New Hampshire Alpha-Dartmouth College. New York Beta-Syracuse University.
Massachusetts Alpha-Amherst College. New York Gamma-Columbia University.
Rhode lsland Alpha-Brown University. New York Epsilon-Colgate University.
New York Alpha-Cornell University. New York Zeta-Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute.
Boston, Massachusetts. New York City. Syracuse, New York.
Buffalo, New York. Harvard Alumni Club, Harvard University.
Maryland Alpha-Johns Hopkins University. West Virginia Alpha-University of West Virginia
Virginia Alpha-University of Virginia. Mississippi Alpha-University of Mississippi.
Virginia Beta-Washington and Lee University. Tennessee Delta-Vanderbilt University.
Texas Alpha-University of Texas.
Washington, District of Columbia. Fairmont, West Virginia. Baltimore, Maryland.
Ohio Alpha-Ohio Wesleyan University. Indiana Beta-University of Indiana.
Ohio Beta-Wittenberg University. Indiana Delta-Purdue University.
Ohio Delta-University of Ohio. Illinois Alpha-Northwestern University.
Ohio Epsilon-Case School of Applied Science Illinois Beta-University of Chicago.
Indiana Alpha-DePauw University. Illinois Delta-University of Illinois.
Michigan Alpha-University of Michigan.
Chicago, Illinois. Bucyrus, Ohio. Columbus, Ohio. Toledo, Ohio.
Anderson, Indiana. Cincinnati, Ohio. Newarlc, Ohio. Springheld, Illinois
Indianapolis, Indiana. Cleveland, Ohio. Springfield, Ohio.
Wisconsin Alpha-University of Wisconsin Missouri Alpha-University of Missouri
Wisconsin Gamma-Beloit College. Kansas Alpha-University of Kansas.
Minnesota Alpha-University of Minnesota. Nebraska Alpha-University ol Nebraska.
Iowa Alpha-University of Iowa. California Beta-Leland Stanford University
California Gamma-University of California.
San Francisco, cairforoaa.oo1orir, Marrrrosora. Omaha, Nsiarasisa. Seattle, Washington.
Denver, Colorado. Kansas City, Missouri. si. Louis, iviassoorr. Tacoma, Wasirarrgtorr.
Minneapolis, Mroassoia. Iowa city, Iowa. Los Angeles, California. Spokane, Washington.
Dubuque, Iowa. Poriiarrsi, Oregon. Salt Laiso Cary, Utah.
ISIN Kappa Hai IFratrrnitg
HE. Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity was founded at Washington and Jef-
ferson College, Pennsylvania, February l9th, l852, by Charles P.
T. Moore and William H. Letterman. As soon as this chapter was
well on its feet, and its continued existence assured, the chapter members began
to look for new fieldsg Virginia Alpha at the University of Virginia was
founded by judge Moore in l853, and soon became the dominant chapter,
holding the position of Grand Chapter from IS56 to the outbreak of the
Civil War. Immediately expansion was begun and six new chapters were
established in one year, all but one of which still hold their charters. By
l86l, the Fraternity numbered seventeen chapters, the war, however, sus-
pended the Southern chapters and retarded the growth in the North, only one
chapter being established during the strife. As soon as peace was declared,
many of the Southern chapters were reorganized, and expansion was again
begun, so that by l870 there were twenty-seven active chapters. Since that
time the growth of the Fraternity has been steady but conservative, and the
active chapters now number forty-four. The baby chapter is Missouri Alpha,
established in the fall of l908, and a renewal of the old chapter in that insti-
Among the famous men who have been members of Phi Kappa Psi are
the following: United States Senators, Charles Sumner, Carl Schurz, I.
Mitchell, B. Foraker, Chas. Hughes, and Geo. E. Chamberlain, the
last three being, at present, members of the body from the States of Ohio, Col-
orado, and Oregon, respectively. In the House of Representatives no less
than sixty members have been wearers of the shield of Phi Kappa Psi, seven-
teen of whom are now in that body. Among college presidents, of which the
fraternity has had over a hundred, the names of Woodrow Wilson, of Prince-
ton, and Edmund James, of Illinois, are at present most prominent. Others
prominent in recent events are Theodore P. Shonts, of New York, and Gov-
ernor Herbert Hadley, of Missouri. In other circles of activity Phi Psi has
been no less prominent, having had cabinet officers, ministers, and consuls, Fed-
eral judges, district attorneys, governors, attorney generals, etc.
Mississippi Alpha was established in 1857, and continued active until
the Civil War, at which time all of her thirty-seven members entered the ranks
of the Confederacy. The war, of course, broke up the chapter, and it was
not re-established until l88l, since which time it has continued active, the
chapter roll now numbering two hundred men, many of whom have been
prominent in the affairs of this and other states.
Among the prominent Alumni of the chapter may be mentioned the fol-
lowing: Dr. S. S. Carter, Jackson, W. P. Tackett, Lexington, R. Tackett.
Meridian, John L. Buckley, Enterprise, W. l-l. Cook, Hattiesburg, W. F.
Tucker, Woodville, W. East, Senatobia, L. Farley, Hernando, lVl. E.
Denton, Belen, W. F. Stevens, Carrolltonx, H. D. Stephens, New Albany,
V. A. Griffith, Gulfport, G. G. Hurst, Oxford, G. Rencher, DeKalb'
lVl. Manning, Clarendon, Arkansas, R. E.. l-lalsell, Laurel, W. AT. Rush
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Eta Glhapter nf Sigma Glhi
fEstaIJlisl1ed in 1857.1
JfI'8fI'66 Ill 1f8Cl.lIt8f6
jOHN ELMORE HOLMES, LL. B. E. N. LOWE. M. D.
:lfratres in 'Ulrbe
BRADLEY KIMBROUGH L. P. LEAVELL
JUDGE W. A. ROANE DR. A. A. YOUNG
D. M. KIMBROUGH L. C. ANDREWS
:lfratres in 'dlntversitatc
Class of l9l0
WALTER S. RIDC-WAY PRATHER S. MCDONALD
Class of l909
IAMES E. CALHOUN ISAAC C. KNOX
Science, literature aiw Elrts
Class of l909
CLINTON S. BIC-HAM, B. S. FRANK H. LEAVELL, B. S.
RICHARDSON AYRES, B. A. and C. E.
Class of l9l0
LEONARD LEAVELL, B. A. SILAS L. DEAR, B. S.
BAXTER N. KNOX, B. A. JOHN R. C. PEYTON, B. A.
Class of l9Il
MARSHALL T. ADAMS, B. S. NORMAN IVIONAGHAN, B. S
CLARENCE S. LEAVELL, B. S.
3 V ,
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Beta-University of Wooster.
Gamma-Ohio Wesleyan University.
Epsilon-Cieorge Washington University.
Zeta-Washington and l..ee University.
Eta-University of Mississippi.
Psi-University of Virginia.
Alpha Alpha-Hobart College.
Alpha Beta-University of California.
Alpha Gamma-Ohio State University.
Alpha Epsilon-University of Nebraska.
Eta-State University of iowa.
Alpha Theta-Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
Alpha Iota-Illinois Wesleyan University.
Alpha Lambda-University of Wisconsin
Alpha Nu-University of Texas.
Alpha Xi-University of Kansas.
zmh Elyvir Enratinna
Alpha Omicron-Tulane University
Alpha Pi-Alhlpa College.
Alpha Rho-Lahlgh University.
Alpha sigma-Ualvaaally of lvllaaaaala
Alpha Upsilon-University of spalh Capalma
Alpha Phi-Cornell University.
Alpha Chi-Pennsylvania State callag
Alpha Psi-Vanderbilt University.
Alpha Omega-Leland Stanford, ,lf ualvaaply
Beta Gamma-Colorado Col lege.
Beta Delta-University of Montana
Delta Delta-Purdue University.
Zeta Zeta-Central University.
Zeta Psi-University of Cincinnati.
Eta Eta-Dartmouth College.
Theta Theta-University of Michigan.
Kappa Kappa-University of Illinois.
Lambda Lambda-Kentucky State College.
Mu Mu-West Virginia University.
Nu Nu-Columbia University.
Xi Xi-University of Missouri.
Omicron Omicron-University of Chicago.
Rho Rho-University of Maine.
Tau Tau-Washington University.
Upsilon Upsilon-University of Washington.
Phi Phi-University of Pennsylvania.
Psi Psi-Syracuse University.
Omega Omega-University of Arkansas.
Sigma Qlhi Iliraltvrnitg
COLORS: Silver, Cvolcl and Blue FLOWER: Pansy
PUBLICATIONS: Sigma Chi Quarterly and Bulletin. V
I-IE Sigma Chi Fraternity was founded at Miami University, Oxford.
Ohio, on June l0, IB55, by Isaac M. Jordan, B. P. Runkle, james F.
Caldwell, F. H. Scoly, D. W. Cooper, T. C. Bell, and W. S. Lock-
wood. Its founding was the result of a split in one of the fraternities then exist-
ing at Miami. It is one of the Miami Triad, the other members being Phi
Delta Theta and Beta Theta Pi.
The Fraternity has nearly ten thousand Alumni and fifty-nine active
chapters, besides thirty Alumni chapters. Only six active chapters are in the
South-Mississippi, Virginia, Vanderbilt, Tulane, Texas and Arkansas. The
Fraternity is stronger in the Mississippi Valley States than elsewhere, especially
in the northern states of this section, Ohio, for instance, has six chapters of
Sigma Chi within her border, this being equalled only by Pennsylvania. New
England has four chapters altogether. The attitude of the Fraternity towards
expansion is conservative. About three-fourths own houses.
The Sigma Chi Fraternity was but two years old when Eta Chapter
came into existence, making the third chapter of the Fraternity. It was the
first chapter of the South, and the fourth at the University of Mississippi. The
date of its installation was October IO, 1857. The organization of the chapter
was due to the efforts of R. Mclntosh, A. H. Gibson, W. F. McCann,
Kennon McElroy, W. Buchannan, and E.. R. Myers.
When the Civil War began and the roll of drums was heard in every
college in the land, every member of Eta enlisted in the army of the Confed-
eracy, three-fourths of whom were killed or died in service. The chapter was
reorganized directly after the war by Patrick S. Myers, H. C. Myers, B. C.
Adams, W. M. Forest, Wallace Wood, and others. The Constantine Chap-
ter, which was organized during the war, the members of which were soldiers
from both armies, was founded by Hal Yerger, of Eta, and H. S. Dixon,
As results of the efforts of the chapter and Alumni, conspicuous among
the latter of whom were W. T. Pate, B. Leavell, S. Collier, E..
Holmes, and D. M. Kimbrough, Eta Chapter, in the year l907, began to
enjoy the comforts of a chapter house. ln consideration of a liberal offer and
as a matter of accommodation to the University, the Fraternity saw fit to sell
their house to the University to be used as a professor's residence.
In the fall of the same year, work was begun on a new house, located
upon a lot which is the property of the Fraternity.
Members of Eta have, at various times, founded seven other chapters of
the Fraternity, among them being the chapters at Washington and Lee and
Virginia. Eta stands at the head of the Southern province of Sigma Chi.
Among the prominent men of the chapter are found the names of judge M.
Liddell, now President of the Alumni chapter in Manila, P. I.g Judge W. C.
Martin, of Natchezg Judge Walter Malone, of Memphis, ex-Governor A. H.
Longinog former Lieutenant Governor Harrison, W. A. Roane, present
Judge of this districtg F. A. McLain, of Cilosterg and Thomas Spight, of
Ripley, both of whom are at present serving in the lower House of Congressg
Judge W. Buchannan, General Attorney Frisco System, Hon. H. F.
Simrall, State Organizer of W. O. W.
SIGMA CHI CHAPTER HOUSE
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illlliaainaippi IEEIIIIIIIEI nf Sigma Alpha Epzilnn
:lfratres in Tllrbe
HUGH VASSAR SOMERVILLE LEM. E. OLDHAM
MURRAY C. FALKNER WILLIAM ARCHIBALD
Jfrater in ilfacultate
DAVID H. BISHOP
1fl'8tIfCS Ill 'IIIIIIVCYSIIRIIC
Class of I909
GEORGE MALORY JOHNSON
Class of I9I0
ROGER BARTON WOOTEN ALBERT NEVILLE BRADY
JOHN WESLEY THOMPSON FALKNER
Science, literature anb Elrts
Class of I909
DAWSON WILLIAMSON WINN WALTER TROTTER, JR.
s Class of I9l0
ALEXANDER MCKEE POWE
Class of I9Il
PHILIP STRINGER MONTGOMERY JOHN BUNYAN DUKE
DE WITT MARSHALL LOVE HUGH WILSON MOORE
WILLIAM CHAMBERLIN TROTTER FRANK WARREN WADLOW
CLIFFORD TROTTER FISACKERLY
Class of I9I2
ALBERT BROWN PITTS, JR.
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
Svignw Alpha Epsilon illratvrnitg
ffounded at the University of Alabama in 1856-Incorporated 1906.5
COLORS: Old Gold and Purple FLOWER: The Violet
PUBLICATIONS: The Record and Phi Alpha fsecret,
PROVINCE ALPHA-Maine, Massachusetts.
University of Maine, Boston University, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Harvard Univer-
sity, Worcester Polytechnic Institute, Dartmouth College.
PROVINCE BETA-New York, Pennsylvania.
Comell University, Columbia University, St. Stephen's College, Syracuse University, Allegheny
College, Dickinson College, Pennsylvania State College, Bucknell University, Gettysburg
College, University of Pennsylvania.
PROVINCE GAMMA-District of Columbia, Virginia, North Carolina, South Carolina.
George Washington University, University of Virginia, Washington and Lee University, Univer
sity of North Carolina, Davidson College, Wogord College.
PROVINCE DELTA-Michigan, Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Minnesota, Wisconsin.
University of Michigan, Adrian College, Mt. Union College, Ohio Wesleyan University, Univer-
sity of Cincinnati, Ohio State University, Case School of Science, Franklin College, Purdue
University, University of Indiana, Northwestern University, University of Illinois, University
of Chicago, University of Minnesota, University of W'isconsin.
PROVINCE EPsII.oN-Georgia, Alabama.
University of Georgia, Mercer University, Emory College, Georgia School of Technology, South-
em University, University of Alabama, Alabama Polytechnic Institute.
PROVINCE ZETA-Missouri, Nebraska, Arkansas, Kansas, Iowa.
University of Missouri, Washington University, University of Nebraska, University of Arkansas
University of Kansas, University of Iowa, Iowa State College.
PROVINCE ETA-Colorado, Califomia, Washington.
University of Colorado, University of Denver, Colorado School of Mines, Leland Stanford, jr.,
University, University of California, University of Washington.
PROVINCE THETA-Louisiana, Mississippi, Texas.
Louisiana State University, Tulane University, University of Mississippi, University of Texas.
PROVINCE IOTA-Kentucky, Tennessee.
Central University, Bethel College, Kentucky State University, Southwestem Presbyterian Univer-
sity, Cumberland University, Vanderbilt University, University of Tennessee, University of
the South, Union University.
Columbia, South Carolina.
Kansas City, Missouri
Little Rock, Arkansas.
Los Angeles, Califomia.
New Orleans, Louisiana.
New York, New York.
Raleigh, North Carolina.
Schenectady, New York.
St. Louis, Missouri.
Madison, Wisconsin. Xvashington, District of Columbia.
Eizinrg nf Sigma Alpha Epsilon
N the ninth day of March, IS56, Noble Leslie DeVotie founded Sigma
Alpha Epsilon at the University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Alabama.
Only a short time after Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded, the
great Civil War begun and DeVotie, heeding the call of his country, went to
the front. He was not permitted long to fight for his country's cause, being
among the hrst to fall on the field of battle.
One after another the founders have passed away, until now only one
survives, Colonel John B. Rudolph, of Pleasant Hill, Alabama.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon has met with some discouragement in the course of
her growth, but withal she has Hourished until now her membership is fifteen
thousand, tive hundred of which are active members.
The Fraternity is divided into provinces, nine in number, and again the
provinces are divided into chapters, seventy-one in number, forty-nine of which
have chapter houses. The governing body is a Supreme Council.
As early as l892, Sigma Alpha Epsilon was a corporate body, incor-
porated under the laws of the State of Tennessee. In I906, it was discovered
that at the time of incorporation there were some legal technicalities omitted
and that the incorporation was null and void. In that same year, March 9th,
IQO6, just fifty years after the founding, to the day, Sigma Alpha Epsilon
was again incorporated under the laws of the State of Illinois.
Mississippi Gamma, founded by B. Manlone, of Vanderbilt Univer-
sity, was the sixteenth chapter chartered by Sigma Alpha Epsilon, and 'was
established in May, IS66. It was the fifth national fraternity to enter the
University of Mississippi.
There were six charter members, among whom were L. C. Lamar,
Judge C. B. Howery, United States Supreme Judge of Court of Claimsg and
Judge Hiram Cassidy. Prominent among its Alumni are: L. C. Lamar,
judge C. B. Howery, United States Supreme Judge of Court of Claims,
Champe Marshall, Supreme Court Judge of Missouri, Professor W. Pro-
vine, and C. B. Ames, of Oklahoma.
Prominent Sigma Alpha E.psilon's in the State are: I-lon. T. U. Sisson,
Member of Congress, Judge Garrard Harris, and Professor D. H. Bishop.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon has thirty Northern chapters and forty-one South-
ern. The first Northern chapter to receive a charter from the Fraternity was
Gettysburg College, Pennsylvania, in ISB3.
There are forty-five Alumni Associations, the largest of which is Atlanta,
Georgia, with a membership of five hundred, and New York City next, with a
membership of four hundred and fifty.
The Fraternity flower is the violet, and old gold and royal purple the
colors. Publications: The Record, Phi Alpha fsecretl , Lion's Pam fsecretl ,
Convention Daily, Province Annual, Chapter Letters and History of the
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ifratres in 'dllniversitate
Class of l909
GEORGE W. MCCABE FAISON H. SMITH
NORFLEET RUFFIN SLEDGE
Class of l9l0
FRANK COLLINS LEE SWANSON NILES
FRED M. WITTY
Class of I909
LUCIUS POLK JONES
Class of l9l0
WILLIAM T. WYNN D. NEELY POWERS
Class of l9Il
A. FRANK GARDNER E. B. SMITH
J. CLARENCE FAIR SAM J. FOOSE
:lfratres in 'tllrbe
BEM PRICE, '02, RELBUE PRICE, '94.
T. W. YATES, '87.
PHI DELTA THETA
ight Evita Elyria Iiraternitg
Alabama Alpha H8771-University of Alabama, University, Alabama.
Alabama Beta 08791-Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Alabama.
California Alpha fl873J-University of Califomia, Berkeley, Califomia.
Califomia Beta fl89lJ-Leland Stanford Junior University, Stanford Univer
Colorado Alpha 09021-University of Colorado, Boulder, Colorado.
Georgia Alpha H8704-University of Georgia, Athens, Georgia
Georgia Beta fl87lJ-Emory College, Oxford, Georgia.
Georgia Gamma H8721-Mercer University, Macon, Georgia.
Georgia Delta 09025-Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Georgia.
Illinois Alpha 0859,-Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois.
Illinois Beta H8651-University of Chicago, Chicago, Illinois.
Illinois Delta fI87Ij-Knox College, Galesburg, Illinois.
Illinois Zeta H8791-Lombard College, Galesburg, Illinois.
Illinois Eta H8931-University of Illinois, Champaign, Illinois.
Indiana Alpha H8491-Indiana University, Bloomington, Indiana.
Indiana Beta fl850J-Wabash College, Crawfordsville, Indiana.
Indiana Gamma 08591-Butler University, Irvington, Indiana.
Indiana Delta H8601-Franklin College, Franklin, Indiana.
Indiana Epsilon fl860j-Hanover College, Hanover, Indiana.
Indiana Zeta H8681-DePauw University, Greencastle, Indiana.
Indiana Theta fl893j-Purdue University, West La Fayette, Indiana.
Iowa Alpha USYU-Iowa Wesleyan University, Mount Pleasant, Iowa.
Iowa Beta H8821-University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa.
Kansas Alpha 0882,-University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kansas.
Kentucky Alpha-Delta H8501-Central University, Danville, Kentucky.
Kentucky Epsilon fl90lJ-Kentucky State University, Lexington, Kentucky.
Louisiana Alpha 0899,-Tulane University, New Orleans, Louisiana.
Maine Alpha H8841-Colby College, Waterw'ille, Maine.
Massachusetts Alpha fl886Q-Williams College, Williamstown, Massachusetts.
Massachusetts Beta 0888,-Amherst College, Amherst, Massachusetts.
Michigan Alpha H8641--University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan.
Minnesota Alpha USSIJ-University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota.
Mississippi Alpha H8771-University of Mississippi, University, Mississippi.
Missouri Alpha fl870D-University of Missouri, Columbia, Missouri
Missouri Beta fl880J-Westminster College, Fulton, Missouri.
Missouri Gamma fl89lj-Washington University, St. Louis, Missouri
Nebraska Alpha fl875DQUniversity of Nebraska, Lincoln, Nebraska.
New Hampshire Alpha 08841-Dartmouth College, Hanover, New Hampshire.
New York Alpha H8722-Cornell University, Ithaca, New York.
New York Beta 08835-Union University, Schenectady, New York.
New York Delta H8841-Columbia University, New York, New York.
New York Epsilon USSD-Syracuse University, Syracuse, New York.
North Carolina Beta 0885,-University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill.
Ohio Alpha fl884j-Miami University, Oxford, Ohio.
Ohio Beta 08601-Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware, Ohio.
Ohio Gamma fl868j-Ohio University, Athens, Ohio.
Ohio Zeta H8831-Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio.
Ohio Eta H8960-Case School of Applied Science, Cleveland, Ohio.
Ohio, Theta fl898j-University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio.
Ontario Alpha 0906,-University of Toronto, Toronto, Canada.
Pennsylvania Alpha H8732-Lafayette College, Easton, Pennsylvania.
Pennsylvania Beta U875J-Pennsylvania College, Gettysburg, Pennsylvania.
Pennsylvania Gamma fl875j-Washington and Jefferson College, Washington, Pennsylvania
Pennsylvania Delta 0879,-Allegheny College, Meadville, Pa.
Pennsylvania Epsilon fl900Q-Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pennsylvania.
Pennsylvania Zeta H8831-University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
Pennsylvania Eta 08871-Lehigh University, South Bethlehem, Pennsylvania.
Pennsylvania Theta fl904D-Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pennsylvania
Quebec Alpha 09021-McGill University, Montreal, Canada.
Rhode Island Alpha 0889,-Brown University, Providence, Rhode Island.
South Dakota Alpha H9061-University of South Dakota, Vermillion, South Dakota.
Tennessee Alpha 08761-Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tennessee.
Tennessee Beta 08831-University of the South, Sewanee, Tennessee
Texas Beta H8831-University of Texas, Austin, Texas.
Texas Gamma fl886D-Southwestern University, Georgetown, Texas.
Vermont Alpha fl879j-University of Vermont, Burlington, Vermont.
Virginia Beta USB,-University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Virginia.
Virginia Gamma H8741--Randolph-Macon College, Ashland, Virginia.
Virginia Zeta QISSYJ-Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Virginia.
Washington Alpha U900D-University of Washington, Seattle, Washington.
Wisconsin Alpha 118571 University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin.
Annual Alumni Day, March l5th.
Arkansas-Fort Smith CI9041.
California-Los Angeles 08881.
San Francisco 118861.
Colorado-Denver H8931 .
District of Columbia-Washington
Elkhart and Goshen CI9051
Ft. Wayne U9061.
South Bend U9061
lowa-Des Moines 09081.
Mt. Pleasant 09051.
Sioux City H9041
Louisiana-New Orleans CI8971.
Harvard University H9001
Mexico-City of Mexico H9071
Minneapolis and St. Paul 08851.
Mississippi-Greenwood fl 9061 .
Missouri-Fulton H9061 .
Kansas City 118851.
St. Louis 118871.
New York-New York H8841
Columbus-C l 8981.
Oklahoma-Oklahoma City H9031
Rhode Island-Providence C1898
Utah-Salt Lake City H8911
Vermont-Burlington 119041 .
Washington-Seattle H9001 .
Vvisconsin-La Crosse 118861.
Hhi Betta Ehvta Ffratvrnitg
FLOWER: White Camation COLORS: Argent and Azure
PUBLICATIONS: Scroll and Palladium fsecretj
HI DELTA TI-IETA was founded at Miami University, Oxford,
Ohio, December 26, 1848, by Robert Morrison, '49, John M. Wilson,
'49, ,lohn W. Lindley, '50g Robert Drake, '50, Ardivan W. Rod-
gers, '51, and Andrew W. Rodgers, '51, none of whom are now living.
During the first two years of its life, three additional charters were
granted, and before the Civil War the chapter roll had grown to seventeen.
Only one chapter-Michigan Alpha-was added during these four years of
strife, though four became temporarily inactive. During its third decade-
l869-l879-the fraternity entered thirty-four institutions, half of which were
Southern, in the next-l 879-l 889-twenty-six chapters were chartered, being
located in various sections. Thus is may be seen that 66 per cent. of its
chapters were installed between l869 and l889. Charters have been granted
to eight chapters during the present century.
At present, Phi Delta Theta has seventy-one active chapters, seventy-
live Alumni clubs ftwo of which are located in Mississippi, Greenwood and
Meridianl, and a membership of I7 ,OOO
National conventions are held bi-enniallyg alternating with them occur
Mississippi Alpha, the forty-seventh chapter, was organized after this
manner. In February, I877, Mr. W. B. Palmer, of the Georgia Beta
Chapter, wrote Miss Kate Carothers, who afterwards married Judge B. T.
Kimbrough, and asked that she recommend to him a young man suitable
to organize a chapter here. This she did, having selected Enoch Asbury
Enochs, '79, of Crystal Springs. After correspondence had been carried
on for some time with Mr. Palmer, Mr. Enochs decided to accept the pledges
of Phi Delta Theta, and solicited Messrs. W. Smith, '78, l... Harris,
'SOQ M. Catchings, '8l, and C. D. Butler, '83, to join with him in the
petition for a charter. A charter was granted, and Mississippi Alpha of
Phi Delta Theta was installed March 25, IB77. Since that time 237 men
have become Phis through the efforts of this chapter.
Miss Carothers was the only lady ever officially recognized by Missis-
sippi Alpha, in that she was made an honorary member-the chapter en-
deavoring thus to show their appreciation of her efforts, which had resulted
as stated above.
Prominent men of Mississippi Alpha: W. S. Hill, member of Con-
gress, M. W. Beck, Georgia Supreme Court Judgeg Monroe McClurg, ex-
Attorney-Cieneral of Mississippig E. T. Woolridge, U. S. Custom Serviceg
W. A. Anderson, U. S. Custom Serviceg Stone Deavons, ex-Chancellor,
C. L. Sively, C-eneral Counsel of Y. fx M. V. Railroad, and Division Coun-
sel of l. C. Railroadg L. M. Southworth, ex-Captain U. S. Army, W. A.
McCain, First Lieutenant U. S. Cavalryg A. McCain, Ensign U. S.
Navyg S. D. Neill, ex-District Attorney: C. Quekemeyer, Second Lieu-
tenant U. S. Army.
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fCl1apter Founded as Rainbow Fratemity, l884. Consolidated with Delta Tau Delta, I886.Q
1fl'8fl'65 lll jfRCllIt8t6
A. A. KINCANNON, A. B., M. S., L.L.D. S. P. WALKER, B. A
:lfratres in Universitate
Class of 1909
Science, literature anb Etrt
Class of l909
JOSEPH STEEN BELL, B. S. AKIN BROOKE, B. A
Class of l9l0
JOSEPH S. RICE, B. A. ROBERT CLIFTON RAY, B. S.
GEORGE L. BASKIN, B. S. EDWARD BASKIN MILLER, B. S
ELVIS LUCAS MYERS, B. S. YANCY D. HARRISON, B. S.
DELTA TAU DELTA
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fFounded at Bethany College in l800g Rainbow Founded at University of Mississippi in l848
Consolidated in I886.J
Lambda-Vaderbilt University, Nashville, Tennessee.
Pi-University of Mississippi, University, Mississippi.
Phi-Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va.
Epsilon-Emory College, Oxford, Georgia.
Theta-University of the South, Sewanee, Tennessee.
Iota-University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Virginia.
Xi-Tulane University, New Orleans, Louisiana.
Gamma Eta-Cneorge Washington University, Washington, D. C
Gamma Iota-University of Texas, Austin, Texas.
Omicron-University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa.
Gamma-University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wisconsm.
Eta--University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota.
Kappa-University of Colorado, Boulder. Colorado.
Pi-Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois.
Rho-Leland Stanford, -Ir., University, Stanford University,
Tau-University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Nebraska.
Psi-University of Illinois, Champaign, Illinois.
Omega-University of California, Berkeley, California.
Gamma Alpha-University of Chicago, Chicago, Illinois.
Gamma Beta-Armour Institute of Technology, Chicago, Illinois.
C-amma Theta-Baker University, Baldwin, Kansas.
Gamma Kappa-University of Missouri, Columbia, Missouri
Beta-Ohio University, Athens, Georgia.
Delta-University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan.
Epsilon--Albion College, Albion, Michigan.
Brita Elan Brita Ziratvrnitg
COLORS: Old Gold, Purple and White FLOWER: Pansy
PUBLicA'rioN: The Rainbow
HE Delta Tau Delta Fraternity was founded at Bethany College,
West Virginia, fthen Virginiaj, May, l859. The Alpha Chapter
flourished for more than two years and was popular with Faculty and
students. In l86l, on account of the Civil,War, it disbanded and the mem-
bers went either to their respective homes or to the army. Prior to the sus-
pension of the college three other chapters had been established: Beta, at
Jefferson College, Canonsburg, Pa., Gamma, at West Liberty College, Vir-
ginia, and Delta, at Monongahela Academy. The Civil War was disas-
trous to Delta Tau Delta, every chapter being disorganized.
In l86Z Wm. H. Hinds returned to Washington College and found
that all the members of his and the other chapters had gone to war or had
failed to return to college. By his faithful efforts he revived all the chapters.
Pi Chapter of Delta Tau Delta was organized as S. A. Chapter of
the Rainbow, or W. W. W. Fraternity, in 1848, at the University of Mis-
sissippi. This fraternity was strictly a Southern fraternity. It did not
favor expansion and was never a fraternity of many chapters.
When the University closed on account of the war, the Rainbow Pra-
ternity was disorganized, but on the re-opening of the University after the
war the fraternity was re-established by John Horton McKie, of Oxford,
Miss. During a varied career of thirty-five years the fraternity had adhered
to the policy of non-extension, but about l880 its views toward extension
changed, and in January, l886, it consolidated with the Delta Tau Delta
Fraternity. At the time of consolidation there were but two chapters of the
Rainbow Fraternity, at Mississippi and Vanderbilt. i
Since ISS6 Delta Tau Delta has grown very rapidly, having chapters
in nearly all the large institutions of the United States, a total of fifty
Among the Alumni of Pi Chapter are to be found Congressman Ben.
Humphreys, of Cireenwoodg Chancellor A. A. Kincannong Rev. P. T.
Sears, Rector of Christ's Church, Houston, Texas, R. E. Wilbourn, City
Attorney of Meridian, Miss., and M. McDowell, of Jackson, Miss.
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Alpha Hpzilnn Olhaptrr nf Kappa Alpha
Jfratres in 'Illniversttate
Class of I909
CLAUDE EDWARD HILL HUGH BUDINOT GILLESPIE
HENRY JACKSON BROTHERS DANIEL R. MCGEHEE
CIass of l9I0
CHALIVIERS IVIEEK WILLIAMSON, JR.
SCICIIC6, llitefatllfe ano BFI
Class of l9I0
MARTIN SENETTE CONNER WILLIAM COLEMAN BRANTON
Class of I9Il
JOHN CHAMBLESS NORFLEET EMMONS NATHANIEL LIGON
BENJAMIN MCCLELLAND STEVENS JOHN HILLMAN MCLAIN
JIM MONEY VARDAMAN ALONZO CHURCH LEE, JR.
iliappa Alpha Fllratrrniig
fl7ouncled at Nvashington and Lee University, I865.j
COLORS: Old Gold ancl Crimson FLOWERS: Red Rose and Magnolia
PUBLICATION: Kappa Alpha fournul
A Clive Chapters.
Alpha-Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Virginia
Gamma-University of Georgia, Athens, Georgia.
Delta-Wofford College, Spartanburg, South Carolina.
Epsilon-Emory College, Oxford, Georgia.
Zeta-Randolph-Macon College, Ashland, Virginia.
Eta-Richmond College, Richmond, Virginia.
Theta-Kentucky State College, Lexington, Kentucky.
Kappa-Mercer University, lVlacon, Georgia.
Lambda-University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Virginia.
Nu-Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Auburn, Alabama.
Xi-Southwestern University, Georgetown, Texas.
Pi-University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tennessee.
Sigma-Davidson College, Daviclson, North Carolina.
Upsilon-University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, North Carolina.
Phi-Southern University, Greensboro, Alabama.
Chi-Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tennessee.
Alpha Gamma-Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, Louisiana
Psi-Tulane University, New Orleans, Louisiana.
Alpha Alpha-University of the South, Sewanee, Tennessee.
Alpha Beta-University of Alabama, University, Alabama.
Alpha Delta-William Jewell College, Liberty Missouri.
Zeta-William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Virginia.
Eta-Westminster College, Fulton, Missouri.
Theta-Kentucky University, Lexington, Kentucky.
Kappa-University of Missouri, Columbia, Missouri.
Lambda-johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Maryland.
Mu-Millsaps College, Jackson, Mississippi.
Nu-The George Washington University, Washington, D. C.
Xi-University of California, Berkeley, California.
Omicron--University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Arkansas
Pi-Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Stanford, California.
Rho-West Virginia University, Morgantown, West Virginia.
Sigma-Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta, Georgia.
Tau-Hampden-Sidney College, Hampden-Sidney, Virginia.
Upsilon-University of Mississippi, University, Mississippi.
Phi-Trinity College, Durham, North Carolina.
Chi-Kentucky Wesleyan University, Winchester, Kentucky.
Omega-N. C. A. and M. College, Raleigh, North Carolina
Alpha-Missouri School of Mines, Rolla, Missouri.
Beta-Bethany College, Bethany, West Virginia.
Gamma-College of Charleston, Charleston, South Carolina.
Delta-Georgetown College, Georgetown, Ketnucky.
Epsilon-Delaware College, Newark, Delaware.
Zeta-University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida.
Eta-University of Oklahoma, Narman, Oklahoma.
Theta-Washington University, St. Louis, Missouri
Omicron-University of Texas, Austin, Texas.
Omega-Central University of Kentucky, Danville, Kentucky.
The Order has now sixty Alumni chapters also.
liappa Alpha Zllratvrniig
HE Kappa Alpha Order fSouthernD was founded at Washington Col-
lege, now Washington and Lee University, in 1865, by a band of
young men who had served in the armies of the South during the
Civil War. The order, as its badge, the shield and cross, signifies, is of a
military-religious nature, and being founded by Confederate soldiers at
the end of their struggle, is based on the chivalric principles so dear to the
Southern gentleman. Naturally, the order is characteristically Southern, typi-
fying the age of chivalry as it bloomed in Dixie before the war, and perpet-
uating its noble ideals to posterity. Its motto, "Dieu et les Dames," be-
spealcs its ideals, its Southern locality and traditions, the essence of its indi-
Tian Gllpaptrr nf Glhi Gbmrga
fCI1apter founded as Sigma Tau, I896, consolidated with Chi Omega, 1899.1
Evororee Ill mfbe
KATHARINE BOGARD MARY VIC ROWLAND
SALLIE BURNS MABELLE SMITH
ANNIE CHANDLER MARY HARTWELL SOMERVILLE
JULIA COMPTON LYNDA SULTAN
MARY LOUISE NEILSON EDITH WARDLOW
ELMA MEEK MRS. HUBERT THOMISON
Sorores ill mIlIVer5Itat6
Class of l909
MARY ROSELYN GLENN, B. S. PAULINE WRIGHT, B. S
EDNA GERTRUDE BUFKIN, B. A.
Class of I9I0
ANNIE W. MCBRIDE, B. A. FLORENCE HEDDLESTON, B. S
ANNE HEARD AUCUSTUS, IVI. A. HAZEL DELLA HOPE, B. S.
Class of l9II
MARGUERITE ST. CLAIR WETTLIN, B. A. ELGENIA LEFTWICH, B. A
GRACE WATKINS, B. S. BESS CAROTHERS. B. A.
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Psi-University of Arlcansas.
Tau-University of Mississippi.
Sigma-Randolph-Macon Womans College.
Rho--Tulane University, Newcomb College
Pi-University of Tennessee.
Omicron-University of Illinois.
Nu-University of Wisconsin.
Mu-University of California.
Lambcla-University of Kansas.
Kappa-University of Nebraska.
ty of Texas.
Theta-West Virginia University.
Eta-University of Michigan.
Zeta-University of Colorado.
Epsilon-Columbia University, Barnard Colleg
Gamma-Florida State College for Women.
Phi Alpha-George Washington University.
Washington City Al
Kansas City Alumnze.
New York City Alumnae
New Orleans Alumnae.
Qlhi GBIUPQEI ilirairrnitg
COLORS: Cardinal and Straw FLOWER: White Carnatio
PUBLICATIONS: Eleusis, and Myslagogue fsecretj
HE Chi Omega Fraternity was organized April 5, l895, at the Uni-
versity of Arkansas by Ina May Boles, ,Iobelle Holcombe, Alice
Carey Simonds and Jeannie Maie Vinoenheller, assisted by Dr. Chas.
Richardson, who was made the only honorary member of the frater-
nity. There are twenty-two active chapters and thirteen alumna chapters,
one in New York City representing ten chapters. The Fraternity is also rep-
resented in Hawaii and in Cuba. Chi Cmega has a membership of l,400.
The next national convention meets in Lexington, Kentucky, in June, l9l0.
Sigma Tau was organized April I6, l896. There were fifteen char-
ter members: Annie Chandler, Minnie Smith fMrs. W. Holtj, Eliz-
abeth Cowan, Alice M. Borchert, Julia Murry fMrs. R. A. Coxl, Anna
Vineyard, Henrietta Corinne Little fMrs. D. Templetonl, Emma Borchert,
Annie Belle Wilson, Carrie B. Cary, Corrie Jones CMrs. O. A. Hans-
broughl, Bertie S. Byrnes fMrs. H. Hartl, Beda Jorgersonfg Minnie
H. Brown, Lynne B. West fMrs. Hintonl.
On November 4, l899, Sigma Tau was enrolled as Tau Chapter of Chi
Omega, this being the first national girls' fraternity introduced into the Uni-
versity of Mississippi. The members at the time of the consolidation were
Elizabeth Cowan, julia Compton, Lynda Sultan, Helen Bridges fMrs. W.
W. Ellisj, Fannie Mosby fMrs. M. Farrierj, Nan Meekfc The member-
ship of Tau Chapter is seventy-two. In l903, Edith Wardlow of Tau was
president of the general fraternity.
Qlhi Glhapirr nf Brita Evita Brita
CChapter founded as Tau Delta Theta. I896 Consolidated with Della Delta Delta, l904.J
QOYOYC5 in mfbe
MRS. W. S. LEATHERS MRS. C. S. BROWN
ANNIE KIMIVIONS NELLIE KIIVIMONS
CHRISTINE JOHNSON DAISY PLANT
Sorores in 'fllnivcrsitate
Class of l9l0
LOULIE MAY JOHNSON
SCICIICC, 'JLIt6l'8fllI'C FIND BFI
Class of I9l0
IDALINE E. CAYCE, B. A.
Class of I9II
LOIS HARALSON, B. A. CARRIE C. COZINE, B. S.
LILLIAN YATES, B. S. LOTTIE WHITEWAY, B. S.
ADA MILLER, B. S. DIXIE GOWDY, B. A.
ALICE JOHNSON, B. A. SUSIE MAY JOHNSON, B. A
DELTA DELTA DELTA
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GAMMA-Adrian College, Adrian, Michigan.
LAMBDA-Baker University, Baldwin, Kansas
Xl-XVoman's College, Baltimore, Maryland.
RHO-Bamard College, New York City.
ALPHA-Boston University, Boston, Massachusetts.
TAU-Bucknell University, Lewisburg, Pennsylvania.
Pi-University of California, Buckley, Califomia.
ALPHA UPSILON-Colby College, Waterville, Maine.
ZETA-University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio.
DELTA ALPHA-DePauw University, Greencastle, Indiana.
PHI-State University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa.
EPSILON-Knox College, Galesburg, Illinois.
THETA-University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota.
CHI-University of Mississippi, Oxford, Mississippi.
KAPPA-University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Nebraska.
UPSILON-Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois
NU-Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio.
PSI-University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
ALPHA Xl-Randolph-Macon Womm1's College, Lynchburg,
BETA-St. Lawrence University, Canton, New York.
DELTA-Simpson College, Inclianola, Iowa.
OMICRON-SYYBCUSC University, Syracuse, New York.
BETA ZETA-Transylvania University, Lexington, Kentucky.
ETA-University of Vermont, Burlington, Vermont.
MU-University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin.
SIGMA-Wesleyan University, Middleton, Connecticut.
OMEGA-Leland Stanford University, Los Angeles, California
Brita Evita Evita Illraternitg
CoLoRs: Silver, Gold and Blue FLOWER: Pansy
PUBLICATIONS: Tridcnl, Triton fsecretl
ELTA DELTA DELTA was founded at Boston University on
Thanksgiving Eve, l888, by Sarah Ida Shaw, Eleanor Dorcas Pond,
Florence lsabelle Stewart, and Isabel Morgan Breed. The Fraternity
has at present twenty-seven active chapters, eighteen Alumnae Associations,
and a membership of two thousand. Three degrees are taken, the Trident
degree by pledges, the Stars and Crescent degree by college students and the
Graduate degree by Alumnae.
Tau Delta Theta, a local sorority, was founded in IS96. September 22,
l904, Tau Delta Theta was installed as Chi Chapter of Delta Delta Delta,
and, though the second national sorority introduced at the University of Miss-
issippi, it is the oldest.
Qvllrnir Strangvrs within Lbur Gaim
CHANCELLOR A. A. KINCANNON
PROFESSOR A. L. BONDURANT .
DR. F. L. RILEY .................
DR. C. S. BROWN ....
DR. ALFRED HUME ....
DR. 1. O. DEUPREE
DR. J. B. BULLITT ........
DR. T. H. SOMERVILLE ....
PROFESSOR J. w. BELL .........
PROFESSOR ROBERT TORREY ..
PROFESSOR O. L, PADDISON
PROFESSOR J. E. HOLMES ....
PROFESSOR O. LONGEST
DR. E. N. LOWE .............
PROFESSOR D. H. BISHOP ....
J. S. RHODES
B. H. BRISCOE ....
L. D. REED .......
R. P. MITCHELL ....
j. P. ALEXANDER
H. M. BADDLEY
T. F. PAINE .......
L. K. CARLTON .....
. . . . .Delta Tau Delta
. . . . . .Kappa Sigma
. . . . .Phi Beta Kappa
. . . . .Phi Beta Kappa
.Beta Theta Pi
. . . . . .Phi Gamma Delta
. . . .Phi Gamma Della
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
. . . .Kappa Sigma
. . . .Kappa Sigma
. . . .Kappa Sigma
. . . .Kappa Sigma
. . . . .Alpha Tau Omega
.......Bela Theta Pi
. . . . .Pi Kappa Alpha
PHI SIGMA LITERARY SOCIETY
Cbiiirvrn nf Phi Sigma
I 908- I 909
President ...... .
Vice-President . . . .
Secretary . . .
Censor . . .
Doorlfeepcr . . .
Presidenl . . .
Crific . .
Censor . . .
Treasurer . .
Doorffeeper . .
FURR, R. H. ..
WATK1Ns, J. P.
NEWSOM, T. C.
LEAVELL, F. H.
NICHOLS, J. L.
. . . .NEWSOM T
. . . .RUSSELL A
. . . .DICKERSON
. . . . .RUCKER
. . . .WATKINS
. . . .COULTER
. . . .SPENCER
.C. R. BERRY
C. M. PHIPPS
M. F. PIERCE
T. M. FULLER
T. C. NEWSOM
dl. l'.-Jimi Xkfgrin?-"Lovers of Wisdom."
C. L. S. V. E.. N.-Causa laeled sed vis es! nolissima-"The reason is hidden but the force appears
ABNEY, j. S.
ABNEY, M. G.
ALDRICH. M. F.
BALL, T. H.
BELL, B. M.
BRATTON, T. S.
BRYAN, H. M.
BERRY, C. R.
CHESTEEN, G. D.
CLARK, A. B.
COOPER, F. D.
COULTER, B. L.
coox. o. B.
DBDBAUX, o. 1.
DICKERSON, L. E.
DORSEY, H. C.
FULLER. W. L.
nf lihi Sigma Tllitvrarg Snrirtg
FULLER, T. M.
FURR. R. H.
GUESS, R. M.
Kms, c. G.
LBAVBLL, F. H.
LBAVBLL, R. Q.
MCINTYRE, W. E.
LEAVELL, C. S.
MOAK. B. F.
MQLBAN, 1. H.
NBWSOM, T. C.
NICHOLS, J. L.
PHIPPS. c. M.
PIERCE, M. F.
POWERS, D. N.
PUCKBTT, B. F.
RANKIN, J. B.
RAMSEY, A. H.
RUSSELL, A. B.
RUBLE, F. R.
RUBLE, M. F.
RAYBURN. s. B.
SLAY. R. J.
SPENCER, s. B.
TENNYSON, S. P
WATKINS, j. P.
WOOTEN, W. A.
WOOD, B. O.
MCC-EHEE.. W. H.
JONES, j. I. GILMER, N. Q.
Mvrmvan Elitvrarg Snrieig
Isl Term 2d Term 3d Term
Fnsident ........ ..... B USBY, E. L. DULANEY, J. W. BRICKELL, H. H.
Vice-Presideiiz .,.,...... HOLLAND, H. CRAWLEY, D. E. MCCALL, J. W.
Secrelary ........ ..... R AY, R. P. RAY, R. P. VARDAMAN, J. M
Censor. .. ..... FARLEY, D. L. JOHNSON, A. B. TIPTON, S. P.
Critic. .. . ..... BROWNE, H. Z. RENSHAW, PAUL BUSBY, E. L.
Chaplain. .. ,.... LIGON, E. L. HARGIS, A. B. BRIDGES
Diwrkeeper.. ..... GRAVES, W. R. BUSBY, E. L. DULANEY, J. W.
Trwsiirer.. ...,. JOHNSON, H. G. JOHNSON, H. G. JOHNSON, H. G.
Y. HARRISON H. Z. BROWNE
H. HOLLAND J. D. REEDY
C. W. ROBINSON
D. E. CRAWLEY
A. P. HUDSON
A. P. H. SAGE
W. R. GRAVES
D. s. SHACKELFORD
L. P. JOHNSON
H. z. BROWNE
S. P. TIPTON G. T. BUCK
B. N. WALKER F. H. KING
A. STREET T. T. UPSHUR
D. L. FARLEY J. W. DULANEY
L. E. FARLEY G. A. BROWN
J. S. RHODES M. T. ADAMS
E. L. BUSBY P. RENSHAW
A. B. HARGIS E. N. LIGON
A. B. JOHNSON CORDILL
H. H. BRICKELL, JR. W. P. BEAN, JR.
J. M. VARDAMAN J. S. RICE
R. P. RAY J. G. BRIDGES
G. M. TURNER L. H. GRAVES
T. T. SMITH H. G. JOHNSON
W. C. STOKES P. Z. BROWNE
J. H. WHEELER
HERMEAN LITERARY SOCIETY
liartlyruir Eitrrarg Svuririg
HATTIE MACEE .... ...... P resident
LOIS HARALSON Vice-Pmidenl
ELISE RUTLEDGE .... S ecre lary
HATTIE WATKINS ..... .. Chaplain
MARY MOORE DAWSON .... .... . . .... Ccnsor
ANNE AUGUSTUS NANNIE LACEY
LAURIE BAILEY ELGENIA LEFTWICH
JULIA BAKER HATTIE MAGEE
EDNA BUFKIN ADA MILLER
EDITH CAYCE JOSEPHINE RAYMOND
SALLIE CLIFTON BERTHA ROARK
MARY MOORE DAWSON ELISE RUTLEDGE
LOIS HARALSON LILLIE BELLE SMALLWOOD
MARIE EMMA HUGHSTON GRACE WATKINS
MAY JOHNSON HATTIE WATKINS
'-Q . s f' 1 A
1' " J 1 "
Eich vergessen 11110 11icht liche11
Zmcifle lliCbf, 0as kz11111 ich IliCl3I,
'UUICIIII ich 0ich vergesseii s0ll,
fihusst Ull alles 111e110e11g
Zlll D219 t5ch011e, all 0as GIIIC
llhiisste mich 11erble110e11.
lD0glei11 si11ge11 Jfri1'hli11gs:1ILie0er
'lllnter gr1111e11 Z111eige11g
JBl11111111e11 bli1'he11 ill 0em 'lllllaloe
Die gen ihimmel 5eige11.
Ellles !5ClJ6ll6 i11 Der 'lllllelf
Elll 011s Wloloe, Eviisse,
:lfliistert immer 11011 Dir selbst,
1fiel'11 0ie :5ter11lei11 11011 0em 1himmel.
Die so heiter f1111hel11g
Glllg 0ie 1501111' aut ewig unter,
'1Liess' mich 98115 ill Ellllhclllj
Schwerer 111'd1"s nicht, w D11 '1Liebe!
1f'11r 0ie Saat 0er ililliese.
ills fiir mich, OIJII' oich 311 leben,
'JLiebliche '1Olll56 !
OXFORD fPfIH 1
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oxrofpa QAM! W
, on-0 420 fm .
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WZ? ffWfPfM!.f ff0f.D4J4,1ffp4,yf '
0071 BALL, BME BW
BASKET' BALL, 'TEN N115 Z
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Razzle Dazzle! Hobble! Cobble!
Sis! Boom! Bah!
Rah! Rah! Rah.
U. M. Rah! U. M. Rah!
U. M. Tiger! Sis, Boom, Bah!
Oxford Rah! Oxford Rah!
Varsity, 'Varsity! Rah! Rah! Rah!
Oxford Rah! Oxford Rah!
Varsity, 'Varsity! Rah! Rah!
Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah, Rah!
Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah, Rah!
Ris, Ris, Ris, University Miss.
Hip, Hip, Hurrah.
Tear'em up, Tear'em up.
Raxety-ax, co-ax, co-ax
Raxely-ax, co-ax, co-ax,
Rec! and Blue, Red and Blue!
Hey, Reuben Rah, Hey, Reuben, Rah
Rubber Neck, Gee Beck,
Sis, Boom, Bah.
Bow! Wow! Wow!
Chow, Chow, Chow!
Wah, Who. Wah!
Rah, Rah, Rah.
Here's to Mississippi, drink it down, drink it down
Here's to Mississippi, drink it down, drink it down.
Oh, here's to nOle Miss," the source of all our bliss,
Drink it down, drink it down, drink it down, down.
CHO.:-Play football, football!
Play football, football,
Play football way down in Jackson town.
Here's to Captain Huggins, drink it down, drink it
Here's to Captain Huggins, drink it down, drink it
We call him "Hug" for short, and you bet he knows
"Drink it down, drink it down, drink it down, down.
fand so on.,
fTo the tune of "Marching Through Georgiafj
Oh, come and let's get together boys and sing a song
We'll have a rousing yell or two in voices loud and
Our team is playing football, but A. 8: M.'s in the air
While we shout for Mississippi.
Hurrah, "Ole Miss," we'll raise a song to thee,
Hurrah, "Ole Miss," we'll ever loyal beg
We'll put aside all care today and join the jubilee,
Xvhile we shout for Mississippi.
fTune of "Heidelberg",
Hereis to "Ole Miss," the school we love,
Hereis to the Red and Blueg
Here's to the men who wear the "M,"
Here's to our rooters true.
Here's to the co-ed. 'Varsity girl,
Here's to old Oxford towng
Here's to the campus we love so well,
Here's to our team's renown.
Oh, U. of M., dear U. M., thy halls stands for us yet
Tho days of yore will come on more,
But we shall not forget
The pranks and plays of student days
All thro' our manly years.
The thoughts of you. the red and blue,
Will Fill our eyes with tears,
The thoughts of you, the red and blue,
Will Htl our eyes with tears.
QTO the Tune of "Ramble",
They'd never seen a lively time in quaint old .lack-
Until the U. of M. boys arrived and began to ramble
At first A. St M. made dispute about the right of
But long ere many downs were made weld taught
them to relay.
As we rambled, we rambled,
We rambled through the line
Of A. Gi M. every time
Well didn't we ramble, we ramble?
The way we beat that football game was fine.
They thought that they could play football, were
feeling mighty stout,
But found they could not play at all with U. of
And now that they are so badly beat, they'll surely
As they hike out for A. Gt M. to show us great respect.
Oh, the University boys are we and we come on the
To show the bunch of hayseed lads the way they
ought to play.
We'll circle their ends and go through their line and
all our plans fulfill,
And then you'll hear on every side, "To-with
Hail, Mississippi, U. of M. Tra-la-la-la,
Hail to the girls o' the 'Varsity, Tra-la-la-la-la-la-la
We'll circle their ends and go through their line and
bear down their colors trim
Until you'll hear on everv side "To 1 with
A. 6: M."
Svnuilgvrn 3jl11PI'l'UllPQiElfP Atlplrtir Asznriatinn
W. L. DUDLEY fVanderbiltJ .. ............. Prcsidenl
W. M. RIGCS fClemsonJ ................... .... S enior Vice-President
R. H. PATTERSON fUniversily of Georgia, .... ......... V ice-Presidenl
THOS. D. BOYD fLouisiana Slate Universityj .... ..... V ice-Presidenl
B. L. WIGGINS fSewaneeJ ........, ....... ........... V i cc-Prcsidcnl
E.. T. HOLMES ....... . .... Secrelary and Treasurer
llnivcrsitxg of Ilbiesissippi 2lfblCfiC Bssociation
PROFESSOR W. BELL ..,........................................ ........ P resident
PROFESSOR E. HOLMES .... .. ..... Vice-President
PROFESSOR W. S. LEATHERS .... .... S ecrelary and Treasurer
JBOHYQO Qt Control
C. H. ROBERTSON H. G. JOHNSON E.. L. BUSBY
R. P. MITCHELL L. P. JONES W. C. TROTTER
S 1 ' 1 S v
4 . Q 9
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'rf calm , . mix. gg
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if 5. l F -
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22.0, I in
.4 N 'R
frm, ci., .SLm..vs.rg,
Here's to our scrub!
The leatherfhided, dustfbiting,
May the future find his "Mui
M. T. ADAMS, 'II
Hirst Bvrruh Gram
B. HARPER, 'IO ..........
B. HARPER ....... ..............
B. M. BELL ......... .........
W. S. CATCHINGS ....
R. M. GUESS ........
W. P. CASSEDY
E. L. BUSBY
DAN HUNT .....
R. Q. LEAVELL
C. L. NEELEY .........
G. H. ROBERTSON .............
C. S. LEAVELL ...................
HARRY TUCKER, M. F. PIERCE . . . . . . . . .
Qlilagruhrr 5 Qnrneta
QSECOND SCRUB TEAMJ
L. W. f"Mug."J MAGRUDER ....................... ..... C ouch and
R. Q. LEAVELL .............. ..........
U 'Line 'Ulp
C. KING ........... .............
J. H. KIMMONS, JR.
B. M. BELL .........
HARRY SISK ......
R. H. UPSHAW ....
W. D. CONNER ....
R. Q. LEAVELL
R. J. SLAY ..........
B. O. WOOD ...........
O. R. MCILHENNEY .... .........
University Training School .....
... .FuII Back
. . .Quarterback
. . . .Left End
. . .Left TacIcIe
. . .Left Guard
. . Right GuarcI
. .Right TacIcIe
. . . .Right End
. . . .Substitutes
. . .Quarterback
. . . .Right End
. .Right Tackle
. . . .Right Guard
. . . . .Left Guard
. . .Left TacItIe
... . .Left End
Uhr Svtrenunus illifv
fflpologies to T. RJ
GW can I ever describe the tempest that surged in my athletic breast!
It was Thanksgiving morn, I900, and we were to play Vanderbilt
on our gridiron.
I was holding the responsible position of quarter-back, and knew what
was expected of me that day.
Noon came and we gathered about the training table to eat our well-
chosen dinner, and to reflect upon what we would do when turned into the
regular tables at supper!
"Cap," well known as "Bull" Myers, who played an enviable game at
full-back, and added so much strength and confidence to the old eleven, in-
formed me that l would have to be called upon to make a plunge or so if we
neared the enemy's goal. This was good news to me, and my heart swelled
with a pardonable pride. I was small but quick, and had figured in some
splendid work at such stages of our games, when it became necessary to "fake"
the other side and slip the ball to me for an unexpected plunge.
We exercised a bit in the "gym" and dressed for the fight. We gathered
upon the field. Time passed rapidly and we were called to our respective
positions before we realized that three o'clock had arrived.
Ah! l can never forget the struggle of that first half. We had not
neared old "Vandy's" goal, but we had held her feet to the fire, and the half
was almost gone without a score upon either side. We thought we could see
the defeat, or disappointment, at least, in our foes' faces, they rallied, strug-
gled and groaned, and by some shrewd play reached our goal just before the
first half had spent its fury!
We went to our accustomed place to rest and plan the battle of the last
half. How elated we were no one can ever really know! What a victory we
felt was ours can be appreciated only by one of "Ole lVliss's" devotees! We
planned as we had never planned before, and had scarcely begun to feel
refreshed before the game was called again.
We fought like demons! We scarcely heard the plaudits of the specta-
tors, or the shouts of encouragement of the Hrootersln We pushed the dirty
"pig-skin" gradually but surely toward the coveted goal! We never lost
the ball for an instant! We nerved ourselves for the fight of our lives, and
our foes did not mistake the determination that was so strongly imprinted upon
our begrimed faces! The ball went by small but good gains toward the goal
before us and its gradual moving wrung the sweat and curses from our foes.
The IO-yard line was reached and the time-keepers cried: "Three minutes to
play!" We held our breath as best we could-the strain was awful! I
could scarcely call the signals for my quivering lips and throat. My heart
was in my mouth! We were on the five-yard line! ! "One-half minute to
play!" was shouted in our throbbing ears! We lined up like a wall. "Cap"
touched me on the right hip-I knew the signal! I called it-the ball passed
swiftly to me, then to "Bull," who made the fake plunge and passed it to me.
"Vandy" was confused in the play and I saw my chance! I plunged like
death itself was the stake! I was grabbed-I was pushed in front and behind!
I was choked and struck! I fought-I writhed and struggled and fell just
over the precious line! ! I shouted "Down!" with what voice and breath
remained. I heard the triumphant cheers of the on-lookers, and the cries of
"Water! water!" I felt the limbs and knees of friend and foe press upon
my neck and breast and head-I was suffocating--my back was breaking! !
And then I awoke-I rubbed my eyes, looked around, and found that I
was in my beclroomg Marvin I-I., jr., had his little fat legs thrown across my
neck, and little Ralph was kicking me vigorously in the side and crying for
water! ! !
an is vs -is -is vs
Of course, it was a dream, but the strange part of it is that "yours truly"
never played a real game of football in his life!
MARVIN HOLLOMAN BROWN, 'O2.
"W f if "'
h ' ' 1,
1"-X-I . I
EDGAR MOSS .........
L. P. JONES fresignedj
N. MONAGHAN ....
H. O. JOHNSON .....
J. H. MCCALL
F ARLEY ....
MITCHELL . . .
ROWLAND . . .
IKE KNOX ....
BABE PAIN ......
CHUCK TROTTER ..
N. MONAGHAN .....
STEVE MITCHELL .
PETE PLANT .....
ICHY SAGE .........
JACK ROBERTSON .
. . . . .Coach
. . ...Captain
. . . . .Captain
. . . .Manager
. . ....... Scorer
. . . .Pitcher
. . . .Pitcher
. . . .Pitcher
.. . .Pitcher
. . . . .Catcher
.. ...First Base
. . . . .First Base
. . . . .Second Base
. . , . . .Shortslop
. . . . Third Base
. . . .Center Field
. . . .Right Field
. . . .Right Field
Memphis University School..
Memphis University School..
University . . .
University . . .
Sewanee ...... . . .
Baseball iKvrnrh, 19115
Cumberland University .... . . . 3
Vanderbilt ..... . . . . . 0
Vanderbilt ... . . . . .IO
Vanderbilt ................... .
Southwestern Presbyterian University ........ I
Southwestern Presbyterian University ........ 0
Southwestern Presbyterian University ........ 3
Mississippi A. and M. ...... .
Mississippi A. and M.. . . .
Mississippi A. and M.. . . .
Water Valley ....
Mississippi . . . . . . 6
Mississippi . . . . . . 7
Mississippi . . . . . . 0
Mississippi . . . . . . 0
Mississippi . . . . . . I
Mississippi . . . . . . 2
Mississippi . . . . . . 2
Mississippi . . . . . . 5
Mississippi . . . . . . I2
Mississippi . . . . . . 2
Mississippi . . . . . . 5
Mississippi . . . . . . I
Mississippi ....... .... . . . . . . . . 9
Mississippi .............................. I
fRain: Score 3d lnning: Miss. 3-Vandy OJ
Mississippi ....... ........ . . . . . . . . 0
Mississippi . . . . . . I
Mississippi . . . . . . I
Mississippi ....... .... ....... ..... 3
Mississippi ............................. 0
fRain: Score 3d lnning: Miss. 3-A. and M. 0,
Mississippi ....... . .... . ...... .... . 2
Mississippi . . . . . . I
Mississippi . . . . . . 6
Mississippi . . . . . . 5
Mississippi . . . . . . 2
Mississippi . . . . . . I
Mississippi . . . . . . I2
Mississippi . . . . . . I0
S.P.U. .... .
S.P.U. ....... ..
Cumberland, I2 innings
Cumberland . . . . .
Cumberland . . .
L.S.U. .... .
Cumberland . . .
Cumberland . . .
Mississippi College . . .
Mississippi College , . .
Mississippi College . ..
yixgy 1" g i ..
Clielow is given a copy of the indictment brought in :1 case which attracted wide-
spread and fevered interest "around the circle" during the past fall. The day set for
trail found a large and dangerously prejudiced crowd on hand and the case was later
appealed to a higher court , whose opinion is given hereal'tcr.j
ln the Circuit Court of the U. of lVl.
vs. High Treason
APPEALED FROM THE HONOR COUNCIL.
ivhereas, it is against the laws of nations and of the Univer-
sity of Mississilipi and likewise a reflection on the dignity and
pride of this most honorable Court, that any student of said Uni-
versitv, should, in any way, either expressly or impliedly, ack-
nowledge, own, admit, or confess, that either he or any of his
ancestors were ever, in any manner or form, connected with that
nefarious, detestable, horrible. infamous institution known as
Mississippi Agricultural and lilechanical College. alias a "school
for cow pullers and the further corruption of the innocent youth
of this, our beloved Mississippif' the very mention of whose
awful name rankles in the hearts of the lovers of U. of BI. like
peach seed in tin buckets,
And whereas, the said "Shelac" Johnson, defendant, hereto-
fore, to wit, namely: did suffer, permit, allow, let and tolerate his
great grandfather, Abraham Lincoln Johnson, a farmer by pro-
fession and a cow puller by choice, to attend as a student this
pernicious, obnoxious college, and further, that said Abraham
Lincoln Johnson, did, in violation of all that we hold holy and
sacred, in violation of all we ever expect to have, in violation of
the sun that set today and the moon and stars that above us
shine, with malice aforethought, overtly, with enmity of heart,
malevolence, and ill-will, did deliberately, on the Thanksgiving
day, 1833, under specific and direct orders of J. C. Hardy and
Coach Furman, make a touchdown against the University of
lllississippi in the ancient capital of Jaxong against the peace and
dignity of this grand commonwealth, against the virtues of the
U. of BI., including the whole Anglo-Saxon race, and against
the honor and integrity of this unbiased, impartial and most just
tabernacle of justice.
And whereas also, the said t'Shelac', Johnson has, since time
when the memory of man runneth not to the contrary, refused
and does refuse to disinherit this ancestor whose memory is a
blot on the fair name of this beautiful land,
And whereas, also the said "Shelac" Johnson, in thus re-
fusing, is guilty of the most heinous, most flagrant, and most
atrocious crimes, of which any court can take judicial notice
and like a sick child, throws himself on the mercy of this, the
highest, the loftiest the gloomiest and most peculiar of all Courts
heretofore to wit, viz., to the contrary notwithstanding.
fAt this point, the officer of the Court reading the charge was seized by uncon-
trollable angerg the audience became a bloodthirsty mob and the prisoner escaping
through a window, it was necessary to bring the ease before a higher court laterj
Supreme Court of the University of Mississippi
Student Body T
vs. f High Treason
"Shelac" Johnson J
Syllabus. I. The Court will lake judicial notice of the .sfcuzrllizg of an
erluecilionfzl z'n.st1'1'ul1'on that has been corrupliny our c1'tzensl11'p
for such 0 length of time zrlzereof the memory of man runnelh
not to the conlrrzry.
ll. To boast of the f'I'llHl.IIfll urls of cz depmrcrl unc'e.slor is Ired-
Ill. It a C'0I1C'lllS1.l'6 presumptiwz of lan' that .such boasting will
wound the feelings and .wens1'lJ1'lz'l1'e.s of cz cullured and refined
I V. Punzlslzment for such fl erlnze is 0.l'll'l'HIlillflllillll of .spcc'z'e.s.
Appealed From Circuit Court of Campus.
'tShelac', Johnson had a grandfather. Abrahain Lincoln
Johnson, who played on the football team of A. 8: BI. College,
a rustic institution. In the annual Thanksgiving game between
the University of hlississippi and A. X. RI. College in Jackson in
1833, .AlJI'Hl12l.111 Lincoln Johnson made a touchdown against the
University of hlississippi. "Shelac" Johnson has repeatedly boast-
ed of this feat of his grandfather and refuses to repudiate him as
his ancestor. Additional facts will be found in the opinion of
OPINION OF COURT. BY REED J.
lt is written in Holy Script that the sins of the father shall
be visited upon the children, even to the third and fourth
generation. Learned and erudite counsel has demonstrated to
the Court beyond the faintest scintilla of a doubt that your
grandfather. Abraham Lincoln Jol1nson, did, on or about
'llhanksgiving day of the year 1833, A. D., knowingly, wilfully,
maliciously and with malice aforethought, play on the football
team of a certain institution, established for tl1e promotion of
agricultural pursuits, to wit, hlississippi Agricultural and
lllechanical College. Scholarly and able counsel has also
proved to the Court that on or about the aforementioned day,
your grandfather, Abraham Lincoln Johnson, did then and
there make a touchdown against the University of hfississippi
in a certain football game, being then and there holden between
the University of Blississippi and the aforementioned rustic
institution. Distinguished counsel has established the fact that
you have oftimes, repeatedly and incessantly boasted of tl1e
aforementioned feat of your depraved ancestor, though many
times warned to desist therefrom.
This Honorable Court will take judicial notice of the fact
without the necessity of proof that the aforementioned pastoral
institution is an insult to intelligence, a disgrace to humanity
in general, including the canine division of the brute C1'CatlOll,
and a rankling sore upon the educational system of Mississippi,
ever emitting forth its vile and filthy corruption upon an
afflicted citizenship. It is furthermore a conclusive presump-
tion of law that the aforementioned boasting will wound the
feelings of and cause great mental anguish among thc cultured
and refined students of the University of Mississippi. These
acts on your part and on the part of your grandfather make up
every element necessary to constitute high treason. And it is
but the carrying out of the scriptural injunction that you should
be punished therefor.
These premises considered. there is but one course for this
Court to take without violating its oath, and that is to exter-
minate your nefarious species. You are guilty of the most
atrocious crime known to law. It is the judgment of this
Court that you be decapitated, disemboweled and defenestrated,
and that your corrosive and slimy carcass be taken hack to
Starkville town, and there bask in the corrupt atmosphere that
pervades that abominable locality. It is the sincere hope of this
court that your stenchant body, unfit for the scavengers of the
earth, may send forth its obnoxious odors. which. touching the
nostrils of those heathen brutes, may serve asa warning to
them to desist from such tactics as your grandfather was
Respite of five days is granted you that you may go home
and warn your progeny of the disastrous effect of exulting in
the criminal record of a depraved ancestor. All lands, tenants
and hereditaments and all appurtenances thereto, whether held
in fee simple, fee tail, fee male tail, fee female tail, for life or
for years of which you are at this time seized are confiscated
and ordered to be expended in purchasing uniforms for the
University of hfississippi football team. And may God have
mercy on your condemned soul.
WHO IS THIS DEITY?
Who is this deity that men call Love?
Or if not god, nor man, nor shade, nor form,
What is it that doth so possess the world, Q
That strength and vigor sighs, old age grows young
And youth beyond its years mature, in mind,
ln thought, in care, in deed, that makes the poor
Man rich and laughs at hoarded gold, that dubs
The wise man fool and makes the fool a sage,
That makes the swain talk verse and the poet prose,
Leads all men captive, calls the bondsman free,
That steals the scepter from the King and crowns
The common born. that makes the hero coward
And counts the craven brave, makes blithe hearts sad
And cynics wear a smile. the saint a devil.
Devil a saint, and tlowers, artists, song-
Makes man a god and wills him pure of heart,
Brands truth a liar and makes the lie an art?
-J. L. D.
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j. M. VARDAMAN, 'Il
S. H. LIDDELL, '09
S. H. LIDDELL, '09 .......
C.. H. ROBERTSON, '09 ....
I. C. KNOX, '09 .......
CHURCH LEE., 'II ....
PAUL RENSHAW, 'l0 .......
O. V. AUSTIN, D. N. POWERS, E. F. PUCKETT
Memphis Physicians and Surgeons
Memphis Physicians and Surgeons
Memphis Y. M. C. A. ......... .
Mississippi College fCIinton, Miss., ........ I9
Mississippi College fCIinton, Miss.
Evo 114' 71,1117 gg!
. . ..... I2 Mississippi
. . . . .26 Mississippi . .
. . . . . . . . .28 Mississippi
J ........ I I Mississippi
. x S f K
ss .sig in
. . . . .Right Forward
. . . .Left Forward
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, ix ix 5s
. . Right Guard
. . .Lefl Guard
. . . .Substitutes
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UPIIIILE Giluh, 19115
RHODES, '09 ..... .... 1 Wanuger F.
E. M. JONES
T. O. BILLUPS
B. L. COULTER
A. B. HARGIS
J. C. FAIR
F. H. LEAVELL
W. T. VVYNN
E. W. SMITH
T. F. PAINE
j. S. RHODES
A. L. HARDY
B. D. STEVENSON
F. M. WITTY
B. F. DORSEY
H. LEAVELL, '09
O R. BERRY
T. D. CHILTON
P. z. BROWNE
R. C. RAY
W. B. ROBERTS
H. O. JOHNSON
T. C. NEWSOM
R. O. WALKER
D. R. MCOEHEE
W. T. LEIOH
1. C. KNOX
J. M. VARDAMAN
J. S. BELL
L. P. JONES
Sec. and Trcus
State Glhampinn Glvnnia Umm, 19118
ELLIS B. COCPER RICHARDSON AYRES
Brookhaven, Miss. Natchez. Miss.
MAGNOLIA TENNIS ASSOCIATION, MAGNOLIA, MISS.
QSeIs, 2 out of 33
Mississippi ....... .... 6 QCnamesQ Magnolia . .
Mississippi ,.... .... 6 QCiamesJ Magnolia . .
Q2 out of
Q3 out of
Q2 out of
Q2 out of
BROOKI-IAVEN TENNIS ASSOCIATION, BROOKHAVEN, MISS.
. . . .... 6 Qcamesj
. . . .... 6 QCiamesJ
. . . .6 QCnamesJ
. . . .... 2 QCiamesJ
. . . ..... ll QGamesJ
MISSISSIPPI A. 8:
. . .... 6 QCamesl
IVlillsaps College. .
Millsaps College. . .
Mississippi A. 81 M
Mississippi A. 8: M.. .. .....3
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EDITH CAYCE ,................. Presizlenl EDNA BUFKIN .... ...Vice rresx lenl
KATE CAMPBELL ..... Secrelcry uml Treasurer
MARY M. DAWSON
ELLA MAY CRESSWELL
Iguung lmunnwnfs Atlylriir Aaanriuiiun
ELCENIA LEFTWICH ........... President ADA MILLER ....,....,.w.. Vice-President
MARY MOORE DAVVSON.Ba5lget-ballMgr. RUTH WATKINS..SeLrelu1-p and Treasure:
MARY E. HOUC-HTON
EDITH CAYCE Tennfs II-Ianager
LILLIE BELL SMALLXXXOOD
COOPER and AYERS
Champions of Mississippi
V HV f7n5svHVVoafUL2Ag,'10.
liniurrnitg nf Hlliaaizaippi magazine
Published during the Collegiate Year by the Phi Sigma and Hermzean Literary Societies.
T. S. BRATTON .
I-I. I-I. BRICKELL
J. L. NICHOLS . .
I-I. Z. BROWNE .
B. GILLESPIE . . .
E. F. PUCKETT .
THE COLLEGE WORLD
Y. M. C. A.
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. . . Hermaean
FARLEY . . .
j. L. NICHOLS .......
H. H. BRICKELL, JR. .
H. Z. BROWNE ......
MISS DIXIE GOWDY .
MISS ANNIE MCBRIDE
RICE C-AITHER ......
D. W. WINN .......
j. M. VARDAMAN ....
M. G. ABNEY ....
R. H. GAITHER
L. UPSHUR ........
J. W. DULANEY .,..
C. M. PHIPPS ......
"1Har5itg Hain," Enarh
Zlpril 151, 1908-Zlpril 151, 1909
Ztpril lst, 1909-Ztpril lst,
B. GILLESPIE .............
MISS GRACE XIVATKINS
MISS ALICE JOHNSON ....
1. H. MCCALL ..........
J. M. VARDAMAN
R. J. SLAY .......
W. L. RUSSELL ..
... . . . . . . .Editor-in-Chief
. . . .Assistant Editor-in-Chief
. . .......... Athletics
. . . ..... Locals
. ...Special Reporter
. . . .Oxford
. . .First Assistant Business Manager
Second Assistant Business Manager
. . . . ..... Editor-in-Chief
. . . . .Assistant Editor-in-Chief
. . . . .Special Reporter
. . . . . . .High School
. . . . . . .. . .Business Manager
2- Assistant Business Managers
VARSITY VOICE BOARD
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Sweet Muse return and give me light,
Replace the wasted oil.
My fancies all have taken flight
Before my ceaseless toil.
Oh! why do men so soon forget The answer none can safely give,
The gifts from Mighty God, And none can tell us why
And work and strive with groans and sweat Man is not afraid to live,
For gold and lifeless sod? And yet, he fears to die!
And why he lives for ceaseless toil,
,Amd not to praise his God,
And takes his place in life's turmoil
'Till laid beneath the sod!
And why he lives for ceaselesa toil
And not for life and trust,
Until his body 'neath the soil
Returns to ashes-dust!
Return, sweet Muse, once more return,
And give thy precious light:
My lamp goes out, it will not burn,
l'm groping in the night!
I stretch my hands to grasp the um.
And touch but darkness-and the night!
MARVIN HOLLOMAN BROWN, '02,
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MISS LOIS HARALSON RICHARD O'NEIL
LAWSON MAGRUDER THOMAS BURNETT
RUNDLE SMITH GEORGE MCCABE
A. M. BRADY
MOTTO: "On to Dc Soto Island-Vicksburg has gone dry!"
RESOLUTION: "That prohibition is more terrible than war."
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MISS KATIE. CAMPBELL F. M. XVITTY
VV. C. TROTTER YV. TROTTER
JOHN MCLEAN C. T. FISACKERLY
'HITIDKSSHUOI' IO the Ilf8CllltQ
DR. HENRY M. FASER
'Wvinona is the center of the universe"'
illllrnlhvrz nf C5122 Glluh, 'HB-HH
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l i - --Y 9"'1 'j : F. HERRON ROWLAND ,.., ..., P miami
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IVY. Y IKE C. KNOX ................. ..,. V fee-Pfesfdeni
5 I I JAMES GORDON GILLESPIE .... ..... M amiga,
f' is 'l LEX W. HUBBARD ...............A.. .... T feawfef
iIm7i,'f" m I. ,, I I Vu
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if 1' " PE, TWENTY-FOUR MALE VOICES
First Tenars-DEAR, MCKINNEY, HARRY BRYAN, WI'-IITMAN ROLAND, RICE
GAITHER and JAMES GORDON GILLESPIE.
Second Tenors-HUGH BROWNE, B. E MOSES, NAT LIGON, LEX HUBBARD, HARRY
LOVE, WILLIAM ROWLAND.
First Basses-HUGH ALEXANDER, L. P. JONES, j. E. CALHOUN, GEORGE MCCABE.
FRANK LEE, O. j. DEDEAUX.
Second Basses-HERRON ROWLAND, FRANK RUBEL, SAM FOOSE, BASKIN MILLER.
H. C. GREER, IKE KNOX.
Dircclor-IVIRS. E. D. BEANLAND.
Gave entertainments at Oxford, Grenada College, Winona Public School, I. I. ancl C. al Columbus, ancl
Mississippi Synodical College at Holly Springs.
With laughing eyes and blushing cheeks
And curls of chestnut brown,
Your lips deny but your heart bespeaks
The love at which you frown!
And though you toss your pretty head,
And shake your glossy curls,
I take no thought of what you've said,
You're just like other girls!
And other girls are just like you,
And all are just the same,
The only difference l can find
ls in your pretty name.
You purse your dainty, ruby lips,
Then look so debonair
l tremble to my finger tips,
I can't resist-l'll swear!
And at this vision I must gaze
To see your sunny smile,
And awake some time amid this haze
To find you were flirting all the while!
Marvin Holloman Brown, '02
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Composed of those students who, from stress
l' of circumstances, parental, financial, and otherwise,
kept company with the squirrels during the holidays.
5, OBJECT : To promote a convivial spirit under
JJ adverse circumstances-to enjoy life "in spite of
Z 3 Oxford."
fr. ,-1 , ,
'u ll' PLACE OF MEETING: Where something s
Q' W doing.
lll lffb ll
Q, MOTTO: What the hell do we care?
, Q l PASS-WORD: Eggnog.
1 5 SONGS: fl-lome, Sweet Home" and "Pass
Qi it Around the Bottle."
DLT? A Q cers
Most lntoxicated Inspector of Beer Casks .... .... B UDWEISER HUNT
Most Awry Operator of the Corkscrew. . . .... SUNNY BROOK LIGON
Most Sly Midnight Robber of Nests. . . ........... DOMINICK JONES
Grand Procurator of the Nog .............. OLD F ORRESTER CALHOUN
Grand Custodian of Dice, Poker Chips, etc. ...... MONTE CARLO PI-IIPPS
Grand Dissembler of Hot Air ............ . . CRAP!-IOPHONE SMITH
Eva Aznaivurz hr la Hranrr
NOS COLEURS: Rose et Bleu. NOTRE FLEUR: La Fleur-de
L'heur de nos R6unions: De temps en temps, quand il nous vanclriat mieux 6ludier.
L'object de notre Soci6t6: Apprendre Ex parler couramment le Francgais
Notre Passe-parole, on qui-vive: Parlez-vous Frangais?
MLLE.. COZINE MLLE. WATKINS
MLLE.. HARALSON MLLE. MILLER
MLLE. GOWDY MLLE.. CLIFTON
LES AMATEURS DE LA FRANCE
Uhr Hniuvrsitg Snrirtg nf the illrienhlg Sanz nf 571. igatrirk
FLOWER: Shamrock COLORS: Green and Green
DRINK: Barber Shop "Dope M JEWEL: Emerald
Morro: "To hi with the Dutch H
FAVORITE PASTIME: Reciting
"On thee Ive ponder DJhere'er Ive wander,
And thus grow fonder, sweet Cork of lheef'
Annual celebration over Murphys Pool Room a great success.
Mike McAuliffe, a leading member of the Memphis Society of the Friendly
Sons, and an all-round good fellow, was the guest of honor. Mike was in
happy vein, and spoke as follows, as of thirty years hence:
To RICH O NEIL, M. D. ........................ .... P reszdenl
Here, live feet deep, lies on his back,
The pitiful wreck of a quack.
No earthly ills, nor any sich.
Could o'ercome the pills of "Doctor Rich."
To "OLD KING" BRADY ...................... . . . Vice-President
The Patriarch of the Society.
Beneath this verdant hilloclc lies
An lrishman, both foolish and wiseg
The sun has rose and gone to bed,
As if poor Brady were not dead.
To TOM F ITE PAINE ....................... . . .Secretary
Counsel for the Society.
Here lies a pain within a cofinf
I priihee, brothers, cease your scofng.
A pain in a cofn! Sure, 'l is easy to see-
This pain is P-A-I-N-E.
To TIMOTHY BURNETT .................... . .Treasurer
The Sweetest of 'em all!
Our eyes are wet with dew today,
As we lay poor Timmie away.
Who'll be next, God only knows-
We all have to tum up our toes.
To MIKE CONNER .......................... . . .Chaplain
The Flower of the F lock.
Faith, 't is true, the good die young,
Unpraised, unwept, and unsung.
But not so with darlint Mike Conner-
Him we will love, cherish and honor.
To DANIEL MURRAY .......................... ..Poet
l-le with the Artistic Temperament.
And alas for Daniel Murray,
Who went through life in a hurry,
Had he not died, it would appear,
He might have lived these fifty year.
To Miss CAYCE ................................. Oar Guiding Star
The Sweetest Flower that Crows!
To our beautiful queen, so fair,
All Irish heads are laid bare.
A golden monument would not be right,
Because we wish the earth upon her light.
And last, the father of us all, And thus, our store of wit all gone,
Whose monument, stately and tall, We, dying, leave the debt to those unborn.
Tells of glorious deeds done, For poetry, we've past our primeg
Gifts to his great grandson. It takes two hours to find a rhyme.
6 f AX '
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Morro: Boost! Boost! Give 'em l-i - - l!
E. L. MYERS ........... Mayor J. P. ALEXANDER .... .,.. C ity Treasurer
W. RIDGVVAY .... .,.. C ary Attorney J. M. VARDAMAN .... ..... C ity Jaatar
A. C. LEE, JR. .............. City Engineer L. H. GRAVES ...... ....... P oliee Justiee
D. N. POWERS ...Chief of Fire Department W. R. GRAVES ......... City Health OH-leer
C. M. WILLIAMSON, JR. ..................................... Chief of Police
ALEXANDER, J. P. VARDAMAN, J. M.
C-RAVES, W. R. RIDGWAY. W.
GRAVES, L. H. POWERS. D. N.
LEE. A. C., JR. MYERS, E. L.
WILLIAMSON, C. M., JR.
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C. M. WILLIAMSON .............. Presidenl WALTER SILLERS, JR. Vlce rresldenl
R. MCGEHEE ....... Secrelary and Treasurer
ADAMS. W. C. GREER, H. C. McCABE, G.
BRANNON, W. HARDY, J. NORFLEET, C
BASKIN, G. L. HUNT, D. PHIPPS, C. M
BASKIN, W. HARRISON, Y. D. PEYTON, J.
BRANTON, W. JONES, M. PLANT, P.
BRISCOE, B. H. JONES, L. P. ROWLAND, H
BURNETTE, T JOHNSON, G. REED, J. E.
BELL, JOE LIGON N. C. STEVENS, B. S
BILLUPS, T. C. LEIGH W. SMITH, E. D.
CALHOUN, J. LEE, F. C. SILLERS, W.
CHILTON, T. D. LOVE, HARRY SMITH, W. E
CANNON, L. C. MCGEHEE, D. R. SMITH, R.
ELLIOT, C. MAXON, H. TROTTER, W
FAIR, J. C. MONTGOMERY, R. WITTY, F. M
GAINES, S. MILLER, E. B. WYNN, W. T
GULLY, H. D. MOSES, B. E. WOOTEN, R. B
CILLESPIE, H. B. MCKINNEY, W. WILLIAMSON C
YATES. T. H.
Uhr Elarkutnnv Giluh
ADAMS, W. C.
ALLEN, M. O.
BADDLEY, H. M.
BOYLES, J. B.
DEDEAUX, o. J
DISON, 1. F.
DORROH, 1. L.
PARKER, j. L.
FALKNER, j. W. T., JR
FARLEY, L. E.
GILLIS, J K.
NEELY, C. L.
GENIN, R. L.
HILL, C. E.
MCGEHEE, E. H.
WITTY, F. M.
MARTIN, H. T.
BRADEN, W. H.
LEE, F. C
MCCABE, G W.
MCGEHEE, D. R.
PAINE, T. F.
RANKIN, J. E.
REED, L. D.
RIDGWAY, W. S.
SAMS, W. C.
SHEFFIELD, L. S
SHEFFIELD, I. L.
SMITH, F. H.
WILLIAMSON, C. M
GRAVES, L. H.
MOAK, B. F.
ROBERDS, W. G.
RENSHAW, J. W.
STOCKSTILL, j. E.
CARLTON, L. K.
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THE BLACKSTONE CLUB
Branham aah Eughrn Qllnh
PAUL RENSHANV ....
THOS. C. BURNETT
TOM FITE PAINE
E. V". SMITH ...........
NORMAN MONACHAN ....
NVILLIAM T. WYNN
ROBERT N. ALDRIDGE ....
COLORS: Purple and Xvhite.
RESOLVED: That "
W. T. NWYNN
E. NW. SMITH
TOM FITTE PAINE
HARRY D. LOVE
. . . . Presidenl
. . . Vice-Presidenl
. . . . Treasurer
. . . . Secretary
. . . Critic
. . . . Historian
. . . . . Sergeanl al Arms
OFFICIAL Bsvmucz: "Ole Miss. Special.
Patsy" tums out the best University students.
THOMAS C. BURNETT
ROBERT N. ALDRIDGE
Sigma iiappa Beta
COLORS: Cardinal and Gray.
1,011 Frliluv Avllj,1l'l lifrvl
The membership of this Society is composed of those students who have been awarded the Marcus
Elvis Taylor Memorial medals.
JAMES E. CALHOUN ....
MISS ANNIE W. MCBRIDE ....
L. P. JONES ..............
ERNEST F, PUCKETT ....
fi-I-he date refers to the year in
WILLIAM HENRY BRADEN, l906
HENRY HERSCHEL BRICKELL, 1908
JAMES EDMUND CALHOUN. l905
IDALINE EDITH CAYCE. l908
LEONARD EUGENE FARLEY, l906
ANDREW BROADUS HARGIS, l908
LUCAS POLK JONES. l908
. . . Vice-President
. . , . Secretary
. . . . Treasurer
which the medal was awarded.J
ANNIE WAUCHOPE MCBRIDE, l907
HOWARD CRAWFORD MCCORKLE, l908
HATTIE MAGEE, l907
JAMES LUTELLUS NICHOLS, l907
ERNEST FRANKLIN PUCKETT, l907
PAUL RENSHAW, l907
JAMES MERIWETHER TAYLOR, l907
ERIC ALLEN DAWSON. l907
ISAAC GREENWOOD DUNCAN, l907
WILLIAM ABNER LAUDERDALE, l908
EARLE LINDSEY, 1905
VIRGIE LOUISE NEILL, l906
JEWELL ARTHUR NEWMAN, l906
LAVELLE CUTHBERT PIGFORD. I906
RUPERT LESTER STARK, l906
ALBERT F. MECKLENBURGER. 1905
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IS courage had arrived at the psychological moment.
"It's a pity we don't know each other."
The brown feather betrayed a slight motion of surprise.
"Perhaps you have met me before," she suggested ironically.
He was encouraged, and overlooked the haughty elevation of her chin.
"No, I haven't-that's the pity. I never meet anybody I know on the
There was no perceptible sign of interest.
"But I always seem to meet somebody l'd like to know." It was risky.
"And were you as rude to the others?" She did not deem it necessary
to raise her eyes.
"I wasn't as bold but circumstances are different. You see, we are
"More reason why I should be free from discourtesies. Even the con-
"That's just it. He could speak to you without eliciting your disapproval."
ln a business way, yes."
Well, if l talk business-?"
"1 am none of your business."
"Suppose we don't argue it." It was hardly a rebuke.
He was studying the landscape. She made a careful survey of his pro-
file. The little frown seemed to make it more attractive.
She realized that she had been trapped into talking. She closed her lips
determinedly and her gaze shifted to the mirror at the forward end of the car.
Gradually she became aware that she was staring full into the reflection of his
She started involuntarily, and was immediately ashamed of herself.
"Am l so bad?" he smiled.
l-ler head turned from him meaningly. l-le could barely see her profile.
Suddenly he arose and disappeared at the farther end of the car, but
returned immediately. His features were forced into an expression of mock
"lVlagazines!" he announced in unmistakable imitation, "Periodicals,
l-le boldly displayed a single volume. She took in the worn edges and
the torn back at a glance. An idea suddenly occurred to her.
"How much?H she began fumbling in her satchel. She took the maga-
zine and held a coin toward him.
It was a new obstacle.
"Why, madam, this is-a-er, sample copy."
"Then accept this as a tip." She was enjoying his confusion. l-le hadn't
He saw no alternative. "ln which case, l feel it my duty to explain cer-
"I detest agents!"
"Certain special features, the first of which-"
"ls your name written boldly across the top. I think I can manage-
"Then we are introduced," triumphantly.
ul know enough about you--H
My knowledge of you will suffice."
I know that you are just the kind of girl l may expect to meet only
under such adverse circumstances. Why is it that cousins and everyday
people whom you know are always so different-so, well-unattractive?"
She was turning the pages slowly and apparently without interest.
"F or instance,"-he found it necessary to place his finger upon one of
the pages,-"there is one of my cousin's chums. l am to meet her this evening.
Why doesn't she ride on trains and let other people be chums?"
The girl regarded the pencilled caricatures critically. She was biting
her lips to keep from smiling.
"Mouth a bit too large," she commented aloud to herself. She held the
magazine at full length and tilted her head to one side with the air of a serious
Davis laughed, and the girl smiled in spite of herself.
"Not large enough. You don't know chums. Tall, slender, actually
slim, wear spectacles-alwaysf,
I-Ie darted a hasty glance at her dark eyes. "Cray eyes, too, you know-
probably keeps her mouth open all the time."
"I'd draw the line if she kept her mouth open very much." She felt it
her duty to utilize this opportunity.
"Don,t you feel sorry for me?"
"The-er-chum has my sympathy."
"Why am I so bad? I'm sure if our positions-H he found a new idea.
"Will my talking to myself disturb you?"
"I can't regulate thatf,
"Well, it's just this way,', he soliloquized, "I have a cousin-but itis not
my fault. The cousin has a chum and thinks she's an angel. That's her
fault. I've met such angels before."
"I-Iaving any fun?"
"I could have more."
"If I were to ask a question-" musingly, "it would be about why you
are going there in spite of this."
"Promised, I'm to fill out on a house party. you see. I don't expect a
good time. It's merely a matter of duty." '
5'One should do one's duty by all means."
The whistle was blowing. Davis turned and addressed her directly:
"Perhaps you will be relieved to know that I am going to leave you at
the next station. I have forfeited my little chance of ever knowing you. Of
course we will never see each other again and, if you'll allow me-I'm sure
I'll be sorry. You won't mind my saying that. I believe I'll even miss you-
am I acting funny? I never was in such a position before. I hope you are
not actually angry with me. Circumstances should alter cases, sometimes."
She was having a great deal of unnecessary trouble with a tiny valise
strap, but managed to hear.
The train was about to stop. She arose.
"You are not going to get off here?" his surprise was genuine.
"Of course. What would your cousin think of a guest who deserted
her at the critical moment?"
"Why, l'm not deserting. I wish-H he paused and began thinking.
"I expect I'll have to see you again," she said. I-le was following her
to the door. "And I'll try not to keep my mouth open all the time."
It was too great a thing to be hastily comprehended.
"Are you lVlay Weston?" he asked abruptly.
She smiled maliciously at his obtuseness. "I'll be so introduced, unless
"One must do oneis duty," he quoted, meaningly.
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I. C. KNOX .......
H. G. JOHNSON
E. F. PUCKETT
S. H. LIDDELL ....
M. S. CONNER
R. H. FURR
j. P. WATKINS
H. G. jOHNSON ....
j. L. NICHOLS
R. SMITH .....
DR. A. A. KINCANNON .....
DR. T. H. SOMERVILLE ....
DR. j. B. BULLITT .......
MR. j. E.. NEILSON .........
HON. D. M. KIMBROUGH ....
.... . .Presidenl
. . . . Vice-Presidenl
. . .Recording Secrelury
. . . .Religious Meetings
. . . .Mission Study
. . . .Membership
. . . . .Social
. . . . .University Mississippi
. . . . .Universily, Mississippi
. . . . .University, Mississippi
. . . . .Oxford, Mississippi
. . . . .Oxford, Mississippi
Y. M. C. A. CABINET
J. L. NICHOLS
s. H. LIDDELL ....
BIGHAM. C. S.
GRAVES, W. R.
LIDDELL, S. H.
PUCKETT, E. F.
BUSBY, E. L.
ABNEY, M. G.
SPANN, J. T.
TAYLOR, O. C.
SAGE, A. P. H.
NICHOLS, J. L.
Uhr Qlnunril nf Ennnr
. . . . Presiden!
. . . . . . Vice-Presideni
. . . . . . .Secretary and Treasurer
DEDEAUX. o. J.
Mosss, B. E.
COLLIER, T. J.
RANKIN, J. E.
GRAVES, L. H.
STEVENSON. B. D.
BERRY, C. R.
BRANNON, W. L.
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F RED M. WITTY . . . . . .Chairman
junior Academic-L. C. CANNON, R. SMITH, J. S. RICE.
junior Law-F. M. WITTY, B. H. Bmscola.
JUNIOR PROM. COMMITTEE
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URING the session of I907-08 Dr. Calvin S. Brown, Chairman of the
Committee on Graduate Work, desirous of enlisting greater interest
in resident graduate work at this University, called together the Grad-
uate Students in residence with the view of discussing the feasibility of organ-
izing a Graduate Club. The result of this meetingwas the organization of the
Graduate Club of the University of Mississippi.
This Club adopted a Constitution and By-Laws, December I0, I907.
The purpose of the Graduate Club, as stated in the Preamble of the
Constitution, is: First, "To arouse by mutual interchange of ideas among its
members a higher degree of interest in graduate work, Second, To excite a
greater zeal for individual research, and thereby create the true University
spirit, Third, To encourage undergraduate students to pursue graduate work
at this Universityg Fourth, To add to the intellectual and social enjoyment of
the graduate students of the University, by such varied literary programs and
social entertainments as may be decided upon from time to time."
'IHHIIICE of CIJRYTCII IIISCIIIDCYS
I PROFESSOR CALVIN S. BROWN, Honorary.
AUGUSTUS, MISS A. H. LOWE. E. N.
BELL, PROFESSOR j. W. NEILL, MISS V. L.
GUY, MISS PEARL NICHOLS, PROFESSOR I. C.
jOHNSON, PROFESSOR j. C. ODUM, PROFESSOR H. NV.
LATHAM, MISS M. W. WALKER, PROFESSOR S. P.
IIISCUIDCFQDID of 1908209
PROFESSOR CALVIN S. BROWN, Honorary.
AUGUSTUS, MISS A. H. LONC-EST, PROFESSOR C.
BELL, PROFESSOR j. XV. LOWE, E. N.
BERRY, C. R. NICHOLS, j. L.
DEISTER, PROFESSOR j. L. POWELL, R. L.
HERRINGTON, DR. j. C. RHODES, PROFESSOR R. C.
JOHNSON, PROFESSOR j. C. WALKER, PROFESSOR S. P.
HIS massive structure, which has for many years been the sanctum
sanctorum of the University, stands on the southwest border of the
campus, and, by its majestic walls, roomy aisles, and antiquated
stairways, still retains-even in this fast age-characteristics of ante-bellum
times. lts spacious rooms and extensive doorways, together with many
other marks of Southern simplicity, impresses one with the air of profound
hospitality which obtained in the halcyon days of old, before the people of
the Sunny South had experienced the pains, the tears, and the heartbreaks
which have been the inevitable result of a great national struggle.
Its historic walls, which have for more than half a century listened
to the footfalls of passing generations, speak eloquently of the silent past,
and portray the autographs of numberless students who have gone forever
from its sacred walls. Some of them have inscribed their worthy names
upon the pages of American historyg others have more wisely implanted
theirs in the hearts and minds of their people,-while by far the majority of
them have long since strutted into obscurity.
With its present occupants, this historic old building reminds us of
some busy little nation, which, being secluded from the rest of the world,
boasts of its independence and resources, with regard to men and materials.
Here are to be found aspirants to almost every occupation, trade, or profes-
sion mentioned in the industrial calendar.
Some of them are to be physicians and live off the fruits of other peo-
ple's misfortunes, look wise, speak prophetically, 'Sadminister pills and
potions, and stalk gravely through life perfumed with assafoeditang others
are to become lawyers and profit by people's indulgence in civil strife or
their excessive participating in domestic tribulations, to wrangle at the bar
and fight their way to fame and fortune, and in their declining years, to grace
the bench of their country,s court and lord it over the inferior members of
their respective tribunals, while from their little heads eminate many words
of judicial wisdom.
Then there are professors and pharmacists, the first of which are to be
the sages of many rural districts, to teach the young idea how to shoot,
engage in numerous games of boyish fancy, repeatedly live over their child-
hood days, and, finally, to exemplify the blissful old age and peaceful exit
of "The jolly old pedagogue long ago."
While the latter are--with stained shirts and naked elbows-to spend
their time in some medical sanctuary, the atmosphere of which reeks with
the odor of innumerable apothecaries, to measure liquids, weigh dope, and
administer Coca Cola. -
Last, but not the least, come the engineers or surveyors, who have
before them a long and rocky road. But, being bold and determined as
were their patriarch ancestors in the pioneer days of the republic, each of
them will deliberately take up his rod and staff, turn his brawny face toward
the setting sun, decorously march forth into the western wilds, and amble
along the outskirts of civilization until his weary head becomes sprinkled with
the frost of an autumn morning, when he shall settle down and spend the
remainder of his eventful career alone and secluded on a government claim.
But while all these sublime thoughts and lofty ambitions are being
gradually crystalized into many determinations, the inhabitants of this time-
honored hive are enriching their minds by a general reciprocation of per-
sonal knowledge or an interchange of ideas, and enjoying an appreciated
siege of domestic tranquility which is sometimes disturbed, however, by the
unexpected arrival of the K. K. K., whose miraculous forms and hideous
yells have occasioned no small amount of uneasiness and superstition among
"First Classmenu in years gone by, and who return at stated intervals to cele-
brate the anniversary of their organization, install the Grand Wizard,
intimidate new-comers, and break the monotony which usually holds sway
during the first weeks of each sessiong and then to marvelously disappear
and be seen no more, save by some gangling freshman who is startled in
his sleep by the howling winds or the screech of a passing locomotive, and
imagines he sees all kinds of ghost-like forms flitting about his bed, and
hears death struggles in the next room.
Thus standeth conditions in the old south dormitory and all its different
apartments, the principal ones of which are universally known as "Sullivan's
Hollow," "Washington Avenue," and W-lqammany l-lallng this the second
day of the month Sivan, the second year of the reign of "Kinney"
f. E. R.
i ' 1
lfampwa lin-1Eha lin ltlux Klan
T is twelve-thirty--one by one the members of the Ku Klux Klan gather
at the appointed place. As each white figure approaches, the pass-word
is demanded, and entrance is made. What is all this trouble? Why is
there so much excitement in the Klan? Another crowd of Freshmen has
entered the sacred portals of the Woman,s Hall and the Ku Klux must defend
the rights of the sophomores.
At one o'clock the Grand Master takes her place at the head, carrying
a cross of fire, in single file come the five others, each of whom carries a burn-
ing brand. The Hall is quiet, the peaceful "inmates" never dreaming what
is in store for them.
Silently down the hall pass the Ku Klux Klan. First comes the door
of the room of two meek Freshmen, who are dreaming of "home and mamma."
The door opens-a circle of six solemn white figures is formed around the
bed. One Freshman rubs her eyes, opens them, and would scream-but the
Grand Master begins:
"Sisters, be not afraid-we have come to teach you the way in which you
should walk in the presence of Sophomores. Arise, and prepare for the
Then a scream issues from somewhere beneath a pillow. Nevertheless,
the mysterious rites continue.
Next in order is a Freshman and Sophomore's room. No manner of
threats will awaken the Freshman-up rises the Sophomore, and very sleepily
counts, "One, two, three, four, five, six, seven, all good children go to heaven-
Gr-r-r-r-r-r-r-" the Ku Klux run. Almost afraid to approach another
room, they silently move on. Success is theirs on every turn, however. The
Freshmen promise obedience always to the Sophomores.
The strangest part of this tale is that there were only three rooms in the
Hall that the busy band did not visit, and in these roomed six Sophomores.
These six will not easily forgive the K. K. Kfs for not allowing them one
glimpse of these shadowy visitors of the midnight.
A Hiatt Ilirnm Ihr Sliuhrs nf the Euminarirs nf the Emu
HE. shades of Blackstone, Greenleaf and Shipman by chance met one
day last winter during their wanderings in Mysterious Beyond and
agreed to make a visit to Earth to learn to what extent their efforts
were appreciated among the lawyers of today, and hearing their names men-
tioned in the Junior Law Class at the University they paused to listen, and
this is what they saw and heard.
It was shortly before examination and Mr. Holmes was drilling the
class in a hurried review of the work of the term.
"ML Baddleyf' asked Mr. Holmes, "At common law is the husband
liable for the necessaries furnished the wife?" fHere Dorroh shakes his headl.
Mr. Baddley: "Y-a-a-s sirng "But," interrupts Parker, "down where I live,
most of the wives keep boarding houses and the husbands board with them,
and in those cases it would be an unjust hardship on the husbands to make
them liable for groceries sold to their wives, wouldn't it?" At this point
Dyson wants some information, and so he asks: "But, Professor, suppose
it's agin' the statyute to sell goods to the wife when the husband has given
the merchant a written order agin' selling her goods?" Here Magruder
butts in "That is not true in Vicksburg, is it Professor, which is situated
near the Mississippi River, and they don't know whether it is in Louisiana
or Mississippi, is it?"
"Now, Mr. Allen, outline for us the method of laying the venue in a
declaration." Mr. Allen: "State of Mississippi, er-er-er, State of Mis-
sissippi, er-er-er." Mr. Holmes, "Well, er what? Mr. Allen." "Well,
Professor, if you don't take judicial notice of everything I leave out, I can't
carry on my suit."
Mr. Holmes, "Mr. Smith, discuss the doctrine of Escheatsf' Mr.
Smith: "When a man dies without heirs his property escheats, but when a
man is executed I don't know whether he is legally dead or not."
Mr. Holmes: "Mr. Draughn, tif a party unlawfully took and de-
tained your horse how would you proceed to regain possession of him ?', Mr.
Draughn: "Well, I couldn't firstfknock him down and take him away,
because that would be committing an assault and battery on him, but I would
pester and aggrevate him so's he'd get mad first and hit me and then I
could knock thunder out of him and take my horse home." Here Dorroh
violently shakes his head and suggests: "Since by detaining his horse the
offender places an unlawful restraint upon one's freedom of locomotion, I
would bring an action for false imprisonment," and Maxon agrees with
him, suggesting a habeas corpus for an immediate remedy.
"Now, gentlemen, are there any questions you would like to ask on any
of the subjects we have studied?"
Mr. Briscoe: "Professor, the doctrine of Stare Decisis means to stare
at the deciding judge, doesn't it?"
"Well, gentlemen, I want to congratulate you," remarks Mr. Holmes,
"upon the able manner with which you mastered these intricate problems
of the law."
Here a slight rustling of wings is heard as the shades of the expounders
of the law sadly take their departure back to their abodes beyond the River
y r ' R .
IB. M. QI. A.
CRDIIICI for 190821909
HATTIE MACEE . . . ........ Presfdenl
ANNIE AUCUSTUS .......,. Vice-Presidenl
IVIABEI.. BUNCH .... ...... S ecretary
DIXIE GOWDY ...,.,.......... Treasurer
HAZEL HOPE ......,. Devolional Chairman
LILLIE B. SMALLXVOOD
EVA VVOODRUFF .....
ADA MILLER ....
...... . . . . .Intercollegiate
Cabinet fOr 190921910
RUTH WATKINS ............... President
LILLIE B. SMALLWOOD .... VICC'PfC3IdCHI
EDITH CAYCE ......... .... T FCGSUTCI'
MABEL BUNCH ,.............. 5 ecfe tary
HAZEL HOPE ........ Devotional chamm
NANNIE LACY ........
LILLIE B. SMALLWOOD .......... Nlission
ADA MILLER ..........
MARIE E. HUGHSTON.
ANNIE AUGUSTUS ..
fEACH STUDENT AND PROFESSOR WAS ALLOWED ONE vOTE, Wm-1 THE
I-The Prettiest Co-ed:
Miss Marguerite Rhodes, First: Miss Ada Miller, Second.
Il-The Most Popular Student:
"Luke" Myers. Hal Johnson was a close second, with Captain Knox
I ll-The Greenest Freshman:
Freshman Woods won "on the first primary," Ruble getting a few votes
on real merit.
IV-The Dude of l909:
Gaines was the only name on the ticket and succeeded in establishing a
record in campus politics by heading all the votes of even the Freshmen.
V-The Best Athlete:
"All-Southern" Knox won in a walk-"Fatty" Holland getting much
honorable mention, but no votes. '
VI-The Most Popular Co-ed.:
A close race between Miss Miller and Miss Grace Watkins-the former
VII-The Busiest Knocker:
Robinson, First: Brooke came in on the home stretch.
Vlll-The Hot-Air Merchant:
The Woman's Hall had no entrant in this race, confining its political opera-
tions to other fields, and left the fight between Doc Baskin and Bennie
Briscoe. "Doc" cornered the Freshman vote and, of course, won. .
IX-The Handsomest Student:
The Rhodes family Hmopped up" again. Chief Justice julian Alexander
tied up with two Freshmen, Love and Greer, for second place.
X-The Best Baseball Player:
Captain Jones, Firstg Bob Mitchell, Second.
Xl-The Best Football Player:
Knox, Firstg Trotter, Second.
XII-The Most Popular Professor:
Dr. Brother won, gaining many votes on a certain squib 'sabout a bald-
headed Mississippi rootern from the Commercial Appeal during the
past football season. Dr. Leathers, Secondg Holmes, Third, with
the "bar" behind him unanimously.
Xlll-The "Gravy Train" Conductor:
The "bug surgeons" combined with passengers in other coaches of Dr.
Lowe's train and landed him in first place. The "Orators" camped
. by "Ramrod" in gallant style, and special students of military opera-
tions about l-lolly Springs from '6l-65 didn,t desert "Deup."
XIV-The Champion Letter Writer:
The Chancellor won out. ln this campaign he was badly handicapped by
the unavoidable absence from the University on account of extraordi-
nary circumstances, of about twenty of last yearls crowd, who would
undoubtedly have supported him enthusiastically and given good rea-
son for "the faith that was in them."
XV+Who gets most benefit from l..over's Lane?
A four-cornered tie between Walter Trotter and Miss Leftwich and Har-
rison and Miss Watkins. Harrison entered school late but opened
the campaign shortly.
XVI-Who is our matchless Professor-grand on lectures and great on
Everybody seemed to regard this office as tailor-made for Dr. "Paleolithic"
XVII-Who howled when Tennessee went dry?
The two leading candidates were Senior Lawyers, future Chief Justicesg
but as both may have to rely on parental support the next few years
for the necessaries of this life, which parental bounty might be damp-
ened by certain stray echoes from the Varsity campus-we are not
going to say who Hhowledf' We'll merely hand out on the side that
they were both red-headed.
Calhoun nosed "Paleolithic" Riley out.
2-A Dip. to show pa.
Ed. Reed was put in by an event which rarely happens-a coalition be-
tween the Freshmen and the Co-eds., an irresistible combination.
3--A chance to talk:
Rundle Smith corralled the Co-ed. vote. "lVluck', came up strong at
A curious combination of candidatesg B. Knox, Firstg "Tip" Ray, Sec-
ong Miss Bufkin, Third.
5-The Third Day of June fcommencement Ball datel :
The junior Prom.
6-A New Face:
The day of reckoning came and Perrow caught it in the neck.
"Senator" Dorroh, from Noxubee. Elliott and Gaines Croommatesl got
Z9 votes each.
Sumo ilirihag Night Quran-llaugha
EAUTIFUL spring afternoon about four o'clock Jack Roberson on
' second floor south dormitory. Two ladies, riding horseback, come
around the circle. jack brays promptly and loudly. One of the
ladies checks her horse, looks up at Jack and observes:
"Young man, you needn't do thatg we know your ancestors."
"Mug" Magruder fmeeting "Obstreperous" Smith on University
Streetlz "Nigger, what in the ! 9:5 - ! would you do if Dr. l-lume should
file a declaration against you for Quare Clausum Fregit and De Bonis
"Obstrep" fshifting his sack to the other shoulderl: "Boss, l'd 'mur
to that and make him put it in plain English."
Wonder if a man could say
Women in the land today
Ever take up law when they
Always like so much to lay
What is Greek?
"A study in detail of the military operations in and around the town of
Holly Springs, Mississippi, during the years l86l-5." flixtract from revised
"Ada, his facts are not reliable, are they?"
"Oh, no, Elgenia, but he is so interesting that you would rather believe
what he tells you than to know the truth."
Freshman: "Barber, you've been here a long time, haven't you?"
Barber Cmaking sure that they were alonelz "Yep, Freshman, long
enough to get a dip if l hadn't cut so much."
What is "perpetual motion?"
"Something which the Greek and the Roman declared to be impossible,
which opinion most modems concur in. Under "Prep.'s" inspiration the
youth of Mississippi have studied the subject to some extent, and recently a
specimen of the long-sought-for "something" has been raised in Madison
County, shipped to Oxford, Hdeadheadf' and turned loose in Tammany
l-lall, which specimen now infests the campus in the person of "Tip" Ray.
A MATTER OF CONSCIENCE
Now Tommy's a religious man,
A kiss from Kate he stole,
And recalling Biblical command,
Returned an hundred fold.
APRIL I st
The king played a joke on his harem,
And invented a new way to scare 'emg
He caught him a mouse,
Which he loosed in the house-
The hub-bub was called harem-scarum.
Edith: "He is forever talking about the depth of his love."
Dainty Little Dimpled Darling Dixie: "The depth wouldn't interest
me nearly so much as the length."
Class of "Nine,"
A PIPE STORY
Her lips were where his pipe had been,
She thus explained to lVIorgan:
"It makes the sweetest music when
I play on this pipe-organ."
She was a bright co-ed., begorryl
She recited her "Ped" to Torrey! I
"Don't know it!" she said,
As she hung her fair head.
Then answered the Prof., "I'm sorry."
A bold nerve,
A rusty gun,
On the run.
fRahI Rah II
Alas, alas, the memory sticks,
'T will never pass away,
The score was 44 to 6
Upon that fateful day!
But never mind, old A. and IVI.,
"There'II come a time some day,"
For ringers come and ringers go,
But "Ole Miss." is here to stay.
CWe'II close the meeting with this from a uskint-headed" Freshman
Get onto it! It hits the spot! IJ
From a Fresh. went a note, "Dad, dear,
Some money please send me, mon pereln
But the answer he got
Said, "I have it not,
For the boll-weevil is coming, I fear."
23. About one hundred fellows back. Wall street full of Freshmen.
24. The sixtieth "most auspicious" opening. Beautiful program carried out. Chancellor in
a few well chosen words welcomed all and predicted a great year for "Ole Miss."
25. A dozen "new Profs." duly installed by making a speech at chapel. "College night" cele-
brated at Y. M. C. A. hall. Yells, songs, "punch and cake," and speeches made a merry time.
26. More than 300 students already matriculated. Many Freshmen. Footballl team begin-
ning to work hard.
28. News comes that a University of Mississippi man wins first honors in a class of 5,000 at
29. Freshman "greener" than even before. Hints of K. K. K. keep them awake at night.
l. More than 350 students matriculated.
2. Opening ball draws many visitors. Event much enjoyed. Literary societies hold first meeting
and take in many new members.
3. First issue of Varsity Voice. Mississippi shows class by trimming Memphis University
4. Bishop Bratton delivers grand sermon at Y. M. C. A.
5. Prof. Bell unanimously elected president of the U. M. A. A.
7. Orchestra organized. Dedeaux elected leader. Prospects good.
8. Glee Club organized with Doc Rowland as president. A great trip planned.
IO. Mississippi snowed under by the weight of Arkansas by score of 33 to 0. The long trip
did the work. Election day. Upper classes get through quick. Freshmen so slow that Sophomores
take hand, and elect ofhcers for the "green ones." Every one was forced to give a speech and re-
ceive the "hoss lafff' Freshmen wary, slip out and hold three hour secret meeting, finally elect
president. Will elect others later.
l2. Mercer arrives. Tells a thrilling story which will long be remembered by the U. M.
I5. Dr. Wetherford makes appeal for college students to come into the Y. M. C. A.
l7. Mississippi wallops the "Show-me" lads of Missouri State to the tune of I7-0.
l9. E. L. Myers elected baseball manager for '09 team.
20. The "god of love" scored a hit. Miss Fannie George and Mr. P. Chase, an Alumnus,
were married at Chancellor Kincannonis residence.
23. The "Grand Wizard" of the K. K. K. issues second call. Freshmen entertaining from
I2 to 2 a. m. "Remembrancer" administered.
24. Vandy fights to defeat the "Red and Blue by a score of 29-0. Council of Honor organizes
with L. Nichols as president.
25. B. G. Lowry of Blue Mountain addresses Y. M. C. A.
30. A much enjoyed dance at the opera house.
3l. Intercollegiate Debating Society started. Tulane drubs us I0-0.
2. "Mug" Magruder chosen cheer leader. Big athletic rally.
6. Holiday. Exercises and grand parade in celebration of 60th Anniversary. The comer-
stone for the new dormitory of the "Greater University" laid by Masons. First "Flag-Rush" in
history of the institution.
9. "Pup" Wettlin's "pets" from S. P. U. take advantage of Mississippi fumbles by a score of 9-5.
ll. Students' Science Club elects oflicers.
l4. "Victors" triumphed over the "Scrubs" 29-0.
l7. Big Rally, everybody makes speeches, and toasts the team.
l9. Hon. Luther Manship the first Lyceum attraction.
20. Half-Holiday. Blackstone Club celebrates anniversary. University Glee Club and Orchestra
give first entertainment. A decided success.
24. Coach Kyle presented with gold watch as appreciation of his efforts to encourage clean ath-
letics and to make Mississippi's team a "winning machine."
25. Glee Club takes most enjoyable trip. Makes "hit" at Winona, 'Amore hits" at Cirenada, and
scored a "most decided success" at Columbus. The "little men" with "much tenor" won all hearts.
26. Jackson! Ho! The weight of the rough cow-pullers downs the Mississippi team 44 to 6.
27. Our beloved Y. M. C. A. Secretary, Arthur Brown, passes away in Memphis.
29. Memorial services, in which many beautiful tributes were paid to the character of beloved
Secretary, held in the Chapel.
5. Bob Mitchell elected Football Maliager for '09 season
6. Ike Knox picked for All-Southern.
9. Football men, numbering fourteen, awarded M.
ll. Professor Bell attends S. l. A. A. at Nashville.
IZ. Annual Board organizes. Witty elected Editor-in-Chief.
I6. Exams. begin.
I9. Freshmen busting on all sides, begin pulling out for home.
23. "Home, Sweet Home" for the Christmas holidays.
5. Everybody coming back. Freshmen changing courses to hunt for "Gravy Trainsf
9. K. K. K. gets "new" Freshmen, also reminds the old ones that it still lives.
l0. Memorial service for General A. P. Stewart, for twelve years the honored Chancellor of
l6. Hal. Johnson elected Baseball Manager to succeed E.. L. Myers. "Sluice" Moss elected Coach.
l8. Power Plant accepted.
20. The uburglari' at Ricks Hall was frightened away by the "Modern Sir Launcelot of the
23. Sophs. and Freshies at each other in football. Nothing doing, 0-0.
25. Track Club organized and Field Day planned. Trustees meet at Grenada.
28. Y. M. C. A. elects olhcers. Mississippi loses the hrst basket-ball game to P. and S. by a
score of I2 to ll.
3l. Archdeacon Robt. E.. L. Craig conducted Y. M. C. A. services.
l. The students pledge SL000 to purchase a memorial for A. Brown.
3. Dr. Mayer gives us a sanitation lecture at Chapel. Says "Medulla Oblongata kisses" are the
only sanitary ones.
5. Clee Club ufattens its batting average" by making a "big hit" at Holly Springs. Basket-ball
team again trimmed by "Doctors," Z6 to l5.
6. Basket-ball team drops another to Y. M. C. A. at Memphis, 29 to ll.
l2. Special program rendered by Phi Sigma Literary Society, Co-eds. and Faculty as visitors.
AYLOR HALL-what thoughts and memories that name will bring
to mind in years to come. The youngest of the dormitories, it is just
Hnishing the fourth year of its variegated career. ln its brief existence
it has made itself famous as the Hall of Deeds, not Words.
But my task is to write of it as it has been this year-Well, here goes.
To begin with it is full up to the brim, and when it rains it always overflows.
Judging from the five pairs of brothers who find more or less precarious shel-
ter within its sacred walls it might also be called the l-lall of Brotherly Love-
but don't fool yourself. Could you hear those same pairs of brothers in their
brotherly conferences you would be astounded.
Perhaps it would be better to give an account of a typical day's accom-
plishments at Taylor l-lall, which will suffice to give you an idea of its his-
tory, all days being alike.
As I write, the crash of windows from the front bears witness to the
excellent marksmanship of one of our doughty warriors, outside my door,
in the hall, two others hurl chunks of coal and scintillating language at each
other, while the yells of a few fand they are very fewl, to "Cut it outn, and
"Go to--- fnot heavenf' show that they are engaged in the seldom effort
to assimilate a bit of the knowledge of the ages.
F rom still another room come the entreaties, yells, and screams of a luck-
less Freshman from foreign parts, who has brought a note to some occupant
from an upper classman on the campusg said note being a check for one whip-
ping-and Taylor l-lall never discounts its checks.
ln "Monte Carlo," the perennial set-back game progresses serenely
along, the players seemingly oblivious of the babel going on around them.
Down-stairs a waterfight with pitchers and slop-buckets is being waged be-
tween two roommates, while the other inhabitants, seated on the stairs to keep
from being drowned, witness the combat and encourage the gladiators. The
next fight will be with brooms, and well worth witnessing.
When all is over apparently, and seeming quiet has settled down once
more, Professor Holmes and Nluckenfuss breathe more easily and settle
themselves for a short nap. Hardly have they dozed, however, before the
guard is called out, a riot-call issued and the militia begins to drill. "Round
about face. Forward, march," calls out the commanding general, while
the drummer beats his drum fthe back of a chair which has succumbed to
its gentle treatment, the drum-stick being a polcerl.
Finally, about 2:30 a. m., exhausted, the militia, gladiators, etc., betake
themselves to their couches, where they sleep the sleep of the just. "l..essons?"
What's the use of studying? Life is too short for Taylor Hall to waste
any time in that profitless pursuit.
Such is life in Taylor Hall. Strenuous? Yes-but still its occupants
find time to take part and lead in every phase of college, and even make the
rise in Physiography or Freshman Oratory-sometimes.
A PROSPECTIVE RE TROSPECT
As one who sits and watches the dying embers glow,
And sees in them the faces of the friends he once did know,
So those who leave the Varsity this year to ne'er return
Will oft' recall his comrades here, and for their presence yearn.
But the friendships that are severed by the lapse of space and time,
Which will drive congenial spirits into every change of clime,
Will as real be, and lasting, as the memories that cling,
Or the flowers that fade in autumn, but to bloom again in spring.
lihitnrz nf 0912 illilizz in the Haut
G. G. Lyell, A NP, Editor-in-Chief
V. A. Griffith, df K T, Business Manager
J. N. Claggett, B H H
M. G. Evans, E X
Maud Morrow, T A H
J. R. Tipton, A T A
E. B. Williams, 'I' A H
J. A. Wills, E A E
W. M. Hamner,A K li
R. E. Wilburn, A T A, Editor-in-Chief
Lamar Hardy, 111 A 6, Business Manager
W. L. Austin, nb K NY
W. H. Cook, T X E
L. Brame, Jr., E A li
A. W. Shands, A lc 1-1
M. T. Fulton, A 1'
Anna Vineyard, E T
H. F. Fisher, ZX
Annie Phillips, T A H
W. B. Ricks, A 'l', Editor-in-Chief
J. E. Holmes, E X, Business Manager
L. A. Smith, A K E
J. R. McDowell, A T A
J. M. Thomas, E A E
W. M. Richmond, fb A H
Miss Mamie Wardlaw, Z T
Miss Sue Woods, T A H
L. A. W. Smith, A K E, Editor-in-Chief
1897 E. C. Sharp, E A E, Busin
Miss Eliz ibeth Cowan,
Miss Ola Price, T A Q
A. G. Roone, E X
W. B. Fant, A T A
G. L. Ray, nb A H
M. T. Ormond, K A
G. G. Hurst, 42 K if
Calhoun Wilson, A if
J. E. Edmonds, A K E,
Stark Young, E X, Editor-in-Chief
Robt. Huntington, A T A, Business Manager
Associate Editors :
Miss Edith Wardlaw, X
Miss Eva Shepherd, T A H
J M. Dyer, Jr., IE A H
J. W. Robertson, A K E
George McCallum, df K
W. E. Bray, fb A H
F. M. Curlee, A Al'
V. O. Robertson, K A
Bem Price, fl' A H, Editor-in-Chief
J. B. Leaville, Z X, Business Manager
Miss Mary Lou Rea, T
Miss Sallie Burns, X sz
A. H. Stephens, A if
J. N. Standifer, dv K NI'
V. O. Robertson, K A
W. J. McKay, Z A If!
B. B. Beckett, A K E
George B. Meyers, A 'l'
M. H. Brown, A K li, Editor-in-Chief Edward Gaines Hightower, E A E Editor
W. E. B. Leonard, Z X, Business Manager in-Chief
Associate Editors: Richard Capel Beckett, A K E, Business
Miss Lynda Sultan, X Sl Manager
Miss Kitty Kimmons, T A 9 Associate Editors:
W. B. Dougherty, A il'
S. L. Field, K A
C. F. Ames, A T A
B. F. johnson, 41 K il'
Ellis Alford Rowan, jr., A if
john Boyd Webb, fb K il'
Miss Louise Andrus, X ll
William Louis Wood, A T A
W. A. Henry, fb A 9
E. G. Hightower, E A E
Walter Fletcher Brown, A T A, Editor-in-
john Nabers Standifer, df K elf, Business
Associate Editors :
Edward Clyde Wright, A K E
Miss Daisy Plant, 'I' A 9 ,
William Andrew Henry, jr.,
Roy Lester Heidelberg, X A E
William Lawrence Fulton, A il'
Miss Susie Gilbert, X S2
William Harris Hardy, .. .
Laurie Marion Gaddis, K A
Richard Capel Beckett, Jr., A K E, Editor-
Robert Hamilton Powell, Alf, Business
Associate Editors :
Miss Mary Helen Childress,
Stokes Vernon Robertson, K
Hugh Henry Rather, A T A
Robert jones Enochs, dv K il'
Miss Blanche Rogers, A A A
james Stone, jr., E A 2
Robert Somerville, jr., fb A 9
Ebb james Ford, E X
Orman Lanier Kimbrough, dw A 0
Albert H. Whitfield, K A
Miss Douglass Maxwell, A A A
Prather Sandheim McDonald, E X
John Boyd Webb, dv K NP, Editor-in-Chief
Hollis Clifton Rawls, IJ X, Business Man-
Miss Sarah Walton Humphreys, X Sl
Fred Marshall Witty, wb A 9
Claude E. Hill, K A
Paul Purcell Lindholm, E A E
Miss Christine Johnson, A A A
Walter Sidney Bobo, A lf
john Boliver Perkins, A T A
Theodore Trimmier McCurley, A K E
Leonard Eugene Farley, fb K XP, Editor-in
Henry Beasley Edwards, A T A
Eric Allen Dawson, E A E
Miss Sarah Elizabeth Price, X Sz
Chalmers Meek Williamson, K A
Hugh Thompson Buckley, di A 9
Edward Holloway Ratcliie, Z X
Miss Catherine S. Dunbar, A A A
james Lake Roberson, A Y
Editorial Board ..............
To "Ole Miss" fpoeml ...... . .
The Star and Stream fpoemj
The University and the State
The Night Wind fpoeml .....
To Our Alumni ....................
The Poet to the World fpoemj .........
Officers of Instruction and Administration .
Lines fpoemj ......................
Senior Academic Class ........ ....
Junior Academic Class .
Sophomore Class . ..
Freshman Class ......,...
Senior Law Class ............
The Pit and the Pendulum
The Blackstone Club .......
junior Law Class .........
Petition for Discharge .....
Boudoir Secrets fpoemj ..
Senior Medical Class ......
To Senior Meds fpoeml
junior Medical Class ......
Springtime fPoemJ .....
Engineering Class .......
A Luvin You fpoemf . ..
Pharmacy Class ......
Delta Kappa Epsilon ..
Delta Psi ..........
Phi Kappa Psi .....
Sigma Chi ...........
Sigma Alpha Epsilon .
Phi Delta Theta
Delta Tau Delta ..
Kappa Alpha ..
Chi Omega .......... .........
Delta Delta Delta .................
Hellenic Strangers Within Our Gates ..
Phi Sigma Literary Society ..........
Hermean Literary Society .........
Parthenic Literary Society
Liebliche Louise fpoemj ....
College Songf ...................
Southern Intercollegiate Association .
First Scrub Team .....
Second Scrub Team ...... ......
The Strenuous Life .......... ..............
In the Circuit Court of the University of Mississippi
Supreme Court of the University of Mississippi ....
Who is this Deity? ..........................
Ball, i909 .
Club, i909 .
Voice Board ....
Invocation fpoemj .
Vicksburg Club ....
Winona Club .....
letic Association .
cies ciui, ......., i I . .
The Coquette fpoeml . ..
Xmas Club ............
Les Amateurs de la France ......................
The University Society of t
jackson Club ...........
The Blackstone Club
Branham and Hughes Club
Sigma Kappa Beta ......
The Guest ............. H
Y. M. C. A. ......... .
The Council of Honor
Junior Prom. .................,.......... .
Graduate Club of the University of Mississippi ..
he Friendly Sons of St. Patrick
South Dormitory ...............................
Kampus Ko-eds Ku Klux Klan ....... ..........
A Visit from the Shades of the Luminaries of the Law
Y. C. A, ..................... ......... .
Voting Contest .................. ........
Some Friday Night Horse-Laughs ..
A Pipe Story ..................
Taylor Hall ...................
A Prospective Retrospect ..........
Editors of OLE Miss in the Past
' If f,f 4 ff
4' J K! 'K 7155!
' 1 Q2 ff
, f -f, -' ,fffi
7 . K 1 fa! f 5
ADV IRT! SEN IITS
I . . . Q
' O lil
"f IIIVBYSI 0 ISSISSI l 'tt
53 1848 E 1909 525
oo ' ' 2'
FIVE Departments, Complete In 2:5
K3 ' - iii
:za Every Partrcular Academlc, ,gg
352 - - 524
352 Law, Engmeermg, Med-
22, Q Q 0
Iclne, Educatlon ggi
ez, P A 4 IO!
LOCATION UNEQUALED IN THE SOUTH
ELECTRIC LIGHT, STEAM HEAT, PURE WATER iii
NEW BUILDINGS, NEW EQUIPMENT gig
sie Summer Term Opens June 15, 1909, S22
:ze - "'
SSE Contmues Four Weeks. Next Regular
Session Opens Thursday, Sept. 16, 1909.
University Tiraining Stlinnl
."'Q?, ,'5g'N HIGH-CLASS PREPARATORY
SCHOOL for BOYS and YOUNG MEN.
ju' Under the management of men who know
and love boys. The Principals have had years
of experience in school work of all sorts, and
' know the business thoroughly. llLSchool
E - situated in a town noted for its moral, educa-
tional and religious atmosphere, your boy will be as safe here as
at home, and in many cases, safer. 1lLPrincipals and boys all
live in same building. Strictest attention given to instruction
and discipline. Ill Buildings of brick, Well lighted and heated,
situated on high hill where drainage is perfect. .lIAttractive
home life and individual instruction promote contentment and
high scholarship. ill, Athletics encouraged, under supervision of
faculty, teams of football, baseball, basket-ball and tennis.
1lIChurch and Sunday-School attendance compulsory. Bible
taught as part of curriculum. Q58 graduates in four years.
Nearly all of these now in college. fiISchool afliliated with
Southern Universities and Colleges. Graduates admitted with-
Terms moderate. For catalogue, address,
Wyatt and Hurst
Merchants and Farmers
B A N K
PAID UP CAPITAL, 565,000
DRAFTS CASHED AND GENERAL
BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED
XX D PORTER P .'
S. H. PLANT, Y " -P , 1
J. F. MATTHEWS, C. - .1
J. E. NEILSON
Everything in IVIen's Fur-
Fine Custom - Made Clothing
Edwin Clapp Shoes
' Bank nf00Xfn1'il
GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS
Paid Up Capital, 560,000
JAMES STONE, PRESIDENT
L. E.OLDHAM X 'f-P ' .
S. H. LOGAN, C
C. H. KEYS
STAPLE AND FANCY
G R O C E R I E S
FRUITS, CIGARS, TOBACCO
" THE SQUARE "
Dr' D. H. Subscription, 31.00 Per Year
' The Oxford Eagle
MRS. E. A. THOMPSON, Proprietor
Oiiice, Next Door to
Dhotograph Gallery Job Department
LEAVELL BUILDING M- E- HOLY. Manager
Students CiCSlI'lUg uphtohclate btallone
Engl' d d IL b IC 1 I
Etc., should gnc us a irlal. Satisfaction
d S I A G
gual antce . pecia ttention iven to
: Work for University Students.
a t BO0K, JOB AND COMMERCIAL WORK
Olllce 122 1' -v RCSICICHCC 119 PROMPTLY AND NEATLY EXECUTED
Oxford, Miss. More need not be
said--- the work speaks for itself
STYLISH LOTHES for
Tlye Young Siudeni
HE marked difference in taste re-
garding clothes between the man
of 35 and the young fellow of 18 or 20
has been carefully studied by the de-
signers of the famous H EFF-EFF ll
In the designing of models for young
men, every care has been taken to produce
and Striking Garmeufs
Garments that will do their wearers
credit in college or business circles. The
features which give distinction to these
young men's suits are the long and full
lapels, broad shoulders. military backs
and the effective designing of the pockets
The double breasted two-button coats
are of particularly striking appearance.
The long lapels, ample shoulders, full
hips and effective treatment of the sleeves,
producing a most stylish garment.
The fabrics from which H EFF-liFF,'
Clothing is fashioned are the finest wool-
ens made in the best mills in this country
and abroad, insuring long
permanence of shape.
The prices 1'1l1Zhf1'01Il
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We are the exclusive representatives -' .IL-2"
of " EFF-EFF ll Clothing in Oxford. 66 99
' xor iss T. I. E- I
J. E. NEILSON, 0 fjiffiw Gb, hmmm. I5bl,I6n.nY
The Judges' Deci ion
Macon and Andrews' Colleges
lVlain and Monroe Streets, Memphis, Tenn.
KNOW ALL lhlEN ni' THESE PRESENTS, That in a court of law, it is the facts that
count, not promises or big statements. It is easy enough to make promises and not
keep them, it is still easier to make statements that are not based on facts. In the case
of MACON AND ANDREWS' COLLEGES you can not doubt the evidence of satisfaction
among their Students and graduates, and well pleased business men, in whose employ
the graduates are so successful.
NVe find their schools to be practical bus ness training institutions, with a reputation
for getting the best results for their graduates. Their methods are modern: the teaching
practical, the instructors painstaking, competent and experienced: their graduates are
capable of meeting the requirements of the business men. XVe also find that those who
employ the graduates of MACON AND ANDIiliNX'S' COLLEGES are exceedingly well satisned
with the services rendered and have filed testimony expressing their satisfaction.
This is the kind of evidence that comes from the fact that the graduates of MACON
AND ANDREWS, COLLEGES are capable, and is based on solid and substantial merit-
It can not be imagined or created, but must be earned. lt is the product of "value
received", and is the kind of evidence that has placed these institutions in the front rank
of commercial educational institutions.
Therefore, we recommend lYlACON AND ANDREWS' COLLEGES to all con'emplating
a course in Bookkeeping, Banking, Commercial Law, Mathematics, Shorthand, Type-
writing and Penmanship, and all other commercial and practical English branches.
In VVitness XVhereof, We the said judges have hereunto affixed the Seal of
JUDGE J. VV. PALMER
JUDGE JOHN T. MOSS,
JUDGE A. C. FLOYD.
LEWIS 8: McKEE
H A R D W A R E
TIN WARE, ETC.
Special Attention Given to
Il i Furniture
3 3 I In The South
ESTABLISHED 40 YEARS
XVrite for :oo-page Catalogue
THE SPORTING GOODS
HOUSE OF MEMPHIS
We carry tl pl nd up-to-
clate line f b T b ll d f tball goods,
and everyl l ll c line. We
make p I p l b d college
teams. ' Baseball clubs wanting outfits
should write us lor samples.
162 South Main St., MEMPHIS, TENN.
ZELLNEK SHOE. CO.
C. D. BENNETT
oxFoRD - mississippi
We Help the Students
On All Occasions
F. G. PROUTT
Electrical and Mechanical
E N G I N E E R
Room 174 Randolph Building
R. R. Chilton Ss co.
o x FO R D
AND soFT DRiNKs
AMERICAN PLAN Rates S3 Rei Day
ARLINGTON HOTEL CO.
A. J. STOWE, Manager
-3-u-1nn--nn-1nu1n-I-n-nn--inlvun-lnlinllin Q lllllllillllillllllhli
i 0 ITIO
g JOHN F, DRAUGHON gives contracts, backed by a chain of
! THIRTY Colleges, S300,000.00 capital and TWENTY years' suc-
5 cess, to secure POSITIONS under reasonable conditions or
: JOHN F. DRAUGHOWS Copyrighted System DOUBLE
I ENTRY MADE EASY, saves 25 to 50 per cent. time
11-1' and labor, and is more easily learned than any other.
- Experts use and recommend it. You can learn john F. Draughon's Bookkeeping
S About 75 PER CENT. of the U. Court Reporters write
the Shorthand john F. Draughon's Colleges teach, because
ill-1 they know that it is the best.
E 7,000 STUDENTS are taking john F. Draughon's courses
I by mail. Hundreds are iilling good positions who learned
l' by John F. Draughon's Home Study ONLY. Home
- Study FREE if you afterwards enroll at one of john F. Draughonls Colleges.
john F. Drauglion's Colleges .are indorsed by
l liliii MORE BANRS in the I7 States in which they are
' located. than all other business colleges COMBlNEDg Draughon's Practical Busi-
ness College Company-john F. Draughon, President-has 2I bankers on its Board
- of Directors.
CATALOGUE FREE For 'tCatalogue on Home Study, or "Catalogue P." on
Attending College, or booklet, "Why Learn Telegraphy?" call on or address
Practical Business College
at any one of the following post-ofiices
. . . . , ,
Nashx illv, lt-nn. I arlnrali. lx y.
Washington. Il. C. Raleigh, N. C.
llilla 'I' x lloustm 'llw
Ft. S 'tl Ark,
Ft. XVorth Tex.
D 'A Tex.
San Antonio, Tux
1 .s, ex. . A . -.. nn 1. enuson,
g St. I.uu-is. Mo, Ft. Scott, Kan. Shreve-iiort. La. XVaco, Tex. jacksonville, Fla.
- Ixvansville, Ind Muskogee, Ilkla. Little ock, Ark, El Paso, Tex. Okla. City, Ukla.
Atlanta. fra. l,olnnib1.i, S. C. kansas City. Mo Galveston. Tex.
FSS 2934? 3'
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11 Some of our Annual customers have considered
it to their interest to call us " Our Printers " ever
since we printed their first book, when we showed
them we were interested in their Annual be-
yond the fact that it carried with it a money
consideration. We have a pride of our own about
" Our Printing," and this, we doubt not, has had a
great deal to do with our success, and the reputa-
tion our establishment enjoys .5 .29 .ai ea'
IL We have, doubtless, had more experience in this
class of work than any other house in the South-
take advantage of it el .99 aa' .29 .99 Q5
The Stone Printing and Manufacturing, Co.
EDWARD L. STONE, President
116 to 132 N. Jefferson Street RUANOKE, VA.
nn: sron: mznmnc
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