University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS)
- Class of 1910
Page 1 of 292
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 292 of the 1910 volume:
THE UN VERSITY
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Charles Betts Galloway.
Charlcs Betts Galloway was horn in Kosciusko, Mississippi, Sm-pteinlu-r 1, Ili!-94
pl. died at Jackson, Mississippi, on May 12, 1900. His father, Dr. Fharles Betts
Galloway, was a physician in the town ot' Kosviusko until the siilvjvvt of this sketch
was fourteen years old. He thru niovcd to Canton, Mississippi. where the rviuain,
der of the son's youth was spent, save for the collegiate sessions at the University.
Thu- early cdiivatioii of llishop Galloway was rereived in the private schools in
liowipshn :ual in lla- muh- aeadeiny at Canton. He entered the L'nivi-rsity of Mis-
sissippi ahout .lammry l, lhllti, and graduated in tlne olass of 1568, perhaps the
most distinguished class in the history of thc University, Tliough he was not ye!
nina-teen years of age when he graduated, hc made an ahidiug inipressiotl upon his
fm-lloxv-students hy his unusual personal qualities and intellectual gifts. His hril-
liunt career was fun-slnulowed then, and his instructors were convinced 0f the
large usefulness uhich his life promised, Upon his graduation the late Justice
Lamar rongrutulati-d him upon his dn-vision to outer the ministry, and pleasantly
ubsurvcd that he had thus given others n rlnnuw' for thi' rnrncr in statesmanship
whivh his hrilliant gifts would have guaranteed. The Rev. C. W. Grafton, tlrst
honor man of 'IDL has given this estimate of tlu' college Student:
"'1ilu' hm-nl ot' his whole future life was set forth in his constant, unremitting
devotion to daily duties. his conscientious fulfillment of every obligation, his uni-
formly courteous lu'havior, his upright walk and conversation all through his
college course. llc was always captivating and winsome. I do not remember
ew-r seeing him make a failure in class room, and he never shirked any duty. In
those early days a gn-at nh-.il of attention was hestowcd on devlumation and debate.
and other literary ewrviscs, and in all these lines of work lu- was conspivuously
at the front. He always displayed the rare quality of good common sense, and
knew how to use his opportunities. More than anyone- I i-vi-r knew. he was able
at all times to use his stores nf information."
In spvaking of his university life. liishop Galloway was fond of saying that he
entered the contest for every prim nilered and that lu- was not successful 0llt'C.
ltemarkalvlc as this fart may he, in the light of his suhscqnent fnme as an orutor,
we find the statement of interest not in llu- explicit fact. but in the deeply sig-
niiivnnt., the iiiulrsignvd implication: he met every opportunity with his utinost
energy. We slmuhl go far in the invesitgation of his University career to find a
truer key to the large success that his life allainrd. Wherever work wus to be
dont- in church or state, wherever truth or right or the well-living of his fellow-
men called for a chrnnpion, wherever difficulties mid hard opposition perplexed
those who gave :illegiaiive to such priuciph-S, his voiri- vould he heard and his wise
counsel gave assurance. Ht- added to saintly consecration and the wisdom of a
statesman, the onlin-ing energy and courageous optimism of a great wurrior.
Bishop Galloway i-nlcred upon his active work as a minister in the fall of 1868,
joining the Mississippi Conference of the Methodist Episcopal Church, South. He
Served sua-vessiu-I5 a nulnher of important pastorates, invlulling Port Gibson,
Yazoo City. Jackson and Yieksburg. On his twentieth birthday. Sept. 1, 1869, he
had been mnrriud to Miss Hattie L. Willis. lt does not trnnsceiul propriety in
matters so personal to say that those who were happy enough to know the home of
Bishop Galloway have knowledge of an ini-stimahle iufiuenre that wrought so
quietly and richly ln his life.
lu 1882 he wus vhosen for the editorship of Thr Nm- Orlmimi llhrintian Adon-
mts, From this position he was elected to the 1-pisvopacy in 18146, when he was
yet only thirty-sis yours of nge, the youngest man ever chosen to he a bishop in
thc Southern Methodist Church. As u member of that church this writer ventures
to express the opinion that Mississippi ami the Vniversity gave to the Methodist
Episcopal Church. South, in the person of Charles Betts Galloway, the greatest
bishop of its history. He was eminent and powerful as nn orator, great as an
administrator. and unupproavlicd in his greatness as a lender and statesman. ln
all the luflie inte-ri-sts of the church his wisdom ami efficient labor made him pre-
eminent. ln missionary enterprises his work was hardly less than epoch-making
for evangelical t'hristianity. ln this work. at one time or another, he had charge
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of his church's fields in the .Orient-China, Japan, Koreag and of those in South An enumeration of the particular services wrought by this great man would till j4 5.
America and Mexico. a volume. Yet such an extensive statement would but poorly indicate the value of '57-Q,
But it was in educational work that he eidiibited his constructive ability and wise his life. It Wil given to him to he a source of power in the social, political and bf'
' influence in eminent degree. He was the originator of the plan for a Methodist religious life of his dole. His large and impressive actions were the inevitable ,-
y M' college in Mississippi, and to him more than anyone else was due the establishment expressions of his soulg and that soul was aa a light to his day and generation. if
" of Millsaps College. He was for years the Chairman of the Board of Education Great as Bishop Galloway was as a preacher and statesman, he was pre-eminently
of his church, and was thereby the chief director of its educational policies. For great as a lover of men. He possessed to an unusual degree that lovc that is the I
some years before his death he was President of the Board of Trustees of Van- divine in man. In the mysterious power of personal inilucnce lay the secret of M3
derbilt University, and he was vitally identified with its progrssive policy. Fin- his mighty service. He had not lived out his three-score years, but if life is to 'Av'
ally, he was a member of the Board of Trustees of the University, honoring the be measured by achievement, by impress upon the present, and extension of infla- N
office by the devotion and intelligent service he rendered his Alana Mater. He ence into the future, the life of Bishop Galloway was the fullest and most nhan- i 1,
I never refused an opportunity to show his loyalty to the University, und he bore dant given to hll state in his day. Nay, morcg no man ln the South exercised such .
,C repeated iztimony to the obligation he felt to hcr. His last service was his most a quickening lnllnenoe upon the idmls of the generation now livingg no rnan
distinguished, when he delivered one of the greatest speeches of his life as the sounded the note of progress with such sane and unfulterlng opiiniismg no man Y
Commencement Address in 1908, taking as his theme Jefferson Duoiag A Judicial expressed so fully as did he the spirit that shall dominate the future. Fi ' '
Estimate. D- H' B' is
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Why do we weep the death of man,
Or with presuming voice demand
Just cause of his untimely end?
Can we a Higher Will withstand?
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When man, emboldened by the nod
Of man, permits conceit to lure
Him on to some fantastic goal,
We cdl it Fame-can this endure
Beyond thegrave? Is man so great
That living he doth greater grow?
Then vain must he the life of those
Who blinding plaudits never know
No end is premature if he
Who hlest with life itself doth try
His talents so to use, so live
His life that he is fit to die.
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Well, hi-rc it is. We hope you have been interested in its appearance.
We hnve. In fact, weve spent quite a good deal of time in an effort to
produce u hook that is worthy of the name it represents. But we have
not. We wi-rc not unuwurc uf the impossibility, hut proud hopes pre-
vented us from deriving :my discourugement from this fact.
We are hold enough to claim as il guide :ind stimulus to this work Il
small degree nl' pride in its sun-cess-not. indeed. ns the composite exponent
of many minds, but ns n representative of the university which we love
und thc student body whieh is its lifc.
If you are :in Alumnus wi- hope that souicwlu-re :nnnng these pages
you may find something that will rernll pleasantly thc privileges We
now enjoy and the sci-nes :nnong which we move. If in doing so you
derive n fraction of the pleasure that the vtl'ort has given us, we will
call it square! If you are an undergraduate, it is our hope that you
may find it at least diverting and that in after years it may be a source
of pleasant retrospect and fragrant reminiscence.
To you who have assisted us with pen, pencil or prose, we wish to
express profoundest appreciation. Although there are quite a number of
you, we are sure that if this occasion did not suggest otherwise, we
could make instant and complete enumeration of such of our creditors
without the slightest effort of memory. ,
But we meant to say only a word in greeting, and to express the hope
that you will derive sufficient satisfaction from the book, to which by
act or inspiration you have contributed, to overlook its inevitable short-
comings and enjoy its chunee virtues, and whatever may be your ver-
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AN DREW AIIMSTROXG h l NCANNUN-
A. B.. M. S., Ll.. D.,
ALl"ltl'.D HUME, C. E., D. Sr.,
Vice-Clumcellur and l'l'oj'es.vur nf Mnlhsmalirs.
ll. R., Vanderbilt University, 1887, C. E., 1865,
D. Sr., 1590, Fellow and Assistant in Civil Engineer-
ing, Vanderbilt University, 1887-99: Professor ot'
Mathematics, University of Misslldppl, sinee 1890:
Avting Professor of Civil lingintelillg, Yniversity of
Mississippi, l9U0-19023 Professor of Matin-matics.
Summer Sohool Off the South, Kllolville, '1'onnt-ssce,
1903, Vice-Chancellor and Dann of the Department of
Soir-m-e, Literature and Arts, University of Missis-
sippi, 11105-06g l'rufe.ssor of Astronomy and Acting
Clwnu-rllor session nf 101145-111.
AI.liXANl1ER LEE BONDURANT. XI. A.,
Prvfeuur of Latin null Language Lilumrlurs.
.L ls.. Ilrnn mden-Sinn--5 Colle 1884, A. ll., gllrpg
Instructor in l.atin nnd Greek, und lim-k Institute,
Tm:-is, 1585-57, Grnduuh- St' Latin and Greek.
University of Texas, ISBG-8 ,Gr-ndnnte Student.
University ot' Virginian. 1881-6 fholdcr of Carey
St-Imlarshi ij, gruduntr-il in Latin Greek. Moral Phil-
osophy unit Psytghology. French and Chemistry, Assis-
tnnt und .tssncinte Professor of Latin und Greek,
University of Mississippi. 1889-My Professor of Latin
and Greek, 1894, Professor of Latin since 15915:
Graduate Student. llnrrnrd University, 18112-93,
holder of Morgan Ifellowsliip, A. M. flinrvnrdj:
Student l'niv1-rsity ol' Pennsylvania, 18516 fsnnnnrrl:
Munivh, 15105 Qsninincrjg Berlin, 1907 fsnnrnwrl.
fr-fx J, if
JOHN GREEN DEUPREE, M. A., LL. D.,
l'mjes.wr of Greek Language and Lilernlim,
Ii. l., und M. A., of Howard College, Alai!-,niiug
LL. ll., of the S. YY. B. U., 'Fcllcssceg P1'oi'i--wi' in
Warn Qlexusj University, 1577-78g President oi' Ulm-
lonn Fcinnlc College, 1878-1883, 1'rot'uss0r in Missis-
sippi College, ISSJ-hiiq Professor in 5. W. ll U.,
lrlwli-sig Professor in Mississippi Colin-gc, ISSJ-is!I.3'g
Superintendent of Meridian Oliss.j Schools, 15512-Eltig
l'l-on-ssor in the l'nivcrsily of Mississippi sins'-' lsflti.
FRANKLIN lt1l.1'1Y. Nl. .l.. Pu. D..
l'v-ufnsrfi' of Uixlury.
A. B., Mississippi College, 18851. und .l. NI.. twill:
lfcllow ln History. Johns llopkins l'nix'0rsitj'. lsll.3-ENS.
:mil Ph. D., ltlillig President llillinnn College. 1s1ni.5l7:
Professor of History, Linivcr-sity ot' Mississippi. siinw:
11497: Editor Publications of the Mississippi ilitmrif-:il
Society since 1898.
THOMAS H. SOME1lVIl.I.1'Z. Ll.. B., I.I., D..
Profusor of Lair, and Dum of ilu' Lau' llfpffmiiiriil.
JOHN WESLEY JOHNSON, M. A., 1'n. D.,
I'i'ofenor, .1-'liyaimv rnnl Anlrmmmy.
A. Ii., Lnirel y of Mississippi, litilig ,lssistnnt
ill the Preparatory Dcpurtlmrnt, University ot' Missis-
sippi, 1376-795 M. A., University of Mississippi, 1879:
Tutor in the Svhnol of Lntin, l'nivt'rsilY of Missis-
sippi. 1879-1861, Prinripal of Booneville institute.
1691-rilig Principal of the Prupnmtory D--pnrtnu-nt.
University of Mississippi, 1881i-90, Stinh-ni of L',,i.
versity of Gtlelliiugtll Il-nd of Leipzig, IRD!!-513: Ph, Du
University of Leipzig, 1893, Associate Professor of
Physics, University of ltlississijppi. 1892-99, Profes-
sor of Physics, University of 1 ississippi since 1899,
present position since 1907.
WALTER S. LEATHEIIS, M. D.,
Professor of Biology and Physiology.
A. M., Schools of Biology, 'Geolo and Chemistry,
tfniversity of Virginia, 18911 M. 19945 graduate
student, Johns Hopkins. 18955 University of Chicago,
summers. 1897, 1900, 1901, 19034 U. 5. Marine Bio-
logical Laboratory, 18118, Hnrvurd University, 1905g
Instructor Biologg Virginia, 18945 Assistant Profes-
sor Biology and eulogy, Mississi pi, 189.-1965 Head
Department of Science-, Miller Sinai, Yp,,1.Bl15-96,
Professor of Biology and Geology,-.lrlniversllay of
South Curolinu. 1896-984 Professor of Biplp and
Geology. University of Mir-sissip mi, 18989 Menger of
the Roc-ky Mountain Scientific llixpedibiun in 1898:
Member of the Anierivnn Assorihlion for the
Advanvemenl: of Science.
WAL'l'l2'.R HUGH DRAKE, A. B., M. A
Frofrmmr of Civil 151 :firm-ring und Acting -Dann of
A. B., University of Mississippi, 18911, Fellow in
Miqthematics. University of Mississippi, 1895-97, A.
M., University of Mississippi, 18975 Professor of
Mathcxnativs, Jeffcrsoii Collegq 1597-985 Member
Graduate School. Harvard Univeltiiht, 1898-1901, A.
M., Harvard, 19004 Assistant in Mathematics and En-
gineering, University of Mississippi, 1901, Assistant
in Charge of Civil Engineering, University of Missis-
sippi, 1902: Professor of Civil Engineering since 19034
Jlemlier of Engineering Association of South and of
Smriety for Promotion 011 Engineering Edumtlon.
111122 1 -ff-
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I X. :Zigi 91,184 f i ,352 u,, ,,-,-Nf kdm' VU W L, J -5 G ' Nl f
'JAS.B. BULLl'1"I', M. A., M. D.,
Profauor of Analomy, Potholoyy and Bacteriology.
A. B., Washington and Lee University, 1894: M. A.,
Washington and Lee University, 1895: M. D., Uni-
versity of Virginia, 1897: Demonstrator of Anatomy,
University of Virginia, 1898-1909: Professor of Anat-
nigioyg and Pathology, University of Mississippi, since
PETER W. ROWLAND, M. D.,
Professor of Materia Medica and Hygiene
Memphis Hospital Medical College, 1882: New York
Polydinic, 1887: Special Work in Physical Diagnosis,
Northwestern Dispensary, N. Y., 1887: President Mis-
sissippi State Medical Association, 1894: Studies .in
Hospitals of Philadelphia, 1896: Member State Board
of Health, Second Congressional District, 1900: Mem-
ber State Board of Health, State at Large, 1904, serv-
ing until 1908.
DAVID HORACE BISHOP, M. A..
Professor of English Longuaga and Literature.
A. B., Emory and Henry, 1891: M. A., Vanderbilt
University, 1897: Instructor in Vanderbilt University,
1891-99: Professor of English, Millsaps College, 1900-
04: Professor of English and Rhetoric, and Belles-
Lettres, University of Mississipllis 1904-0.5: Professor
of the English Language and Literature, since 1905.
ANTHONY MOULTRIE MUCKENFUSS, A. M..
Professor of Chemistry.
A. B., Woiord College, South Carolina, 1859, and
A. M., 1890: Principal Dalcho High School, South
Carolina, 1889-91: Student, Johns Hopkins Univer-
sity, 1891-98, and 1894-95, and Ph. D., 1995: Student,
University of Virginia, 1899: Berlin, 1895: and Chi-
050, 1996. 1898, and 1909 Qsnmmer semestersj: Pro-
fessor of Chemistry and Physics, Mlllsapa College,
Mississippi, 1893-94, and 1895-1902: Professor of
Chemistry and Physics, University of Arkansas, 1909-
0215 Piigfessor of Chemistry, 1904-05. Present posltion
s noe 05.
JOHN ELMORE HOLMES. LL. B.,
Professor of Law.
CALVIN S. BROWN, M. S., D. Sc., PB. D.,
Professor of Madam Languages.
M. S., Vanderbilt University, 1891: D. Sc., I899:
Assistant in French and En lish, 1899-98: Acting
Assistant Professor of English, University, of Mis-
souri, 1898-94: Student Universities of aria and
Leipzig, 1894-95: Instructor in English, Vanderbilt
University, 1895-96: Instructor in Encgolish and Coin-
parative Literature, Universitgrof lorado, 1898-
l900, part of the time Acting ofessor of German:
Ph. D., Unlversitylof Colorado, 1899: Acting Instruc-
tor in German: utgers College, 1901: Acting Pro-
fessor of Modem Languages, University of Missis-
sippi, 1909: Student in Spain, Italy and Greece, 1908-
04: Acting Assistant Professor of Romance Lon-
guages, University of Missouri, 1904-05: Univer-
sity of Missisippl. since 1905,
JAMES WARSAW BELL. B. P-.
Anor,-into Professor of Mathematica.
B. P., University of Mississippi, 1898: Pringspal of
Schools, 1898-1903: Associate Professor of P agogy
and High School Visitor, University of Mississippi.
190304: Professor of Mathematics. Mississippi ln us-
trinl Institute and College, 1904-07: Student, Univer-
sity of Michigan, summer, 1906.
J. H. DORROH, ll. E.,
Professor of Sanitary and Municipal Engineering and
Acliny Profonor of Electrical Engirumring.
B. E., Vanderbilt University, 1903: Engaged ln
practice Plugineering, 1903-06,
JOHN CLARKE JOHNSON, A. 11.
Prufruor of Rhetoric and Ommry.
A. B., University of Mississippi, 1891: First Aa-
sistant, Wiimnn QMiss.j High School, 1891-1909:
Principal, Tupelo 1Miss.j Schools, 1899-1908: Grad-
uate Student llurvurd fone termj, 1898-94: Professor
of Mathematics and of Elocutlon, Florida State Col-
lege, 1894-95: President and Professor of English,
Deshler Female College, Alabama, 1895-96: Professor
of English, Modern Languages and Orstory, W. Hal-
sell College, l. T., 1896-1891: Professor of English,
Modern Languages and Oratory, Florida Stale Mill-
tory College, 1897-1908: Professor of English Logic
and Oratory, St. John's College, Annapolis, Md., 1003
06: President Oratorical Association of Maryland
HENRY MINOR FASEII..
Professor of Pharmacy.
Ph. G., St. Louis College of Pharmacy, 1909: Spe-
cial Work SL Louis College of Pharmacy, 1908:
Member State Board of Pharmaceutical Examiners,
1904-1908: Member Mississippi State Pharmaceutical
Association: Member American Pharmaceutical Asso-
ciation: Acting Professor of Theoretical and Practical
Pharmacy, University of Mississippi, since 1908.
Profauor of Pedagogy.
CLAUDE SHAW BROTHER.
Anillant Profusor of Philosophy and Prdagogy.
.U -- , Q,2 ...J J X PJ.,.L'- J
ig 5 JT
' . .- fililii 'Ii' ,A .- Twill'rrtt-e"if-f1ifif"'' A I P ' "i' iw' 1' CC
i 1 Q . Q 'gk EFI ill ' f:.L,u11g-5.. X l'5iik'i7.IQfA'w- ' l Al li L, E ff - ,lf ' '
.LVFNKBQU -LAC-iukjlim , X-f Ll .sL4 lm -..Il,,mW,Amsmlmiua, 1NWWFylJT:....i if J J 7 Q V I i fi lg,-
Assistant Professor of Latin.
J. L. DEISTER. I
Assistant Professor of Modcrn Languages.
ROBERT C. RHODES,
Assistant Professor of Biology.
Henderson College, Arkadelphin, Arkansas, B. U.,
B. A.. 19063 Vanderbilt University, B. A., 1901, M.
J. T. SPANN,
Follow in Mathematics.
MRS. L. M. HUNT,
.flsxislanl Professor of Anatomy.
NATHAN P. STAUFFER, D. D. S., M. D.
Ursinns College, 1992: University of Pennsylvania,
1893-96: Professor Hygiene, Dickinson College, Car-
lisle, Pa., 1896-97-98-99, Graduate Jeiferson Medical
College, 1901, Surgeon in Philadelphia General Hos-
pital, 190525 Eye Specialist, Methodist Hospital, 19035
Head Coach University of Pennsylvania Baseball
Team, 19033 Attending Chief Presbyterian Hospital
Clinic for Ear, Nose and Throat Diseases, 1905-64-8-
9-1910g Director Physical Education, Germantown
Academy, 1904 to 19084 Special Lecturer on Anatomy
and Physiology of the Eye, Eur, Nose and Throat,
and Acting Director Physical Department University
of Mississippi, 1909.
WILLIAM LEE KENNON, M. S., PH. D..
.iaeistant Professor of Chemistry.
B. S., Millsaps College, Mississippi, 1900, and M. S..
1901, Instructor in Geology, Millsaps College, 1900-013
Professor of Chemistry and Physics, Kentucky Wes-
leyan College, 1901-03, Student in Johns Hopkins
University, 1908-063 University Scholar in Chemistry,
1904-05. and Fellow in Chemistry 1905-064 Ph. D.,
1906, Instructor in Chemistry. Williams College.
Mass., 1906-095 Assistant Professor of Chemistry,
University of Mississippi, since 1909. Member of the
American Chemical Society.
HERMAN PATRICK JOHNSON, A. M., Pn. M.,
Assistant Professor of English,
A. B., University of South Carolina, 1904, A. M.,
1908, Instructor in English, Columbia QS. 5.1 High
School, 1904-06, Principal and Instructor in English,
1906-084 student in University of Chicago, 1906, 1907,
1908 fsummersjg and 1908-093 Ph. M., University of
Chicago, 1909g Assistant Professor of English, Uni-
versity of Mississippi since 1909.
WINN DAVID HEDLESTON, A. B., D. D.,
Professor of Mental and Moral Philosophy and of
?v.- ' - - --
xlqqifq V vii, J Q Z ff- -f 3. f f , XX,
Jil? f ff ra . .X .
i Ax ri . ' lax? Qing Y 4' YJQ ,,,, El
IRA T. GILMER, A. B.,
Instructor in Mathematics.
FRED MARSHALL WITTY, A.
Instructor in History.
SIMON PETER STUBBLEFIELD,
Instructor in H L-rtory.
ABRAHAM DOUGLAS SOMERVILL
Tutor in History.
W. C. SAMS,
Assistant Professor of Latin.
MRS. Z. T. LEAVELL,
Acting Dean of Women, and Head of R
D. L. ROSS, LL. B.,
MISS MABEL BUNCH,
Secretaries to the Chancellor.
T. C. NEWSOM,
Director of Gymmuimn.
E. It. HIBBARD,
Y. M. C. A. Secretary.
J. E. FURR,
E, A. B.
Superintendent of Electric Plant.
f.. M , yum, U, l 3. ...fir g, ,1-ff-.'z2.f .,:'.. , G1 ,,., ,f-1 -1
- SY " f L 'HT 1 nr P ff... 1' '-usfrl.---L" ' V L C' 1 - . 61
11- 'ff-' di? 1 X- L16 ,' ...-U", . .H 'V-- '81 131 1' .- ,S-11. ' -51"
ang, em 1 w,.....Tm1iW,m my Q' fm , , H N W. .J 1 14 1,
Board of Trustees
Hu Exclumvcr, GOVERNOR EDMOND F. NOEL, FIAT! AT unox.
Ex 0,-new pnsmgsfi llos. F. C. HOLMES 11906-1019, ......... .. .... Hernando
HON. C. R. HOYE 0908-1914-j ........... ....... N nwton
'nn COSGMMWNAL mu-mm-' Hox. JAMES GORDON U903-IDHQ ..... ...... 0 kuluna
Hex. c. KENDRICK 41904.-1s1oy ................... .... 1 Cendrick HON- 5- 3 11:v0R111S0N 61906-19121 --1--- .----- G ff-wdu
How. C. . ILLIAMSON 0904-19103 .... ...... J ackson
5:9939 Coxoussfoxfn- D'5'm'c1" HON. ROBERT POWELL 0906-l91i'j .. . ...,.. Jackson
Hex. D. M. KIMBROUGH Q1908-19140 ............ .... 0 xford 'Hom 5. 3, CARTER 09054910 ,..'A,- ..,'.... J ,wksnn
mm mwumosu mmm I-lox. W. A. B!-:LK 11004-19101 ...... .... Huuy Springs
Hon. A. F. GARDNER Q1908-1914-Q . .... , ...... ..... ..... G 1- eenwood 1:x-m-ncxn.
The State Superintenden! nf Educ-utiun.
rovrm CONGRISSIONAL DISTRICT. ,
Hou' A. T- ROANE 6906-1912, lnnammda I-los. J. N. POWERS ....,.................,.......... . ...... Jackson
FUTH CUNUREBSIUWM- DWYHCT- Hon. JAMES GORDON .... ..........., .... ........ 0 k O IOIIB
Horr. W. E. BASKIN Q1904--l910j ........ ...... . ..... Meridian Hex, A. F. GARDNER ............. .. ..... Greenwood
SIXTH CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT. .ggi "" """ fs 1:55:32
Hou. J. L. TAYLOR. 11907-1912, .................... ..... G ulfport Hon' F' C' HOLMES' "" Uiqigrnundn
SEVENTH CONGIIHSIOSAL Dl9'I'RlC1'. nmswlns.
Herr. W. F. TUCKER 11906-19193 ................... , ..... Wnodville Has. GEORGE R. EDWARDS ........ ...... J ackson
How. Vi. D. PORTER ........... .... Ox ford
non-nr couonssmumn DISTRICT. il
I-lox. J. W. GEORGE U90-I--19103 .................... .... Y anno City ' nzcxuzn.
7, "' L.: If.-VV ' 'Y-. M, 'L-f.
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C - 1 1Q,,,,Q 1 1 1 .Y'S'f
1' 14, .
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Senior Literary Class Roll.
M. Smuuszx-'rg Cozemm. .. .....,.. . , . l'r4-Sidi-nt Mm Axxm Ah-Bmmz. .. . . ,Tr
Miss Enrrl-1 CAVE: ...... ..... X 'iw-l'1---xiairvun Mm 3I,m'ru.x Ih'x'rr-:n ...... Hx t
Tnomms M. Fxmuzn. . ....... Sm'4'rct:nry .I-mx ll. C. I'r-gvrux . . . .
, -- QTL X
llvr f ifl- 4
Senior Class Members.
Nl xx Gu.1.1,um Anxl-tv .,.,.... , . . .'l'occ'0pol:x
ILL: l'l1iSigm:ng U. M. A. .X.: Y. lf. C. A.:
ll--ln'g:xiv lim'ln'r,h'r Culurullmlg Honor mmmq, In AHXUHL - A ' A . ' ' A ' 4 ' . . . b l,:upm.,x
Cmnu-il. 'US-'uflz Amixhlxt llusim-'ss Man- B X f H L H
. , . ,, , . ,, . .1 . . r I '03,
ng:-r lnrxzfrq lmw, US-HH: lrczlsurcr Plu mm 'wwlvln 0 K' K
Nglnn, UW Ili.
"Iliff Iuugur' rriihin my Ulm' I win."
:XNN1-: Hunan .Xw1.rsrl's ........ . . . . . . .Mun-on
l.'ru.xx FL1.lsox Am.:-:N ,.,. ,,,O,1-fm-fl Chi OHWHW- M-IL 'lol B-KY 1- I- N C-1
KA.: phi Sigma- I'rm-sidfwlt l's1rthe'uic '09: Xlzxgazim' Bowrd
llz' fullun-rlh lmowlwlglv like rl .xeflillg Mar." QD: xYicc'P:l'Sitlm't Y' ur' C' AJ Old 111124
lush Prim' xllfj,
"Slap hafh xlrangf tustvx: Jlnlh mul Ii'run'ning."
. UW S
Q ' -, 1
. X .
. x , , . I 1 I A
I ul lx x B rr:-if , .. . . .... Oxford .lVl.n I lr:Ml4:N'rlNr: lhmwx. ., Hxlhwl
"Silz'nr'r is mum' 1'lmlu1'r1f llzun morris." "Thu mul was liL-.- u xlur, mul fluff!! n1mrl."
Ilrxm' Hmurmzn. Ihurm-rm. ...... Yazoo City
BA.: L'. M. A, A.: Prvsidcnt Hex-mncun 'USP lmuw, I4-mm CWM- 'Mm-hu .UNIV
Y, M, CQ ,Lg l.m-:xl f.1!lf0r 'lfnrriffl 'fun' U. A.: Drllu D1-lin Dm-llug .Xlluuul Huzml
'UT-'UHQ Hxvluzlrngm- Mlltur Muguzllle 177' 'HO' Y. W. V. A' Vim- l'rm-sialrnt Srm-ur
'Img l'1clitnr4il1fl'l1i--f NI:xg:nzim' 'UK-'09, 'ou' l-ings 'UQ--ml '
' -":' ,1I:l'0"QS' ' ': :HWL , ,, .
IU, I 15 lur Nh: 1 1 lgllld lxxppn atm HIIN wry !nWM 'ml MH-M. ,M
S -r'l bl -rs' flux xtvr uf Si ma L' xsilun. , . . . .
4 I 7 1 I g I llmn xnulrx nj nlllrr umulrn.v un'
"l'm'!r1f, Prxlxr 111111 l"fr'!iun
IVNH' him' 4lr:'um.v lay nigh! and day."
'mx SENNI-ITT!-I Comer-zu ,..... . . . Seminary
11.5.5 Kappa Alpha: Y. XI. C. A. Cabinvt
'08-'HEL '09-'IUQ U. Xl. ,-X. A.: Presidsni
Scninr Lihxrary Class 'ltig President I". S.
O. S, P. 'OSVIUQ Gym 'I'ram3 "Ole Miss"
Bnard 'UQJ-'llwp Prcsidr-nl Cm-ington County
"Nu llrurl morr Iran' In Erin
Than l:r'11l.v n'il1:frr lllix Izrvnsff'
nuxm rx I-Im.xn Du mfnenx. . . . Blur Springs
Bb.: X. NI. C , .X.: I4-:u-hr-rx Klub.
".l :nun ru1r1'i1n':'rl againxl hix will
. - x
Joux Wn.1.1.u1 lh'1..xNm', JR ...... Greenwood
B..-X.: Du-lia Pai: HL'l'lllilCJlllC Blaukstonew
Splxynx Vinh: Svribblcrsg U. M. A. A.:
Y. M. C. A.: President Hn-rmacan 'llflz
Assistant lxditor-in-Cllicf 'fnrxiiy Voir-0
'01-'ll8: Avistant Editor-in-Chief Maga-
zine 'UT-'Wx "Ok Miss" Board '08-'UEJZ
Board of lhntrnl '09-'l0g Y. M. C. A Calu-
"U, hr' nm gwntlr. mild nnrl 1'irf1wu.v."
'1'nuu.xs Mr'l11.1.ucu l"l'Lx.r:u ......... I.:uu'rl
BS.: Y, Nl. V. A. f'abinf't 'UQ-'lllz Sri-11-4
Cary S1111-wr flass '10,
"I nm llwlwmiffafzl rwry vlznllrr' fo lake'
Tn zlrqzfilv' I.-rmn-lrdgr, Nm' I mnkr ll lxrf'alr."
73 'lui "" '
r J rx 'A K.
lllflllltlb l-luvr lfrnn ............... Pontotnc
ILA.: l'hi Sigma Anniversary Dec-laimvr
'img Y. Xl. KL .L llclcgntf- International
Bihh- Study fmuvrlltiong President Class
KSnph. Yuwq: Vim'-l'rf'sident Phi Sigma
'USL Asmlun! Eclitox'-iii-Cllici' 'Varsity
Yuim- 'llflz l'ivv-l'rPsiclPnt Honor C'ounc-il
'US-lllflg l'. Nl. A. A.: Prvsiilrnl Y. ll.
ll A. Wm.
'iTlu' main rrlmxr' .wilful :lays
In lmrmlwxs jolyx arc sp4:nI."
lluuu' Gll.l.l-:su-ii' ................. Dm-lc llill
l5.S.: llvltvx l'Nl2 Y. Nl. f'. .-X. frlllillvl 'Nfl-
'lU: l'r1-siah-nt Phi Sigma: l'. Nl. .L .LZ
liunl Cluh: l'niv1-riity llcprvsvxiirilivc frys-
lzil Springx fluuutrulquri '05I: First lfrrsln-
man :iml Suplwumrs' Medals: Xlugznzim'
llmnril: 'l'nr'.vi1-rf Vnivr' Bourrl.
"Fur rvrn llm' mnquix7u'rl, hr' faulrl Ilfgllf' .dill
Will: rrnrzlx nj' Irurnwl lrngfh and l'llHlll!'I'ill!!
1 ' ,1
Xnxiw Quai' Glmuzn ..........,.,. 'l'm-4-upuln
IS X Phi Sign Y XI K' X
"TIN unL'nnu'n an' hrllvr Ilmn Ihr ill-knnu-u.
llll.l.l' S. IZIVYTUN ..........,......,,. llipli-y
lib, from Mississippi Knllrgc Uh. llmlu
'Ill' Y. M. C. .L l
I , , ww- I -
xx:-1. Ilm.1.x Iflm-H. . . . . .....,... fil'C'f'l'HV00fI
Ii.S.g C'l1i Ou-vga: Y. W. V. X.: Drmnzxtic
l'IuIv1 .Xmulul Iinurzl IIII,
"SI1'url4'l unrl .vli-gh!
If .mul .vluvlk uf' Inn" rrrfghl
You rug: nrlrr n flglllf'
NI urru x I'Il'Y'l'I Ii .Surdis
lib.: IIA. Irmn I. I. X C. KDS: AAA
V. A.: I,ill'IIll'III4'.
I lilllr' Imzllq rlalh nflrn hurlmr n grrnl
Nxn: A. I..w1x .... ......... ' I'I1om:1strm
B.S.1 Y. W. C' A.
"Slu' :mm n umnan of a .s'lz'1uly mind,
T1-nrlvr anzl 1l1'r'p."
Axxnr: W.u'suwvI-1 Mclimm: ...... Grcr-nwomul
ISA.: Chl Unwgug Sigma Kappa livin:
Class Himt-In-i:m 'Ogg Class Treusurvr 'lU:
'Vurxiiy IMI-H Sn-H' '09.
"J quiet Ilixpnxiliulz, mrnesi and l:rilIinn1."
. ,.. Y- -'nu
, ,., I.
H , .
if , H I V 11 Q:-' 'Sp j.71,i..f .-2 xii,
unxr: Mc'CUl,l.0rn l,llll'l'h. , .. ,
, . .... ......... . ...,, ' l'e'rr:n 4 vin. l"l:i.
IS. S.: Phi Kuppn Psi: l'hi Signing Sphynx
ll'NiH'l M"N""5"W"f'l -"' '---- u '-'-- TU."l4'f' Clulu: Alivns' Cluln: 'l'nr.vily llwf- Sl.-ull:
ll.A.3 Dm-lla kappa Lpsllon: Spllynx Klulu. l.1V.l,,,,,gl. lqdilm. MuK.,zim.. Y. M- Q-A A.:
"Hr lik.-ill In ln' vlrllwl 7l'if'L'l'll.U U. Nl. A. A.
Ill' grnnl. ulfhlmglz ln' lulx nmrll mil,
.lumix ll. C, l'm'-ri-x .... . . . . . . .... Columbus
llf' is r'm'.:f fmulnj'.vl1ru1'i1:g il."
ILA.: Sigma 4 hi: Sm-rilrblvrs' Spliynx Club: A . U 1 H N V
Give Clull: Urrlxmirm U. Ml. A. A.: Y. M. Dulll llgllltlimfllll U 4 I -U 'Jin INN'
C. A.: "0li- Miss" Board '09-'IOQ Class " " ll l 'I N 'I'
"No xlarm 1'rr'r rulflf-rl flu- current of hiv life."
"Love mr- lilllr, lam' mr lang
-N! ' 4 .,
l u . ' ' 1
vu, M It l Vu
' wr' 1'
!l1 N QMI x
um?-r C1.Il'l'UN Ihr. ,.... ,,..,.... . Canton
ILS.: Ds-Ita Tau Delta: Rnul Clubg Tennis
l'IuIm: I'I1i Sigma: Gyii1'l'min:Y. BI. C. :Lg
I'. Nl. .L A.: "OIr Slim" liunrd '09-'10,
"I.1":xl, 11111 nu! If-uxi I:f'u1'l1."
I' wi. lil-zxsxuw .........,,.,...., .lndmnr-In
l!,.fK.g Phi Kappa Psi: LI M. A. A.: Sigma
Iiuppu Ili-lei: Sigum fpwilonl winncr of
I"rrsInn:xn. S0pIiu1nnrv :lnrI KI. I. 0. A.
Nh-duls in Ornturyz Taylor Mc-dnl '07g
I'i-uwirlvlll Y. BI. C. A. '0li: Pl'l'SIdk'IIf Her-
nnn-:inz .Miiuixw-v'mri:ii1 I-Iurui:ie-:ni 'IOQ Fool
Ii:lII 'I'v:nn '06, TIS. 'llllg llmkel. Ball '08,
'una .Issistunl Iidiior M:xg:izin0: Editor-iw
fliivll 'I':ll'.siI-if frlivv 'IO
"I lmrc' pul army childish things."
.Iosxwu SMITH Ilxcx-1 .... ......,.... S t:n'Iu'iIIs-
B.A.: ll:-Itn Tau Dc-Ita: Junior Prom. 'Dila
Y. M. C. A.. U. M. A. A..
"His g1'vniw.vl umbitian, nm rrgrfl in slain.
Is SIYIIIII-lj flifx, io gradnrzlvf'
.I.-xml-:s 'IIAIIPIJ x SPANN. . . . ..... . . . .Columbus
Bb. in I'.Ll.g X. M. C. AJ U. M. A. A.3
'IIl'Jll'Ilk'l'S, Club: Honor Council '08-'09, '09-
'I0: Ii-Iluw in IXI:xtI1ematics.
"Life alum' ix duty rlunr, and rest alone in
W'lLLlAhl Com-:MAN llimxwx ,..... ..Bux-dettc
B.S.: Kappa Alpha: Sphynx Club: Presi-
dent lfreslumui Class 'llliz Y. M. C. A.:
U. M. A. A.: Dvltn Alplm.
"Thou shall not play nl 1-imrfshipf'
I 1 lm'-I
Hirrn W.vrKiNs ....,.,.............. Newton
B.A.: Taylor Mi-ilnlg Teachers' Club: Vice-
Presidcnt Class 'us-'ogg President Y. VV.
C. A. '09-'l0.
"fl hula hang.: over her head."
0m:N KJUALS Pomm-:x'ri-:n ........,.... Knvim
ILS.: Kappa Alpha.
"Thai he lnkcx lhings roxy mu muxl all agree.
.lnms Hi-:nni.las1'nN l'.m'n.u.i. ......... Oxford
"The llIl'l' lu' bore In learning wax nf fnullf'
,.. you .44--1.9 -r x if-Ju-1" ,X iyiltl A i5Qlr3Q7l'iQ
QI i .i full., at f
f if Er- X42 '
-a.a I l 'iyff , ll' 'l Ql 4 d LIP!
Senior Class History.
Numerous lriu- liren the ouslnughts niarlv upon the proud University
ul' Mississippi. wllere diplomas are strongly guarded hy four lines of
fortifications: hut never was lln-re n fiereer, hraver struggle than that
made hy the 1-lass which vntererl tlu' Liuiversity in Srpteuiher, 1905.
Sean-r a huxulred nu-u eoniprised this unhlr lmnd, anrl. as they rushed
toward the front with youtliful entlmsiasin. the more expr-rivneerl soldiers
seofled. Surely this luunll'ul ol' "green l'l'l'Sllll'!4u dill not hope to Conquer
-unid such orlilsl But lla-y knew not what hruve ln-:iris :uid determined
minds were eonr'eall:d within our frail hodies. Proudly we rushed on in
two linesg the one to :ittvrnpt to reach the goal hy the ll. S. route: the
otlu-r hy the 15. .L The long struggle ln-gan. 'l'he opposing army poured
from about thirty iron mouths floods of t'liemistry. Physics, Psychology
and Modern languages and halls of Nlutliemuties. Latin. English, Greek
:ual other deadly missiles. Instant gaps were made in our ranks. sonic
ignoxniuiously fleeing honn-ward, while others laggwl lwhind, too weak t0
lu-rp pave with their companions: hut we never halted or checked our
rapid advzuiee. Tllriee our whole :irrny was threatened with eqmplete
annihilation, hut our desperate valor knew no hounds, and at last. with
shouts of vietory, the lfreslnnan works were gained.
Then the excessive heat of summer :necessitated n truce. and we went
into camp until Sl'llll'Il!lJl'l", when our little army. with diminished ranks.
hut with knowledge and eontidr-nee gained from our former victory.
renewed the attack. The enemy renlizrrl now that they were dealing
with tried soldiers and opened :r still more deadly tire upon us, hotly
contesting every inch oi' ground. Yet they were forced to yield in the
!':u-v of our dn-t--rmination and with the loss of hut few men the Sopho-
IIIOTCS W'El"l' UUYS.
Another truer- followed, and'then another year of hard fighting. With
two years of experience belxinluls we gayly and confidently stormed the
Junior works. Sliukespenre, Hiltory, Astronomy and Political Economy
were hurled at as with deadly accuracy, striking down a few of our
nuxnlwr, hut lla- majority were left unharmed. Soon the works were
captured. and. lluslied with victory, we again went into camp to tal-le a
much rim-rleii rm till a renewal of hostilities.
Septeuiln-r lkuuui us ready and eager to begin our last charge upon
the Senior works. Scarred and worn with the hattlcs ol' former years,
hut with uiinils undimmed and purpose nndaunted, we quietly and with
dignity took ilu- lit-ld. The murderous volley ot' the enemy left us almost
uns:-uthed. 'l'ri1uuphantly we took possession of the Senior works, amid
the clit-ers ol' our friends and even of our magnanimous enemies, and with
shouts of vielory sc-ized our diplomas. '
OUT first gr-'ut struggle is over and, with feelings of regret, wg part to
begin new struggles. What Voltaire said of Marlborough may be said
ol' us: "'I'hey never besieged u fortress which they did not capture, nor
fought a battle which they did not win." May this be true of us through-
out life. and may our battles with the world be bravely and nobly won.
f, ,L i ff i f X 'llffflil 'N .nr ,'
gf? tx uk n E xg l Kglwgft I
, , , .
The lights nrr out. thr curtain down,
The four-oct ilramu done:
l"m-th from thc- slugs- the actors come,
Rclirvccl. thr hutllc won.
A lively play ot' hopes :md fears,
Of pitfalls lwrr :mtl thure,
:Xml much of j oy nnd much of toil
And much ul' m:1d'ning crxrc.
ll -. 1
' T , , .l t
And bm-k and forth by drug-ons chased,
The nc-tors lm-zntlulcss flu-1
By Frc'sl1m:1n Math :xml liuglish h
Anal Frcsllnmn History,
And up tllf' hills nl' Latin d
And down thn-
And through the
slopes ot' Grcck.
nmizr- ot' flxvmistry,
rc fuge seek.
And somr succumb tha- nmml strife
f'1'huir llvsh the lnonstt-rs rvncll.
But some ost-npr. though Non' In-svt,
And struggle to the xml,
A nnblr bond lmcscnrrt-nl, hrrvnt.
They from the butllv mum-.
.Xml "Dip" in lmnrl, lhr hrro throng
Triulnplmnlz journry honw.
Thx- lights urn- out. thx- curtain down.
'l'hc long. long mlrunm o'u-rg
Thu weary :xl-tors. masks lnitl oil.
Pour from thi- tln-:ntvr rlonrg
And lmve' llflllllll thx' rlarksoxnr pih'
'l'h:nt plmntom-likv rrnppwxrx.
ll'lu-rv other hnnrls may try :rfrvwlr
That ploy of hoprx :md I1-urs.
.yu if .
,x 241. riff
121 ' 7
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6 :Lic I
Junior Class Officers.
B, L, Com,-ml, ,,4,,,,.,,, .......,. P resident Mass Drxn: Gowny .... ..,. 'l 'rcasurer
M E, Lu.-1-wwn ,,,, ......... ..... V i ce-President Mzss Ru-rusoaz ............ .,., H istorian
Secretary Miss GRACE Wwrxms .....,...., ..,,, P oct
J. M. VARDADIAN ....... , ......,.,.... .........
W, C. 'I'no1'1'En, D. HUNT .um P. McIJoN.u,u. .Junior Prom. Committee
J , , "jj, H . , .ln
C J 5 JW-1g,:2iM?
A Fi v
pr' gf .Wi SS mmm Yam, .2-fl .Sq ' , X v
if of gg. f ' f 'W' l.l..z.llE'w'-- 1
Jonnlm, R. A., B.A ...,. .
Kzxnm., Mus A., ILS ....,.. .
Kumar, Miss J. l.,, B.S. ..... ..
Lzrrwrcn, Musa E. ILA., X0 .....
MCDUNAlrD, W. P., B.S., EX.
Mrrcrrxu., R. P., B.S., KZ..
Nunn, R. L., B.A., Arlf. ..... .
Plnnvrz, M. F.. 8.8 .,......
Academic Junior Class.
Assn, F. S., B.A .........
Blu., J. A., B.A., ANP .... .
Couurn, B. L., B.S ..........
FAlu.n', D. L., ILS., 'bKwlf....
Gumnm, 0. R., B.S. ...... ...
Gownr, Mrss D., B.A., AAA ..... .
Huonsmu, Mxss M. E., B.S.. ....
Huwr, Dinner., QKNP ..... ..... .....
. ......... ............... . .Lexington
.....Bny St. Louis
.. ....... ...,.,.. ..... P o ntotoc
Tl0fl'l'lJl, W. C., li.S., SAIC. ..... . . . .
Trrmx, S. P., BS. ....,..... ..
Vnnnux. J. M.. B.A., KA.....
Wncofrr, C. D., -f ......... .
Wnxrxa, Mus G., ILS., X0 ...... .
Wrrrun. Miss M.,S., B.A., XXL...
wYl1Np W. T., B.A., GAB. .... ..
. ..... Ellisville
. . . . . .Greenwood
.. . . ...Collins
. . . . . Hernando
, . . . .Batesville
. . . .Ackerman
Porsnmmca, 0. Q., l!.A., KA ...... Q
Rurmmx, S. B., B.S ,.... ......
Rouur, Musa B. B.A ........ ..... .
Rvcnn. J. D., B15 ,..... ............
. .. . . .Oxford
. . . . . .Oxford
llufneuolr, Miss E. Mol... B.A., AAA. ..... ....... S ummit
Smlmwnou, Mxss L. B., B.S ......... .
SMITH, Miss R. H., B.S ...... .... , ..
Sm-ru, J. T., ILS. ................ ..
. . . . .Greenville
. New Albany
. . . . . .Oxford
11. 1- - f-J ,Urns A , . ,M I, ld My ,
' my J X in l le il i - "T X JT, J " l 'l lg ji I, '
Junior Class History.
W'hen, in the course of wcollege events, it becomes one's task to record
the doings of the Junior Class, one might wish that he had spent more
time with Dr. Riley, or that a further knowledge of Rhetoric Ccj had
Juniors are always thought of as gay and jolly, and this class of 1911
is no exception. They arc always ready for whatever fun comes their
way, and occasimmlly they may he found starting a bit themselves. But
Why shouldn't they he jolly and why shouldnt they he gay? Have they
not enough to make them so?
There had rome a time for tin- 'll Class,
A time that we longed to greet.-
Wllcll the breath of another Springtime
Came up with its fragrance sweet,
When all our exams were over
We heard even the faculty cheer,
Then OLE MISS gives "l5 for the Juniors"
For they are the Shining Stars here.
In every phase of college life you will find members of this class sweep-
ing all before them, making rn-cords unparalleled. They ploy football
and lmsc-ball and they ploy them both well.
But I would not for n moment have you think that they do nothing
hut have a good time and indulge in athletics. Ask Dr. Deupree about
tin- J uniurs who take Greek, and Prof . Johnson about those in Ol-story.
Of course they make fine records. Who could doubt it?
The Juniors took charge of the Campus,
'Thus the Juniors who "made the team,"
"Numa the Juniors who ran the 'Varsity Voice
And the 'Varsity, too-thnt's no dream-
Th u the la 's and the dances.
ey-Agldttare it fpronh me, on the dead,
If you're hunting the Queen nf the Campus
Jult look for the Junior Coed.
And now that their reign is overg
They have fought n good fight .and have won,
Next year they will sign up
But they ean't do much more than they've done.
So fellows, lut's drink to the Junior Class,
She's the glory of dear OLE MISS,
And Crowned she stands with her laurel:-
And next yer she'll beat even this.
i .1 'Ui' -U x,
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GER! , JSI... :, K. 1 -A4 A-,D .... ,V
fgajw "1 1 J -A " -'V' 'V
mmf - . .1-N-WS
Q Sophomore Class Officers. Q
W. Tj M 2 mmzv .... .,.,..... ' . .Presifient. ' A. B. QQLARK. , ...,. ---'- I: .
Mm KM, CAMPBELL' ..... Vncc-Presndent Miss ,Imunm . ms .,., -All H I ' V 'poet
J. H. Mc EANH l.-. ........ S ecretary R. Q, .mvlcr.l. ...... .42
- .J ,W ,fr '1 1, X , ' .
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AV I A. V 'Mm if ,: -AA H YI., ,wnfixg 4:3 f - 3'-.I Mx W , nf:
Q J' lp ' '1..g+-' A .z ' N 4111 Qf
-5 K? f 51.1 E' ELL- ...W',2411H'l"Xlm7Ail.li ' Qlmmlliqi......1rn:1lPETl""' -5
Amen. J. S.. B.A. .......... .
Ammon. M. To BA- -----'-- --
ALIXASDBR, H. S.. B.S.. KA-U
Auxnmsn, Miss I.. M.. B.S.. . .
Academic Sophomore Class.
... . . . . .ifnccopola
, .... Michigan City
, . ...... Greenville
, .... .Greenville
Ammon. J. R., Box.. ATA .... . Tu 210
BA1u.ir, Miss L.. B-SM .-----f- -
.. . . .Lexington
Bum, nm.. J. F.. us. ..... -.--- A lwrdwl
Binuyrs, T. C.. B.S.. ATA. .... . ---- C0h1ml"'5
Bnroozs. J. G.. B.S. ............. f ---- Kvssufh
Bonum, Mins V., B.A., X0 .....,... ------ : 0Xf0l'd
Hmmm-r. '11 C., B.S.. QK-if.. ....... ..... V lekgburg
Cmnnni.. Miss K. I.. B.S., AAA ..... ..... W !l'l0llll
Cmnx. A. B.. RA.. ATA. ......
Cul-'mN. Miss S. A.. ILS., AAA.
Cnssmn, C. E., D.S., KA. ........ ..... C olumbia
Conrail. F. G.. 13.5. .,........... ...... l You-est
Dmvsox, Miss M. M., B.S.. XVI..
Fuu.zn, W. 1... B.A ...........
Gnuumrn. A. F.. B.S.. HDAG .....
HAaAlsus. Miss L., B.A., AAA.
Hfmnv, li. G., B.S., ATA ........
Hmnv, J. A., B.S., ATA.. . . . .
Honnnux. 'l'. H., ILS.. . . . . .
HUDSON. A. P., B.S .......
Jorma, J. l.. B.A ..........
KING, C. G., B.A.. AKE......
Kvms. J. W., B.A., AKE. ..... .
Llfwizm.. li. Q.. B..-X.. EX.....
Lum-1. W. F.. Jn.. B.S ..... .
Lzvnnwrr. M. D.. B.S. ..... ..
LOVE. H. D., B.S., 1lrA0.....
Luruznr, Miss A. B.. 15.5 .....
. . . ..... Okolnna
. ..... . . .Laurel
. . . .... Greenwood
. . . ..... Vicksburg
. .... .Columbus
. . . . .Columbus
. , .... Ovetle
. . . . Hesterville
. . . . .Tuccopola
. . . . . Batesville
.. . . . . .Oxford
. . . . .Columbus
. . . . .Hickory
. . . .Leland
. . . .Oxford
MCKINNH, W. T., B.S., OAG ....
Mclamn, J. H.. B.A.. AKE .... .
Mrrcnzm., S. F.. B.A., EAE..
Moons, H. W.. B.S.. BAE......
Moon, N. A. .............. ..
PANxzLi., J. M., -,
PAscH.u.l., Miss M. E ......
Pool., W. C.. BS ........
Ruuszv, A., lS.5. ........ ..
Rzzor. Miss A. li.. B.A. .... .
Rnonzs, Miss Al., B.S., Xi! ....
Rmcwn. I. B ........
liuom., I". R., B.S....
Rumu., M. F.. B.S....
Room., u. Is..
Smuuonovon, Miss J.,
Sr-ucimi.ronu. D. S.. B
Sims, Miss C. I... B.A.
Sunf, R. J., BS. .... ,
S.S. ......... .
.S., QKIP .....
Sinn-H. T. T.. ILS ....
Susan. S. B.. B.S...
Srmmis. Miss J.
Srzvnxs, B. MCC..
Tnomrsou, C. E., B.S .... .....
Tmmzn. G. M.. B.S..
Ursuvn, T. L., B.A...
Wzsr, J. Q. Ju., B.A,, ATA ,,,,,.
woms. J. w. Jn., B.s.. oK1f....
Awlwfw. R. N., B.S.. Que .....
Humans. L. A.. B.S. ...... ..
SMITH. E. w., B.S., AKE ..... .
X V 9
4 'ww '
. . . .Winona
. . . . . .Sardis
. . University
. . . . .Oxford
. . . . .Leakesville
. .Mt. Olive
. . . . .Oxford
. . . .Jackson
. .Itta Benn
. . . . .... Purvis
. . . .Brookhaven
. . . . Amory
4 ...... Ssllis
. . . . . . Como
X ...... Estill
. . .Tutwiler
.Y , I-1 -'
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Sophomore Class History.
It was on the memorable day of October 10th, 1908, that a mixed
aggregation of freshmen and young co-eds assi-uibled in the history
room ot' the Lyceum building, for the purpose oi' organizing thc
Freshmen Class, and electing its officers. It was in the afternoon, for
the morning session had been dispersed hy the ruthless upper-classmea,
The following is a result uf' the long and laborious election: For Presi-
dent. Hon. R. J. Slayg for Vice-President. Miss Hattie Watkins: for
Secretary. Miss Claudia Lee Sims: for 'l'i'i-asurer. Hon. R. Q. In-avellg
for Historian. Hon. T. I.. Upshnr, and for Poet, Miss Sallie Clifton,
Little did the upper-classmen sci- in this. the largest "herd" of fresh-
men that ever came to "Ole Miss," lu-sides just an abundant source of
fun and amusement. I.ittle did they realize how many football and
baseball stars. how many great actors, poi-ts, journalists, etc., were to
come from this bunch. And little did thc profs. realize how many
winners of distinctions they were to iind in this class. Yet this class,
at the end of ' the session, had eclipsed all previous classes in scholarly
On the 9th of October, 1909. this same collection of students mentioned
ahovi- asseuilileil in thc Y. M. F. A. Hall for the purpose of electing
officers, who are named elsewhere, and to organize thc grand Sophomore
Vlass- -grand on account of its past, and grand for its auspicious future.
The husiucss was hurriedly finished so that the kind-hearted Suphomores
cuulil :ittvml the Freshman nn-1-ting and li-nd ln-lping hands to the numer-
ous candidates who were aspiring to office. lt shall be the policy of
the Sopliruuores throughout this session to help the poor, ignorant fresh-
men in the way they should go, attend to their woolly appearance in the
Spring. and to dictate to them every time they forget the ways of
humble- freshmen. At the end of this session the Cham-ellor's hook will
show how far ahead in every way tln- Sophuuiures are of the freshmen,
how many nmre 90's the class has made than the juniors, and haw very
much more lnrdly they are than the hoary seniors. Hurrah for the
When future years are niuulu-red with the pant,
And lit'e's long journey countvil :il its end,
Oh, may the deeds of some uf' our dear class
Be Illlll'llll'l'l'd with the nuhh-st ih---dw oi' men!
,, H 'im cpiyrgr, - at
for i s .-
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539 f J Li' ' . F . ,. g.gag gif, SPAM
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Freshman Class Officers.
C. B. MITCHELL ............ President Miss Pxcum .........
Miss Hlclmy. . ...... .... V ice-President T. F. Mmm. . . . ,,,,,, , , .1 g
J. E. Glnsorl. .. ..... Secretary-Treasurer C. P. McC1.umz. . 1- l w
"f'YifiVq I " 'b3,Q,f., C: AQ- ' ' ' ,N Q4
LTHLX ' C NJ' Y! N 'M'
I - .u . w 4,
' . .mx 'f ' ""'lnnf'f'.'.'l . . " ' TTI". , 'IN' -. 2
. up gl 'Ap' f 1.1 M H, -rf-.9 - W, U U-"nf" . . Q. f.:,Wl9"l 5
1. M, N' , . Y ,, .A in ,X X K . X W , .L :H f ., 4 QQ., f 41:1 .
rl yup XX 1 J .4 .1 1 X ,X X XXXXXXXX,-:KX-?X,,, .I ll...l .I 1 .w1d6jJL?f ij, 1 ,
..............Il1kH Gfrnumm, R., B.S. fl1A9..... ....Greenwnod
,lRg::'gLi1AfE . .... Michigan City Grams, J. E., B.A ......... .. .....Booneville
Amar,-,:gn,' A,.,N., B.S.... . ...... Greenvllle Gn.u:smr:, G. Y., Ju., B.S .... ....DuckX I-lill
Aunr, J. W., B.S. ...... ..... B oonevflle Gmvzs, P., B.S .........,.. .... E llrsvrlle
ARCHER, J. H., B.S ,,,,,, ..... B oonevrlle Gurnx, C. M., B.A ...... ..,.. L xberify
BACKSTBOMX FX ww BAS ,,,, ......... cLam Gov, T. A., B.S ......... .... M sgnolla
BARON, TA T., B.S ,.,,,,, , ..... l-lattxesburg Hmmuox, M. F.. B.S ..... ...... F orest
Bunny, W. E., B.S..... ..... Huelhurst Hnnnv, R. O., B.S ,.... ..... ..... Co I umburs
BZNNZHX JA W., B.A .,,,, .... Y M00 City HATHORN, S. B., B.A ....... ....... Columbia
Baum, Mm E., B.S, .,,,., ......0xford Iiuvxnxs, G. L., Ju., B.S .... .. ..... Hattresburg
ENUM, Mm v, C., B,S ,,,, ....w,.0xford Hnwxms, G. C., B.S ...... .... ....... H a ttieshurg
Bong, T., B, 5 ,,,,,,, , ,,,, , ....Columbia Huron, R. K., B.A ....... .......... G reenville
Born-r, R. W-. B- 5 --'- -- ...... Amory Hrmnv, H. L., B.S. ....... .. .... Crystal Springs
Buwsronn, Mus B. L., B.S. .... ....Aberdeen Hrcxny, Mxss P. M., B.S ..... ........... 0 xford
Bnnwx. G. A., B.S.. ......... ...... Ox ford Hmrrrowzn, G. B., B.S ..... ......... 0 xtord
Bmwxz, E. I... B.S. ...,.. . ...... Kosciusko Honwwn, E. B., B.A ....... .... C ollins
Bunn, H, M., B. S., EX.. .... Seneca, S. C. Houmvnr, P. D.. B.S ......... , ...... Collins
Bunsr, Mrss L., B.S ...... ....... U niversity Howm. J. B. Jn.. B.S., ZAE. . . . . .... Gulfport
Bvcnlrux, J. R.. B.S..... . .......... Brandon Hunsox, J. K., B.A .......... .. .... .Oxford
Brno, J. L., B-A-. ATA..-- --... Newton, Miss- Jzrcxsox, J. F.. B.S ......... ..... K osciunko
Cum-neu., B. N., B.S .... . .......... Harriston Jncxsox, S. A., B.S ,,,, ..... K osciusku
Cluzsos, J. R., B.S., KA... ...... Durant. Miss' Jung, C., B.S, ....... ..... D ecatur
CARTER. D- T., B.S. ........ .......... 0 xford Jurzs, J. P., B.A ...... ........ A1 va
Conn, H. L., B.S ........ ........ Lo rmnn Jomwrorr, H. G., B.S ,...... ..... Hernando
Couzmna, C., B.S. ..... .... K osciusko Knus, P., B.S.. QDKHP ............. ..... S huqunlak
CUNNINOHAM, C., B.S.... .... West Point Kem, C. M., B.S .................. .. .... Kilmichael
DOMINICK- R- L-v B5 '--- ------ W C511 Pflillf KIMMGHS. J. H., Jn., B.S., AXE ..... . ...... Oxford
DUNN. MISS Eu B-S -'---f --------- V ifksbufg LACY. E- W., B.S ................. .....Booneville
Dom. ww B-A" --"A"-- -'--- H OUY SPHUS5 LANDIIUM. Z. P., Jn., B.A. ........ ..... Co lumbus
Dvucnl, Mm S. B., B.S ..... . ............. Oxford Lawn, W. W., B.A. ........ .... S crauton
Dm. W' H-. B-A -------- -.-- - -----f--- S ibylef-In Lmwu. R. C., B.S. ..... ....... N mum
EWN0- MISS A- M-- B-A-H ---. Germfmwwu. Tenn. Loan, C. S., B.S ............ ...... H uelhurst
FORD. J' 5-r BA- ---------- --..-- C0 lllmbii. Miss- McCr.n-cx-rn, G. G., B.A. ..... .... H olly Springs
FUNK'-IN. C- S., B.A. .... ..... Co lumbus, Miss. McCz.zu.nr, J. J., Jn., B.S .... ..... W est Point
ww. . . - .4 r -r . f f ,
'W' iff' Q X P- 2. 5
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wi 'f fl
4 1 Xnx
McCr.Un.s, C. P., B.S. ..... .
McCumu, M. Jn., B.S.....
McKm, A. B., B.S. ....... ..
Mclixz, Miss V. E., B.S .......
McKznoH1', Mus M., B.S .....
McLzon, J. A., Jn., B.S ..... .
Mnmnuu, A. W., B.S ......
Munn, W. G., B.S. .....
MAYD, T. F., B.A. ..... .
Mlnum, R. G., B.S.. . . .
Munn, W. A., B.S ..........
Z6 N""MQlwI -F ff
gl, f ...J
Mxxmsus, L. H., B.S ..,. . ......
Mrrcxxzu., C. B., B.A... .... .... .
Mx1'cnEu., W. I., B.S., CIPK4'
Mosmmnl, Nou., B.A.. . . . . . . .
Mononr, M. M., B.S .........
Manny, C. M., B.S ....
Nxxnsorr, D. G., B.S ....... .
Ons, M., B.S ..,...... .......
Puwsnsorr, C. D., Jn., B.S...
Plcluznxso, A., B.A ........ . . .
PICKMD, M155 F., B.S ......
Pmznu, H., B.S. ...... .
Pmx, Miss L., B.S .....
Pouxm, R.. E., B.S.....
Rruw, J. P., B.A ........
Roux, Mxss L., B.S ....
Ronmsox, Miss G., B.S .....
Romans, J. F., B.S. .......... .
ROSINSWIIG, M. L., B.A .....
Rownnm, J. A., B.S.. . . . . . .
Rownnrn, Mm M. E., B.S.. . .
1. . w."Q"fv3 rf-J I -. Q 'iw '
.- " U A' ff lk'.:"'f2.p .li f V' H .- "' - ,.-35,41
L' L-5:5'f'5., .Vm.Q.j5f. ',:sC ' UL, '51 wvl, 'ga A
r'u'i1.1.,: ' MLM . , ,-
.........Fayezm Rowmsn, P. w. Jn., B.S., AKE..... ,.........oxfm-4 QL 7.4
-- - - - .Greenwood Rowuzm, W. B., B.S.. . . . . . . . . . ..... . ..... . . ...Oxford we-,,
. .... ..Clnb0n Rsmu, C. E., ...Tremonh Ln. WV- -'
.. . .v..Ck::ton gas-romn, Ig., ANP ..... ....... K osciusko 'X'
xc urg vmovn, . . . . ..... .. ....Colfeeville "N
. .Hattiesburg smm., J. n.,'Ju., n..4.. ....Pfmmmc F' x
.. ...... ..IukB Suk, H. S., B.S.......... ..... Oxford J9!
- ---- Natchez Srrvsv, L. G., B.S.. . . . .. ...... Canton ,
.....Columbus Snzm, P. K., ........Aconn W
...www Point sum., w. R. B., B.A ...... .....msuuburg A M
....I-Iazelhurst Smoxrs, W. C., B.S......... .......Dumnt 'lu
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ontotoc S P. A. xor '
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......Tupelo Tues, R. R., ....Hlckory If
....Scranton Tnzsnn, B, MCA., B.A..... .....0xford
.......Duraut Tnxrxx, Miss L., B.S...... -------0!ff0l'd df
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....Mount Olivq Vgypgvpggg, W, E,, B.S, ,,,,, ....... . .Eqen M
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......oxf9ra wfgfnn. R., gs., l , , , H .....Columbia +5
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Un""S"Y6mQf,fi wmn, M. E., B.S ...... --.-- S IlverECl2y 1 f
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...mmf Miss. Yovxo, J. w., Ja., B.S.. .. ....Gmma. 9. ,
coffeevine, Miss. Dm., Mm, B.S. ........ ----- 0 kolfmv f
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The Freshman s Dream.
Backward, turn bnckwurd, Weary of starving
Oh, Time, in thy Hightg Ou what I eun't eat,
Fr-ed me on grub again Chewing up rubber
Just for tonight. And calling it mentz
I nm so weary Backward, turn backward,
Of solcelcather steak. For weary I nm-
Pet-ri-fi-ed muffins Give me 3 whack
A slcdgf- cannot hrmk. At my gr-andmammn's jam.
Tomatoes and henna Let me drink milk
In fl WMU5' bath, That has never been skimmed,
Butter :is strong as Let me eat butter
Goliafh of Game Whose hair has been trimmed.
Let me have once more
An old-fashioned pie,
And then I'il be ready
To lie down and dir-.
i fame - in
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History of the
little Freshmen are almost too young
to have n history-nine months old,
that's all. Isn't it pitiful?
Really, the most important event of
our life, so far, is our struggle for
existence on that first Saturday that
we came into this World of Wisdom.
And a desperate struggle it was, too!
with hickory nuts flying, Upper
Classmen shouting, Freshmen sing-
ing, reciting, obeying generally.
After a crowd of us "infants" had
gathered in the Chapel on that mem-
orable Saturday, and after we had
sat mute and looking around for a
half hour or so, Millsaps suggested that we proceed with our business.
But, "Down! Down! Down!" came from all sides. We were not ready
to proceed yet-of course not. We were waiting for an inspiration. And
it came, too-when the Upper Classmen finished their meetings. In they
poured upon us from every door, pelting us with hickory nuts, seizing
some unawares and dragging them to the rostrum. These were to be the
victims of torture and the ones to amuse the crowd. Shouts of Speech.
speech! speech! from the Freshmen l" came from every S0PhUm0rer
Junior and Senior present.
Griffin was prevailed upon to stand on a chair in the middle of the
rostrum and make a speech-praises to the Co-eds, praises to the Um-
versity, and praises to the Upper Classmen. Then several selected ones
- du, Q1 1 - - ' ,
N',"4:,-.W 1 ' N . f
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F M1 U -
were taught the University "Rails," Aftcr this Dominick recited "Twinkle,
twinkle, little star" for the ladies, and being so applauded, he gave
a reading of "Mary had a little lamb." And then Bennett, in a high
and tremulous voice, sang "Home, Sweet Home" in such a pitiful way
that he made every one who heard him homesick.
sBy this time the Upper Classmen had had enough fun, and they
began to leave. Our inspiration was leaving, too, so we decided to adjourn
and meet again that afternoon.
Notwithstanding the strenuousness of the ordeal, every one of us sur-
vived and grew strong and wise by thc experience. Why, the next timm-
folks heard from us Freshmen we were winning all sorts of distinctions
and honors. Our boys were excelling in athletics. The Scrub Team was
practically composed of Freshmen, and several made up thc 'Varsity.
It was so strengthened by them that on Thanksgiving Day A. 8: M.
could not even as much as touch the Red and Blue.
When the "M.'s" were conferred, three came to Freshmen-one to Cohn,
one to Kinnebrew and one to Haxton. Our boys have also made the basket-
ball and baseball teams.
They have excelled, too, in other lines. The University Band is
largely composed of First Year Men, and they also assist in trilling the
high notes for the Glee Club. But, greatest of all, some are making
distinctions in Freshmen Math.
Such and other deeds are showing the Upper Classmcn that these "little
Freshmen," now experienced and skilled in thc ways of this World of
Wisdom, are ready to take into their hands the greatest part of the
hurling of the hickory nuts of the U. of M.
W-'w ' .M
-220' A fig' f r Ci f Y xl V
7' . ,i i
H A I-J JM .ups ,uh-U , ,M E we lea.:-5 mvitxl V. f A
A ILL I n if 'W 1 PJ A Qi: ff f
A H , 'li HROUGH the dim solitude of that city
gi ' lliiii L of marble and sod where so many gen-
Ill, erations of the dead rest under the
m changing skies, it has long been my
-, I passion to wander. The beauty of
mi' I the place-the green of the grass or
N- the withered brown of the leaves or
Nl - ij the barren red earth over a new-made
'gi E 3. if -' grave-lms never appealed to me. I
:g 'f ""'o I 1'
E' 13 ' i N! -, know not if' it has beauty, for my eyes
Q E iga X are weary of seeing, and I look not
, i 55 where I wander. But there is soli-
' ' it
tude. and there have I spent long,
lonely, melancholy days, whose sweet
desolation h-is been marred b no
1 ' ' .V
chance encounter with those creatures who L-all themselves my fellow-men.
I need not say that I have nothing in common with men. I have
never sought their company, and we seem to be equally aware of that
antipathy which exists between, for they avoid me with the some obstinate
consciousness that drives me to solitude and women! How I hate the
Protean nature of their character-the snecrs hid behind their smiles,
their mock innocence, their tears and their falseness. In my youth I
had dreamed of woman, a being in whose character purity, beauty and
love were equal elements. Perhaps my dream-lady was the woman God
intended. I had once fancied myself actually in loveg but I rarely saw
my divinity, and my letters to her were burnings rather upon the altar
of my love than to any woman of flesh and blood. Oh woman, you awaken
in man only the consciousness of a voidg you promise and still break all
fair promises of fulfillment!
And so I came to walk among the tombs. Here I lived in a city
in whose directory were enrolled the thousands who claimed it as their
eternal home. But the thousand sleptg among them I found the sweet
solitude that dwelt not in the noisier suburb just down the hill. Once
in a day, or tlu-ice in a week, some soul grown tired of the dust and
smoke that blackened the streets of the living found its way up the
long white drive, sud lay down with the rest. I read the legends upon
the tomb, and sighed that I had never known him-and smiled to think
that I, like him, might find a place as sure upon the same green hill.
It was upon one cloudless summer day, when the wind was still and a
hot vapor hung about the earth, that I raised my eyes for the first time
to the high level ot' a white marble figure, so singularly beautiful as to
awaken in me xi sense of the divine. The figure was that of a woman-
ah, sacrilege, that earthly name of woman! But how else shall I describe
her to you who have never beheld? And yet with the very words your
imagination is compassed within the bounds of womanly beauty, while
woman herself is made in the similitude of my statue, only as man is
created in the image of God. She stood there, silhouetted against the
clear blue sky, a graceful figure whose soft lines were concealed rather
a lt . X .,iIr'fffigj"
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than suggested by a white robe of simplest chastity. Her wanton, wavy
hair-ah, it must have been golden-fell about her softly covered shoul-
ders, warm under the marble pallor of her gown, and clustered about
the temples of a Greek face, slender, yet full and soft. The mouth,
with delicately sensuous lips apart, allured, and in the self-same smile
forbade. The eyes?-were blue, like the sky, but their depths were
hidden, darkened under heavy lashes. Ah, my lady, through how many
years had you stood there, how many, many days had I crossed the very
shadow of your heart, and never raised my eyes! Ah, my love!
I shall never know how long I stood there, my eyes riveted and
staring, my bosom heaving, my heart beating wildly as it had beaten in
boyhood days, when my lady stood upon "the radiant threshold of my
dreams." Through a very ecstasy of emotion, I must have fallen upon
the soft earth, losing all consciousness of things earthly. Somehow, the
hours drifted by, great clouds rolled themselves between us and the sun,
the azure darkened into murkiness, thunders shook the trees, and black
rain fell. But through the storm my lady stood as calm, as sweetly
serene-as distant from the turbulent element as before she had seemed
a part of the sunshine. And there, filled with the magic of her presence,
I lay at her feet, conscious only that my happiness depended upon my
nearness to her person.
Dusk came, and twilight, The wind died into the rustling of dead
leaves, drops of rain fell no longer from the clouds, but dripped from
leaf to leaf among the trees. The sky cleared, and the beams of A
glorious moon, just burst from the clouds, shed a witching yellow light
upon the world, my world-my lady. The marble lines of her melted,
the pale cheek warmed, and the eyes glistened with the rain drops in her
4' ' if ,fu
.is-3 , ,sis-'l
A ' nw - -,, - f-3--1
,,,,g,, ,:, uJl-s-u N ,ppp ,g 55
lashes. Her lips still parted, her blue eyes shadowed under the veiling
lashes, she stood there, and other jewel drops rose and fell with the
passionate heaving of her bosom. The warm wind blew mc the perfume
of her breath, her Ggure in the shifting shadows seemed to sway toward
me. Ah, she breathed! She lived! Here out under the stars was the
love of which l had dreamed. My being, burning with the fire kindled
in the long, long ago, but just sprung into Hame. I leaped to where
she stood, seized her, and pressed my lips to hers. But the lips were
cold and my teeth grated against the marble, unyielding lines of her
mouth. Not yet? Ah, yes, in that moment I understood. Here, indeed,
was my love, her form, her features, her spirit, but a spirit passed
through the Hres of earthly passion into the higher state of perfect love.
Somewhere zx clock struck, the ghost of unhallowed dead came from the
yawning graves to read thc lying epitaphs. Perhaps they shrieked and
cursed and clicked their teeth together, but my lady's smile, at once for-
giving, calm and reassuring, soothed me into nl quiet sleep.
Ah, to dream at my 1ady's feet! I thought I saw a dark procession
wind its way up the long white road. lu thc casket ahead I thought
my own heart rested, that my own weary frame was about to be laid
for all times in the green plot that alone was dear to mc. grown lovely
now with the being of my lady. l dreamed of no more wanderings,
no more unhappy returning to the haunts of men, immutably, inviolably,
irrevocably I had come into my heritage. Such dreams are sweet. But I
awoke with hot breath blowing in my face, a rough hand tugging at my
shoulder, and u voice calling my name. Every fiber in my tired body
ached with the reality of life, my brain throbbcd with the disappointment
of waking, and here was this voice calling me back to an earthly exist-
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ence. I recognized in the figure standing over me the form of one who
had proved himself to he the only friend I possessed in all the world.
"Come home," he saidq but the words of gentle determination calling me
away from her who had supplanted in my heart all earthly affections
aroused in my breast the only passion of hatred I have never been able
to control. With a broken gravestone I crushed in his skull, and buried
him groaning in a death-open grave.
You who read this will shudder, but I knew I had done no wrong, for
my lady smiled, and I lay down again to dream.
I awoke in the cool, sweet dawn. The bright rays of the morning
shown across her figure and glorified her face. Ah, that I might lie
forever there at her feet and worship! But a full waking brought back
only aches and pains of reality, the consciousness of xi cavity that yawned
between me and perfect union with my love, und the burden of life lay
heavily upon me. How easy had it been to strike death to him who lay
1, ' '
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indifferent now to all but those mysterious joys just beyond the grave.
With a single blow I had broken his bonds-and left myself the more
desolate. And men would think that I had kept the hasty threat I had
sworn to kill my friend. They, in their brutislmess, would never under-
No, man never understood. "He is insane," said oneg and I denied
it not. "So are all murderers," sneered anotherg and I denied not that
I was a murderer. " 'An eye for an eye, a tooth for a tooth,' " cried
oneg and his literal brother added, "a life for a life." And so I am to
be hanged-ns a punishment! Ha, ha, ha! They think that is punish-
ment, as if the pain were not sweet that brings a sweet relief. But I
never told them of my lady. No, no, no! And they never guessed, for I
am to be buried at her feet, where she may smile down upon me through-
out the days of time. And at night I shall rise and commune with her
in her own spirit. R. G,
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Wuxi-'nliu Cum-mi Annu. . . . . . . .. .....
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Senior Class Members.
lri,l.xx Powian .h.i:x.xxin:R .... .. . . . . ........ Jackson
Kappa Signing A. ll. l'rim'elnn '0Hg Bluckskmir
Clulxg Historian 'lllg l'1Llilul'-in-Chief "Ole Miss"
'lUg Scrililili-rs' flulmg Xlnimger Tennis Club '10g
Jzivkson Vlulmg Ulm- Clulmg University Qunrletg
llliwksmiie Vniwrsily Omlor. 09g Drnlnzilic
Clulig Y. Rl. li. My l'. Bl. .L A.: l're"siclent Tru-
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139114. linlipn lilmlmug Ifunklnsill 'l'vum 'OS-'img l'
M. .X. X. Sphynx Clulig Mvniller Annual Bmxril
'llflg lilficlsshnn- Club: Hecrelflry and Treasurer
Spliynx Clulr 'USP-'IUC Y- M4 C- A-
'slinrn hui Yu lnmrlurl mul drain the lmu'l."
H. Nl. llinui.r:x'..,. ................... Wah-r Ynlla-5
Xlplin Tau Omega: Blnvkstmu- Club.
'fmyirl lmxl rluppul him 'fm' tln- slfffiflilfrw'
X1ur:u1- Nrrluuz Blum' ...,....,........,, Yirlxsl-ni",
Sigma: Alpha lipsilong Theta Nu lipsilnng If S,
U. S. P.: Kzmsiis Ynivcrsily 'OPM Spliynx tluh,
"I my mv- zlnirn lo sleep 11-ill: litlle mrs
Wlullivz' my walling fimlx me hz-ra or Ilwfif'
xmmx llvxu-numzs Bnnworz., ....... Pnrl Gibson
Iiappu Signing 'Tlicla Nn lipwilong U. M. A. A.:
Spllynx Club: Univursily ul Gu-orgiu '07q Black'
.lunr Clnhg Junior llrmn 'HIL
"1'uil ix Ihr lot nf nllg mf noun for mv."
NVu,l.l.ul fuxmtn. . .....,,,.. , ....... Vaiden
Blarkstnnrg Mnsnniv Clnlmg ll. S.. A. 8 M. C.:
Royal Arvll Mason.
"Oh, Ilzul I mighl ull fnrgul th: human fuer.
.hui huling nh um, Inu' buf unly hw."
Llznxuxn l'Im:r.v Ifmuix' ....... . ..,...,.. Hrrnnndo
B. S. Uniuv--ity nf Miiaissippi 'llSg l'lxi Kappa
Psig Y. M. K' .X.g l7, M. A. A.g lllinclcs Scholar
'l0g Odom l'rm' '09g Senior Medal 'Orig Taylor
Medal 'una sl-rilulnlersg Annivc-rsnrian llermsn-an
'ODQ Senirn' hw-:mln-r '0Bg Business Manager "Ole
Miss"g linmm-.N Manager Magazine: l'11litor-in-
Chief' "0lr Um" 'OBQ Editor-in-Chief 'Varsiiy
Voice '09g Immun-xx Manager Magazine '0Sg Pri-hr
ident l'lcrm.h:m '0T.
"Thr llmnl Hum, lhe Llub, lhe King Pin, Ihe Main
Muyul mul .llwfh-:unp of his own Iilllz' world-
J, XY, 'l'. l".ux.wr.n. Ju. ,,... .. .. .,.., . ..... Oxfnrrl
Sigma .llplm lipsilong Blutkskone Club.
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.11 1-fry yrulle Iwnrt an of goo cor
.sn i'nu,l.xsa Luz. . ..,,, . ..,...... McComb City
l'hi llc-llu 'lln-tag Illuvkskone Clubg Mugonu' Clulrg H ll xl B t I N
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Vlulmg m'rihIuh-ri l'luh,
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Inns l,1.n.mu I. mms .............,..... Nm-lllvlun
Hlm-kxlum m Iulvg Phi Sigrxlaz Y. M, C. .Lg l'rs-si-
mlm-nt Ilmwr l -mnvil '09-'l0g .hlnivn-rszu'i:ux lllzwk-
shun- l'IuI- 'ww-.5 Mmunil' Club.
"Il'1- ffffw, ulllmuylz hz' has murlz lr-il.
Il' 1. ww mm! uf showing il."
x Slvux Huumzs ....,.........,...,.,,, Oxford
Kappa Hymn: B. A. Universilv of Miasisxippig
I1f'l'lllF-ll'-HI. l'1-cslnnun Medal: President Suphu-
mon: Clan. 'mg "The Rivals" '07g Manage-r Lil:-0
Ululw 'UM Xlnuzlgcr Tennis '09g Hcrluun-un Ora'
lor 'llflg S1-mor Dclmle '095 Prcmidm-ll! llvrmzu-un
I.iiL-rurj mwir-ly '08,
'lil-lmld Ihr yrmlzmzm of the man-11 giant nmrrxllq,
Ilvfvllwflmlly und physically." '
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Dx-lin Kappa lip-ilmi: Grmlimh' Missiswippi A.
N Al. Cnllvgx-1 Prvsirlenif Senior Law Claws:
Spliynw Vlnhg V. BI. .L A4 Presidcnk of Blunk-
shmr Kluh 'Mig Iivrilihlers' Club.
'll n!ufl1'n!,un rlllllwlv. null 14 wzlrllly uma."
n.i.nul l'n.r.ulcl w Suu ............ ..,. B Ivrillizln
ll. .L Nl.: lh-Hn lkig Bluckshllw.
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Phi Kappa Psi: B. A. L'niv--rsily uf Xlis-i-Nippi:
liclwllilll 'IH-'03, 'UH-'OEM 'lflylnr Xlrilnl in
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l'lnlrg Mnsnuiic Vinh.
"ll'illmnl alloy nf ful: Hr I.,-W.,
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ms, l'r1-Niall-nl Sphym l'l-nv 'uflg Annual Board l'LWllV ll 'Tv' IN ..,. Q .... .... Mnrulmn ,Eg
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History ofthe Senior Law Class.
If I had thought that you were really going to read this history, I would
probably have done as every other historian from Moses down to the modern
disappointed angler-construct facts. But since you persist in reading this
history because it is your room-mate's Annual, and you want to get your monev's
worth, and since you and I are probably the only ones who will ever read this,
I'll tell you the true history of this class anyway. I am, unfortunately, a member
of the same, and can hence speak impartially.
First of all, I want to confess that in spite of the fact that it is the
mainspring of the University, and represents all that is best in every branch of
college activity, it is a very ordinary class. I wish I could say that all the most
prominent football and baseball stars are members of this class. But I run't.
really. It's not a bit consistent with the facts. In fact, I firmly believe half
the class wouldn't know an onside kick from an ottside play, and believe a
bunt is a kind of bird. If I were an historian instead of conscientious, I might
fall into the error of saying that it was composed of nothing but former class
presidents and football captains, and that every man was destined to compress
the cushions on the United States supreme bench at an early date. But it isn't so,
and neither you nor I believe it down deep in our hearts. First of all, I expect
not more than half the class are former presidents or athletic captains, und as
for "filling the supreme bench at an early date," even you, unfortunate render,
know that that's all a poor quality ot' hosh. There are about twenty-five men
for life. Moreover, you 'never saw men that cver got so high up who wel-gift
in the class, and there can be only about nine judges at a time, and they serve
habitual low-brows while at Colle e und hugged the foot of tlu- class like u tight
shoe. That alone would disqualig' this class, who must face the future with the
handicap that they were the moral, social and intellectual lights of their year. lt
is discouraging, I know, but I must thus enlarge my assertion that they are, after
all, quite an ordinary class. '
Now, just between us, I don't honestly cxprct any S. S. Prentisses or Patrick
Henrys to develop from this set, and I'd hgte to be responsible for the prediction
that "their glorious past is but on index of their more glorious future." Outside
of having kept the standard of thc University upon its present high plane for the
past years and preserving it from total insigniiit-ance, it hzisn't much of a past.
Thev haven't all the Glee Club stars, and there are n few athletic satellites who
dongt know what the Senior Law Class is. ll would surprise nu- considerably if
all of them should till a chair in the United States Senate, on the contrary, it is
not improbable that some may belelec-troclited or :wp Sfntfilglgxlzldfflitflilslglfilflgg r
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i-ill , I .WHL hit! mmide gf that, as I have said. it is ri very ordinary class. Hisroarns. V II . I X fx :V
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A Somervillainous Exam.
4-. What is the difference between an intestate and an intestine?
l'. Where is horse latitude, and when and how was it discovered?
2. Give its length, breadth, area, and date of its discovery.
8. State its influence upon marine insurance and show how it may,
in seventeen different distinct ways, totally avoid a policy of marine
insurance, and cite cases. Also, show twelve ways in which it may render
a policy voidable.
4-. What are the chief differences between a lapsed legacy and lapis
l. Give verbatim the provisions of the Wilmot Proviso, and state
its direct and indirect effect on the development of life insurance in
2. Who was the lirst person that ever sei-ured life insurance in the
United States, or the American Colonies. Cite cases and give names of
both insured and the assured, and their relative positions as to race,
color or previous conditions of servitude, and their relation to the
insurer, his heirs or assigns.
3. Give the holding of the court, and the exact words of the opinion,
delivered in the case of Van Landingham v. Boodlehammer 8: Funkenstein
l. If Dick's father was John's son, what kin was Dick to John?
2. Would either have a legal or a permissive right to take out, enforce,
negotiate, sell, assume or otherwise purchase insurance on the life or
property of the other, and for how much and what kind? Answer the
most important of these counts, yes or no, and the rest of them in the
exact words of the court.
3. If a man insured the life of his horse for twenty years, and he
should be killed by the railroad, could the insurance company plead
contributory negligence on the part of the horse? Would a misnomer
of the horse in the declaration of thc policy bar the suit. If so, in
4-. If a plaintili' had pressed his suit for a lady's heart and she, as
his wife, failed to press his suits for his body, would plaintiff bring a cut-
away suit for divorce? Would the right vest in either or would it be
only a single-breasted vest.
mu.: AND Norms.
1. Is a horse laugh negotiable?
2. Does a bona fide holder for value acquire ri good title as against
all former parties where his vendor secured it under false protease?
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8. In thc example just given, would the instrument in question be
subject to offsets and equities. Cite authority.
1. If a law student should come into lawful possesion of an inland
bill of exchange, drawn by a freshman on the Athletic Association and
indoi-sed by u professor, what would be his recourse-the freshman being
incapable, the association being insolvent, and the prof. unreliable?
2. Would thc freshman's not being n human being at common law
be n reul defense to the instrument?
3. Would the prof.'s being inhuman at common sense he a personal
defense. Cite cases.
1. If a bill of exchange was drawn by the Prince of Jupiter on the
Man in the Muon, negotiable and payable at the North Pole, would it
have to be read in the light of the common law, the moon, or Aurora
Borealis? Cite cases.
2. If a bankrupt should die intestate and B should hold a foreign
bill of exchange against him payable at sight, could the latter go into
equity and make him open his eyes? Cite cases.
3. Have you ever made a respectable recitation or given an intelli-
gent answer tn any question asked in either insurance or bills and notes?
J. E. R., 'l0.
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The Martyr. 1-
HE ponderous town clock had just struck the hour of The Russian did not reply immediately. His thoughts had wandered i,,
six. Workmen emerged from their shops, and, form- back to the low, curtained room impressively draped in red. There I is
ing small groups, plodded up the narrow streets. upon his knees by the dim light of a candle hc had received the oath
Even at this hour it was quite dark, for a dense fog from Knlkov and had pledged himself to duty and obedience. lt did A
had settled down and a cold, damp drizzle formed not occur to him that he would ever be chosen. He had often wondered A
the scattered lights into hazy, shimmering globes. what he would do 'under such circumstances and now-Kalkov was M.
Some men were talking loudly among themselves, W0-l-tlng for llls mini". . -ES' '
while others, with empty lunclrpails and heavy imple- I shall act knight, he answered finally with an attempt at non- X,
ments over their shoulders, seemed to have no thought but to reach cllalmlce' He felt 3 lrlrld Pl' 'IW' 'An rlle. Pfeffcncetof rllc Swede, f0Y he if
homes where they might find rest and shelter. Upon their rude features felt hlmself balm'-'l by the ues of rhls Socmllrllf' rell8l0rl of Whwh Keiko' A ,Q
was imprinted an expression that was stern and grim, almost sullen. Wa,i'l::i'l::tl:'anpgfllgEL hand u on the Russimfs shoulder HMY man wg
Seldom one laughed' he said, solemnly, "You are yegyoung, your wife needs you, but likewise
Ill one 8r0UP 3 tall, lwssard fellow was doing an the f-Blues and bl' do we, and those men stumbling along yonder. Keep on your guard and , -
bearers, movies Slowly, crowded about lllm as if to 'larch every word' there is no danger. It is for the good of all." He spoke in a short, ll-y.
S0 lrlrerestell were ther' in the 5Pealler fha' they failed to llotlce W0 jerky manner that was impressive. 'llfi
Permlls who were leaning against the front of one of the buildings' At the mention of his wife's name Edric winced. She did not know
one W35 3 Short, tlllclvset Swede, with 3 scmggyv red beard? the Yllllrllrr that his position had been taken from him and that hc had recently been X
WS! B Russian, and in SPlrC of 8 lle'WY overcoat if colfld be reel' that dismissed from partnership in one of the largest foundries in Sanweitz. .V
he was neatly groomed. Had the Swede not been heavily clblilied Bllwf He had been occupying himself in town to keep her from suspecting
the workmen mlgllt have recognized him as Kalkovf the Nllllllst leader- the truth, and she would never know of his plan unless it were unsuc- ' "
He nodded rlglllllclml'-lY to tlle Younger- The day before he had lfeell cessful. And if he were caught-he trembled at the thought and, ' A,
the center of .lust Buch A group and knew what they WCW dlscllsslllg- crossing himself devoutly, he bade the Swede good night and hurried
There WGS only 0116 thing 5 8l'0'lP of that kind could dlscllrr- He coll' away, choosing a deserted routc. He wanted nobody ta see him: wanted w
tinued speaking when they had passed. to see nobody. f"
"SD, Edfic, the lug has fallen to you. You should act at onceg and He paused before u low cottage with gray shutters. . "If Inez knew!" Q
may you be more successful than Aldorf. Him only have we lost. Arc he muttered to himself. .He wanted to stop-and think, but felt that
you readyyv she was probably watching for him from the window. At the door 4'
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he was met by a woman whose dark hair and eyes were characteristic
of her race. Her smile, as she embraced him, was one of affectionate
greeting. He did not speak as he was removing his damp coat. His
wife noticed something unusual in his manner and waited until he had
seated himself in front of the Ere.
"Yon are late, Edric," she began, half questioningly.
"Yes, Inez, we are very busy now, you see-"
"Who are we?"
"Well, 'I,' " abruptly.
"You told me yesterday that you had very little to do."
Edric glanced up quickly, and saw in an instant that she suspected
him of' keeping something hack. He wanted to tell her about it all, to
make a clean breast as he had done in everything else, but the face of
Kalkov would appear before him in warning.
"Did I?" he answered, finally, "I meant that sometimes I am almost
idle, and again-"
"Oh!" Thcre was a trace of doubt in the syllahle. She came over to
him and put her hand upon his arm.
"What is it, dear?" she begged.
"Nothing, Inez. Why?" and he fondly kissed her to show his indiffer-
ence. His frown disappeared.
"I thought that perhaps you were not feeling wc-ll, or something-you
secincd sn. well, unusual. You must warm yourself." she added, for-
getting her suspicions. "l will fix the tea."
Edric looked at his watch. It wus half-past six. Kalkov had said
"Inez," he hcstitatcd, "I won't he ahlc to wait. I'm sorrv, but I must
go out again, since my clothes are dry." '
Hcr eychrows lifted. "Then there is something the matter? Whv
don't you tell me. Edric?" '
"lt is not so important," he explained for want of something better.
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"But you were out last night, and I'm selfish enough to want you to
stay with me sometimes. Besides, if it's not important-"
"I didn't mean that. It is important, but I can't tell you-now, at
least. I promised."
"But your wife ?"
"I'm sorry," he persisted. He had taken his heavy coat. "I will be
back at nine il'-" He had gone dangerously far.
"If you want me." he finished with a weak smile that almost betrayed
"Why must you work," she went on apparently ignoring his sentence,
"when your work makes you do those things which most people work to
avoid? You labor for a home and yet allow your work to take you
from it." There was an unusual note of irritation in her voice and she
seemed almost angry.
"It is because I have a home and know what it means. I know many
men who deserve homes and can't get them because they are not of
the chosen tribe." In his mind he was talking with Kalkov and didn't
realize the risk he was running.
Inez was regarding him curiously. She inferred that she was not
supposed to understand and did not question him. "Will you be hack
at HU, tonight?" she asked.
"I will bc-I will try to be back at nine."
"Then I shall keep the tea for you," she said, as he kissed her good-
night. After all, his manner seemed more tender than usual and she
noticed it. She had, perhaps, been too severe in her complaints and
would explain later when he returned.
then, turning. she took the tea from the lire and waited. ,
'X' it 'f 'K' i 'K' ll
d him through the window until he was hid by the ni ht'
Couut Menda was the richest man in Sanweitz. In fact, he was the
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only rich man, for it had been the people's burden to give him this dis-
tinction. The massive iron fence which surrounded his great ore furnaces
was but a tangible evidence of an ostracism that was originally self!
imposed for business reasons and now maintained universally by the
people for personal reasons. Through the ponderous, swinging gate
Menda might pass to and fro, and thus establish the only connection
which was allowed between the townspeople and this merciless machine
of power and prejudice which was grinding the homes of many of the
working classes into bits which the Count collected for his own use. To
the people, however, it was a barrier against which they might beat
in vain for mercy or revenge.
Once, about a year before, a-man had entered this gate unobserved-
because it was in accordance with his purpose. A few hours later the
town was discussing the attempt that had been made upon the Count's
life. The would-be murderer, a certain Aldorf, had been shot immediately
in accordance with a standing order of Menda in such cases. It was
his way of dealing with a band of anarchists which had transformed
radical social ideas into a kind of inviolable religion and whose existence
was only manifested by such violent measures. The people began to
hint that there may have been an element of self'-protection involved in
thus shutting himself in from this constant source of danger.
Hence it was an unusual thing to see the Count upon the streets as
late as eight o'clock. As he passed one of the main corners a man
heavily cloaked, who was lounging idly against the wall, scrutinized him
closely. He had also observed the lights in the little private office,
which fact coincided with his explanation of Menda's appearance at
As he passed, the stranger walked slowly after him for some distance,
then leaned indifferently against the heavy fence. His hand selected one
of the bars and he moved it slowly back and forth. Just as it was
on the point of being loosened, one of the guards walked by, directly
in front of him.
The newcomer paused and regarded him suspiciously. "Oh, it's you,
Edric," he apologized after a moment. "Pardon, we never can tell,
there's a council meeting tonight, you know."
"Is there? if "" 4' Terrible night, Thord."
The guard nodded and walked on.
Less than half' an hour later he wus startled by a shout from inside,
and. hasta-ning toward the private office, he found others who, attracted
by the call. came running in the same direction. The Count had been
stabbed and a group of' guards were surrounding a stranger who had
been discovered by the sudden light from one of the great crucibles and
was nnw secured.
Thord approached the group and recognized Hdric. The latter returned
his gaze steadily, a bitter smile of resignation upon his lips.
"I'ui sorry, Edric," the guard said briefly, shaking his head. "I
wondered where you had gone. I suppose you know my duty in such
Edric nodded. "VVhen P" hc asked, realizing 'I'hord's meaning.
"Immediately, Of' course," he added, drawing him aside. "if there is
Erlric shook his head. He had been considering this possibility for
some time. How could he explain to Inez? If he could sec hcr and
talk it over she might understand, perhaps cvun forgive.
Thord had motioned to thc thrcc other guards and the group walked
slowly toward the rear of the building. As they passed the office
thc telephone of the Count was persistently but vainly calling for Manda,
A sudden idea came to Edric. He called Thord's attention to the vacant
room and spoke a few words. The guard hesitated, then led the way
toward thc little office.
"Just a minute," he warned,
Edric paused. What could he say to hcr? Hc had left her in an
uncertain mood, the nearest they had ever come to a quarrel. Thord
at the door shifted his position noisily and significantly. Edric grasped
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the receiver and gave his number in a shaking vocc. He could follow
Inez mentally as she rose from her scat near the fire and came to
answer his call.
Finally there was a sharp click and her voice, faint but unmistakable,
caused him to start.
"Is that you, Inez?" It was an unnecessary question.
"Oh, it's you, Edric-where are you?"
"I thought I would call you just for a word. Have only a minute. I
was wondering if you thought I was-if you were angry tonight. I
never saw you angry and I don't know-"
"Of course not, only I wanted to know what you were doing. Perhaps
there was something troubling you, but I knew that I'd know some time-
won't I ?"
"Yes, l'll tell-yes, you shall know. I don't want you to think--"
"To think that because I didn't tell you then that everything wasn't
all right. Did you think I would hide anything from you P"
"No-o, but why are you talking this way, Edric? Is anything the
"I had been thinking that perhaps-if you don't exactly understand,
and should hear something or anything about me that wasn't-that you
didn't like. that you might hate me, and I couldn't bear it from you."
"Why, Edric, what do you mean-why don't you come home and tell
me what it is?"
He winced. "I can't-now, perhaps not at all tonight-you won't
mind, will you?"
pw X 62
"Of course l'll care. Are you always going to be so busy? It is so
lonesome sometimes. Where are you?"
The guard coughed. ""
"I must go, Inez. You had bettter not expect me at all tonight."
"Yes, I will-there's the tea, yourememberg you might change your
"Good-bye." He hesitated a second, then called again suddenly.
"Yes, dear," he heard faintly.
"If you should hear anything that you don't like, if everything shouIdn't
work out right, you won't be disappointed in me, will you? Will you try
to believe that I thought I was doing right?-"
"Oh, yes, you always have. But please tell me-"
"Not now. I must go-good-bye."
There was another pause, and, seized with the same impulse, he called
again desperately. There was no answer. He turned toward the guard.
"All right. Thord."
-ii 4- ' 41- 4 lr as 4
Somewhere in the village a great clock tolled ten times slowly and
In the little cottage with the gray shutters, Inez arose and going to
the Window peered anxiously out into the darkness. The mist was impen-
etrahle, and turning she walked slowly back to the tire. There was as
troubled look upon her face. The tea had become cold and she carefully
replaced it upon the fire and-waited.
J. P. A.
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Booxrx, 0. B. ................. . .... ..
Cnnmxf, L. C., AKE, Junior Prom ......
Cuwrxsns, A. M., ZX, U. -M. A. A. . . ..
Cunu, F. S., Football Team .........
Dunn, L., ZAE. ................
- Junior Law.
. . . . .Tupelo
. . . . .Crenshaw
. . . . .Oxford
. . . .Dnblls
. . . .Grenada
. . . .Grenada
. . . . Arkerman
Den, S. L., EX, Bureau Self-Help .... ................ ....... . . . ,,..... .Flora
Dlnurxv, J. W., Jn., AW, Assistant Manager Basket-ball Team ........ Greenwood
. . . . .... Marks
El.r.moN,E.H.,A1I'........ ..........,.......,. .... ........ . . ..
. ....... Boyle
Gsmxs, S. F., KA.... .......................,. .
Huuus, W. P., AKE, Vice-President Blackstone .....
Humxsou, Y. D., Jn., ATA, Junior Prom. ....................... .
Hsmrz F. J. AKE
. . . ..... Jackson
. . Jackson
, .............................. .----.-. -.--.......
Honmxi G. M., BS1r, Sphynx Club, Official Guide Snipe Hunters ...... Aberdeen
KINNBBBEW, E., Football Team. ................. 1 .............. ...I-louma, La.
MCGBI-ure, W. H., KA .....
Mxzr, S. C., Y. M. C. A .................
Mox1'fmm:uY, R., AKE ..................... .
Moxruonmw, V. B., U. M. A. A., KA ..... .
Nlcnols, ll. L., U. M. A. A. .............
Srrxuus, J. R., ANP... ......................................... ..
Smumss, J. A., Treasurer Blackstone Club., ...................
Smrn. liusuu, QAQ Manager U. M. Trrwk Team, "Ole Miss" Boa
. . . . . . .Tunlce
.. .Yazoo City
.. . . . .Jackson
. . . . Kosclusko
Prom., Board of Editors "Ole Miss" ................. . ...,........ Vicksburg
Sums. J. T., U. M. A. A., Y. M. C. A. .......... .
SOMIIIIVILLE, A. D., QA6, B.A., Vice-President Lnw Class ..... .
Srunuwrnzm, P., EAE, President Juninr Law ........... .
'l'zmr1.r, W. A., 'DKNP ..... . ....... ....... . ..... ..... . .
Tnomfsox, W. E., Y. MSC. A .... ..... . ....... .
Wm-nz, J. P., Y..M. C. A ............. .................. ......... ......
. . . .Greenville
. . . Deusonville
. . . . Kosciusko
Wmoo, F. H., ZAE ........................... . ................ .Mnrtin, Tenn.
WYNN, W. T., QA9, Manager Basket-ball, President Sphynx Club. .
. . . .Greenville
Jox-muon, H. H., ZAE ................... .. ....... . .................... Durant V 4
JUHNFIUNQ S. M-, UMAA.... ............... ..... ................. ....,....... P z A nsorr, A. Y., B.A ...... .............................................. 5 ardrs
Lmox, E. N., KA, Band Leader, Orchestra, Jun. Prom., Glee Club ........ Gloster Cuzxsunvv, H- D-n U- M- A- A ------ H -'-- Crenshaw, Mlm
Lurnuoun, P. P., EAE., Board Editor .......,........................ Lexington Surour, A. D.. U. M. A. A., ANP. . ., . . .... Kosclusko, Mlss.
MCCALI., J. W., Sigma Chi, Self-Help, Football, Baseball Manager, Band Mun- Pnrrnsox, A11 ............ . . . . . .--.- J0l13f0WDf Ml!!-
sger .... ,,,...,,,,............... ....,... . ..... ........... S u mmerland Cnnu, E- B ----- '--'-- G 'UWT' Mm'
. . . C ...Q 1 ll R+-use
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History of Junior Law Class.
Reading over the histories ot' the classes of bygone years, we see
where one amateur historian has given to the world the following: "If
there is any one in the University who feels his importance, it is the
Junior Law boy." While we do not know whether this charge is true
as applying to thc Junior Law classes which have gone before, we accept
it as true of the class of the present session, not that we are vain and
conceitcd and full of a foolish self-importance. hut that we feel a just
and pardonable pride in our class, and in the work which we are doing.
We fully realize that we are engaged in the study of a profession which
is as old as time itself, and full of honor and reward for the man who
will diligently apply himself to the mastery of it.
We feel that we have been most fortunate during the past year in that
we have enjoyed the inestimnblc privilege of being under the tutelage of
one of the best law professors in the South. Thoroughly versed both
in thc theory and practice of the law himself, he fully understands the
art of imparting that knowledge to the students undvr his guidance: and
not only has he expounded to us thc principles of the law. but has striven
to inculcatr- in our minds and hearts the ethics of our profession, and a
high regard for righteousness and justice. Thomas Carlyle has said:
"He is wise who can instruct us and assist us in the husihess of daily
virtuous living. This is applicable to the Junior Law professor. He
has put his stamp upon us, and we are proud to bear it.
The Junior Law class of 1909-10 is one of the largest, if not the
largest, in the history of the Law Dc iartmcnt and '
4 b 1 . is composed of men
prominent in every phase of University life. We number among us
gladiators nl' the gridiron and heroes of the diamond and from amon
1 , g
us managers and assist,-mt managers and captains of the various athl t'
. e rc
teams have been selected. We claim as our own eloquent speakers and
wie crs of facile pens. We also have among us some of the most
merciless interrogators of modern times, who "keep o' the windy side of
the law," and whose capacities for asking questions are unlimited. Wit-
nesses of the future, look out! You will certainly be "up against it"
when you take the stand and some of us have the conduct of the cross-
examination in hand. And we mustn't overlook the peaceful sleepers of
our class, whose slumber is apparently as sweet and untrouhled as that
of a little child. Even the honeyed tones of the instructor are of no
avail to woo them from the arms of Morpheus. And last, but by no
means the least, in this category, we would mention the gallant lovers
of the Junior Law class, of whom we have not a few. To them the
dearest place on the campus is Ricks Hall, and they are thoroughly
familiar with all the delights and charms of Lover's Lane. While they
love the Honorable William Blackstone and the other sages of the past
none the less, yet they love the fair co-eds. more. This is not surprising,
however, as the co-eds. are so charming, and we wish the lovers of our
class all the luck in the world. -
As many members of the Junior Law class have only been in thc
University a short while, we have not had opportunity to make much
history, or to stamp an indelible impress upon this institution. But we
hope throughout our Senior year to live up to the high standard which
we have set for ourselves during the present session, and we trust that
the following lines will he true of some of us when we shall have gone
forth from our beloved Alma Mater to enter upon the stern realities and
duties of life:
"The time shall come when his more solid sense
With nod important shall the laws dispenseg
A justice with grave justices shall sitg
l-le praise their wisdom, they admire his wit."
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,, Last Will and Testament. ,Q
lm STAN: or Mrssrssrrrr, 8. Never cite or recite the unwritten law. ELI!
Gus- COUNTY or LAFAYETTE- 9. Never go behind the record to get what you intended. E
9 We, the members of the Senior Law class of the University of Missis- 10. The burden of proof, as to the correctness of your answers, is iw
Z sippi of 1910, being twenty-one years of age, of sound and disposing always on you, but it may shift to your cn-defendant. gf
minds, good moral characters and spotless reputations, make this our 11. Keep your reports out of loco parcntis. H,
last will and testament. We hereby devise to the members of the Jimior IQ. Your answers to His Honor's questions are always presumed to '
am class all our rights and interests in this department of the University, be inadequate.
Y r and also in the heirloom which poses as its official organ, and for their IS. Construe what His Honor says in the light of what hc leaves out.
,f ' benefit we give below some immortal msxims of the law. 14-. Equity imputes an intention to shirk every duty.
X 1. Salus Diplomae est Suprema Lex. 15. His Honor looks to the form rather than to the intent.
2. A college law is a rule of uncivil conduct prescribed by the supreme 16. "Yes," when coming from His Honor, is a word of limitation and ,I
l v .
power of the University, prohibiting what is right and commanding what not ot acquiescence.
.Im 1 is wrong. 17. That smile should always be construed strictly against you. if-, 'lla
Q3 3, He who comes into "Equity" must some with warm feet. 18. That dry hacking cough means "1 got you going." I l
4., Equity will not suffer 8 wrong bo have 3 remedy, 19. The prayer of the indulent availcth nothing.
.ip ' 5 Equity aids the sleeping and disturbs the vigilant. 20. Ignorance of the law excuses no one-from practicing. S'
6- As brevity is the soul of wit, never be brief, 21. You are always presumed to bust on exams. The burden of proof -'
7, 1:31.01 evidence is not admissible to vary the terms gf the written is on you to prove the contrary, and your only defense is an alibi. 1'
' text, hence,
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V Senior Medical Class OfHcers.
J. P. Munnnf ........,.....,.....,...................., Presidenz B. N. 'IVALKER ....,...........,... S rrmry-Tn-nqlmf
F- W. McHl:Nxw ........,....,.....,...,.........., Vice-President C. R. Bnnnv .... .....,......,,. ..., i . Hmm-ia
G. L. Bnsxm ..............,.,... . ....v........ ,,,44 P get
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Semor Medlcal Class Members.
Gzonoz Lucss Bnsum ................................... Meridian Fnovu Wmmxrzn Mel-Ismw .......... .... ............... M c Henry
Delta Tau Deltag Spliynx Clubg Poet of Medical Classy University Orchestra '09-'IO5 Medical Certificate '10,
U. M. A. A.g Y. M. C. A.g Mgr. Sophomore Football " C. D. KIRBY ........,..................,............... Carrollton
Team. Medical Certificate 'l0.
CHARLES RICHARD BERRY U.,,llg.,.........,..'.-,...'.... Baldwin Jsuss PRESTO'N MURRAY ...... I ....... . ................. McHenry
Delta Tau Deltag Phi Signing Council of Honor '09g zredlsalp Cefglfliati C305 ,lrglsmnan C1995 Uuniol'
Masonic Club' Graduate Club. ea' 1 'es' en 0 Us '
' Riel-uno T. O'Nz-zu. .................... ......,......... V icksburg
Huslwr C. Donslw. . .. ..... Z ............... ....... N ew Albany Phi Kappa Psi: F. S. on S. Pi? Medical Certificate .Io.
Medical Certificate 10g Y. M. C. A. G. THOMAS Sum V Mo r L
Dunn, Hun-r ....... . ......... h ...................... l .University Medical ' ' l I l ' ' ' ' I ' ' ' ' ' ' ' """ n oe' B'
Ph' KITPPIT PSU U- M- A- A-S 5PhYn! Club? JlUll0P BENJAMIN News-on Wnxnf .. ...................... .... C srtlnge
P 1'0l1- 09' 10- Medical Certificate 'l0g Vice President Class.
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Junlor Medical Class.
l J ..... Kosciusko HUNT, W. R. M.D ........ -'-- U mvenltf
:N V Annu, J. C., M.D. .... I . 'Eu on 'hun' Dzwin-I M-D. I ' l I .--'A'..,'... .Aly-
Anro H L BS. . . " P I g
""' ' " ' " ' .... Examine J0........f, r. M., M.D ...... ----- --------- U "
,, BARR, J. M., M.D.. . ..... A k mm! Kmo B. FI' M.D.' I - I I . Iron Necesggyl Lg,
S , Bums, W. M., M.D. ..... ""' C Jxmrd Kumi, C' DO' ,.,.,,,,,,,, cm-mllwn
L " Bunun' W' P" M'D' ""' .. osciusk McCx..ux, J. H., M.D., KA ..... -'---4------' G IWW'
I . . . K Q
U" Bmwnx' P' Z" MD" QKXP ""' Hagelhufgf MCMAHON, W. B., Jl., M.D ..... -"-' 0 'fam
my A Cncnnvo, R.. E., M. D., ANP ' " ' Meridim Romulan' cl wa M-D' .-.. ,,., H ernnndo
1' 'S Cmvlmxn, I. G., M.D ......... "" G da sms A- P' H" M.D.' QKW' ,,,,,,, Cock:-um
D-M-. 1-. MD- ------ mg., S... G. ...... ..... B fo.-mm.
Fun' J' E" B's" """' . ' I ' :J mar Trrrozz, S. P., B.S.. . . . ..... . . . -- -4---' UIIWUURY
H, an-M, B. s., n.s. ....... .offmd Gumwm G. Hu M.D., K, ..,. ..... M musippm Clty
mr Hmnon, G. G., M.D. .....
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Engineering Department Officers.
P. Jumcs, .. ........... President A. B. Humls .................. Treasurer W- P- BIAN ------- ' --f- Hilwlilh
B, Bovu. . . ......... Vice-President W. H. CANTY ......,........... Secretary R. P. BAY ........ . . . . . . . . .Poet
Q. C. Avnms ..,.. . ..,...,...,... Dude J. B. Cwsmv ...... .. ......... Chu Fool
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RICHARDION AYRIB ....,..,................,......,
B. E.g Sigma Chi, Phi Sigma, Y. M. C. A.g U. M.
A. A.g Freshman Declamation Medal '06g Football
'07-'08, Tennis State Champion fdoublesj '08, Mana-
ger '09 Tennis, Sphynx Club: Secretary Soph. Class
'07g Honor Council '09, Glee Club '07-'08, Chairman
Y. M. C. A., Mem. Committee '08s U. M. Engineer
Bnoaovs Hanois ............................ Oxford, M
B. E., Hermeang Honor Council '07-'08, U. M. Engr.
Associationg Taylor Medal, Sigma Kappa Behr Club:
Chaplain and Censor Hermaean '07"08g Treasurer
Hermaean '09-'10g Secretary Eng. Class 'l0. kl
. Natchez, Miss.
Lucius 'Penn Jonas ..................... ......... . .Sa1lisaw, 0 a.
B. E., Y. M. C. A.g U. M. A. A., Sphynx Club: Ger-
man Club '07g Baseball '06, '07, '033 Cwtaifl Ba-eball
Team '08-'09g Taylor Medal: Phi Delta Thetag T. N.
E. Board of Control, Pres. Eng. Class '10, U. M.
B l Bo D .... ' ...................... Water Valley, Miss.
B. E., Delta Psig Sphynx Club, Vice-President Eng.
Class 'l0- U. M. A. A., Y. M. C. A., U. M. Engr.
Association, Editorial Staff "Ole Miss" '09"l0-
Ayres, Q. C., B.E.g Kappa Alpha ......
Bean, W. P., B.E ................,
Causey, J. B., B.E .............
Farish, J. W., B.E ....
Kerstine, I., B.E ....
Lee, F. W., B.E ......
Richardson, J., B.E ....
Reid, R. D., B.E ....
ima, iz. H., B.E.....
Shelby, R. D., B.E .... ........... . .
Bell, B. M., B.E.5 Sigma Chi ............
Canty, w. H., ma.,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. .
Draper, G. A., B.E ......................
McCracken, J. H., B.E. . ................ .
Mcilhenny, O. H., B.E.g Sigma Alpha Epsilon. . . . .
Shannon, C. P., B.E ........ ..............
Stall, E. B., B.E. .......................
Wheeler, J. H., B.E ..... .....
Lee, A. C., B.E.g Kappa Alpha ........
Payne, C. G., B.E ................... ,
Plant, A. P. B.E.- D
elta Kappa Epsilon ....
Ray, R. P., B.E .......................
Webster, W. L., B.E .... .......... .
M' 'K' "-X ff -. .
, , ,Y "-, g A 411927 .
C- K' C 'Q ,JJ .J J Xl' 'Xml'
. . . Jlcrwick,
. . . .C1nrksdnle,
. . Jackson,
. . . Newton,
. . .1-lnullna,
. .... University,
. . . .Forest,
. . .Oxford,
. . . . .Love,
. . .0xford,
. . .Oxford,
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PH RMACY X
,UM I -l R p WLM
. Q fi. YW
.,i W DE PART E T
History ofthe Pharmaceutical Department.
1908 - 1910.
ln September of 1908 the University of Mississippi opened a depart-
ment of Pharmacy. By a two years' course of scientific training, students
are developed into thorough pharmacists. The University offers so many
advantages in other courses, to the special work of the Pharmaceutical
Department itself, that it has made thc course in Pliarxnacy equal to the
best in the country. There is every opportunity for thorough work with
the material and resources at hand. The three laboratories are equipped
with all necessary and up-to-date appliances. The chemical laboratory
cannot be surpassed anywhere. The large, well-lighted Pharmaceutical
laboratory is well equipped for the best resultsg while thc Materia Medica
and Botany laboratory is provided with material for high scientific work.
A diploma of the Pharmaceutical Department of the University will
Twelve students began the course in 1908, viz.: Messrs. T. H. Yates,
W. C. Furr, J. B. G. Cochran, L. P. Johnson, F. H. Rowland, H. V.
Seidenspinncr, C. E. Day, E. M. Jones, P. Harris, W. E. Baskin, D.
Hunt and E. W. Brown. Since then four have dropped out, viz.: Messrs.
Jones, Harris, Baskin and Hunt. At the beginning of the second year
Mr. S. G. Dyre, who had taken his first year at Atlanta College of Phar-
macy, joined the ranks.
It would be impossible to express in words the many obligations the
students feel they are under to the learned professors, who have so faith-
fully instructed them in their work, but they do express the hope that
the future of this department may be as successful as its first two ears
. r Y
be an honor to any man, and means complete knowledge on the most have Pfoved-
important subject of Pharmacy.
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Department of Pharmacy Officers.
M, JONES, , , , ........ ...... P resident J. B. G. i'urlmAN .
C, Fugm ,,,.. . . .Vice-President H. W. HuowN. . . .
Ar.:-:xANur-zu, M. J.. Ju. In--.12 H' GUM' 'I' 'I'
ALLEN. C. C. DV""7' S' G'
Bnovm, E. W.
lhmcu, D. C.
Cocrmnm, .L B. G. lfuun. W, C..
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ILUIIKIS, U. P.
Jonxnux, I.. P
.loNb:s, H. M.
. . . . .Svcrm-tury-'l'rcnsurnr
llmvmslr, I". H.
lh'ssr:r.r,, l.. P.
SH7IPl'INr4I'lNNlZl4, H. V.
Wmnnvfum, J. W.
Yvrrrd. T. H.
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FRPISHMAN HAS, AI'!lll. I
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4 . C1 , A,g -r'f-ff 3H ,fT I NH 1151 5 5255 jwfi
Fratermtles at the Umverslty ofM1ss1ss1pp1. Egg'
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON DELTA PSI SIGMA CHI
PHI KAPPA.PSI SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON
PHI DELTA THFITA KAPPA ALPHA DELTA TAU DELTA fuk
CHI OMEGA DELTA DELTA DELTA
SIGMA UPSILON rufwfyj
1515 I 5? ,
s, A ,L if
X' A ,-, 11' , Ill!!! -px F -Q Q Lv ,y
1 W - Maw: I 1 4 New fffwaezazu F L
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"af" -9 X "0 W 539 X N3
NN ki V ki!
If Z W f L1
1 f f . I
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IL-4:1-:'7'ii2:s ' ff f Z CV If " '
N-was T - fl kb .fl A M V f,
X :,:':wurvE- -uf 2 fi Q A j w
qigfllniiill- A jd, ,E7 2 X Mai ,C In lg
ff Hd. A-AI f Li: m 1
9 ga? -Aff - x h- A 1
H 1- , fy
. v - f UI- H 'lv' ,f'f2-
1 N uw-i'n -'!i..,fK
f1.Qg I wa
Know x 410
.tw k ,A
um, .vu .-. '
,, u mmm ' l I N'
NH' H' " .H n 'my N nw M n
Delta IXEIIJIIQI Epsilon.
VIII I Il XI"I'I'III.
qI',sI:nI'I1sIn:I ,KpnI II. ISJUI
I I v- Irnmwn. ,Lur ,HMI 4'--III, Ilmur I':mNy 54 II XI I". I,I'I'IiII,K'I'l'III'i .XXII 'I'HI'I .'XII'I'S.
l'.Im..4.,1,..,. IMI. Kf.,.,.:. l.,.x.1..., QW.-1,,II UM' low.
4. V lmm u XIux'u.1-whx, I,wnx C'llxMn1.n-Q Vwxmnx.
III YIIIIIHS IX I IIICI'
Im Ulxx IMx1nIIl,w1l-xIIx,I'Ix Il Ullllxu IrvuwlINlwx:,I.I I4 1-lass HMI'
ll: x'1'l:1 s IX 1 xlvl- INI I'X'II I71"':" GN" KWH ,
I mrwxs I H111 wx III1 I rw. .IUSICPII ,'Xl'm.l'al1 5 Ruwlwvlu
VIHNN 'IW' ,lmrx Wn.l.1xx1 Kxw, .loux IIALI, Ixmxmxs, Jn.
IIIx1I:u1I I Imlryl, mm- Hum In ,IIN UM, .Imax Ilxwmxx XI: IJ, xx, I,l'i'I'IiR IYIIITMXN Rmvl,.xNn. In
IIlllIxX1lvmrx III-ul-um IQIHIY IVINSTUN SNIl'l'Il'
t luv ml In trmzmru..
' Klum ISJIU.
rx .I Ilv :vu XIII:-x IM:-I
I-n xxx lx Ihznnox Ifmx I, xxn.
Q ,,,,,,1 mm-y Mnwn
Gill.-wpie rillieon U""f ' mn-1.1 mm!
slnel-is Patterson Mum 14.11
14 -r -
Phi Chapter of Delta Psi.
gkktfllylulu-fl an 126.96.36.199
l'R.X'I'liliS IN l'lllil1l. Class of 1911.
Xln1.1u1 Yxx .hlnrlua 5l'11.lvxx. lil: H um Nl umm l.mxm1 JOHN -l"TUl"' llF3U-- ROBERT El-U' CVFVIUNG-
nm NIL l.I'TAlUlCI' lixmn. .lnux limxmu Sx'uul'.1c Vlzxss of 1912.
llxxuv l'lm1.n-1 l'me'1'x-'n. .l.xM1L:f lfmxs l'unr1u ROY HENRY MVKJY.
'l'mmus llrm.vx lxuu. sm-Hoax. or ICNGINICEIIING.
Class ol' 1910.
I-'n.x'1'1u-is IX I-',Xt'L'I.'I'.Vl'li. Awww BROOKS BOYD.
um Wxmxu l3l4.1.l, ll. l'. lh1m.n'r :Xluull 'l'menlx 55-Hgnl, 01: LAW,
NXxxx,lxx1K'u1.lu1al's SXMS, B.A. C1855 of 1910.
l,RA.l.RHS IN I NIVHHSI,l.A.I,H. Hmm' D1-TWITT Gu-mm-, AR'rxu'n M. Xhxsux.
N1llll0l.S OF SCll'fNfH, l.l'l'HR.XTl'Hl'l ,KNU .KH'IN wxvlhltl-ln! C-OLULIBUS SAMS.
l Class of 1911.
mass uf mm' Jour: Wn.Ll.m Dr1,.mm'. JOHN RALEIGH Snn:x.ns.
liuuu' f-u.1.pgwu-3, .lnnx Wu.uxm lhmlxn-zv, Jn. livslu-:'r1-rg H.'uux.m Iiugsora. ROBFZIIT M. P.vr'r1-znsox.
' X A Wx
1 'f if, S ' ,I Nj
6. I . . . V 1 i'
- F "Y 821
. I i
' 1 Q,
W x X. :Ii '
2 A i'
, , . E
X , I
,I aff r:
4 ' 3 I
I I-' 1c.n.1..w llnmnc num,
Mn I ll
'r ---1 le Snge I-Xnrln-y, .. ,. ,
' ' ' Vhippx . ..'
r r rlvy, n.
Slmn-kc-llurd 0 BPI'
1'-ml-fan Tn, lor Ilunl :mm-an J-rm 1 ,
Missixsippi Alpha of Phi Kappa Psi.
l'4ummlvxl ISSQ. Missiwippi Alplm l'Ntulwl1xl1--fl 1857.
Mluxw l'mk :xml l.'xu-xulwr. l"luwcr-fP:1nxy. l'ulvlw.xtio1l+Tl1r Shivlfl
I-'l1A'I'I'lIl IN LRIH4..
G, lr. H l'1:s' 1 x
l"I1.X'I'1H-ZS IX L'XIYl11l1SI'I'.X'l1l'
m:1un1w1r:x'r nr Luv.
Class of lfllli.
NWN Nl l-2lr llwm llnu lznz ' I X .wl.on, l.r-:uN,umlCl'mgx1 I- muy,
Class of 1911.
W. A. lFl'lMl'l.E.
l1H1'1li'l'Ml-INT or SCll'INL'E, I,l'l'l'Zll.lTl'IlE ANU ART.
Class of 1910.
Cl.,'tlHHliN1fl NImC'l'1.r,-wan Punfrs, B.A. PAUL RENSHAIY, BA.
.Form B. Gwxumx f40C11RAN, Pharmacy. DAN!!-:L HUNT, Med.
Class of 1911.
Dfwm L.xliu'wg lIARl.l-IY, B.S. PAUL Zo1.1.lcmfFnu Bnownm, B.S.
Eumux 1S1A1,fm,M Jonas, Med. Armmn Porrs Hunmvr Swm, Med
Mnnms .I.uu:s ALEXANDER, Plmrmacy.
Class of 1912.
THOMAS C'1lAnLr:s BUuNm'r'r, B.S. PATTY PLEAS Klcnus, B.S.
RICHARD T1-:onus O'NEIL, Med. Wznzn Imn Mrrcx-n:1.z., B.S.
Dum Su'r'mN Sxmcxuzvonn, B.S. Jnucs Wmom' Woo1-lm, Jn., B.S
' f 1,
nl no X XANQES
IRVKUYI In Avrll 1.144
lin-un .xadms W F1111 '. I X -
X lv un. :,'f.,u.--ru nz. II
In-:EE n.,n1gh,m 1...1m ..
Ifftax CI1z1ptcr uf'Sign1z1 Chi.
III I'I'I.li IX I"Xl'I I'I'XI'I
.Imax I,1xmnl- IIu1xl1N, II I7
I'Ii YVIIIQS IN I RHI
LI,x1IIvI1xIn-II In INET!
Class nf' IQII.
Xmmxx XI-rxII.n1m. A.M.CumT1u
Xluuu Im. 'l', :hum
nwvrrz, 1.x'r1-:nu-uni-: IND urn
Iiuxmwx Ixullzmlms I.. I' Ilxxmn Clnss of 1919,
ll XI Ix1xymupl4ll I , I Ixvfm xx 511.15111-zxlc, 14.5, .Inns Ii. V. PMT:
" I I IU' X II' I RUM' RIQIIXRIISON Avnks, BA. :mul K'.I'
ll nm XX .X Ii-uxr Ia. X. Imu, XI Il Claw of 1911
I'RA'l'III'fS IX l'xlx'lf,1csr'1'.x'l'1. P'C""" 5"'D"N""','
l'INUlNl'Il'flUNlv, I-XIV. Rllulill INF. Class ot
nun' Buvxx, ILS. R. Q. I,x-:.w1-:1.1.
Clam of ISIIU.
IS lr N
Iil'l.I.. XVALTEII S, Iixlmxvxv.
Class of 1913.
NIALCOLM Gvsss, B.S.
V fx "' W1 I ,-- ,,
ff ,Vu . ,Ax w-' f
K ' + im
0 nn- Wingo ' Q mum ,,,,,,,,
.y01.,.m umnlwlm an .n.m.-n.-m ,,,,...,,,,,
lfnlkner I-'s-W-muy Howie Troltur pxvnlnmmy u.,,,,,.
,df "hx ' ' J ,
1 i X ,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity.
Clfnlxmlvrl ,lt llw Univrrsity ul' Alfxlmmnn in 1856. Incorporated IQOGJ
Vnl-ary Ulll lmlml :md Royal Purple. 1"lowcrf'l'lw Yinld. Publica-
lmllffllz' lifroni :md Phi .lllllza pu-rvtj.
Nl1S5lS5ll'l'l h.X51Al,XO11'SlGNl.X Al.l'll.X EPSILON.
Class of 1911.
l-'li.Y1'1iliS IX L lilili, SIMUN l'x-mn flTL'l1HLl:JFlELD. l'.wI. PURl'E1.I. L1NunoLM.
. , Hr-:Nnv Hmmzm- Jonusuu. Fnovn Hamm Wmno.
ll ml Nunn Nmzuxx1.1.1-,. IJIEM 1'..Ur.m1m. L D
. . , I-: ANU-JL.
:urn 1, l' xl.uNlf:n, X1 l1.x.lxM l. .XlumuxI.1n. E
.lunul Tuonu il11XNlllIflE.
l"li.X'l'l'11'l IY FACL'lfl'A'l'l"..
lJ.u'um llonzxflc Blsnmr.
I-'RA'I'R1iS IN l.fN1VE1lSlT.X'l'l"
scucxcm, LITERATURE nm mws.
Class of 1911.
Wu.1.l.xM Cll.1X1BERl.A1N Tno'r'rEu. Curroku Tnnrrmz FISACKERIY
HUGH Wn.soN Moum-:.
LAW' Class of 1912.
fl: 5 1' 1910. - .
Y H Us 0 51-1-:vu-: l'nANK MITCHELL. vvl1.1.1AM HENIKY CANTY.
11 mr.:-:v Immun l-'lmxn-zu, Jn. A1.m-:Irv X1i1'll1I.14 Bmuv. JOIINT B1-'w1'oN Howu: Jn Ouvz-'n Ihmgm Mclpnggyy
. ., , . . 4
f 'Vt 5 '
N e- 'fmxf
i Q f ' 9 J' Eilblm
I 5' Vg-P. "' 9
'TEL' VX. 0'4f .h A
A Y Q , ,
Q X' A
9' xl Q
L us V-
4 1' ' Q Q
Q ' :ZH
. 5 .
-A gi, : ' S-7
I , .
Inxlx r r' nn...y.-.M ,, x.L.u.!, Hy.
IH Clmptcx UI llcltzl ,IWEIII llcltzl
Il IIIIIMI Iwumlul :mx II:ni1lImmx I'r:Ilx'rvliIx IN
I Il X'I'I4'II IX IV XVI I 'I' YI I
:mln Xl:xlxnnz-NI. lux- xxx.
llvllw I rm IJ1'II:l.
UNI, lI:nwIuI:lIr'fI XVIII!
lx, Xl. XI N II IJ firnnzm I Iiumx, IIS. QIIXIIII II lhlun ISN
f- V -' '. ..
I II,XIIilzN IX l XIX I I'Nl'I'II'I
Claw ui IIIIU
u url XII4 .
llxss nl UH"
.I-mx Ihwwln .Xxnu-in-mx, HA, ,Iunx .Xlmmxx Iluzmg II N
Xxx x Il Ilxnm wx, I5 S. Ifvlllflw 4 IH 'HX HW. li.H. Xn'rlu'nlixnxnwn-1-4'1.mu, IL-X, HIIWNIII1 fgllllfl-'IN Iluun B N
.II-wlfvn S Rn 1-, I4 ,X
xl:-w Ilfr Hum I
ms Rn ll urn-mx, Ii S
e I , gb, A
R r ta
'A 4. 7 F 1 4
.F . MKVA- f
F 4 A W E
, , .....4..iL ...x,,ILL.- -
U 1 xl ' L42
Nl zz y I 5 ' H ,
C 4 I
r nu cl Ill 1 Bl Y,
Alpha Upsillm Clmpter of Kappa Alpha Order.
H-.stslllllxln ll Ifllmrm
l' lI.X'l'l-ll! l N l'lt lllu,
fluxs of lfjlf.
lin. .l. U. flu:-nu n. f2l'lNf'Y flL.ll'l7I-I :'h'lu-ts, B.l'I.
,,'lm'I-,yn ly lslu l'I,'l' yyy mlm:-u. m:r.xn'1'xn:N1'.
ll' l.. K1xN1N,ll..X..l'luli tvlnw of Hul-
l li.Xl'lll'15 IX l'YlYlClC5l'l'.X'I'l .lmlx HILLMAN Xl! l..xlN.
MW- Msnmnlz, 1.l'rn:n.vrl'n1c ,msn un-.
4 IHN 'ffl l3'l"- Class of 19104
llr wx .I xl 1 wx linmm 14 l'u Xl ur rv- N11 I Il Us wrlx uwx, .ln Wu.r.uu lm: xx xv Hnxxmx, B.S. M m'rlN SICNNI-IT'l'E Coxxnn. 15.5
mm, ,,f ml I, Onux Qm'.u.s l.',0INlll'IX'l'1-Ill. 13.5.
xxlm l'lfxmlx11xm,x. lfuxmxx Xxlllxxlwv I1 n-4: X. flags uf lflll.
Wu.x.:.m Ilmn- Mvfhrm nz. Bax Nllfllll-Tl.l.XX S1-m-mgxs, B.S. .lm NIUNHY Vxun.u1.xx, ILA.
rxunxmcuunm. mr:-urrmzxw. Hass of mm'
flflv HY' lflll. llrhu H'rxxnln:n Auzusnuen, ILS. BRIAN I.. l'.uu'Bm.l., B.S.
.lwxfw VIH H111 Ullf. lil? .lux lim-xv l'.uesnN. B.A. Cl..XI'lDl-I Evans:-: Foxx:-zn, ILS.
sq, ' I
- i V A' by 1
1 v,' Y
G 5' '
U.. N W 'Q'-K-A
TH "' 56 1. ' r
- - , - -'
'H 'V Q
,,s.f1,,. A J. -f
X 3151" "' "J
v- 1: , V1 , AQ".-'V -Y
f '4 '
U' 'I' iq' w
, fig A K R
U , ' Hfglkilli AHIIUBKUB lmfl Alf Il V
Hope """'e ,,,,,,,,,.,, Iiurum ummm xx vulin
1x .'rm,lux F Iimmun
lu 1.11 1-nn
x x 1 01.1.1111
I xv mx: II'uu.1ll
Ixmu wn la 111:mn.x4
Tau Chapter of Chi Omega.
1i'1m1m r fuumlm-cl :ns Sigma '1':m. 1896. C'unsnIimI:uh-11 with Chi
IN L'1i111'l. SORORES IN l.'NIV1i1lS1'1'A'l'l'1.
Mun' 1.m'm' N1-.u,mx. Class of 15110.
Mun' Yu linux un 1-Lxzm. 11r:l.l.x Han-nz, 15.5. ANNIE W. xlililklllli,
XI.X1!1'I1.I.l4I Sums. ANNI1-: HE.l1lIl .'Il'lil'h'l'l'F, 51.11.
Mun' lIuz'rwrl,n. Suxll4:m'lx.l.E. 11,155 01' 11111.
IQMMI SYHM' 1':l.lilCN1.X 'fl-1 mu ll, ILA, KIIKIII-I II'.x'rluxs. 11.5
MHS- I'I'1N"I' I' IX" xIA1lGl'1'2IRI'l'l-I ST. Cl-Ill! W1-:'r1-mx. ILA.
Mus, 1'Irlxl1:1r1' 'l'um1mnN. C1355 of 1012.
I'I"IT'I w'I'I""1'1- Yurmxu IX limrrxl, B.A. M XIll1l'1'2R1'1'1-Z Ihmnl-ts,
WN G""7NN4 1I1,uw Rlunnlc 1JxwsoN. 11.8.
,,. , N.-.
num "UW ll vm r
x l"'l1f'V'll l" l
l 'll l l x "
Y ,g ' 1 f
, ,J '
Chi Chapter Delta Delta Delta.
41 lmptu lmnulerl :xx l':1u llc-lin 'flu-tzl. lrlflli. lmnulimlaiecl with
SORORI-15 IX L'X1YliRSl'l'A'l'l'1,
Delia Dc-Im Delta. l!W'l--J C-MSS of HHH
A Inman: lflm-ru C'.n'z'n, li, A. M1R'l'll-1 IirN1'I-IR.
SOHORICS IIN URBH.
flass of 1911.
Mm, ll S. llnuwx. Clll!lS'l'lXIf1 ,lnnmnx LMS I.IAnM-SUN, ILA' Hmm Hl..l.LEUGE, H A
Axmn: Knmum. I.m'x.m Mn' .louxxux Dum Gownv, ILA.
Nn:x.1.n4: Kmmux. Mus. XY. S. l.I'ZX'!'llIfR9 glass of 1912-
l-Q.vu-nurlxlxnc lilrumoxxg Dun' l'1.Ax'r. Krrm C'AMPl4r:l.l,, B,S. FAl.Lll-: A. i'1.u"ruN
X 'll' ll V
N Y ii.
ME 1.2 M5552 lfigx . uaqg-'E
- ' :QV hifi? fs P fri... ! THZgW'.1..7-. fv A 'QVWE A fl. f
Pnor. A. L. Boxmuaarn' .................. .
Da. F.'L. Rlnn ........
Da. C. S. Bnovm ....
Da. Annum Huua .....
Da. J. G. Dnurlml ....
Dn. J. B. Bvm.n-1' .......
Da. T. H. Souznvinn .....
Dm. E. N. Lowl: ........
Paor. D. H. Bisnov ....
Pao:-. W. L. Knmou ....
Greeks from Other
. .. . . . . .Kappa Sigma
. . .Phi Beta Kappa
. . .Phi Beta Kappa
. . . . .Beta Theta Pi
. . . . .Phi Gamma Delta
. . . . Phi Gamma Delta
. .... S
igma Alpha Epsilon
M. Bannaav. ....
M. Houma. . . .
. Gum. .....
.lv ff- -fff zgf P P", ww
bp! 5 N 'I
. ....Kappa Sigma
.. ...Kappa Sigma
. . . . .Kappa Sigma
. . . . .Kappa Sigma
.. . . . . .Kappa Sigma
Alpha Tau Omega
......Beta Theta Pi
. . Pi Kappa Alpha
. 1 L,
,- - , fu-, .' , V. I -,ll 1 4, J! xg.-X
s 'ul rr .. . ..... rrrsr M4555 1 Wff
ffm , e KW
L7 , ,un v,' 1'-
. 'fig y.
"Mfr U' s ,,
,, fi' ,gjffgf N 'A .
l Letter ff up D From Percy
A EU' QFWWV '. I l l f1f',L f
gryyyeimllx e rg A
135 fmv..-..- xr '
Dun Bnoriuzn-Here's the latest-I mn the loyol fmt hrotherg send
me the joyous pnhn by mail. I um now one of the hoys. Honestly, you
shouhl put your pr-epc-rs on the new budge. With the jewelry on I feel
like n one-horse deputy sheriff. It huppenerl lust night. Say, iSn't it
the velvet goods? But I tell you, Rudolph. il' I have to go through
another 'niIi:ilion, it's inc for forest avenue in lhr pim-y woqdg, On the
square, if I ali4ln'l look like ix sho:-string, and wlu-n that mod revel was
ovvr you could huvr pulled mc through o hose,
Now, mlon't get In-rvous. I nm not n member ol' the Anvil Cluhg but ns
much :is I love the boys, it's no more 'nitintions for Perry.
lfirsi. I wus uslufred into o dork room. Somebody rlosecl the door ond
locked it, and said: "VVc'll he hack for you in four hours." "It's the
sweat box for yours truly," I says, and made up my mind to die game.
In about an hour they came back-a big duffer sticks his head in the
door and yells: "Jonathon Henry." I tried to be calm, but my voice
reached the high-water mark and the dike broke. On the level. it sounded
like Imogene playing the life. "Here am I," I says, trying to be
impressive. "Come hither," he says, :md the rush was on. Some guineas
put hlark cnslimere over my lenses and a rope around my gousal, and the
first thing I knew I was plowing through the dirt like a hundred-to-one
shot. Another fellow with ai bnsso voice says: "Jonathan Henry, before
we can go further with this initiation, you will have to plank down I-ive
fx ,F r . :dvvx
novo , f, - Q, or-335 I no
. rxlgi., ky tx 'J' ,AQ '15 Xp N
5,5 'AN .., I. Y X.. lj,-pooh., .,' . x H., F, .. Q
'U vimlxf ,ii . J ' I H All :mln I-it llfll ll ,-ll vllffiilf iv' I'
hundred plunks." Honestly. I swallowed my pnlnte. You know, Rudolph.
I lmd only ax live-spot, and the frightened thing wus crawling around my
jeans crying for n change ol' scene. "Fellows," I moaned, "I'm scrutclwd.
Call oft' your hot."
Woe is me! Guess wlmt lmppvncd? Thi-y said they would lmvv to give
me the extra hard dose if I didn't fork up the long green. I know ilu-y
had it in for Percy, and I felt likv the chin-t' still' nt the morgur. I thought
of my invalid grandma and wus :is helpless us u bully hull' way Jn'i'ow the
cllannel. About that time n strong guy punvlzcd me on thi- slwlw :ind I
called for water. Another gink got :1 lmlf-Nelson on my Ailrinfw apple.
and l felt like n chicken swallowing fi junvhug. Honestly, nim- was the
count, and I called for time.
A wise guy sugmgsterl that I kiss the mother cnrth thot fomll-'il ni--. l
went through the pantomimr, mid while in thot graceful position. :I swift
broom caught me in the Torrid Zum-. and I won in a walk. Rudolph. th-it
shot not him. Wlxcii they got through with me l felt like culling in tin-
coroncfs jury to hold the inquest.
Thnt wnsn'! all. They hnmllvil mc like n We-ury Willy lmndlrs n
bnlogna sausage, und :hook nn' liki- n hull terrier, hut just ns I wlus rlcur-
ing my thron! to mnkc n dying vontossioli oi' my xins. they snicl thu! wo
would now go to the frat lmll :mil linish up thi- thing brown. It wus me
for thc Sand dimes. l lmd :i nightmare of Sll'4'llillK lu-siilc thu' honny hrin-r
hush. 'lwutll llle weeping willow trvvs. ll'x'll. whrn thi-y got me in the
llJlll'lIlll. !hnt's graveyard. liuslolpl:-fgrinvyurclI
Aitrr the execution fx saiil-i':n-ml guy with lll1R'lIll"llKllt punts :ind with n
prom-liar look comes up lo mi- :mil says: "Brolin-r ot mini-. givo mi- ther
right lmml nf fellowship: you sm- now om' of us." I forgot hc wus my
larotlzcr. so I snys: "Oli L-:in ilu' nw-rt talk: gc-t llll' oil for mn bruises,
will yr? l'vir got humps on mr I-:urn-:iss ri-z hig us dill pickles."
It'a ::Il ovvr, though, Iiuilolph: :xml I mn fonrl ol' the boys. I tlitllft
lmw to omnc ncross with thi- lrirgi- hunch oi' voin. The stone-bruises ure
i-v:ipor:iting, und it's yours truly l'or thi- loynl om-.
' Yours in lhc bond,
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'M 'H X '...w ' . ww' ' '
F irst Term.
J. P. Anzxnunzn ..... ..............
S. P. S1'Unnu:Flmm ....
F. C. Lu: .........
J. Smnom .....
J. E. Rnmm ....
ALEXANDER, J. P.
BADDLEY, H. M.
Bmmv, A. N.
Cuwou, L. C.
CAno'N-Inns, A. M.
Dun, S. L.
Dunnmv, J. W.
Eyuaou, E. H.
FABLEY, L. E.
Blackstone Club Officers.
I q ' kwfi L y X!
11 Ji., v..
-..-..Pmiden! R.J.Wzs1........ ......,.Prnidnt
- . - . Vice-President A. M. Cnnonllnl. . . . , , . .Vipg-Pruidmg
. . . . . .Secretary W. P. Humls. . . . ,. , , , .Sgcrgfqry
. . . .Treasurer J. Simmons. . . . . . . . ..Treaaurgr
....Critic W. G, ROBIIRDU.-... .....Cv-itic
GILMIR, I. T. McC.u.l., J. W. Somzuvxnnz. A. D.
Gangs, L. H. Moss, 0. F. STVBBLEFIELD, S. P.
Guuzv, H. D. Mclmvnz, W. E. Smuous, J.
Humls, W. P. MAxsoN. A. M. Sun-H, R.
Humps, G, M, Nlcuons, R. L. Tzunz.
HHN-I-Z, F, J, Pmmsou, A. Y. Wzsfr, R. J.
Jo,m,0N, H, H, Pxucz, K. G. Wx-rw, F. M.
LWHOLM, P, P. RANKIN, J. E. Wmuo, F. H.
Ln, F, C, Rnmmwn, W. S. Wn.u.msoN, C. M., Jn.
limos, E, N, Rosanna, W. G. Wnrrn.
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U1 l S
LACKSTONE-A Brigade of Boisterous Bicker Birds,
Being But a Branch of our Big Bnrristry Business,
Begets no Beckonings to Bring in Beautiful Bouquets
to Boost this Bunch of Bi-:iinless Bompkins.
11 Hence. it Behooves to Bnnish Bndinage and Bun-
comhe, mul not Beat about tht- Bush,
11 It is ri Bevy of Blatzint, Blustvring Brnts, who,
Br-ing Billed to Bray for thc Benefit of their liigotril Brothers, Become
Bumfuzzled, Brain-Befoggcd, Bewildcred, Hllfl l51'lW5ll,Z like BHNCS.
they Break out in the Bc-:istliest Bnteh of Boinlmst. Biitilionery and Bull,
Bearing on nothing, for Between Breiiths they Billv rly Bcwail the Bats
in this Br-lfry and Blzinkness of Brain, Bcgrurlging thc Bliss of :1 Brziiny
Blower like Billy Bryon,
11 But. Behold! This Blockheudcd Battalion of Boxed-up Bedlam Be
more Bihulous than Bihliopliilons. Big things Bi-gun to Brew.
11 So :i Big Bunqnrt Bcfcll Blackstone. It was no B:iby's Breakfast.
They Borrowed :i Brass Band, some Brass cutlery, Bnmmed the Butler
for some Bri-'id und Butter and Beins and B k l
. ,, : un oem Bullnlo out of some
Briny ice cream. Those Boney Bums Bcsmenred these Blessings, and
with Belts nhout to Burst, Bellowcd for Bigger Buns :ind Biscuits. With
Bodies Bulging with these Benefits, they Broke ntl' the Bliss and Betook
themselves to Bed.
11 But their Brains were not Bumfoozled.
11 For Being Beseeched Beforehnnd by the Big Boss to Boycott all
Booze. Burgundy, Beer and Brandy, and to imBibe Better and more
Boyish Beverages, Beginning with Buttermilk, Brunch-water and B th
QBestmvmg much Blarney on the Bovine Beveragej. they Bewailed the
'-mir " '
Ban on the Brews of Bacchus.
11 But Beware! Later, Being Besieged by Bills, they Began to Believe
that 'twere Better to have Bundled out the Bullion when their Breeches
were Bulging there-By than to Beat it and, Busted, Beggar-like, to Brave
the Bombardment of Buffalofsj Bill.
11 Among the Brainiest of our Brother Barristers are Brady, Baddley
and Bennie Briscoe, the Bantam Barrister-all Booked to Become Big
Bugs of the Bunch in some Bustling Burg Before they Boost the Bucket.
11 But it Befits me to Be in to Be Brief d B '
g , , an eing on the Brink of
Breaking off, I would Bid you Bear in mind that By Basing this Base
Biography on having Been Biennially Bothered and Bored By its Bewild-
ering Banality, I am Best Befitted to Bring out in theirillehalf the
Baneful Bahblings of Blackstone.
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A Trial. - .-..-
ROBF RT F00 my Mn, In the Court ol' injustice, organized ' "' "
lfRlilDl'1lllK'K AGUliAVA'I'lNG COOK. 1909.
tllfhugll tlu- Voinnunl Vl':':xltli ol'
1il!iC'lCSt0lll' i'luh. lianqurt Term. ' '
J, P. Anmxxmu - ---- - --lllflgf'
.AME SUMHIKNII ll ' ' ' ' ' " ' lcvililli
MQ I-Q. M4-IN1-vm. . . . .Atlurlu-i ini' Cook
N vr l.uaoN..
.l. li. lhxxlx ...Altornry for l'--:iry
fAt'trr l"rm-di-rirlt .iggrfivnting fookj vonws ilu' plniniill. llolurt lfgo
IN-:irv. his oth:-r dogs :mil liskiinni. nnd complains without 1-mmm
U . . . gg lhnt
mul plaintill' did. on or :ilvout April li. 1909, wilfully. innliriously :mtl
with lnnlic-1' nfnrrtliouglit, in thc night time, break and rntcr ilu- i-lose
of snid pluinlill' :ind roiulnit :i trvspnss upon realty hc-longing to mid
l'v:iry. known :is lhi- .Xrc-tic' livgion. And that snid d1'i.L'llllIllli did thru
and tlirn-. wha-n mul wlu-rc, ati-nl, swipe, fake and carry mvny ci-miin
hounds :ind 1-urs lu-longing to snid Prnry to the vuluv ot' tlirvi- hundn-rl
P0llllllS of Ulllllwi 1llS0 thru- hogshvud of hlubber. one package of rnnclu-
sivc proofs und :i luir of soup. That snid defrndnnt did furthe-r have
W. P. l-lmuus fwitm-nsj .... ----.-- l' 12115011
A. M. Mixsox fwitni-My ..,. ......... l -timk-a-slloo
K. G. Pun-i: Qwilnr-saj .... ................ B :urill
lf. V. Lina ....... ..,.. . . .Slu-riii' and Interpreter
P. P. luxm-iol.M. .. .
. . . . . . . .Stenographer
thi- audacity and im-mlm-ily to attuinpt to discover and promulgate one
North Poli-, which said pluintiti' had concealed with thu- nvowed intention
of discovering snme on April Foni's Dixy. That whereas said dciiendant
once joined'N:lic pluinlifi' in nn expcditidn to Said pol:-. he now cnjoins said
defendant in hi! exhibitions uhnnt said pole.
And plain!!! would further showillhnt slid Cook did wilfully, mali-
ciomaly and with nmlici- afar:-tliougfibfrdt-nhilidg Huh. brand, stigmatizc,
i-nfphusizv and demomiiu- plaintiiivks a ibmniin dr garden liar, viz., one
whownys he did what you say he Bidft.
Mid would fnrtlirr cmfipihin tluii1bf5ndant is guilty, nrnong other
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things, of malicious persecution, forcible entry and detainer, action on the
case, slander, blasphemy, infringement of copyright, tampering with
and removing vertical and presidential support, and violating the laws of
decency by refusing to shave or bathe for a period of eighteen months.
Moreover, plaintiff avers that defendant has the hookworm.
In addition to the foregoing, plaintiff complains of defendant on
All 'to the damage of one good reputation according to the recognized
Therefore he brings his suit and demands that said pole be restored to
its proper place: and that his name go down in history and the 'Van-:ily
Voice as the only man who was entitled to discover said pole, and the
only one that ever saw it, and that as a penalty for the above named and
proved offenses the said defendant be condemned to the Legislature or
some other place where he may endure perpetual insignidcance.
J. E. Rixxm, Attorney'for Plaintiff.
REPLY OF DEFENDANT.
Now comes the defendant, Frederick Aggravating Cook, and by way of
replication does hereby deny and dispute ony and all facts alleged in this
ed in this ancient and disreputable Court
declaration, and herewith produc
of Arctic Injustice and Frigid Agitation. He furthermore does: with
discretion and sufficient mental qualities, herewith
immediately denounce the aforesaid plaintiif, Robert Ego Peary, as an
impostor prevaricator, malefactor, falsiiier and u liar of the first magni-
tude, and does furthermore assert, say, claim and proves that the Gvld-H1100
sound mind and ample
t ni, F Mkt'
tending to disprove his sole right, in all equity nnd had conscience, in ull
the light of illegal and unscientific uttnrnnccs of polnr jurisprudence, has
been bought and purchased from purtic-s hcrc representing themselves to
he competent witnesses. He mnintnins that the aforesaid Penry did, with
envious heart and malicious nppeudix, come back from Abbeville, that
frozen city in the far north, and hlnckmail, blnsphcmc and conjure his
interests and attempt to brand the said Cook as :i linr ond ii thief. For,
as the authorities say: "He who steals my purse stcnls trash, but he
who robs mc of my good nmnc :uni North Polc, filchcs that from me
which I never had."
And of this he put himself on the country.
W. E, Mclxrvmt, Attorney for Defendant.
Peary's Attorney: what is your nfiuw?
Peary: Commodore Robert E. Pwiry, of the U. S. N.
Attorney: Do you know the defendant in this case?
Attorney: What is his namr-P
Attorney: Do you recall a cool trip you took recently?
Attorney: Who went with you?
Peary: Some Eskimos, niggers, dogs, reporters, notary publics, and-
Attorney: Did they discover the pole?
Peary: No: when we got to it, I made them hide behind trees while
I discovered it.
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Attorney: Did you discover it? Attorney for Cook: Mr. Peary, you said that you got to the pole, did
fFnok jumps up and yells, "No." Fifteen 'minutes taken out while C. you not?
and P. swap did's and don'ts. Judge interposesnj Peary: Yes, of course I said it. I've been saying it ever since Cook
Judge: You'd better keep quiet, Mr. Cook.
Cook: Not on your life. How could I get any lecture receipts if I did?
Attorney: How could you tell it was the pole?
Pc-ary: Because I discovered it as the pole and nailed the stars and
stripes to it, und adopted it as the pole.
Attorney: Did you ever travel with Cook?
Attorney: Why did you leave him?
Peary: He evinced a desire to discover my North Pole, so I decided
that united we would standg divided we'd stand it better.
Attorney: What did you do then?
Peary: I got another nigger.
Attorney: What was his name?
Peary: Thomas Jefferson Henson.
Attorney: Did Cook ever try to steal anything from you but the Pole?
Penry: Yes: he tried to steal some of his provisions he left in my
Attorney: ls that all?
Penry: No! He swiped two of my best dogs. He also stole beaten
biscuit and a part of my clothes.
Attorney: What did he do with them?
Pcary: He :ite them, of course.
Attorney: Clothes and all?
Penry: Yes, I guess so: he's been chewing the rag ever since.
rv 'F ' ' 1
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Attorney: You said that when you got to the pole you made the rest
of the men hide behind trees so they could not be at the discovery?
Attorney: Well, will you tell the Court what kind of trees grow there?
Peary: Let me see, oh, yes-ice plants.
Attorney: Now, think for a while: how long did it take you to reach
Peary: A year and thirteen months.
Attorney: What time of day did you get there?
Peary: About half-past April.
Attorney: What sort of provisions did you carry?
Peary: Pemmican, milk-chocolate, axle grease and ready-made affi-
Attorney: I f it took you so long, how could you take all these things
on your sled without your dogs giving out?
Peary: Who said I did?
Attorney: The papers.
Peary: Then I guess I did.
Attorney: What did you do when your dogs gave out?
Peary: We had to fall back on lish and canned goods.
Attorney: I mean how did you travel?
Peary: Oh, we didn't travel after that.
Attorney: Did the dogs take you all the way to the pole?
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Attorney: Then will you explain how you got to the pole, and yet
got no further than the dogs carried you?
Peary's Attorney: I object to that question. Tends to make the
witness contradict himself.
Judge: Objection sustained.
Attorney: Did you see any other animals up there?
Peary: Yes, there were walruses, mooses and near the pole we found
some specimens of the felis polar-ins or pole cnt.
Attorney: Why didn't you kill them?
Peary: My Eskimos went out to kill them, hut took the wrong instru-
ment, and instead of shooting them, they took their pictures. Then all
the moose vamoosed.
Attorney: Now, Commodore, you stated that you nailed the Hug to the
pole. Now, with what did you do this ond how?
Pesry: Why, you see, we carried along some pole tax and they were
already up high enough to he knocked on.
Attorney: You said you tacked the stars and stripes to the pole. What
did you do with your hammer?
Penry: I kept it to knock on Cook.
Attorney for Peary: What is your name?
Henson: Mr. Thomas Jefferson Henson-
Attorney: We want to know your real name-what they usually call
"".f:w:' i iX":iK"iL"'ll XV: ' T-V1.6
,fig iffliihimi A , gym,
Henson: A liar.
Attorney: State your age, occupation, futher's nnd mother's nom:-s nnd
your favorite iiower.
Henson: Who, me? I am a wniter at the University of Mississippi. I
make soup for the men, and my favorite flower is the Irish pertuter. My
father's name is Mr. Henson und my mother's nnmi- is Mrs. Henson.
Cook's Attorney: Your Honor, I object to thot question as being
Penry's Attorney: If thc Court pleusc, I contend that the fact that
he handles soup at the University of Mississippi tends tn show that he is
used to handling cold suhj ccts.
Judge: Objection overruled.
Pen:-y's Attorney: Do you know the plaintiff in this case?
Henson: Who, mc?
Henson: Does I know the which?
Attorney Do you know the plaintiff in this case.
Henson: You means Bob Penry? Ynns-sirec-Bob, I knows Bob.
Attorney How long have you known him?
Henson: Who, me?
Attorney Yes, you.
Henson: Ever since we wuz boys nn' gals together.
Attorney: Did you recently take ii jnunt with him?
Henson: Did which-Mr. Pcnry-Bob? Yossnh, I-did I do which
Attorney Did you accompany him in his recent expedition?
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Attorney: How did you happen to he with him?
Henson: I axed 'em ef he'd go wid me to de pole, and he said yes.
Attorney: What was his duty?
Henson: He wuz to keep the maps and proofs so he could send them
hack in case any emergency emerged.
Atwmey: What did he think might happen?
Henson: He thought that somebody might personate his person an'
claim he'd unkeevered the pole.
Attorney: How for did you go?
Henson: We went till we began to find feetprints in de snow.
Attorney: What did you do then?
Henson: We dug down and found the anti-frat bill. lt had been
Attorney: What other marks did you find?
Henson: There was a whole lot o' question marks all round ever'where.
flfere Cool:'s attorney attempts to discredit the n-itness.j
Attorney: Henson, when you think you have gotten to the pole, how
do you do?
Attorney: I say, how do you do?
Henson: Aw, l'm pretty goodg how are you?
ffiftorney proceeds no further with the cross-erarninationj
l-TOOK-A-SI-I0O'S TESTI MON Y.
frls n-ilncrs is a native Eskimo, he must speak through an interpreter.
The sheriff qunlifea by having once been on the Arkansas Board of
Trade and being n bass-drummer, moreover, he speaks a little Pol-ish.j
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Attorney for Cook: What is your name?
I-took-a-shoo Cas if trainedj: Peery, Mr. Peery. .
Attorney: I never asked who discovered the pole. I asked what your
1 Here the interpreter communicates the query in the following concise
phrase: "Pjjbobkkg?" f And the witness annvermj
Interpreter: I -took-a-shou.
Interpreter Qto the Court, translating the ansmerj: I-took-a-shoo.
Attorney for Cook: What is your age?
C Interpreter makes fupj answers for witness in Englishj
Interpreter: 1716 last birthday.
Attorney: How long have you been living at the pole?
Interpreter: Nineteen years.
Attorney: What is your father's mime?
Interpreter : I-Ie-took-a-shoo.
Attorney: Your mother's?
Interpreter : She-took-a-shoo.
Attorney: How many brothers have you?
Interpreter: Fifteen. Fourteen boys and a dog.
Attorney: What are their names?
Interpreter: All name Horseshoe, except Parashoo, and his name is
Attorney: Have you ever been to the North Pole?
Attorney: Is it cold up there?
Interpreter: So cold we would warm our hands on a chunk of ordi-
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Attorney: Was it as cold as the water in the gym?
fHere Cook's attorney object: that all this testimony is irrelevant, as
even the Judge know: it is usually rather cool at the Pole.j
Judge: Objection sustained. But if you were asked that question,
what would you have answered?
Interpreter: I would have said no.
Judge: Ah, yes: well, don't answer it. CThe Court further holds that
as the mater was often drunk it oouldn't have been very temperatej
Attorney: How did you keep your head warm up there?
Interpreter: I wore a Peri-wig.
Attorney: How did you manage to cook anything?
Crit this point I-tool:-a-ehoo, hearing the rvord "Cook," doe.m't wait
far a translation and yells, "No Cook, naw, Perry, Perry!" The inter-
preter relieves the situation by the simple explanation 'fYbuxkmdl, jtz
akhnjjf' and order li restoredj
CROSS-EXAMIANTION OF l-TOOK-A-SHOO.
Attorney. for Cook: Wasn't it too cold to strike o match?
Attorney: Then how did you use them?
Interpreter: We had to light them in the tire.
Attorney: Well, then, how did you build the fire?
Interpreter: Simple enough: when the matches were lit we'd start one.
QThir which-is-first-hen-or-egg propo-fi
Court relieves the dilemma by declaring that it is unfair to get rvitneu
tion ak too deep for attorney, and
in too clore a place.,
EXAMINATION OF COOK.
Attorney for Cook: Mr. Cook, what is your name?
Cook: Dr. Frederick A. Cook.
Attorney: Without going into preliminnrics-remember, you ue on
oath-did you discover the pole?
Cook: Yes, sir: I must confess I did.
Attorney: How could you tell you were ut the pole?
Cook: I calculated that nt thc rate of ninety miles a day we were
bound to get there, no mutter which way we went.
Attorney: How did you travel?
Cook: By Esquimo-bile.
Attorney: What did you lmvu to cook, Mr. Cook?
Attorney: Anything else?
Cook: Gum drops and cold storage eggs.
Attorney: How did you ever get to sleep up there when it was so cold?
Cook: Why, sir, we would get some pi-blmlcs and rock each other to
sleep. Or sometimes we would get into a comfortable position and read
the "Varsity Voice."
Attorney: Did Pcary also gut to the pole?
Cook: Yes, I showed it to him.
CROSS-EXAMINATION OF COOK.
Attorney for Peory: Mr. Cook, you said that you were once at the
pole. How could you prove it?
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Cook: Br:-anse I odmil it. Thcn I left my records up there, and
uny our can go :ind see them who wnnts to.
Attorney: How do you know they ore safe?
Cook: I ln-ft tht-in in the pole-vnult.
Attorney: You were heard to soy that you ate eggs. How did you
Cook: We found some-rr-'egg plants.
Attorney: Mr, Cook, I'lI :ask you if it isn't a fact that you were put
up :is :i dishonorury member of the Annnius Club and by a member in
good standing, Mr. Peary?
Attorney: Why were you rejected?
Cook: I once told the truth?
Cook: When I said thot Peory was o liar.
Attorney: Why did you ever leave Mr. Peary's bond?
Cook: Wcll, now, he was the only frat man in the crowd, so we
thought we'd kick him out.
Attorney: What have you against frots? Do you know anything
Cook: No, sir: l'm s member of the Legislature.
Attorney: It is claimed that you traveled ninety miles daily. Why
is it thot you didn't, like Pesry, take your affidavits with you und be in
less of ri hurry?
Cook: I thought that if I made ninety daily I wouldnt have to stand
the exam., but I found some of the faculty were to pnss on mv ease. Of
course, that finished mc. I
lib I '13 5 5i3l'1iALfl .Jn
Attorney: Why do you dislike examinations?
Cook: They discover too much when you've discovered too little.
Attorney: But you had your charts and figures don't lie?
Cook: No, maybe not: but liars sometimes figure.
B arrill :
Bar rill :
for Cook: What is your name?
Do you know Fred Cook?
-Did you recently take a tour with him?
Did you discover the pole?
Are you a liar?
Yes-what did you say? I mean no.
Would you know the truth if you saw it?
I don't know: I never sow it.
Would you know the pole if you saw it?
I don't know-I never-what did you ask?
I asked if you ever saw the pole?
Sure, if I saw it once I saw it a thousand times.
Didn't Cook accompany you?
No, I left him up in the arctic region, sliding up and down
Attorney: Then Cook did really get to the top of Mt. McKinley?
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Barrill: I expect sog I wasn't with him.
Attorney: Are you married?
Peary's Attorney: I object..
Judge: Objection overruled. The question goes to show whether nr
not the witness is single or double Bnrrilled.
Attorney: What is your wife's name?
Barrillz Mrs. Barrill.
Attorney: Have you any children?
Burrillz I have three little kegs, a couple of pails und a box.
CROSS-EXAMINATION OF BARRILL.
Attorney for Peary: Mr. Barrill, what is this arctic region you
Barrill: Why, sir, the arctic region is an imaginary line circumscrib-
ing a lot of uncorroborated evidence.
Attorney: Mr. Barrill, you said thnt if you saw the pole once you
saw it u thousand times. Well, did you see it once?
Barrill: Oh, no.
Attorney: Did you ever see this affidavit? Clltyplays paper.,
Bnrrill: Sell it? I guess sog let's see it.
Attorney: Mr. Barrill, isn't it a fact that you and Cook never got
any further north than Abbeville?
Barrill: Sir, I don't state "facts" for less than S100 per "fsct."
Attorney: How did Cook later get your signature to so many afi-
davih when he didn't know where you were?
Barrill: He sent me s thousand dollars and I sent him my rubber
Attorney: Didn't you just say that you don't know whether Cook
climbed Mt. McKinley or not?
Barrill: I muy have.
Attorney: And didn't you sign this affidavit that you were with him
nll the time, and that he doesn't know Mt. McKinlvy from College Hill?
Bnrrill: Possibly so.
Attorncy: VVcll, didlft you say it for the truth?
Bnrrill: No, sirg I said it for sixty-five dollars.
Glen- l'ovk's attorney objecls to luuiirnony rm the ground that il is
pay-roll evidence. Judge overrulrs objeulinn on ground that it ia to be
considered merely at a pale-tax. l'eary's uttorm-y makes a mation to
mandamus the witness for his cnnilnnt confmdii-lion, but the Judge over-
rules moliou on the ground that hr ix uppoaerl to infliotion of such corporal
punishnirnf. Wilnnl n'cused.j
Counsel for plaintlf in arguing his msc. submitted that Cook was
crazy to have thought he could discover thc copyrighted pole of Pesry,
und npplicd that ancient maxim, "'l'hut when thc rcason of a man fails,
the mnn also fails." This should be construed liherally on account of
the ignorance of the Court tending to the conclusion that Cook failed.
The attorney for the defense replied that l'enry's ingrowing self-
ruspect prevented him from realizing that thcrc is always room at the top.
'l'o discover the pole hecsme utterly ultra fPcury'sj vires when he got olf
,' 2 - Q' b f fl. . I infix
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X li-,Q ' -I M, H l ' i-illiirlllliy' I 'JJ T -11
Cook's slc-ds :ind struck out for himself. That while he CPearyj thought
he would get on better by getting off, he would have been better od' if he
had stayed on.
The following instructions were given by the Court:
1. The Court instructs the jury for the defendant that if they believe
from the evidence, or whatever source, that defendant could discover the
University Book Store open, they will be justihcd in concluding that he
could accomplish the simpler task of discovering the North Pole.
2. The Court further instructs the jury and public generally, that
if they believe that Cook told the truth when he snifl Pi-:iry was a liar,
and that Penry lied when he said he wasn't, they will be justified in
concluding that Cook is the doughnut and Peary the hole,
8. The Court instructs the jury for plaintifl' that if' they believe from
the evidence introduced or insinuated, that through these affidavits Bar-
rill forged his wuy to the front by forging his name to the back, he is
qualified os un arctic explorer.
4-. The Court instructs the jury for plaintiff that if they can believe
all "Punk" Lindholm says, they can believe any or :ill the evidence here
OPINION OF THE COURT.
Juslifable Criminnlity-In an Arctic Court in anv case of blackmail
libel or misrepresentation, the "end justifies thc mean-ness."
Bribery as fm Influen -I
ce n getting up evidence or keeping same down,
the old maxim, "Anna virumque nano nun: vomicaf' appliesg that is to say,
"A man's circumstances may alter his cases."
Pres-umplion-In every case of arctic agitation, whenever an explorer
is caught without the goods, an action will lie. And not only actions, but
words will lie, and be presumed to be lies.
Weight of Evidence-The maxim, "Vigilimtibus mm dormientibus "
is applicable: that is to say, "A discovery in time is worth a Barrill of
Opinion, per Alexander, J.: The case at hand is unusually .mi genes-ia.
While possessing some features of an aa.-tio in peraonam, it probably
abounds more generously in features in rem. Indeed, it savors not incon-
siderably of that old un-common law action for trespass, per quad Nor-
thum Palum amiait. It would appear that there is quite a heated argu-
ment about a rather cold subject. We will review the evidence somewhat
In the first place, one Bur-rill testihes that a picture was by mistake
taken of a line of b ll- I . U
u wa r-uses pon examination there appears to
be no walruses at all, so that his testimony seems to be only a line of
"bull." It is further shown that when Peary, about a year and thirteen
months ago, left the land where the butterflies flutter by, and went where
the ice-Hoes flow, he took with him one Henson, an individual of' African
scent and descent. Said Henson was to act as colored-supplement. He
makes oath that Peary discovered the poleg this favors Cook. But as
an Eskimo, Itookashoo by name, was loaded down with ready-to-print
affidavits, the burden of proof appears to have been originally upon him.
This may be rebutted, however, by showing that the burden of proof'
-or 1 of f-'Tae I X A iiiivxfs. l
v'Ag gf' Ui ,YY Q, 'xg 5 Bi ,A
fx .x -N F 'U -. -ll' I ll' V 'lex' ' li' Mil' -' llsxl -1
X mi-1 'J ' 1 'f My mass 1- time fifty'
J. vc ' K,-'sg 'Ae .. ' hr- 4 .-L-:..,+v.f,. ii -5-
often shifted-to Henson: then brick to ltookashoo. and buck to Henson's
back. And while it is not definite just whose shoe witness took, the
presumption arises that it was Pesry's, ss the latter has since developed
a bad case of cold feet. '
Cook admits that Peary also discovered the Poleg yet Pcary maintains
that Cook is a liar. This seems to be against Peary, and may be
rebutted only by attributing the epithet to tht- influence arising from
his sailing in a ship named the "Roosevelt" Peary would have us
believe that Cook is making :i good denl of money out of telling the
public that Peary happens to be a liar. This, he claims, is tnxotion
with misrepresentation-a thing thnt has been considered mnlum in se
since the days of' the anti-Hugiston period. Plaintiff, on the other
hand, argues that as Cook is n thief he must needs be u liar fciting -l-
Peary-odical, p, 4711j, This, however. is not conclusive, for a mon is
presumed to be a gentleman until proved a successful Arctic explorer.
C306 111 Cook-book, p. 2'.l2.j Besides, as it is next to useless to cry
over spilt milk, it is no less unavailing to blubber over lost blubbcr.
Bula all this seems to be putting the sled before the dogs. The real
question before the Court is whether the Pole has been discovered, and,
if so, who didn't do it? Each of the litigants has answered this in the
other's name. Evidence tends to show that if anybody Got There Erst
ill was Cook, and that Peary, realizing that it were better late than uevcr
-get in on the bog office receipts-has availed himself of that ancient
legal maxim, pant has ergo Proctor Knott, signifying that, although Cook
may have Got There first. it was really Peary's discovery, fl! COOK 'M
originally one of' his party and noted as his agent, But Cook doem't
embrace Pearyg indeed, it is gravely doubted whether sufficient funds
could be lnmused to induce their emhrncing each other. On the con-
trary, their evil mmmunicntions hnve corrupted good umnncrs, and each
had adopted the eoltom of' culling li spndc n-shovel. Here il. appears
that Cook wus at fault in not for:-seeing the rn-sult of his nniling his
flag to n copyrighted Pole and thus purloining lln- Pcrsonnl Property and
Pecuniory Privileges of Penry tln- Prolific nml Persistent Prcvaricntor.
For any mon is presumed to linw intended the 1-onscqnonm-s of his own ax.
Evidence is inferred tlmt. although cnc-li explorer was ns honest as the
day is long, the nights, hnwev-r, would come on and lnstod for six
months. During this time nl' innction, plaintiff' and defendant would
sit for hours playing set-han-k on dried skins for nfhdnvits nnd expert
calculations. Here they di-vi-lnpi-d :i lon- for thc skin-game, ond ever
since unch has resorted to the uiorv civilimwl and modern method for gain'
ing or suppressing evidence. 'l'In- jnstifii-ntion for this practice is claimed
in that Perverted Proverb ot' Polar Plcnding and Practice, num: pro time
coca-chelunlt-"that is uncertain which muy be rendered uncertain."
Hence, a man'l olrcumstanci-s mny nltcr his cnses. This is clearly shown
in the calc of Ifnokashoo, the gum-drop lim-nd. lt seems that as soon ai
he let his gum! drop on a gum clmp he would furnish the giver thereof
with the mol! expert testimony on ony sulijcct. lndccd, he would say
one thing in one breath und c-ln-w iurligestible bribes with another.
However, plaintiff declares that there is nothing inequitnble in this
practice, as witness always got n quid pro quo. But the Court is of the
opinion that the gum drops can only he introduced ns n part oi' thc
Finally, making allowances for typographical errors nnd poetic license,
f'g 'if' To I, H 1 Ni
so C, e
3 ,V .1 W V4 .IWM,f.
lf' l ' .+""'m.+j-v i Mew-Q" ' ath,.l.'7g
6 .U li 1 wif, ugiq lllfllljzi g viii'
it appears that Pcnry Got There about twenty minutes aft:-r Cook. This
is inferred from the fuct that it appears to be the only justification for
l"eory's title as Rear-Admiral. No better reason has ever been adduced,
But il is argued that as one was running on university time and the other
hy the town clock, they may have Got There nt the mine time. Thu
reasoning is remarkably sound. On the other hand, mulnlis mutandis, it
may be held that as the Pole is an imaginary point. it is not to be won-
dered ai: that all of them imagined they Got There. This seems to be
the correct view. Each has been given too much latitude. Both have
called each other liars, and both seem to be correct. And for the
extreme inconvenience and unnecessary annoyance to which this Honor-
able Court of Injustice has been put, we are of the opinion that both
should in this cnse be brought to the lap of the Court.
Reversed and Reprimunded.
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VEAHY V COOK-BLACKSTONE MDOT CUUKT FIRLT TFRM.
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X U LE M
Officers of Phi Sigma.
FIRST TERM. 1909-'10. ' SECOND TERM.
Bum! Gn.r.i:srll: ............................ ...... l 'resident tins' ' ' '
J. H. McLl:AN. . .... Vice-President. J' P 'wixzzmt' '
R. J. SLAY ...... ....... C Yhnpluin J' PAmJAI:l:"
B. L. Couu-En.. ..... S1-crctnry ALFRED Bunn? ' ' ' A
S. P. Tmmusou .... ..... C 'ensor J. H. MCLMH. . t I H
J. E. RANKEN .... .......... C fritic 3,,,,,,y G,u,,,,,l -...l
Aurnmn Rnassv. . . .., . Door Kvepcr M. G. Aman. . .
M. G. Annu. . .' ...... Treasurer B. L. Counnn. . . .
THIRD TERM. '
J. E. Rmxnr. . . ................ . .T . ...... President
N. Q. Glmun ...... - - NS. .Vice-Pn-sidfnl
L. E. Dlcxnuou .... . . . . . ...... Chaplain
F. G. COOPIII. . . . . . . .... Ser-rcusry
J. H. MeLnN.. .. ....... Ccnsnr
J. T. Sun-n ..... ........... C ritic
C. M. Pr-urn .... ..... Doo r Keeper
M. G. Amin' .... ...... T rensurer
B. L. Courfnn ..... .... . ..... R eportcr
- Alwvi' 'w2'+
SL f H 1 N
. . . . President
. . . . .Chaplain
. . . .Treasurer
. . . . Reporter
-"WJ I ' 1-I .-J -Q" 'x .195 Eg-w V U QL
C WK f ...QR W, 'N SN X L V YQgg'.'5-'I' w W ' 'L xiii. ' 'V ' ' 0. L
2774, 1'-wi? Nllwxxv:-. vff" Qzhfi' !ghW?mk""1vIrm"' J I j ff' W,
JY? . .
X Members of Phu Slgma.
,WF Ammy, M, G, P1-uns, C. M.
AL,-EN, E. E. . Pucnclz, M. F.
ALLEN, J. W. Y PANNILI., J. M.
y., Coonrn, F. G. P001-1 W- C-
'qpfb Coulxrsn, B. L. PICKIBING.
y-'EI Clmvazu., J. N. Pucum., .l. H.
Bvcxmuzm, J. R. RANKIN, J. E. .
. 'Y Dlcxnnsou, L. E. Rnmszy, Azrnzu.
.551 Dyn, s. G. ' nn, n. c. '
'V Doxlv, W. Roum-Hu..
I Funun, T. M- Rucxzn, Il.. B..
. ' If Glumlmm, B. Rmqwgi, I. B,
.A 'f Gu.l.:sPn:, G. Y. Smvzy, L. G.
-',,,Guimn, Q. Tmmmon. S. P. 1
X ""' 15' Gxnson. J. E. Woonm, J. W.
Im Huunson, M. F. -Wxm-ln, J.
QM HOLLOWAY, E. D. Wlilrl, J. P.
X Jfmns, J. P. Guy, T. A.
'pl ' J' Kun-r, C. M. Jormu-ou, S. M.
MCLIAN, J. H. Surrn, J. T.
McCx.u.1.AN, J. J. Mon-nrru.
' McCr..u-cz-nr, G. G. ' Annie.
'Nu ' DIITCHILL, C. B. LACEY.
wwf.. C QC .
f i 4 Y
, J X
fly X, vii? , Vi 15,111 , A
I ' 7 -f-JA.
YVlu'n Paula ilrivs. ah, ilremuizs uf luvrl
Drrnms. filmy lllonglit-Lui! allapvs.
Cnstlcs in Spain. lmnglnng lnrooklcls,
Tropic moonlight full nf night-birds' songg
Fircligliis crinmln gluxi. alum-c of lxlne' HJIIIIV.
winirrk iiuwling winds,
Bu! through ilwin ull Hit 1lr4"ims ni lun'
lvllfll l'nnl:i plays.
When liilnn -ings :incl l':1ul:i plnya,
Pray. wlinliw :i fvllnw going lu ilu?
' .f r
Xvllfll l'lilu-n mmm nil. viainna ni' ililiglil
llicll Crimson rmu, wlivl-pi'!:xl1'1l.
.ll'SSlnllim"s Ori: nl Ni-ville-cl lirmiill.
Clflll' lllrill oi nun-Iiirk mn-lolly.
I'-llll'tllTOZlil'Il in ln' ru-u'-fmiml lnvv.
Singing oi' Spring. juy u-rnlruu Nkyg
Ayr. Illen vnnu- imnm of :li-light,
lvllrn Rilmu singv.
. - Il'
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p. gl 'fr
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Hermaean Literary Society.
oFFlCER.' Fins-r 'I's:nm. Szcoun Tum. Timm Tznu.
President ...... .Y. D. Harrison. ..L. H. Graves .... A. B. Hurgis.
Vice-President . ..S. P. Tipton. .... G. Mr Turner. . ..D D. Sommcrviile
Secretary ....... G. M. Turner .... J. G. Bridges .... D H. Glass.
Treasurer ...... .A. B
Critic . . . . . . .
'Vnrsily Vuirc Reporter, W. P. Hur
. Hnrgis ....................
P. Hudson .... A
.1z. P. Ray ....... A.
.L. H. Graves ..... W. P. Harris ....
G. Bridges. . ,.W. E. Thompson.J.
Cf, ' V '
Chaplain ....... J.
H. H. Brickell. . .Y. D. Harrison. ..l,.
J. A. Simmons.
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W Wf"'t'v'miM3fpl.5,,yQE'- ,'NN f1,ErDil655 XIYAN JD F
BENNETT, J, W, Tunnnmni., Emmm-'r.
Bnmoss, J. G. THOMPSON, W. E.
CUNNINGHAM, C1.r.mn:. T01-ER, N. S-
Dvmz, W. H. Wx-urn, M. E.
Fzmuzv, L. E. Wmnn, F. M.
Fnnmv, D. L. Bran, J. L.
W Glmvx-:s. Pnss-ron. Loma, C. S.
Hzmmscu, Y. D THOMPSON, J. T.
Gmrrm, C. M. JONES, T. D.
I-louxmfm, T. H. DANll:1.., Lu.
Joxmsou, H. G. , BA'rsoN, T. T. E
Mn.1.sAPs, Louis H. S15 Punvmn, H. H.
, fy LJDNTGOMEBY, V. B. 'ix Cnmnrorx, E. D.
fa MCCARTY, W. B. Pnxcz, KENNETH.
MANGIYM, A. W. Llwlg, W, W,
Monclm, M. M. Rasmus, J. F.
Rn:Nsx-unv, PAUL. Guss, D. H,
TURNER, G. M. WA111,
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The Alphabet of Bores.
J T Q-V X 1
1 H is for A. 6 M., Auge, am1AwL A i E is for Dinners they lell us we gel.
fl J i H The tbree grealesl bores, the fra! worst of all. N f 1 lf is well lhal llrey JO. fvf 1'm SUVC wC'df0f6'Cl-
U is the Borrower, who lakes willroul shame " fo' Erww and flaws' U' Eiehf:
A jvc from your purse, lhen your girl lo lbe game. , The fofmff we WW' 'hc IUHC' we fake-
0' Cbfipel 'Ze ag' mul amend: 1 J nd is for Freshmen, ubiquilous pesls,
f we 'ilu y w cn em we are sure 0 0 C ' They bore us lo deallr with lheir infanlile jesls.
X Qlfff' ,
, V , 'YQ 'lg
4, ' ww' -
' . ,"
5' HU' I ne, Y.
for the Games ai which we can 'I holler,
For ere we can go we must show half a dollar.
is for Horse-laugh, lhe jool's last resorl.
When reparlee jails il's his only relorl.
lnuilalions our room-males have got.
li's funny OUR names are so oflen forgot.
is for fakes with which we are vexed:
You fell ihem one day, lhey are fold you lhe nexl.
is for Ku-Klux, the clan of ihe dead
li's so hard lo sleep when lhey sland 'round your hed
,frm Xu ,XMDQ
,, V i, yi. A X-it-"' X.
af M i r,-- if-. QMM 1,
llxflldb 5 g ifgg jew,
is for Leclures, 'lis sad and palhelic,
They acl on lhe class like a slrong aneslhelic.
is for Marks on which we 're done dirty,
The Prof finds our grade, ihen he cuis il down lhirly.
is the Noise when we work for exams,
A pro-lific source of lbe "Pshaw's" and lhe
is th' Olher Fellen who will always hull in,
We are certainly bored when our girl Iels the mul in.
is for Preps, like Prunes and lhe Poor,
We always have with us and have lo endure.
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1. ' I", ,
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is for Questions we gel all the more
The morning ajYer lbe big night before.
111 for Rules abou! lhe girls spun,
If lhey were more lax we would have lols more fun,
is for Sponge and non-Subscriber, who
Won 'l subscribe lo anything because his room-male do.
is for Tex!-books we 're iempied lo abirk,
For they so inlerfere wilb our regular work.
is for Umpire who's so oflen cursed
He calls THEIR men safe when lhey're hob' way io
' or Q -lf 1 TJ J . ,g, X, -. J
x -' Lf'
l 3 Q 3 V for V iclories we sometimes don'I gel
,lf ' Because lhe umpire on lhe game has a bel.
v- i3 " Wrillen1" so oflen imposed
We'd have passed ibem, perhaps, we jus! hadn'l
1 for lbe unknown+and hence repreaenls
L Xams to a jew who haven? much sense.
it for Youngslers, Yokcls and Yaps, -
The Freshmen,-on whom we'd have fain pu! green
if 111 a bore lo spell anything wilh-
There'.1 nothing but Zebra and Zone and Zenilh.
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, , , . Ms. 1 A Y: . 1,1 X! 1 Q Z xx V 9
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The Horse Laugh.
A PAGE 017 BLACKSTONE HITHIRTO BUPPRBIBID.
The horse laugh is the cry of an Animal in great pain. It was
formerly used for the suppression of that class of humor which is more
tiresome than witty, but now it has all but taken the place ot' repartee.
I . . . . .
t is no longer useful, because employed lndlscriunnrxtely. The intent of
the law may be got from the following:
The horse laugh may be employed in the following cases:
1. When the point of wit escapes the laugher, V
2. Wh:-n the la h f -l
ug cr cc s the point of the thrust :md has not wit
3. When the laugher has heard the joke before, or when the jolse is
Now, clearly, when a jokc Qollcgedj of the third class is perpetrated
upon an innocent hystnnder or crowd of innocent bystanders, it is the
inalienable right nf the said bystundcr or crowd of bystanders to seek
the remedy at law. which is the horse laugh. But the remedy is no
punishment, :ind therefore thc punishment is no remedy, for it classes
the perpetrator of the alleged joke with the true sons of Mother Wit,
and thus encourages pcrsons mali menlis or non puter. The act, is clearly
punishable under the statute risus eques, but punishment a o ulis is
repugnant to the high principles upon which our law is founded, and
.ie so -e
wrt f Fil
L' 'J 1 k J'
productive of miscarriage in justice. For experience hath proven that
t e ny mind is not capable of distinguishing between wit in its pristine
purity fmalum in legej and that malum in se.
Although the first two classes of wit are mala in lege, yet the law is
inclined to wink at and even to encourage the practice. Therefore, I
presume ie aw to be: That, if any man he accused by another man for
indulging in the perpetration of jokes, the juggling of words, the
l ti f
rea on o hoary incidents for the purpose of producing hilsrity or
mirth, he shall, upon the nttestation of two competent witnesses, he
tak b f ' ' '
en e orc the Court of Equine Hilarity. Upon conviction of wit in
the third degree, he shall be taken before the court of his peers and
hors -l h d '
e aug e until the peers are hoarse. The horse laugh shall be
given only in the stable. The lsw is silent upon the b' t
su Jec of wit
in the first and second degrees, and it is accordingly presumed that
good society appreciates a good joke.
But it is enacted that if any person, aggregation of persons homines
civiles or irresponsiblcs, known vulgsrly as a mob shall ass ' d t
: P Ju gmc!
upon or punish without due process of lsw one whose wit they shall
Ju ge malum in se, this person or these persons shall he uilt of
8 Y in
indiseretion, and upon conviction be oltracized from good society.
.1 T f
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Ami. h Suuler
"0li- Slim" ni-wr had an nthla-tic coach lllllft' uni,
vrrsnlly lik:-d and rn-sp:-rl:-d lhal Dr. Natlmn P. S!:niil'vr.
Shi' certainly in-va-r had unc who took inorv prrsonal
intvrrst in his nu-n and who was mon- rarnrst in his
vffnrts to instill thi- spirit of clvan sport- ol' hard tights
and honorable vii-torivs. A graduate of thr literary
deparhncnt of thi' Univcrsity ol' Pennsylvania. :in M.D.
'mpg-I N Hr." iw. .'
i HT f 'ilil X IV' 41"
,J Vg V5
from Jefferson Medical Colin-gc, and a practicing special-
ist in Philadelphia, he was also a foot ball coach. because
he ln-lievcd in and loved Ihr game. WVln'n in college, he
had played un nearly every athletic team, but foot ball
was his favorite, and he nmdc si study of it. Missis-
sippi is fortunate, indeed, to have secured him for an-
r ww' -i
Q, Al Q1 .fwf-
J """2i ,J
"y ' gm., g .
wi V 41? YI gig!
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To thou, "Ole Mies," with In-arts of To thee whose paths have lcd us
1-'ccling zluv scnse of grsititudrl
Iii-:ilizing good from thy trnrlvr
And from thee knowing how gentle
The tender caressvs ol' :x fostering
'lin thrc who hast in-nrislied those
Who hast lY'l0tlICl'Nl thi- niothcrlo.-ss
To thee who has tnught ns holy ideals
And told us they are thy gloryg
To thee whose traditions im: deurur
to us J
Thnn personal Yuen: or n-nown.
tlzlxcept ns such may ra-th-ct upon
To mental and moral heights,
lfrom whence we obtain intellwtgug,
lnlmliug thc perfume of purified
To thee who hast taught us compas-
sion aud pity
For our less fortunate brothers
Establishing Love the grandest eri-
For inter-fraternal relations:
To thee whosv record is our delight-
A source of sincere rejoicing-3
In whose achievements we justly
And no less hemoun her misfor-
thee 'l'o thee. Alum Mater, our deur,O1e
The stumlnrds for thy suns that you Miss,
cherishjg We propose our humble toast.
fy Q, 'I ,, X
vi -iv., , ' ,jlllwv
i J J J i We -51 ,1ff"i.f
NIUE- Weight. Hcighk
W. C. Trotter fCapLJ. . .
Pllll Renshnw . .
A. C. Lee ..... . .
Jam w. McCsll ........
W. C. Adams .... ..
John Shields ....
J. C. Adams .....
Oxford. Miss. . . .
Baton Rouge, La.
New Orleans, La. ....,
Jackson, Miss. . .
N ...PQI ,, .. , A '. ,, 1971? 'x'Xgl:'.f-.,,-. ll. 1 Nf-f-"1
ff' 23 P' K 'J a ji 1309! -W7-1 ML sg 1' qq P
L 1 X U 1 ..:i- f l --.-iii' SQ 555 lf 1 3.5 '
,' ,J Z5 C- '11 'mww k"f1lw.1m" nd! 5
Q a - "
Team and Statlstlcs for ' D9. X
ll ' '.
N. P. Sfnrrrn .......... .......... ' Q- '
R. P. M11-c11z1.L.. ....,. Manager gg
- Ymfs on Yann on .1
An Position. No.Games. 'I'e1mf, Nune- weighs, Height. Ag.. mlum. Nmcumu. rum. A Tv
l50 5-1 I9 I-Ls 11 a F. s. cunef ..... ooo 6-0 n l..c. a 1 I 1
.. lS8 s-sr as Q.a 1 s .1. s.c1111ny..... eos 5-I0 99 1Q.'r. o 1
110 5-ll 9' F-B 9 9 Henry calm . .... 1so .ss I9 11.0. A 1 A
is fin Z 5-5354 Z f nm Klnmlmw use so Il nxr. 1 1
165 -:Im gl Rfc' 6 Q Samuel Hnthoru .... 151 1-no I9 L. una. a 1 -.
' ,M 54, 9, F-,B 3 , sum Mitchel! .. 1114 5-no I9 sub. 1-1.3. 1 1 1. 1'
119 s-1 ss C. 9 1 Kem1f1l1 Hulon me 5-lu I7 '- QBAHB 1 1 if
Foot Ball Schedule and R lts.
Place nl 'lg
puff, Migigippi. Score. Opponents. Score. Gamer- Date. M ls.-nisslppl. Score. Opponents. Score. r l f '
oct- Q-.HH..0le Miss" .... .. 18 M. U. S ...... . 0 Arlmdclphin, Ark.....Nnv. I3 .,..,. "Ole Mlm" .,.... I9 Henderson ,... li LJ
Ort. 5 ...... "Ole Miss" ...... I5 U. of M ..... .. 0 Oxford. Mila. ........ Nov. IR ..,... "Ole Mlm". .,... L5 Union . ..... 0
oar. 9 ...... --one Miss" ...... 0 I.. S. U... ..... I0 J..-mn. Mun .. .... Nav. 95 ..,... --one Mu." ...... 9 A. a u ....... a "
od, I6 ,..,.. --on Mm" ...... o Tulane . ...... s 6
on. es ...... --one Maw' ...... o Alnhnmn . .... . o T 1
Oct. so ...... --ole Miss" ....., 0 vnndel-11111. I7 ' Sm: ChnmPl0lllhlP Gmc- .- H
Nuhvllle, Tam. .
J. W. Funsn.
I. B. Illnuvuv.
R. G. M1l.LAnu
D. Hmm- .....
W. P. BEAN. . ,
-no " " 'A
M.. x X
1 A., .N .,
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' GN 7
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mild? ,. ' ff. ' N f 1 B - jig :M 17. ek F!2'fA,f1
' Sli n 5 -.A-Lfulny' 1 ui' 1 '4' 7' Il N' an ,. ML S.
., , . . . ,Center W. E. XVANDIVKRE. ..
. . .Right Guard
. . Right Tackle
.. .Left Guard
. . .Left Tnckh-
J. P. RILEY ....,...
T. T. Bmrsos .......
. M. BELL fCapt.j, .... . .
L. T. Vzxvnuss ....,..,..,...
BARR, Hosxlr-ls, CI.EvE1.ANn. ..
. . Right End
. . .Left Half
. . . Full Back
. . . .Substitutes
' " 'TIM rf . - '
' P-Vi-' ' . 2, f' P: L ' , .
tum' - 'VT Q Q"' ' - .,r,1""l-, 417- 1 , 1 H ' "3 V- N. ,
-v X Q ' CJ M. i . i 'mr MM 1 5 5 i- , o lim?
, 1. ix -L5
Review of the beason.
nv 1-tri. nrssnznv.
N N reviewing thc past sm-uson in foot hall at thc t'uivi-rsity.
we find that the szitisfuctioii of its successes was uut, unav-
4 companied hy thi- nlisfippuinluu-ut ot' its occnsiunul -li-t'-futx.
i ,JAg"- ' Upon the whole. luuvi-vcr. thc swison was om- of :ulv:uuu-- ' 9 A UQ-
'gl ment along every linr. :uul nmy wrll hi- teruu-il u mcvws. H' ' ' 5
X X 'A Compared with the lust h-w years. it should ht- 1-muwiilru-nl ' ' ' ' . '
YL' Mil conspicuously brilliant, lfroxn the position ot' thi- low:-st uw- If
lv were clevatcil, hccsuisv 1-I' the sup:-riur work of this ymrk ,Q
ly Squall. to fifth plum' :uuong Southern colleges. at-vm-:ling lo
l the official rating. In thu fact we tnkv a feeling nt' juwl prirh-.
L Notable among the wuuuu-nts that may be nnnh- upon tlu' X
beam as a whole is tlu- fru-t that no particular "star-" wi-rn' if
devappgfd, Thi- playing was clmructcrized more hy gi-ns-ral ah
4 teamiwork than -bv imhvirlual brilliancy. Tlu- tvrun. dur to . , "
the style gf ggnfghins, was noi: huill around any special plays-r: lll'llk:t? its
work was the of a well'il,,vulupvcl. whoh-. The umti-ruil ut tht- 'mmm in this regard displayed. with mmthu WM nhwd of Hmm
squad was Sim ,ul 'likely' the Slum' of their Playing was In kuepmll and an ingenious lead:-r who mm ilrivr thc-m tm in full realization ot:
with the ldeflls WUWUU 9PQ1't5""""""d uw" Wnrk for me FU" Naval" lllfif strength, tht- team wlnrh Mississippi had illis your should he nll ,
glory upon the iiditubion which thry represented. l D hut irresistible agaim: ,my Snutlu-rn 1-I--vi-n. 15,
Viewing the beam collcctivrly. though practically CWPJ' l"'f't"m 'fm T00 mllcll cannot he- sniil in praisr ot' tlu' 1-flicii-:lt and tireless work 2
dlled by 8 superior player, thi-rc was n visihlc wcnknus in their scoring of Dr. Staulfrr in coaching tlu- te-am. To him for thc high idculn which
power, This was dm- rg-ry lm-gt-ly to thc that that tlurrr we-re so many he held up to bln- phlyl-rt, fur ilu- sup.-I-.or gl-,lining lu. gave them, and
'new mga on the team, It was not until lah- in the season that they li-arnril for the zealous intvrust lu- iuanifr-tual in arousing a wholesome, genuinv
lor work tgggthf,-r in machine-likr form: und only in the gums: with spirit mnong the students ut lurgv. Min-ziwxippi slmll ever be due u debt .
,Union ,md the early pmt of Hn- Thanksgiving game were the-ir ri-al ot gratitude.
u9'l's -, ,
5 ' ' 'WH ' c " 2 i J i 'JWIZK ,
.- i. if-1 - "
ii W , .:""Plp U ix Y M51 'FAU x of! ' .X
- tiff El LL "'4 ,i,'Wyi':I iifmllf-5 1 'JTXV' i
iiit..s..,.1.i ii, .xiiii-.ma 0.
THE 'l'l'2.tM INIHVIDUA LLY
Captain 'froth-r. lialfhiu-k. maintained the reputation l-5 his playing
lhis yi-ar which hr had won for himself by his pri-vions mark ol' two years
on the ti-am. llr is one of thc best placers of kicks in Dixie foot ballg
ln- handles the on-side kick well. and though not aiiioiig the longest
punters. is yrt one ot' the surest and swifbest punt:-rs ol' the Southern
gridiron, having had only one punt blocked during thi- past sr-agqin, Hu
is a good tueklvr in :i broken tin-ld, superior at backing up fha short
tin-ld for on-side kit-ks and forward passes, and is a swift runner with
the hall. As Captain ot' the team his First consideration was always for
its success, cvcr living willing to sm-rihce his own interests for the good
of the team. His own happiness lay in the success oi' his team, To
his earnest and unwavering loyalty to its interests the ts-am is due him
thanks and gratitude.
nf ' lip' '
Renshaw, at quarter, though the lightest man on the team, proved
a valuable and efficient man for that position. He possessed the grit,
speed and generalship which are the assets of a quarter, and evidenced
his three years ol' experience at college foot hall by cool self-possession
at critical moments. He was a good man to run up punts and was
excellent at carrying the ball from his position. It is a genuine compli-
ment to his ahility that he did not fumble a ball during the season.
l.ec, at full. was a power. At times his work was brilliant, though it
must be achnith-d that ln- did not at all times measure up to his possi-
bilities. As a line plunger and od'-tackle huckcr with the ball, he was
the greatest gain:-r behind Mississippfs line. His l70 pounds was very
4-fl'ec-tive behind the line upon defense. He developed into an exceedingly
good punter this year. avid with a little more speed in this respect he
has great possiliilitics for next year.
Percy Macdonald. at end. unquestionably filled his position better than
any other man on the team. He was clever, fast and reliable. Though
his work at times sei-med even spectacular, it never receded below a
high average. His ability to get down undcr punts and tackle the man
before he had returned the ball, the tirccness with which he entered
interference and hrokc it np. and the accuracy with which he picked out
the runner from the interference. stamp hini as the best ,defensive player
of the squad. His weak point was his inability to accept forward passes
when on olfcnsr. though he was a hard runner with the ball from his
McCall, at halfback, was steady and reliable. He was good on short-
line plunges. The compliment his team-mates paid him by electing
him Captain for 1910 speaks his worth to the team.
W. C. Adams, at guard, was one of the most consistent players on
the team. He had a peculiar knack. which is nothing less than good foot-
ball playing, of being where the ball was at all times. He fought through
' Qluff' i i M
. 4 W Y I .
lil l l i K 'lb l I
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nfs AX ff . ' I il "Fd -I-1.22 'H :-N," Q Ax! ' f-' l' u hifi, .t-'I il'
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the line with more energy. perhaps, and followed the ball better than nm'
other man. His playing was a genuine en-dit to his 165 pounds. l
J. C. Adams, at center, was a tower of strength. Sure at passing the
ball to the quarterback, ever aggressive against his man. swift in gi-Ning
down the field under punts from his position, and strong in hacking up
the line on defense, he was a valnablr- man. inrlvr-d. There were ll-iv,
if any, centers in Southern football ni' lu-th-r tinrbr-r than hc. Annthvr
'll ' him rwo nition as one ni' thr l-:nnlidah-s for an all-Soutlnfrn
year wx give - g
Carter, who played both tackle and guard, has the possibilities ol'
being the best tackle in the South. This being his hrst year at the
game, he was not at his best. But with his powerful physique, is ia
ural speed and his eh-ver wit at rlixining what his opponent will try.
he should he able to outdo any uppmu-nl ln- may meet In-renfter.
Causey, who played by tlu- side of tai-ti-r, and alternated with him in
the positions of guard and tackle. always succeeded in giving the inan
o J osite him his hands full. His work was in no wise spectacular. bu!
he was sure and steady. This bring his tirst year at football. it is
A ' h f'
not unnatural to expect greater things from him in t c uturc.
Cohn, at guard. wielded his 190 puunnls very effectively for a man
who was playing his first yrnr in 4-nil.-ge football. He was willing to
work, handled himself well. and with a little more experience will
make a valuable man.
Kinnehrcw at tackle was one ol' the most aggressive men in the line.
His work in the last game was a vi-ry el'l'eetive feature in the success
' ll-Southern berth
of "Ole Miss" on that occasion. His IHFIIUUII fer 'U' 0
speaks for itself.
Hathornc wal another new man at end. With three years ahead of
- - .QI
u......i,.,.. x .i u, 1
him. judging from his sh-arly work during the past season, he has
Stew Mitchell played in only two ganwx. but in these showed his
ability. He runs hard from lh-i back lit-lil and never fumbles. He has
two more years and will tloullilvss dr-vrlnp into a star.
Haxton was one of the most versatile players on the squad, Hn was
successful at the different pn-itinns of end, halfback and quarterback.
I-In ri-nr-ived forward passes in good style, was good at running back
punts. and carried the hall wvll from the position of halfhack. He is
a new man, but lllould develop into a fine player.
Shields at full was handicapped by an injury rluived in the early
part of the leuon. He was n good punt:-r and remarkably good at
running interference. Hia brilliant work in the Thanksgiving some
marked him as one of the heroes in the football annals ot' "Ole Miss."
-. .2--N, . 7-fl qwfff 1. ,.
X xi W.
J Y .2
Ihznlr- lmmlv! Holllwlvf Kmhlvlx' linxrh.-:lX' voquh 4.0-HX.
l?0Ulll!- Half li:lxn't3'-mx, vu-rxx, m'0A:lx.
M'W'W'Vl"! M'M'55'I'l"' Ilullnlmluo. Hllllulmlou,
Rum Rah! Rah! Il:-mi :mul Hluv. Rui :xml Ulm
Xl-'-.'-.f'f:- 9- - -'Y
l'. NI nun! L1 xl. nuns 'W"x"""
I ' M" Ilwhrv hh' Bmlm' Bulk! II.-y. lirlllwll. Hull! llvy. Ilrulm W
. ' .. n L.. ..x
mfnm Huh! cmumx linln' """"':,5'lQk' 'lm ,n"' '
Y:u'sily. 'Y:u'silj'! 'liulxf llnlnf Huh' ' ls' 'mm' 'N'
Uxfmwl Hull! Oxfurfl llulu'
llumn-fx-l:u'li-:lf lhmlwrx-l:u'lx 1'
Bow! UMW! Wnwf
Ynrailj, 'Y:u'Silyf 'Rzxlxf Huh' Huh
uf llurrnluf llnrl-:nIu, lifxlw'
llulrrullf llurmllf Hm'r:nl1. lisuln'
'lllul ul-nl n'
l'lxirk-:1-l:u'k-:l. -Q-: Y: -
Lklmw. fllow. flmwf
Hwmln-:I-ln1'k-uf f luvk-:x-l:u'k 1'
Xfnln. YVlm. XY:xllf
liix. liis. liis. I'nivm'rsity Klum
Hip, Hip. Hur,-,,1,. Nlismixsippi. Nlinissippif
Tvur 'rm up! 'l'v:lr 'rm up' Rflh- Rflh- Rflll!
f u xv'
xr 'LX an UH' ' 'A
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I "vi , , . A. , . , '1 4 N It---ta' X ' 1 X. jj. ,'
. . -5 sw. li... l 5 7 jme,
Here's to Mississippi, drink it down, drink it down, l q'l'une of "Heidelberg."j Cm,..,,,
Here's to Mississippi, drink it down, drink it down.
Oh, here's to "Ole Misa," the souroe of all our bliss:
Drink it down, drink it down, drink it down. down.
Cnoavs:-Play football, football!
Play football, football,
Play football way down in J ackson town.
Here's to Capt. McCall, drink it down, drink it down,
Here's to Capt. McCall, drink it down, drink it down.
We call him "Mac" for short, and you het he knows
Drink it down, drink it down, drink it down, down,
fand so on.,
lTo the tune of "Marching Through Georgin."j
Oh, some and let's get together. boys, and Sing R 40115
We'll have a rousing yell or two in voices loud and
Our team is playing football, but A. G: M.'s in the mir
While we about for Mississippi.
Hlrrah, "Ole Miss," we'll raise a song to thee.
Hurrah, "Ole Miss," 1ve'll ever loyal beg
We'll put aside all care today and join the jubilee.
While we shout for Misssisippi.
"Here'l to "Ole Mins," the school we love.
Heres tu the Red and Blue:
Hera'l to the men who wenr the "M,"
Here's to our rooters true.
Herd: to the cn-ed. 'Varsity girl,
Here's to nltl Uxford towng
Herd! to the vnnipus we love so well.
Herd: to our teum's renown.
Oh, U. of M., dear U. M., thy halls stand for ul yet,
Tho' days of yore will come no more, '
But we shall not forget
The pranks and plays of student dnys
All thru' our mnnly years.
The thoughts of you, the Red and Blue,
Will Ml our eyes with tears:
The thoughts of you, the Red und Blue,
Will fill our eyes with tears.
QTo the Tune of "Ramble."j
'l'hey'd never seen a lively time in quaint old Jai:
Until thc U. of M. boys arrived and began to ramble
At first A. 5: M. made dispute nhout the right of
But long ere many downs were made we'd taught
them to relay.
Al we rnmhled, we rambled,
We mnilvlcd through the line
01 A. rc M. every tlme.
Well. rIiiln't we ramble. we ramble!
'l'he wny we beat that football game was hae.
They thought that they could play football, len
fri-ling mighty stout,
But fnnml they could not ploy at all with U. ol
Ana ...iw nn.: they si-2 so h.-any but, min mniy
As tha-y hiL-- out for A. 8 M. to show us peat maya-Q,
fTune of "Solomon lAvy."j
Oh, the l'niverslty boys are we and we come on the
To show the hum-h nf llayseed lad-I the way they
uught th plny.
We'll 1-in-le their ends nml go through Uzlr line and
all our plans fulfill,
And then yuu'll hcnr flu every lldl, 'To 1 With
Hall, Mississippi, U. of M. Tru-la-la-la.
Hall to the girls o' the 'Vnrsity, Tra-la-la-la-lvla-la.
We'll ein-le their ends and go through their line and
henr down their colors trim
Until you'll hear on every side, 'To -i with
.l X Nl"
,fr 5 4' Yi V 'Sp f X
- fe we
CR QdC.,jfvfQ .,.. 5 fx
-,mgjelf ...J , X F-I 5' - ,,.wgg3r., M,f'Qlln,5fgV' .ffm V IF, Em w up
4 . W .1 ' . :V 2-"flfw1 rl2f "wzifK ' YAINQE fV .4 --:V
' ' U LL' W f" ..w 1.?'f 'i:w Fw . 1+fwfW J M JJ 1 W' 1 - .fm
.M It "
.. ,I .
Athletlc Assoclatlon. ,Q
Pnor. J. E. Houus ..... ....... P resident ' I5 Hg
Pnor. C. S. Bao-msn .... ....... V ice-President. Q-1111711145
Pnor. W. S. Lmvn-uns .... .... S ecretary-Treasurer M xwfp 8
xf -. m,u,5.1.f'w-wgg ,
ATHLETIC BOARD OF coN'rnoL. J' iff",
J. E. Houma, er-officio ........,....,................... President N '
J. W. Dumumv ....... ......... ........... .... S ec retary ' 5,
Nonmnl MoNAdnAN R. P. Mrrcutu. ,
v L. P. Jouu J. W. McCAu. "'X E
,V F. H. Rowmmn ...........,....,,..... Captain Base Ball Team, '10
.,-,- W , 'uw' ii 1:'rY-:L X -Y W N N
K -Qigllxx V- qi i L V jj 5 ty.
Y - J
,i H" s it
I N 1 1 v y A Q
'L 2.7. 26.111 Omfor
rl ........ Nl.L.b.
JH, Amul. I. 2, af 0.rl'ard. ..... Nirxriun
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Base Ball by the Faculty.
PRIL 8th Chancellor Kincannon called a meeting of the
Faculty. During this meeting plans were made to have a
game of ball between the Fats and Leans of the Faculty.
J. E. Holmes was elected as Captain of the Fats and F. L.
Riley of the Leans. They were to practice every afternoon until the
great day of the game, April 30th. Great interest was aroused, and
the student body and the town people were eager to see the game of all
games. All of the players returned to their old-time form, and each
Captain, noticing the brilliant plays of their respective teams, was con-
fident of a great victory. The day came and great was the crowd that
eame to see the teams battle for supremacy. The line-up is as follows:
. Houma .........
Louoesr ........ .
Hmm . ........ . .
Short Stop ......... Knmon
Center Field ......... Jorma
Third Base ........... Rlrmir
First Base .... Jonsson, J. C.
Right Field ......... Dnaus
Left Field ..... .... B uL1,rr'r
Catcher .... .... R ownarm
Joi-msou, J. Pitcher ---- Dorman
was 4 auss.
Um ire ..... Dn. Lsavzu.
Gate Keeper ....
Water Carrier ........,,. Bisnov
Pig Tails .... . . . . .... Furs and Sans
Peanut Vendor ..... .......... I lmsricn
Soda Pop Stand .......,....... ..... G inusn
Settler of Disputes ...................... Ross
The gentlemen above mentioned will please pardon me for omitting
the "handles" to their names, us it would take up too much space. The
game is as follows:
First Inning: A coin is flipped by the Umpire and the Fats get to
bat. Bondurant walks gracefully tn the plate, swinging his but and
daring the pitcher to put over :in easy one. Dorroh winds up and sends
s "9-foot" country out square across the plate, completely fooling the
batter. Two more of this rulibur are shot across, and Bundy lays down
the but in disgust. A scared feeling comes over the men who must
face the terrible curves of Dorroh the Wonder. Holmes grits his teeth,
clasps the bat tightly, and in thc name of the Athletic Association faces
the pitcher. Two strikes are called, and the third he lines out a nent
single over Kennon's head, who was trying to work out the barometric
pressure of the eudiometer in the dirt. Cap Riley gives him a history
lecture, declaring that no such Paleolithic doings are allowed, and, more
than tlmt, his conduct is not com-innous to the tcnm. Deuprce is next up,
still wearing that immutable frown, and lays down a perfect hunt. The
Lcans looked lore, and it seemed that their faith in the pitcher was lost.
Cap Riley came up and told him to get busy, and that in the name of
Ramones, "Wg must win this game." Christopher Columbus Longest
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comes to the bat, his pedal extremities fNo. 2j knocking bats about and
raising large clouds of dust. The first hall he hit to center for what
seemed a three-bugger, but Jones, by a great sprint, nipped the ball,
and by throwing to Riley, caught Holmes nearing third. The feet of
the batter get tangled, and he falls heavily on the dirt: swearing in
Filipino words, he takes his place on third.
The Leans come in for their half. Muck chops at the ball and strikes
out. He throws down his bat and yells at the pitcher. "I 'll bet a Bunsen
burner that I knock all the elements out of that sphere next time."
Kennon pours some Freshman chemistry on his but and strikes out. Jones
prances up to bat, lines out a single and equals Ty Cobb sprinting to
first. Riley comes up and flings Egyptian cuss words at the pitcher.
Johnson puts on the law of motion and sends thc ball swiftly over the
plate, singeing the batter's beard. Riley declares that he is hit, and
Leavell, believing in the Honor System, lets him go to first. Ramrod
ltrides up, and while he is making a gesture a strike is called, The
next he reaches fifteen feet and hits the ball to the pitcher, who fumbles,
and the batter takes first. Now the bases are full. and things look good
to the Leans. Holmes commands the pitcher to throw it throu h 'em.
Prep is shaky and rests for a minute and mutters to himself, "A thing
is said to possess energy when it has power to do workg therefore 0
Lord, watch me put it over." Drane is at the bat, and lic misses the first
bntterfl b ll fi ' '
y s ve inches. The pitcher puts on more energy and hu,-1,
A straight one over the plate. Bang' he hit it center. and
- - on it sped
high into left field-so high was it that Hume had time to figure out
where it would fall, and after several seconds the ball land d '
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Second Inning: Kincannon, irst up, is requested to announce that
this is an auspicious occasion, and something must be done to keep the
Leans from a victory. He therefore solves one of Dorroh's fade-aways
for a single. The Liberty Bell, owing to a had crack in his side, cou1dn't
connect, and strikes out. Hume hits to Muck, who forgets to touch
second, but gets the batter on first. Brother, confident of' a two-sacker,
fans the ozone for a strike-out. Things look gloomy to the Fats, but deter-
mination was written on their bay windows, and to win they must. How
could they let those pellagra and hookworm victims conquer them?
The Leans come in this time to play rings around the Fats, for they
had found out that Johnson was using some long-stored-away energy to
a great advantage. Bullitt declares that he will knock the anatomy of
the ball, but a roller to first is the best he could do. Rowland sends a
line drive to Bell, who makes a wonderful shoe-top catch. Dorroli,
enraged over the poor hitting of his mates, swats the ball for three bases.
Muck is next up, and a sizzling shot goes straight to the pitcher's shoe top,
bounces swiftly to Holmes, who by a good throw to the plate caught
Dorroh as he was sliding in. Score, 0-0.
Third lnning: Prep Johnson beats out a bunt to first. Bondy puts
a hot shot to Riley, who fumbles and then throws wild to second. Kennon
recovers and keeps the runner from further advance. Holmes grounds to
first. Ramrod, on account of practicing the sound of "M" in the positive,
comparative and superlative forms, and imitating Bryan's gestures, fails
to scoop in the ball, and lets the bases fill. Deupree with th t
, a contagious
element on his face, strides up to the plate muttering, "I know I let
e in his my men go over the embankment to meet the Yanks and I remained
Slow- Score. 0'0- behind, but by the Grecian gods l'm going to redeem myself." With that
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he soaked the ball for a two-bagger, scoring Prep and Bondy. Longest
is hit on the foot and goes to lirst. Kincannon and Bell strike out. Hume
is called on now to hit it out good and hard. The iielders play deep
for his hit. Petite Dorroh winds up and pushes a spitter over. Hume
meets it center and lifts it far into left field. The Gelder goes like a
Bullitt for 150 feet and sacks the ball easily.
The Leans come hurriedly in to try to even up scores with the Fats.
Kennon comes up grunting that he is going to knock electrolytic dissocia-
tions out of that ball, and the lirst ball from the hydraulic ram he
hammers out a scorching two-timer. Jones asks the pitcher for mercy,
and is given first on four halls. Riley gets on his knees and implores
Ptolemy, the great and good Hieroglyphic people and the Rosetta stone
to help him make a hit. He communes with them a few seconds, and the
first incurve he punches over Holmes' head for a single. The bases are
full, and Ramrod is the batter to do the correct stunt. Prep calls On
Saturn, Mars, Minerva, Jupiter and all the astronomical beings to help
him in this dire calamity. Two strikes and three balls are called. The
crowd is excited to the highest pitc
his pent-up oratorical powers and says these words: "You cacophonus,
preponderous specimens of humanity, you lnvnvillflliliici UBDEUIDUY '91
quixotic sons of meng you sanctimonious, hypochondriacal and 100 08195
looking chaps, you think you can run it over us, but, YOURS fCl10Yl,
' d that ou
remember that you are the architects of your own fortunes, an y .
must get busy to do us one. No matter if I do 'SIOUP W Conquer'
we will win this game, and that by grand and superlluons playing OD 011'
part. I have no more words." With his face red from exalmstiou and
his hands trembling, he faces the hurler of comets and Planm' The
h. Ramrod calls time to give vent to
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pitcher delivers a slow, puzzling twister, and with a powerful lunge
Ramrod met it squarely, sending it high into center for a three-sucker,
scoring Kennon, Jones and Riley. Pandemonium rained, the Fats were
completely bewildered and the Leans forgot their hookworms and bubbled
over with joy. Ramrod was heard to say nn third, "Waan't that a
dramatic hit, fellows P" Drane popped out to Deupree. Bullitt agitated
the atmosphere three times. Rowland hit a roller to Bundy, and Ramrod
was caught in a chase. Score: l.eans 8, Fats 2.
The fourth, fifth, sixth, sew-nth und eighth innings were characterised
by fast and snappy playing. neillicr side being able to solve the pitchers'
delivery with consistency. Th-y were pitching phenomenal ball, and in
almost every inning the bath-rs were retired in order. Some disputes
were brought up, but Ross settled the matter by telling them their
salary would be cut. Riley indulged in some ancient invectives and
Kincannon made some more announcements. Dcupree was hit on his
smile, but it wouldn't come olf. Bell. the school visitor, made some trips
among the center and left gardeners, organizing alumni clubs. Hume
figured for some time just how long the game would last. Muck and
Kennon engaged in combat over this: lf Prep perspires 90 grammes in
one inning, how much would hc perapire in nine innings? They used
their lingers to multiply in the dirt, but neither could agree on the
answer, hence the fight. Chemistry cuss words were used effectively,
and Kennon succeeded in knocking Muck's anode one-sided. Jones found
some funny-looking dirt in the center garden and spent some time making
an analysis. Longest is heard to say, "O Cataline! why dost thou abuse
our patience?" Bullitt hurls medical jaw-breakers at the whole creation.
Bundy is jubilant, and says, "lf mother could only see me now." Dranz
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gets a transit and proceeds to get in line with home plate. Rowland get:
hit on his materia medica and takes some liver regulator to stop the
pain. The subs, angry over their inactivity, resign. The captains try
to console thcm, but their efforts are useless. Spann gets the score mixed
and trics to work it out by logarithm: and graph. Bishop brings in
several buckets of water. F-aser and Sams, by great relays, get up the
fouls, Deistf-r is heard throughout the game--"Peanuts, five cents per
bug." Gilmer yells at intervals, "Pop on iceg all goods guaranteed and
contain thc bust soda pop flavor."
Ninth lnning: The Fats are determined to get busy this half. Hume
hits a twister smack on its prohoscis und it goes ricocluiting down the first
base linv, :ind gives a big bound when in about ten fi-ct oi' first and goes
toward second. Ramrod puts his toe on the bag, falls after the ball
and nabs it somcwherc betwccn first and second, his font still on the
sack. The ump declares it is out by a long stretch. Brother hmnmers to
Dranc, who misses, and the batter gets second. Pri-p sends out a
Texas leaguer to Jones, who recovers in time to keep the runner from
scoring. Bondy is passed to first on four balls. Now it is up to
Holmes to do the hatting. One strike and two bulls uri' cali.-ii on him,
The catcher signals for a drop, and as it come! in Hvllllvs steps forward,
gives the bull :i terrific jolt for a three-bagger, scoring Brother, Prep
and Bondy. Deuprcc, ever trying to redeem himself, hammers out 3
single, scoring Holmes. Longest flies out by knocking one of the longest
flies out to Jones Kincannon goes out from short to fir t
H S . The score is
now: Fats 6, Leans S.
5, i. iiiil " Y T
The Leans hurry in for their half. They realize the lead of the Fats,
and call time to hold.a caucus. Riley proceeds to hand out notebooks
for each player to take down his lecture. Each man is lectured individ-
ually, and when the men filled the books Riley calls on the ancient kings
and celebrities to show them the way. They take their places on the
bench, confident of' overcoming the bay-window team. Dorroh charges the
bat with electricity and lays down a perfect bunt. Muck strikes at the
ball and Dorroh pilfers second. Four balls are called and Muck goes to
first. Kennon wallops the ball over Bondy's head, filling the bases.
Jones strikes out. Riley is out on a long foul to the right garden. It
now comes to Itnmrod to repeat his performance. The hall comes in
fast and the batter misses by three inches. Will he be able to connect?
A zig-zag is shot in and the batter fouls. Two balls pass, and as the
pitcher starts to throw Ramrod calls time. Another burst of eloquence
and a few flights up into the ethereal vault are indulged in, and then
he is ready to bat. Prep grits his teeth and hurls the sphere with all
his might straight for the plate. Ramrod stoopa, swings heavily and
connects with the hall just as it broke. Crack! it hit the end of the
bat and sailed on and on over center. The runners hurry in home.
Deupree recovers and relays to left fielder. Ramrod is swinging around
third, trying to win out. He makes a dash for home. The ball is
thrown to thc pitcher instead of sending it on in to the catcher. R.amrod's
spindles get tangled and he falls half way, but by stretching out to his
full capacity his finger-nail touches the plate just one second before the
ball touches him. Score: Leans 7, Fats 6.
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VII QI? ATHLETICS
TRACK BASKET-BALI. GYM.
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Edltorlal Board of Ole M1ss,'19,l0.
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF. U LITERARY DEPARTMENT.
JULIAN Powllx Al-IIANDIR, KF., Blackstone ........... .. .Jackson JDHN RANWLPH cnnmm PHTDN' Ex ..l.'A.,..- . .Columbus 'w 1
SECRETARY OF THE BOARD. Wluuu Gnllrl Roslnns, AKE ......... .... . ,Prairie
Ruunu: Snvrx-l, '59 ............................,.. ...Vicksburg Mm Hun. Dun Hon. XD. .......... .. .Greenwood
ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT. STATISTICS. .
Anuxson Bnooxu Bova, All' ............................ Water Vallny MARTIN Suns.-rn CORNER. KA. I . I t D U ' I l . ' . . n U i 1 Q .Semimny Nf A
AnT DEPARTMENT. HPS AND wus ,EEN
Miss Dlxu: Aural: GOWDY, AAA ............... .... B ntesvillc QL Q ' A -V
PAUL Punclld, Llgplqggn, EAR ,,... ..... L Bxingiml ROIIIR1' CLIITON RAY, ATA ...,......,...... 1. . . .... Clhhln 'xv
nusmlzss MANAGER. ' .ff
Lromnu EUGINI Fnuv. 'KV ""'-' ---- ----- ..... H Q r nfmdu Y
ax wwf-A rg.
,J . , . i .F 'V . 4
I Wgwif ,. N 1, - hilwr M--H. LH. L 1, X' . WE,-vu ky, up nj
I '75 . "U nl V . if -mf V...i""?"lf"ii"1 , MIN 55: P2 A 1 A
A 5-SNL V .Kg 4.--Lum -1-' ....w'i'-ww 1,,,W'-'Q,fIW.,.,'QQ' umm! FUN ' "
X . Lust of Former Editors.
'FE' use-1. 1899 1901
I ' G. G. Lum, A KP, Editor-in-Chief W, H, Rims. A -lf, Editor-in-Chief S1-nic Youuo. 2 X, Editor-in-Chief
V. A. Gun-rx-ru, -if K -P, Business Manager J. 1-1. Hnmws. E X. Business Manager Ron. Hvxnxomu, A T A, Business Manager
A,,,,,-me Iqdigol-S, Associate Editors: Associate Editors:
+V, -,, J. N. Ci.Aoun'rr, B 9 II I.. A. Smrrn. A K E
. M. G. livuvn, E X
Munn Monnow, 'I' A B
, J. lk. 'l'n-ms, A 'I' A
Ii. II. Wll.l.lAMs, -1, A 9
J, II. MCDOWEIJ., A 'I' A
J. M. 'I'HuM,xs, E A E
W. M. Riel-xsrown, fb A 6
Miss Enrrn WAum.Aw, X S!
Miss Eu S1-nzvnnnn, 'I' A 9
J. M. Dnm, Jn.. X A E
J. W. Ronmnsox, A K Ii
Miss Msxm: Wimnuiw, 2 T Gmnuz McCA1.x.mi, 42 K sl'
.l. A. Wu.l.s, 2 A IC Miss Sm-: Woons. 'I' A 9 W. E. BBAY, 11 A 6
w. n. ummm., A K rc F. M. C-mm, A 11
X i900 V. 0. Ronmrrsun, K A
, " 'Bm' 1. .'x. w, sum.. s K la. Editor-in-Chief 1902
' R. E. Wn.nvns. A 'I' A. I-liiitnr-in-Chief lu. C. Suunv, E A Ii. Business Manager
I.Am,m Hsnnv, -IJ A B. Business Manager ,y..,,,m,. l,3dm,,.,,, Ben Pmcz. df A 0. Editor-in-Chief
'EY Assoviuh- Editors: Miss ILi.izAnz:1'n COWAN, X S! J- B- LEM"""l- E xv BUSIUU-95 MBMBH'
W. I.. Ann-lx, fb K 'lf Mm 01.14 I'nu:r:, 'I' A 6 Associate Editors:
twig.: VV. II. Funk, 'I' N I". A. G. Iinnxz, E X Miss MARY LOU RIA, T A 0
'ag,f I.. Ilanuz. Jn., I A IC W. II. I".xN'r, A 'I' A Miss SALLH: Blfluls, X Il
fx TIANM. iljpli G. 1.. Rav. 45 A 0 A. H. STIZPIIENS, A NI'
H in . . 'm.1'oN,'
. Assn Vnu:winn, I 'I'
H. F. Flsnrn, E X
Ansar. Plul.l.u1s. 'I' A 9
M. 'l'. Ouznoxn, K A
G. G. Hvnsr. -1' K 'II
C.u.uorx Wllsnbl. A 'If
.I. I4, I-Lnmoxns, A K I-1,
-+'i""' . , 'fl-v-.
4 ' 7' KTA
Axe". - X'-f "'
J. N. Smsnirsn. sb K sl'
V. 0. Roni:n'x-sox, K A
W. J. MCKAY, 2 A E
Ullustratorj B. B. Bscusn, A K E
Gunnar: Il. Mxzvrln, A 'I' A
Ax U r gm 'H f '- ' 'V fb, , ' -
fi fi JI F' ' f 5 ...nga ' "iw A
. Y, ibn, QM c LJ -.iii A 4 Blish v- ibriniil X X bpm
1903 Associate Editors:
M. H. Baows, A K E, Editor-in-Chief
W. E. Bl LIONAID, Z X. Business Manager
Miss Lvmm Sum-AN, X fl
Miss Krrn Kxsmoss, T A 9
W. B. Dovouxmrv, A wif
S. L. Finn, K A
C. F. Anus, A T A
B. F. Joamox, if K if
W. A. Hmmv, Q A 9
E. G. Hmm-owra, Z A E
Wann Furcuzn Blows, A T A, Editor-im
JOHN Nnuszus Snsninl, 0 K if, Business
Enwnn Cum: YVIIOHT, A K E
Mus Dun' PLANT, T A 6 .
Wxuaux Armnlw Hxxlr, Ja., fb A 6
Rot Lssna Hslnxwsau, 2 A E
Wn.uAm Lnvuxc: Flwmx, A 'Y
Miss Suu! Gn.an1', X fl
Wxunxu Huuus Hnmw, 2 X
Lnmm Mamas Gmms, K A
Rtcmum Cnzr. Bzcnrr, Ja., A K E. Ediwf'
Rouen HAMILIDX Pawn!-. A W. 50910055
Mm Mun' Hills Clumnlss, X 0
Smxzu Vnrms Roatnnoxa, K A
Hnon Hun! Rlrrnn, A T A
Rossa-r .Iowu EHDCIII, Q K wif
Miss Burien: Rounl. A A A
Janus Smss, Ja.. 2 A E
Rounfr Suuznviuz. Ja., fb A 8
Eau Jniu Fon, 2 X
Enwnn Gnxns Hiuumwn, E A E, Editor-im
Rlciuln Cum. Bzcllrrr, A K E, Bulinell
Euis Annan Iluvux, Jn., A 'P
JIJHN Bovn Wlmn, 0 K 4'
Mus Louis: Armaua, X H
Wn.u1m Louis Woon, A 'l' A
Ohms Lnun Kniuunuou, 4' A 6
Aumrr li. Wliluuw. K A
Mm Dnuunass MAXWILI, A A A
Pan-un Sulnmm MCDUKAI-D. 2 X
Joux Baia Wnn, 0 K wif. Editor-in-Chief.,
Human Curmx Rawu, Z X. Business Manager.
Miss Suu! Wu.-lm: l4UMPlll.lYl, X ll
Fun: MAasnAu. Wrrrv, 'P A 9
Cuunl E. Hnl, K A
PAUL PUICILI- LINDIIOI-My I A E
Miss Cuumx: Jonsson. A A A
' 1 Irv!
XVALTII Smnn' Bono, A 1'
Join: Bnmvxn Pnxnu, A T A
Tnrzouoll 'l'umuu:l DICCUILIY, A K E
i.msr.nu Euancz Ifnmv. 0 K WP, E
HIIIY Bunn' Euwnna, A T A
EIIC Anus Dnwmu, 2 A E
Miss Sann Iiimzusmu Pawn, X 0
Culmulns Mtn: Wu.r.nMmoN, K A
Huou TIIDDIPIOII BUCKLIY, 0 A 9
Enwno Honmwn' llrrcurrl, 2 X
Mm Cfvruzaixl S. Duxnn. A A A
Jfmn Luc: Rumsnwx, A 'lf
Fun M.unmu.l. u'l'l'1'Y, 0 A 9, Eliitnl'-in-Chief
Juan Wn.nuY Rnsuuiw, Blackstone, 0 K wi'
Wn.u1m Comm: Burrow, K A
Faux HAITWILL lalkvlllq I X
Miu Paul.ntl Wlmln, X 0
Wisrium Coorn Annu, A K E
Mus lu.u.mz CAYCI, A A A
Miss Jmzrunrl Iunaorm, Parthenic
Joulvu S'rln4 Blu., A T A
Jam: Wmmm Duuuny, A wif
Hum: Zouncuvnl Blown, O K if
Roan Bums Wrxrrllr, E A E
, C ' A 57 l , BX Wf"t
, , wi, f , i - ""' ng ' fu' ' ,f -' f' 'll' l . :XJ-gql
-.. . If .H L .raw WH- e as We l WEE 7 . as -E
six an Ei fungi wil LLL i ,,,. Qi... W., I ,,,W,m,... lla! . lf-
The Annual Board Meets.
The hour announced was seven sharp. Consequently a qnartette of
men strolled into the parlor at Ricks' Hall promptly at a quarter to eight.
There is a sudden disintegration of a party of co-eds, who unusued to a
mid-week invasion of their sanctum dominorum, iling dominoes all over
the ground floor in an effort not to intrude their negligec upon the visitors.
After prolonged explanation, the co-ed members of The Board retire to
put up their hair or any other they might find lying around, and reappear
just in time to greet Mr. Rundle Smyth, who decided to attend the meet-
ing as a pretense for seeing some of the co-eds. This makes a bare
majority of The Board and it is declared a quorum.
To dispel any doubts as to the importance of this meeting, Alex
Sanders pulls out yesterday's home paper and begins reading where he
left off. Tip Pray and Barley have conformed to the shape of n large
sofa and begin to look too comfortable to do much good. After a few
moments Sanders puts his thumb where he stopped reading, ond in order
that the assembly be not interpreted as a mere bluii' to cull on the girls,
asks no one in particular if apyhody has anything to Imnd in. The
inquiry is apparently misunderstood, for there is no response. For 3
while they discuss the kindred topics of saddles, shampooing and somnam-
sur - -
'SUM and as the social aspect of the meeting gets suspiciously predomi-
nant the Editor-inaChief puts in another question for a bluff "S
BCCDIKOUIB. did you ever get up the officers for the 'Indian Club? " This
had slipped B's memory, but through force of habit hc reiterates his
promise to have them up by next meeting, Miss Dope and Miss Howdy
draw out of the conversation and start an altercation of their own. "You
couldn't have done it in the world. Why, I had the five-three, Grace had
the double six, and the I-ive blank-" "Miss Howdy," interrupts Sanders,
"did you ever think to have a picture made for the 'Chafing Dish Club ?' "
"No, did you ?" 4' 4' 4 "and I could have trumped the six-four with
my double." " 4' "' After a while Mike Honor suddenly remembers
something and feels in three pockets at once. "Say, I had a good piece
a Freshman gave me, but blamed-I mean I believe I've lost it. Anyhow
it was something about a co-ed and-no, it wasn't, it-blamed-I mean
I believe I've forgotten just what it was, but it was funny as time! 4" " "'
"But, you looney, don't you see I could have gotten the lead with my
double three?" this from Miss Dope. "Say, haven't you girls got up
anything you promised ?" "Oh, yes, here's a drawing Miss Pennwiper
gave me last week." Sanders takes it. "Yes, a kind oi' storm at sea
effect. Very realisticg it almost makes me seasick-no, I had it upside
down. What? I was right before-no, I'm hanged if I was. Now, I've
gone and got the thing mixed up and don't know which side is the top."
Void has gotten out his pencil and is sketching Tip Pray as he sleeps
on Barley's shoulder. Owing to T. P.'s constructive withdrawal from the
meeting there is declared not now u quorum and further business declared
irregular. The Board adjourns in time to meet Robbutts, who is just
coming to the meeting.
Thus the Annual developed.
1-ss, 1-1525, pf, 5? W
Q, K 6' fairy 5
v fv . -
TH VA 'R.S'IT,V VOIC .
600-IN-1910 "For the Greater University of .Mississippi " 600-IN-1910
VOL- Ill I UNIVERSITY, MISSISSIPPI, NOVEMBER 27. 1909 No. 8
IIHI IIMEGII GIVES
IIIIIIIIIIII nfcfvrlun M
HOME DF MRS I E IIEILSUN UPEI!
Relatives and .Students
On Friday evening, at the beauti-
ful home of Mr. J. E. Neilson, on
South street, in Oxford, one of the
most delightful social occasions of
the season was tendered to their rel-
atives and friends by the Tau Chap-
ter of the Chi Omega Sorority. The
attractive home was prettily decor-
ated with ferns, palms and carnations.
Candles here and there afforded a
'WB' artistic effect, and the soft
strains of music rendered by the band
l7fCS8ut gave an air of pleasing wel-
come to the invited guests: and the
gffwious and charming manner in
which the young ladies of the soror-
ltl' met their visitors rendered the
affair a very pleasant and happy cnc,
indeed. This was their annual open
fecfption to the friends ot' the soror-
f'0r this year, and the success ot'
. .... .... , VIQTORIOU
A. at M. BEATEN IN BIG GAME or SEASON
GAME CLOSE BUT DECISIVE. SCORE NINE TO FIVE
Under clear Southern skies, beforc
a crowd of five thousand of Missis-
sippi's enthusiastic collrgf- supporters
as spectators. and in one of the most
desperately fought contests that was
ever witnessed upon a Southern grid-
iron, "Ole Miss" defeated A. 8: M.
game for thi' State I-lialupionsllip bo as music upon thc ears of every stu-
lhm- tune of Sl to 5. The game was a dont nl' th-' l.'IIivI'rsity today. They
decisive victory for thi: State Uni- mean that the big ganu- of thc season
vcrsitv over their ntlllrtic rivals, and has ln-4-II playvd and won. and that
whilcithc score docs not bespealx the "Ole Miss" has been rightfully
actual superiority ol' thc winning crown:-Il as mistress in thc realm of
team over the vanquished, yet those foot ball in Mississippi for 1909-
in Jackson Thanksgiving Day in the three little words, "nine to five," fall Contained on page -I.
Mississippi 3, ' A' at M' 2
. A. 8: M. 3
Mississippi 12, -
Mississippi 3. - - '
. . . A.8zM.l
Gillespie Wins Oratorical Conte!!
NINE TII FIVE
F001 BALL TEAM BANQUETIEII
Thanksgiving Victory Ofllclally
Celebrations, both formal and in-
fomxal, both ofiicial and unofficial,
have been the onlvr of the day-and
the night as wcllAcver since a dusty
and cilldvr-covcrcul cruwrl, 1-latr-d in
Inind but tired in body, cami- hack
from Jackson town with the scalp of
our old vm-my, A. 8: M. follcge.
dangling at their In-It. accmxipanied
by a cowbcll to kvvp It reminded
of home. That fl to 5 was ri
close score and livtukeiicrl a close
game, yet it stands lo us, and
to all thi- world, as a token of the
supcriority of the men who fought
so well for the lied and Blue. lt
was worthy of celebration. and it has
The official celebration took place
Tuesday night and began with a ban-
quet tendered the team by the stu-
The Varsity Voice
Weekly Journal of College Life.
Published under the auspices of the
Y. M. C. A., and the Athletic Asso-
One year, in advance ......... 5191.00
Single copy .,...,. . . .05
Entered as second-class mail mat-
ter at University, Miss., Postofiicc.
' s- . m .
PAUL RENSHAW, Editor-in-Chief
LITTLETON Ursnun ............
. . . . . . . . . . .Ass't Editor-in-Chief
J. E. RANKIN ............ Athletics
C. M. Pi-urrs ...... Special Reporter
Miss GRACE WA-ruins. . . Ricks' Hall
J. W. MCCALL ........ High School
W. E. MCINTYRE .,......... Locals
B. L. Counrnn ......... Phi Sigma
W. P. Hsmus .,......,.. Hermaean
D. L. Fsnnny .... Business Manager
R. J. SLAY ...... Ass't Bus. Manager
J. W. Woorr-LN. .Ass't Bus. Manager
Roar. DoMrNicx.Ass't Bus. Manager
Nine to five! Doesn't that sound
A students definition of life: Just
one durned lesson after another.
at this time when we are just enter-
ing upon a period of "Examinations,"
we sound a note of advice. Many re-
fuse in accept adviceg and we ac-
knowledge that it is not always ac-
ceptable. But when we reflect that
we are about ready to go into our
first term examinations for this yearg
and when we bear in mind that there
are some among us who are not fully
acquainted with our standards, hav-
ing just come up to us from the va-
rious high schools where the honor
system is not so much in vogue, we
feel constrained to remind them that
cheating in any form is not tolerated
We have no spy who will watch.
There is no one who is on the look-
out for the cheat. Indeed, we ex-
pect no man to be guilty of it, and
when one appears to be acting Sus-
piciously, it takes actual proof to
make us believe his intentions are
evil. A student is trusted absolute-
ly. The matter is in our own hands.
This makes us feel the responsibility
all the more.
The purpose of this, and the hope
of the writer in making the sugges-
tions, is to impress the new students
with the idea of absolute integrity in
the "trying ordeal" which is ahead
of them. Of course, we feel safe
about those who have been here be-
fore. Do not be the man who may,
by dishonesty, lose self-respect. Keep
your conscience clear.
It was ri clean victory, too-pure,
-r-- J--.. '
Band of Songsters
GLEE CLUB RETURNS HOME.
Lexington, Indianola and Greenwood
Manager Frank Lee and his band
of student songsters returned Satur-
day from their first triumphal march
through Mississippi. Reports re-
ceived from the towns visited corrob-
orate the enthusiastic expression of
the members as to the success of the
trip. At every place they were im-
mcdiritely taken in charge by alumni
:mil friends and lavishly entertained.
The concerts were uniformly good
and invariably well received, and
the individual stars vied with one
:mother in making hits with their au-
A still greater trip is planned to be
token in a few weeks, including Mem-
phis and other points in Tennessee
and North Mississippi.
The business manager respectfully
calls your attention to the fact that
Thi- Vain: is badly in need of funds.
Please pay your subscription.
Dr. B.-"Mr. Nesbit, define land
Nesbit-"Aw, any dl- fool
knows what land is. I.and's dirt:
Chl Omega Reception
fContinued from Page l.j
and it is the unanimous verdict of
all present that the occasion was one
of rarest refinement, and the recol-
lections of it shall long linger in our
minds as 'one of those sweet flowers
that bloom in the sterile waste of
Long live Chi Omega!
Sad Accident-Student, in a fit of
absent-mindedness, shoots his mouth
oi?-Yesterday Frank Lee, in a
crowd of horse-laughers, tried to
Continued on page 4. nut to Elllson's
Farley -Rhodes Scholar
"Ole Miss" Wins Great Honor.
Fourth Consecutive Time.
The judges composing the commit-
tee on Rhodes scholarship examina-
tions announced the result of this
year's competition, and for the fourth
time out of the past five contests the
University's man has triumphed. Mr.
L. E. Farley, of Hernando, was
chosen over a large Held of competi-
It is a remarkable fact that in
every case, except one, the only men
passing successfully these examina-
tions have been students of this Uni-
"She Stoops to
Given by University Dramatic Club
at Opera House Wednesday
The students composing the Uni-
versity Dramatic Club gave their
friends a genuine treat when they
presented Goldsmith's comedy, "She
Stoops to Conquer," at the Opera
House last Wednesday night. Each
and every one connected with the
show is entitled to the warmest con-
gratulations upon the successful out-
come of their efforts. To Professor
J. C. Johnson in particular is due
credit for the training that was so
plainly evidenced in the performance.
As director he had coached the club
since its organization, and the high
standard he has set in the past has
not been lowered 'by the latest per-
formance. Great care was exercised
in choosing the actors, and the per'
formance fully justified the selec-
tion. They entered fully into the
spirit of the occasion and made the
show a success from the first seem?-
The cast was strictly an all-Sw'
aggregation and acted fully up to
their stellar possibilities. Probublir
however, Miss Hope and Miss WU'
kins, known technically 89 Mn'
Hardcastle and Miss I-Iardcastle, are
entitled to be ranked as the bright
Particular stars of the eve 5- Their
wins was 0fal1i1h.ords1' ' '111""'
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Uniwrsity of Mississippi Magazine.
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'f.n'lmr1gg4-x .,............. . . ,Phi Sigma
l'.u'l. lil-INSIIXN, Thr full'-gr H'urlrl .... ..., H vruiavrnn
J. H. lhxnlx, Y. JI. V. .1 ......... ...Phi Sigma
Miss xvl'1'l4l.lX .............. .... I 'nrthcnic
XV, G. Ruin-:luis .. . lil'u'ksLonl'
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N Perr1on's Masterpiece
1 Vi 1 guide paused at the end of the long gallery. what ll lt? I begged the guide, who seemed to he awaiting my
' '- "See this wonderful 'Sunset,' there-on the left qllul-Ivfl'
. 'MJ ug! -had light now-extraordinary effects-old "Tl1Cl'C is a bit of a story connected with it It is mostly his own
X 1. Q school.-" ' accpunt and serves as an explanation.
Q lI'l"',H.llllMl'nUp' lv, K. lwu listening india-gently. I had withdrawn U You have probably never hcnrd of Perrion," he continued, correctly
,sg ,llljfli ,,'ii'r,'-l Nl a few paces and was absorbed in a plain, but i"le"P'cl"'8 'PY encoumglnii 5ll""c"-U "This ll 'llc Only work flint llc
.5 " ill' l Lll"'7lll'il HN verv remarkable portrait which he seemed to have eff, for, he filed 'WU Une' 'ls Fxcclmon-
Q F 'll V 'l MI ovehwked. Persian lived in the southern part of France and possessed the impule
- igluv .,i.:ii., mi .I . H sive an passionate nature ot' ii native Frenchman. Many years ago he
, g, 5 1, , Th? qulde followed my gfze' , Fomld lbs became engaged to a hcuutiful girl. Fearing parental opposition, he
pg, T ' 7 ,g Perrion, too, eh. Wondered If youd notice it. I d .
x fl There was nsmau group of persons re Mding rcso ve upon an elopemcnt, lint his plans were cruelly frustrated by
.5 f. 3 .5 - U nl 3 a Jealous rival, who, being si-wn years of nge, had the advantage over
.,, :J 53. fha plcture mfintlyuandfsoleugh y' Now usd the: him of a year's experience- in tln' ways of a man with a maid. Discour-
-ll r V tl d ' 130219 ollelnlolld ie fesnniml 5 Eff:-lPkm' ' ul: aged by the failure of the younger suitor, she received the advances of
N sirlfglg uit. Eonfgu mvfxna iv .zfltzn 8 sauce ac over ls his more clever rival, leaving the proud young Frenchman no choice
Egg? er HS I mm y 8 umque asc' I ' but a IB-wrt to Ill honorable' test of superiority.
'Q It could not be easily forgotten although on account of its subdued .Gln 'Pile of ill! Hdvflnfalll' 'lf 0 Year? cllilefleflvffi U10 elder found
K tints, the picture would not ordinarily arrest attention. It was the face llllmvlf D0 match for his anlzigorliib Bild 'IS HCl0l!C.lJCfll WC! llii pm!-
G of a man whose features were distorted into such an indescribable Yaduf f0f:1il3dll'5:ll1l5 dfibglillll 'the 5PM Wlaxi Eufflofa' Wnggclil lW0:2l
. ' fb tht h drd -ht -up h- ' 0,11 a scrac e ivine witinpnng in c a ag-a ostte
illgrhlidmallld llgohrmawterellsisiblefuxdgudllgg :dbx theldegyilms of ld -'ugefiof Pmllillill- I .
'Q marshy, oozing bog. The face portraved at once deadly anger and However, It WIS blli Ulf bCK1"m"8 of lllf 't"'88l'- Wm' llmfm
Q I mortal Pain. ' frivolous regularity the affections of Heloise underwent alteration until
1 ' she had attained the more constant age of eleven. She understood people
So striking was its peculiar reality that it appeared to emerge from and things now and weighed the situation with a sagncity and impartiality
' the canvas in distinct and menacing relief. Upon the countenance the becoming her years.
K-XM most frenzied emotions were so subtly mingled as to defy interpref "The slight dlference in the ages of the two woers was no longer of
I tation, any importance. Boyer was thc handsorner and larger of the two, and
fl fi w 42.,e2f
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it as o ,gg eyvfv. vale" le'-., " HIMYQ
gf, FII if .9 pi if V',,i'I . 'ijql 'Vim' l'
Perrion, who was remarkably clever with his pencil, sought to belittle
this factor and enhance his own desirability hy executing wonderful
caricatures of his rival. Heloise was not slow tn grasp the value of
this intellectual asset and the eyes of the youthful goddess would turn
toward the you-nger.
"But the years passed and Heloise failed to understand her own
heart. When the tide of disfavor turned toward l'i-rrion he would
steal away into the woods, seeking distraction with his brush and pencil.
In his depression he would seek out the most inaccessible and obscure
spots. lie would penetrate far into the treacherous marshes and swamps
and brood in unbroken silence while his imagination was free to guide
his brush with the most fantastic and melancholy conceptions. Being
wealthy, he never used his talent e' e t f h' l' W "
of these sketches were lost.
ac p or is own 1 urrsion, and most
.vw I pwxx ,ffl A1 ,N Wstyvgig ysfzpz J,
"He failed to suspect that his frequent absences were proving a
disadvantage and that Royer was gradually monopolizing the time and
affections of Heloise. The ties of a childish companionship had matured
into that love which defies opposition and tolerates no obstacle, and he
realized his position with all the jealous anger that can be transformed
from such a lore.
"Having been. from his youth, of an extremely nervous temperament,
the conflicting: passions rankled mercilessly in his sensitive brain. The
face and voice of Royer haunted him with jeering defiance. It cast over
him 'a spell ol' sullen dejection, while his fertile imagination invented
and enlarged suspicions until it became almost a mania. He was now
no match for the elder, and he knew that a resort to arms would be
"As he lay awake one night, tossing and rosth-ss. :i ti-rrible solution
came to hini. Its simplicity was alluring. In the morning he went to
the house of Royer. There were some sharp words, and when the two
finally cnu-rged there were weapons beneath the coat oi' thc elder They
were not ot wood this time, and the tips, which were just visible, lacked
the harmless hutton of the foil. Royer realized his physical advantage
and readily conceded Perrion the choice of place.
Leawin th t
. ' g c own, P1-rrion lcd the way toward the wood. Only one
of them was to know the othr-r's face. Deep into the densest thickets
he plunged as if guided by an unusual familiarity with hi
Royer followed mechanically. As they entered the gloomy nun-shes Pen-ion
in d '
ove more cautiously. He paused at the edge of a level. sandy plot
3, , X ,lil ay Le ,
Y ,, g..v J ' 'LFE W '-Y,
' ' .
and glanced about nncertainly as if to assure himself of his bearings.
" 'This is the place,' he announced, taking his weapon unceremoniously.
"ln a few seconds they were facing each other and circling about
seeking for an opportunity to thrust. Royer's eyes never left the face
of his enemyg he watched every movement intently. Twice his feet sank
to the ankles in the marshy ground, but he dared not glance down lest
he be taken ol? his guard. Perrion was less cautious. Now and then
he darted a furtive, anxious glance about as if fearing some intrusion.
Royer was the more aggressive and gradually pushed his opponent
toward the opposite edge. Taking advantage of one of Pen-ion's sudden
distractions, he l d ' ' '
unge vieiously at his breast. The thrust fell short, for
as he stepped forward the hog suddenly gave way and Royer sank to
ll .. 'H"'Q'1 . 'Tis f
' 'ww' 1 J .
. 4 ... . , . s
f, WYJTA - " if-'L' X, '-"H , F-' . . Q rl"
his knees. He attempted to extricate himself, and had almost succeeded
when he discovered that the other foot had sunk deeper and that he
was unable to aid himself. He looked toward Perrion.
" 'You'll have to help me, I guess.'
"Perrion stood staring at him blankly, the shadow of a fiendish smile
about his mouth.
" 'I-Iurry, man! Can't you see I'm sinkingl' and he made a little
effort to raise himself. His hands sank into the mire, and as he pulled
them out he forced his body deeper.
" 'I didn't come here to help you,' Perrion suggested.
"For a moment Royer remained speechless, glaring at the other's face.
" 'You dogl' he hissed. 'So this is your scheme? I'll kill you yet-
I'll-' he made a desperate elfort to loosen the terrible grip and sank
to his waist.
" 'If I were you,' Perrion said mercilessly, 'I wouldn't do that again.
The next time you'll go over your head. I saw a deer sink in the same
spot in one minute because she wouldn't keep still. You are in one of
the worst quicksands in Europe, and the less excited you get the longer
"The bog was slowly creeping to his chest. His voice 'became hoarse
and he breathed with great difliculty. His face was nshen and drum
with fearful mental agony. He cursed Perrion in one breath and plead
h'ld' bl th xt A a condemned man regards his executioner, so
c x is y e ne . s
Royer regarded Perrion. His eyes had the lifeless, shifting gate Of
B maniac. Suddenly he threw up his arms and laughed brolrenly.. It
was a hollow, metallic laugh, and the expression Of his fave ffmalned
" 'I see-I see, you were so anxious to choose the place-lla, lt!-X0'-l
were afraid-you knew I'd kill you. I'll do it yet-fb 1" Y'tTY0" U 'ml'
you were dead. Ha, ha! I'll haunt you-YC!-Youll 'Wh'
"He had to pause for breath. He had sunk until onlY one shoulae'
', f- Q ,I Q.-.1 X, 'i
i. I ri
" 'I'll kill you- et. I'll come buck. I'll haunt o ev ' -
ru -yarn. Hl,l'lll 1'11m1x-you-yen' y u ery mam W'
"His dilated eyes seemed about to burst from their sockets. His
mouth was drawn and twiched spasmodically. His breathing was in
short gasps and caused a wheezing gurgle. With his free arm he plucked
deliriously at his hair and throat. Perrion stood motionless, strangely
fascinated by the scene. Suddenly he broke away with an effort and
struggled homeward, his thoughts in feverish confusion.
"He never acquired sufficient courage to nppronch the forcat again.
He could see that horrible l':nvc peering ut him still, the muscles con-
gested with excruciating agony.
"The town soon forgot thc missing man. ln thc absence of conflicting
theories, it admitted the suggcslnm begun by Perrion-that Royer had
gone to America.
"Perrion lost no time in improving the opportunity hc had I0 dearly
bought. Heloise misintcrprctcd the agitation with which he supplemented
his earnest appeals, and hcr old love returned. They were married a
month after Royer's disnppi-fmince. Pcrrinn recalled thc exact dak of
the latter, and in vain tricd to hlot it from his memory. Each month
hc was forced to live through the recurring date, and the whole scene
would he rehearsed in his thoughts. Hc ri-solved to break the spell by
leaving the town. He sought thc gayeties and frivolities of Paris without
avail. 'l'he face was ever licforc his eyes. lt glared at him from the
' - h ld fthe ballet. Heloise,
printed page or peered over thi graceful s ou ers o
misunderstanding his melancholin, reveled in thc amusements of the great
city, and Perrion, often left nlane, plunged despairingly into the wildest
dissipation. Once hc had in desperation resumed his brush, and Ending
himself unable to divert his thoughts, he endeavored to reproduce the
face upon his canvas. It served only to intensify the image, but in super-
l t h ds u on the ieture
stitious awe he shrank from laying vio en an p p .
"His already disordered brain reeled under the new strain, and It
.i fs-fin, IN
Q, 1 Fi J
.v-1. . W ,. v ' if ' f-'ir 4, 7 Expiri-
z fp f .J e . . .. yffvt ...fp-i. . n-wi for ,. . X- Silas! .x
X ,fi ,J 5... . tif.. if gfll-131 Q Yjaal i
appeared that his shattervd nerves were upon thc verge of collapse.
Worst of all, he dreaded the fearful anniversary. ln less than a year
he had become a physical, as well as a mental wreck. His hair, now
streaked with gray, hung carelessly about his sunken temples, and his
hollow i-yes si-ein:-d to intensify the ashen hue of his countenance. Heloise.
either failed to understand this change or attached no significance to it.
Perrion had not the strengthtto tell her.
"The day arrived. An elaborate invitation, rec:-in-ll hy his wife, lay
opcn before him with the date in accusing prominence.
"In the evening Hcloisc appear:-rl gorgeously atlirvil in dazzling white,
a string ot' pearls about her hare throat. Purrionk haggard looks
were in contrast to her splendid appearance.
" 'You are going out tonight, He-loise?' he asked. ill- know, of course.
" 'Yes, dear. I thought you kncw. The cluh :it the lli-lancy's this
" 'Shall I go with youi' he queried indiiferently.
" 'You? I'd have to drop you at the door. All those women-but
why?' He had never suggested such a thing of his own accord.
" 'Oh, I only thought-hut, of course-I'm sorry you have to go out
" 'Why tonight? .
" 'I don't know-I wasn't feeling so very well, but don't mind 1ue.'
"She leaned over his chair and arranged his disordered hair.
" 'I won't he gone very long. It's not far, and I'll come back early.
Will you wait-oh, did you know you had some gray strands in your hair?
But I must go. There-good-bye. Will you wait?'
" 'Yes, l-guess so.'
"Her hand was on the knob.
" 'Promise-P' she urged childishly.
" 'I'll be here-right here,' he hesitated.
, - l "V -l l
s TE ' ' ' 'X'
"As Heloise swept out of the room he had a mad desire to call her
back, hut remained motionless, gazing at the closed door. For a while he
sat as though in a stupor. Suddenly it all came hack to him with its over!
powering weight-the da '-Ro er had sa'd-h
"There was the face leering at him from the shadows. The phantom
followed his gaze with tormenting persistence. With trembling hand he
poured out a generous glass from a decanter. The silence was sepulchral.
anal k d bo lr 3 y i e started involuntarily A moth imprisoned in the chandelier iiuttered helplesslyg he started and
00 e H 'lt Um' was about to rise, but he feared the creaking of his own footsteps.
N35 I 7 ,.,
Z . Q ' V- - li""7' i,".?.'f
'fl' i ' X ,JB A , i l v ,,gE',,aL!
P v l F e.l..l"""-Yugi so ie1e""., M3-71, -A V7
X lite fllee'
"He closed his eyes upon the vision and there was that choking voice
with its hysterical laugh. 'l'll come back. l'll huunt you-every nightl'
"He lifted his head and looked about cautiously. He struggled to
compose himself 5 an idea occurred to him to go out into the hall. but it
was dimly lighted and he could fnncy the spectre erect behind the door-
way with uplifted arm threatening and expectant.
"He drank heavily. The voice seemed to become more and more
horribly distinct. It was getting late, for the little clock upon the mnntcl
tinkled ten slowly and loboriously. He had forgotten Heloheg he could
see nothing and hear nothing but the haunting spectre.
"He seemed to hear voices outside. They were laughing-no, it was
the mirthless asping of n dying mzin. 'Ha, hs,' it mocked. 'Yon'Il
wish you were I'll-kill--you-yet.'
the threatening voice he thought hi- perceived the ghost-like tread of
feet upon the stairway. He heurd it ns it approached, never doubting
that it would pause st his door. Clmn-r it csmc, like the steolthy step
of n crouching lmimll-always closrr.
"The steps had plllled ut the door. llc knew they would.
"The little glass crumbled in his grip, the edges emitting cruelly into
the nervelcss flesh. A hoarse gronn tlicd upon his swollen lips. His head
fell forward upon the table and his nrm hung lifeless hy his side.
"There was n brief fumbling nl the door und Heloise, resplendent
with pearls and in spotless, dnzzling white, stepped into the rooml
"Now, the next picture hcrcfthis 'Sunset'--had light-old school-"
I was not listening. I wus p--vrmg through the me-lnncholy esnvu and
witnessing scenes that wcri- nnt rr-prcventcil by the modest Plg'lDCllh of
"It was as plain as he had ever hcnrd speech. His eyes glued theme I
selves to the door and his fingers tightened upon the fragile glass. Above Perrion. -J. P. A.
'Q S J
W W W U U W U U
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The Glee Club, '09-'l0.
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Twvnty Huh- Voicvs. 'l'wvlvv-pin-uv Urvlu-sim.
Firm-I Tfnnrxf-WhiI,lhm'l:md. AIC'KillIll'Y- Amir--xx .Um
under. Hurry lirynn. li. Z. lirown. l
Strom! Trnnr.vfWilli:un Hnwlmnl, P. Z. Hruwn, Mn Lignn
Street Tn!-fr. AIIIIUUIIII fhn-ms.
Fin! Ifuxxm!.luliun Alvxruulrr. SMH:-ury, Hugh .Xlmmuln-r,
Love, H:-rmn Rowland.
Sernlul lfmxa: -Gilnn-r. I':ull Ray. J, Young. l'r'ml, Huh.-I
Solos :md apccinltirs Ivy Xln-Kinnvy. Ligon, .l. l'. .U-'wlldc
Emo!! :md Whit und Willium Rowlvuul.
Vocal Qnnrlrl- -XIrKirnu'y. Whit Hnwlnnd. Clnlalu.-II, J, P,
' Brun QIldl'ffff'I.iglllI. Rh-He-nry. Cnldwo.-ll. llulu-I.
DifPBtH'S8'-HIPS. lid Hvanlnml.
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Jun. 25 . . . ..... ljllfillfll
Jan. 26 . . .... Bmnm-villr
Jun. 27 ...... . . . . Knsciuskn
Jun, QP! ..,....,,. Clllullllllli
n 1-' r-" Xl"'1,,'U
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' ' 187
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"9 .' I I-' 7' 4 W XX 'N' 5 .1-X -,
N q -V5 A1 I If ' ,--I ,
1ll'l' FUN 'AIIIC 'l'Ul'lK.
'I'hr I-lrr l'Inh han rnnghl Ihr' frvra' nl' pr0gl'I'mixn-nrw, ,md hug sprnl sunu'
Innr in nmlxnxg QI rr-rural I'In' ihe-lI'. I'ncIrr Ihr nnunngrmrnl 1-I l'r,4nlI. Ihr sun of
Lrv. Ihr rlnh rnnwml :Iv-ll' from IIN fun-mrr pnsiIion nf .I I-rh mlml I1-:nliliun und
hrrznnr mn- -'I' Ihr nnul prmniln-nI nml xnrrrssfnl nf Ihr umIrr,gr,nluxnII- urtivilicx.
Iixru Ilu rrxrrrml Imrrixlrrx nl' Ihr S:-nim' l.nw Ulnw Imrrl-Ir--II Ihrir rnnxn-nmtr-'
Ilrrv- mm and minglrxl Iln-ir prrmns :und voices wilh l"r4-xlun.-n ,mul Nh-qlir-UN in lm
rrhn-I In min' Ihr r-mfs :nnl Ihr slnmlurd. nnd inriclrnlulh I.. luring n IiIIh- sun-
Iigln in npun Ihrir inruluhh- glnmn5 rxiah-lwv.
lin-n Xlrllrnry rx-lm'l:lnIly lrfl hip hunks null lrnI hix I,nI4-nh In Ihr nrgnnim.
hun: nl nrmh-r Ilmt Ihr :nrrnpr nf go-ul hunks nnghl hr rh-x:nIr4l. ' Dr." llrrrvbnngwral
lu siI nxlh Iluvsr ni' Ihr frnuI ruwg Ihrn Billy Nlvliinnry mlm-ug,-ll Q., ,Qmkv nn,
qnnrh-IIr nn rvrn I'-mr. nn rondiliun Ihnl ull ara-nlrnl lrlIru-I wlumlql lu- f,,rw,,,-Img
In him hr rxprrv .II rnrh slap. llnlrs-Il. Ihrrr nm nut nur ulm did nut nmkr.
wnn- -:n'riIKrr In nnsnrr Ihr mrrn-xx nf Ihr nrgnnimliun,
- . v
.-- , -I , W- I
l'nnh'r Ihr rflirirnl :nnl Iirrlm-ss rnawllilxg nf Mrs. Brnlllnml. Ihr vlnh rnundral
inln shnpr In Irg :Is rxprrilnrnt npnn Ihr lurall nndirllrr. 'l'ln' sllrrvss of Iheir
Iirxl nighI rlnlunhlrnral thrnx In ilnllmvr Iln-ix' shngr prrsrnrr hy Shlncling np nnIlrl'
Ihr Ilialrarling gum- uf Ihr nndirnrr nf rnllrpr girls :II Holly Springs.
'I'hrn Ihr young Cul-nsnr. wrnl rn luur, Il'rnIing Ihr Inwns of Lrsinghm.
lndianmln :nul lin-rnnmnl In "n xlrlighIfnl lnnsivul fend in ph-using null qnih'
ngrrrnhh' runrwx nf hnrlnnny. hxnnm' :nnl lxnppinrss, In-vrr lxrfnrr I'IlIlilllt'll-U rIv..
rIc'. Src- nlhrr nmzlr-I ,Xvnr-inII-Il P1-rm repnl'I:s.
.XI l.vxinp4I-vu. Il'r iirxl xhwp nf the iirsI tnnr, u vm-ry rnrunragiug mrrrss- mm
nn-I wiIh. mul wnrpl fur Piggy Wrighfs falling MT Ihr shxgr inI0 :I hnnrlx of
yrlling wlnml Imp, Ihr lnnnrhing was snmnth rnongh. A frw of Ihr lnrn "got
in righI." mul nrrr inrhnh-ml in nn oyxtrr snppvr da- ln.vr uflrr the x'nnc'I-rt.
By Ihr Ium- Ihry rr:n'hrIl lmlinllnln. Uilnnzl' hml pl'nrIm'l-ll hix ll'xI-hnnk :mul
l snvrrralnrl mn rrrnling Iivr pnyrx nf clny hrfnrv yr-IrrIl:nK lrmnn in lnw. 'l'hI
lllli NIIXXIIICII 'l'l'Il.I.S lllh lfllN'I'I XIC.
usa X 4
jny In Iurrtimving. 'I hr rlnh ri-lurnril IIIIIIII- un lh-lnhrr iillth,
4 innm-ciiulrly Inkcn in rlmrgr nlnl rntrrlniiii-Il rnynlh hy sonar III' Ihr Iurnl QIIIIII-nlx
I ' I
linln-I hniln'I in-I Ihm I-III uf hix Irnnl., nnii iI rrnmnn-Il in Ihr vorurr uf his snII-
I-:un-. sqnukhing his rImin-nmIr'- firm-Ns Irnnxrrx inIu Ih:II rxrlnsivr nrrnrzh-nn I-IYI-rl. .
whirh nnuh- surh rrgulair hiIs III uIhrr plan-rx. 'lhr rinh Irun-fnrinrii II-I-II' ini-I m .
an lmrnlh- :uni hvnw hunml :nul "uhImpn-Il up" n hug vrnwzl for Ihr nighIX
lint Iirrrmmml, -praising of r-III-I-taining, why. rsrn Ifnrinrr Yunngk gliuun-
n'I-i'wiinilmI'I-al I-nnnIrininrr hrighlrnral IIII uhrn llznmgrr ima' had usmrral IIIIII Ihul
Ihr nntn ulnrh rnrrird hini nn Iiix In'-I Irip win n-:IIII mfr :nul is-nnlIhI'I -:III-m-.
rxrn on Ihr In-uvia-at win. ily Illia liinr AlmiIIgI-r l.I-I- haul :ihnnl im-:II+IrIfI-II hi-
liIIlr I-xh-liipui-r "We--timnL-you-nm--:IIIII-ull," I-Ir., xprrm-II. .Iml aI'Irr YIII I,IgmI
hm! ming hi, min. lililiilwm-Ii nn nnr I'-IIII nn Ihr ruiling. wlm-h innrkril IIII- -higr
Ifnr Ihr ronvrrl wus given in an I-uni-I Imunj. Ihr iInui:IyI-r Ilmniswcl Ihr Iirgrn
:Inclii-nc-r ul' Ihr Irip, X hig Ilznirr gin-ii in Ihrir hnnnr lillm-:I Ihr hui J I-IIII nl
Thi- rlnh lvft .lIIIImIrI- 25th, sn 4-uri-I In Ihr nun-ning Ilmt -nrh "I-IIIIIIIII-I-C'
:ix l'rvInn :intl Uihnrr hnd nut lvl gum- In In-il. .XI I'IrrinIh Ihr hnxw nrvr
.XI Ihmm-ville Ihr 4-lnh nnule nn-h Ii hiI Ihut Ihr lm-nl xwninx gn-w jrrilnn- Inf Ihr ' Y
Ilil 4.I,l-.lu IIII ii NI I-.l III.
.IIII-niinn Illry nllrnrh-il
rnnrrrl wilh N11-l'1'lliwIrI
Iry In sinrl unylhing.
In Ihr lnunugrr.
up Ihr hik illivliziy infnii-
rrrnr in willing Iinnwli
I-im' rnlm' ill l'nnI:ivI uilh
Cniiillllriin mi- lim III
Slll'l'l'55. ll lllll'illl'I' HEI! Ili
Ihrn wrll, ynn knim, I
"lluriuIl'll" nn Ihr Irmnlw
Ihr nighI's rnnra-rl,
'l'llr wililrr -n-nwiI II I
, , , nn-inlrers ru-rywln-rr II-III
IN lm H xIrnIion nl' Ihr mrx'I-M III
Ihr Inwn. in Irrnlrr In hr inn- "Ihuw
M :I Iimniriiil ,II-IIIIII-ilimi Ihiw rnw-
.XI Kuna-iiislm. :Il I r
nn rwh-nllvil uml IIIIIII-rm:
wrruinl. 'l'ln- nmliuri- IIIII
hrurts uf Ihrir uinlirim-
IIIII wI-rr fn:-I-I-II lu lurn nut in lurgr lnnnlu-I-I I-I IIII-
I-IIilI-,II- IIIIIQ' IIIIIIiIlII'z
wan u jlngiiiig xuivrrw
II'I-plinn gm-II ,Iflrr Ihr -hun. I"n-shluiin 'l'IvIrr fnllnws
III Ihr ruiwri-I In giving n Iifrlilu- ilniInIinn nl' xi surnil
-Iilih-nly npnn Inn' nl' Ihr hiirdrsl wnnil finniw hr hIuI
I llaliivi- Ivnl Ihr Iinisliing Iniirhrx nn Ihr ilny's lirngr.un
I Ihr limi, IInIl III hI- xnre- Ihr nighI's rnnrrrt wmlil III- I
III Ihr girls In Ihr I I. und I'. just fur "prim-IirI-," IIIIII
I-,Ink l.rc- hrn- nIIIiII-- his dx-hill us u vm-III suluisl, .II'Irr
IIIIrmlm'IicuI In l', Z, Hrnwn. hisliug fur nur sIII-I-r-mI-
I glowing -Iirrrw, and nftrr Mrllrnri haul rvln-:Irwii
IIII- fur hull' Im Imur. ull was nh-rlurrd in re-IIIIIIII-NN fur
. IIIII- nuhrnkrn -I-rn-I Inf sin-rrsxi-s. Ihc rlnh winning Ihr
I I-irrgwlirrr Thr lmspihnllly niispluyi-nl Inwnnl Ihr
.IlIprrriuIr4I uml I-nrmirnging, inul wus In vixihlr Ilrniim-
Ihix. Ihr rinlf- lnnsl luroslwrulis yrur.
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U11ix'crsity f,l'CIlCS'Ill'2l. 1909-1910.
.Iuuv I'I'1Y'l'nN, lmllllrr.
NI ICM IIICIIS.
.Xl 1- x xxmcn, II Ifxrsl YIUIIII Nl1IhgNnu'. I". II'
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The University Dramatic Club.
Puma .l. C. Jolmson.
P. P. I,lNuiml.M ....
JOHN Howlr: .....
Awriwu Mnxsrm . . .
Wim-:v Huuus ,....,.
Miss fiIl.U'!-I XVATKINS.
Rn: R. V.
f'AN'l'Y. W. Nl.
Bm'.xN'r. Miss Imrv.
Hui-1-:. Bliss H.xzm..
IM wsu N. M iss M .un'.
XVATKINS. M Iss KERACN.
.. . . . . . . . . . Businfss Munngvr
. . .Assistant Businn-is Munngrr
. ,.,. . . Proprrty Blilllllglll'
M I-IM BNHS.
lil-zix, W. P.
Foxx:-in, C. I
Mumx. A. Sl
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Young iVlen's Christian Association Officers.
. ...... Pri-sidcnl 'l'. M. Ful.x.1-un.. .... Corresponding Secretary
. , . . .Yicc-Pri-sidcnt M. S. LZONNEII. , . . . . . . .Recording Secretary
. ...,.. 'l'ru:1surur E. R. Hruuiuw. ,. ...... General Secretary
CHAIRMI-EN Ol-' i'0MMl'l"l'EES.
. -.--4.. ..... . I. W. Mc:C.u.l. Rm-ligious Mm-Iings .,.. ......... . . .D. L. l"An1.i:v
Xll'Illi!l'TSilill. . , ..,................................. B. Gini.:-:svn-:
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J. l'. -U-HNANIHCIK --.- ---........,... . .Sn-4-rrtnry 'xml 'l'rn':xsnrrr
, H. lixxnol-
Puur., lx il.
l'l-zvrux. J. li. V.
Ilolnzlmx, W. G.
Soxlr:mll.l.r. .L ll.
xvlT'l'Y. I", NI.
. llmmmry .VI-lulwr.
A nun :ind lnurh llvvllvd urgzmizriliuli has sprung up .ul ilu
, 1 - '-us .' - 1 1 " .
l, 'I I lxllgg X llddll,f.a, lg'-330
ydwvnf' 1 , f
in ilu lmm ui :x Intl-rury clulw. llvullzmg thc Ilx'i'v'xsIM tnr encouraging
:uni slnmilutilig ilikvrrsl Jllllllg lih-rury linrs. ilu' lcvuling will-gcc of fhl'
Sun! h '
umhrl in cstnlilixlling Lhr liirrnri fr
L psllun, ll was lllltllllvll lo gin- :i slinillllls lu :i lvruuvll ul
:ilrsl l 1
.' :ilvrlulj llnnwli :is Sigma
lil' that ln-is uit-an suilmrul from n mt ol lrnum In .
'I'lmt tlw orgmiizziti
., . - - f: 1 Q1 ' -nruur:igcine'lil.
on is sucvn-1-clilig is L-x'iml1'll4'n-ll lay tlu- high standard
it m:iin!:iinx in lhosn- 1-nllegcs wln-rr r-lmlxtn-rs have been
insizillvxl. 'lxlu-rm' :irc vliriplvrs nuw :it Vnndcrhili. Svwnln-v. L. S. U,,
L linrrslty nl Gm-nrgiu. Rfimlulph-Xlrwnn, Millsaps :mul l mwrsih' of Mis-
' U ,
1-r .ipplir-ations urn- pw-riding. lursunnt lu thi' custom of
the organization. thc lm-:il chapter has adopted an individual title-the
"Sm-ribhlers' Klub." Its officers are: President. F. M. Wittyg Vice-
Prcsident, I.. li. Farley: Secret:iry-Treasurer, J. P. Alexander.
It is hoped that thc success of the club will merii undergraduate favor
:ind prove a hu-nl-tit und credit to the University. While the organization
is not secret, it is conducted in general nlong the lines of the Greek-
lz-ttcr frntcrnitivs. The qualifications insisted on are not only interest in,
and some clvgrw- of attnimm-nt along, literary lines. but the qualities
of sympathy :md good fellowship are rsscntial to successful standards.
They expect to hc heard from.
V an xu1fu"q-
,J ' eff?
K f',' r' .X. 1. W-" X .
, - 1- -
' ': 'J 111' I ,A ' I
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mmm ml N H
H .H f'-'H . .et .- .." X...
JR 14 DLL ' ...fx .5 Jfllzilu N. ,
Honor Council, 1909-1910.
J. E. RANKIN .... ....... ' ................. I 'resident ll. H. Fvim .... ,.,,,,,4,,, , ,A
E. ls.. ALLEN ...., ..,................................. S ccrctnrj.
Senior Lan: Clan. Junior Lum Floss. Senior Medical Class.
J. E. Rsmun. J. W. McCu.r.. H, C, Donggy'
W. E. Mclwnrnm.
B. H. Bmscol.
A. M, Cxnciruens. .
Senior Plmrrnm-y Firm,
W. U. Fulm.
Sophomore Literary Clara.
R. J. Suv.
T. C. BunNn1"r.
Senior Literary Clan. Junior Lilfrary Clggg.
lt. H. Form. W. C. 'l'no1-1-en.
E. E. Annu. J. M. Vsnuslnsu.
J. T. Senna.
J. H. Psscuu..
. . . . .Vice-l'residcnt
Junior Medical Floss.
.Iunior Pharmorv Floss.
Freslnnan Literary Clan.
J. W. lll'2NNIi'l"l'.
When Chancellor Kincannon coma- to the University ond assumed the
duties of chief executive of the institution, one of his first steps toward
molding order out of chaos was to organize the honor system and pinn-
the government of the student body on a democratic buil-
This was done by the organization of an honor council, which was
composed of members selected from each clsss, snd given the power to
investigate certain ofenses and pass upon the guilt or innocence of those
eharged with breaking the laws of the University.
At first there was considerable opposition to the Honor Council, espe-
cially by those who were disposed to tronsgre-.ss the law, but as time
passed on and the conduct of the students continued to improve, it began to
be looked upon as the best safeguard to peace ond good order which the
University has. The numbers of charges brought has decreased from
year to year, and the conduct of the students. ns a whole. has improved
rapidly. While this system wus yet in its infancy there were sverol
nttunipts mmle to abolish it: but it has, for the lust your or two, shown so
plainly the necessity for its continuation that nll thought of its nbolition
has been abandoned.
The best argl!-ment in furor of such an organisation at on institution
like this is that the example set hy the University in this connection has
be-en followed by some of thc- lending colleges in the South.
It is to the University what the jury is to the State: while it stands as
a safegusrd to the lows of the institution. ot the some time it gives to
every student I fdr and impartial hearing. As s democratic organisation
it has no superior in any other college in the world, and in the moral
uplifting of the lxoys of our State, its fnlluence is destined to become ns
far-reaching as that of the University itself. HIITOIIAN.
in , 41-?"lc.f
V? NJ, in ,
W 'Inn ' l'
, 1 1
'.,,'1. pb X., r-fr" iff, A
P , ,.- . .4
Alien Club. E
:X wry rwlnsiu- urg:iniz:itinn in lnclnlirrsllip to tlmw whusv sins have
Mvctings, sm-nii-rmmml. oncv for organization and uncc for posing.
on-rlakvli tlu-in lah- in lifr. who although vitizrns nl' nlllvr States huva'
Colors: Thr num alirn thing wx- know nf. red and white.
comm- to Nliwvippi fur tln-ir will-ginlc training. 'I'lu' only requirements
Ufficinl Antlwmz "Houma Sweet Home."
for im-mln-rsliip nn- rilizn-mlxip in :in :alien Stats' :mul :i fur-:iwny look.
lf, ll. Wlxnu, ol' 'l'rlixn'ssn'n'. , .
Nliw l.mrn ifxvri-:, of 'l'vlnu-Swv
Hi-N luuim.. ul' 'l'm-nm-sm-v .....
l'l.uu.r Klxxizmuzw, ol' l,nuisi:in:i
Wiiwx llrxw. ul' .-Xlnlmlnrl ....
31011102 ullvlvj' Did lvl' D0 lt?"
OFFICERS AND MEMBERS,
...........Prcsident CLAIIIDUNNI-1 Pnwvs, nl' lflnridu. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Press Agenk
..l-'irst Vim:-President JACK Wmnx. of Ohio: Yfmcizv Hauuusox, of Tcxasg I.. P. Jones, of
Oklnlunnuz G. 'l'. Smu-:, ol' Louisiana: C. C. C'oRull.L, of Louisianug
. ........ Seen-tary B. l-'. Kun. of I.ouisinnag Hmm' BRYAN, of South Carolina.
. . . .'l'rc:isurcr
' N + Q: A 1 U , T
l W f A V 3
4 1 f l wfflli i in 1" ,m
A k"' V , , ' lg 'l 'A lf ll , -,
H I I lf ' F3 Af'
F 3 0- iff,
,an .. ..
X . , N rflllfs, f
.Q--.. .,. ,-
w x , F X
U I 'F' ' I-pb Mqggiw. MEL - .
-fiiw W f .I IL.. ' -.1 "fr I I I e if
xc, -I.. I'-M . 'ww : rw ' A m mg., TZ
The University Society ofthe Friendly Sons of St. Patrick.
1-'lowz-r. Shnmrnck. Colors: Green and Green.
Aim. "To Set Old Irellnd Free."
' THE ORIGIN.
The gods looked on in breathless awe, Thi- worhl yet Inclu u mnn hx ruh'
Great Jove the mighty sat in state, And shape my nffuirs on mirth.
In int:-II:-vt und strength u pm-r.
His right hand held n thunderbolt.
In his left was the book of
"To pardon Vulcnn for his sin,"
Quoth he, "Ou only one condition.
And that fulilled in one day's time,
A!.ann'r NEVILLII BRADY,
Jos Raman CARSON, 'Ii-
Mnn-rm S. Carman. 'IO'
Can I grunt this signed petition?
I"uII ol' love mid laughing mirth."
'l'u planets uuml stnrs and the glowing sun,
The skillful un-u of Vulcan rnn,
Thi- finished product wus unveiled,
.Ind lo! it wus :un Irishman!
-Klmn, 'I l.
Miss Enrrn Clivcl: .... ...... ....... .... ...... S p n I :wr
"Mum" Coxuzn. . , . . , ........ . ......... ..... I 'ri-sill:-ut
"Om Kino" Buoy. . . .
. . . .Secretory und 'l'rensun-r
Xonnum LIDNAIIHAN ..... .
'l'. C. Bunmrrr ....... ............,. ................... I ' -wt
'l0. Nou. MoNAOuAN, 'l3. Cmunn E. Cormzn, 'l2. Sfrzvm I-'nuns Mrrculm., 'l2.
p,,.mwK mhuvnpuy, '12, Noums Morumxnn, 'lI. Roan Rum. 'l2.
Tm fl Hymn-I-1-, '13, Duma. MURRAY, 'l0.
Some Prominent Alumni.
L. W. BIAGIIUDIR, LL. D. Rlcu O'Nlll-. M-ll
Tou Fin: Pune, l.I..D.
,J X . '.f"'jL
I I V . .
,.,,, W rx ly. K Q
.,- Q ls
1, lf.. A 1
Sigma Kappa Beta.
llunurury 1-lub 1-un.p-N11 nl' students wlm lmvf won Taylor Mvdnls. Founflvd in IQOT.
fulurs. l':nrclin:1l :xml Gray.
111551 lil". N'1' MEM B HHS. NON-RESIDE NT MEM BERS.
rm-ll-rs In hun- when mudnl wfu 1u.ml1-:l.1
linux' IKLLEN lhwsus, 1907.
I Xl ln'l.nn 100, Klux A.1X. Nl: Hmm. 1001,
Ixmc Gurtnxumm DvNc.xN, 1907.
Nll I l writ, 1908. l.. l'..Inxx-1. lllrx
Xl: Xl ll1'1"1'LlN. 15
I 5 , ll'lLl.lAM Anxxzu l.,u'nxmn.u.r:, 1908.
1051, .l. ll. lh'c'm:n, 111041
lin rn W XTKINN, 15105, . . i .
I l lun.:-
I ll ll llnuxrln, lluns
Hmm: Lmmu, 1905.
YIRIQII-2 I.0l'lS1 Num., 12106.
V, 1906. .L ll. lPl.uu.xN, llmm
ll. li. .M mm ll
ll. Xl. S'1'u'r.x
lv. lf. lllwwv
.l. l.. llvnn
l' uw. R!-Lxxluxv, HPUT.
Vnlnpfmrrl of fmmr
G. Y. Gll.l.i-:svn-'
li. 0. lIAlllH'
.l. K. Hvmmhl
.ln-zwsm. !xll'l'l11I1 Nl-:wM.xN, 1906.
l.0VEl.l.l-I I'l"r1mr.n'r PIHFORII. 1906.
Rvl-izlrr Imwrmz Swan, 1906.
U. T S. Club.
Nmflf-ull nf Iln- Uniwraily Training S1-honl, nom in Ihr' l'nif'rr.viI:
1 G. Kms
J. A. Rmvx.ANn C.
Dum Nszlmos l". ll. llowmsn 'I'
'l'. W. Nr-:snrr W. B. llmvmxn S,
fl IJ. P.xT'r:nsox li. D. Sm-:1.uv H. F
J. I". Ruuszns Pun. S1-om-: K'
. H. Ylvrss
W. H. Blum-:N, 1906.
J. E. C'A1,nuvN, 1905.
H. C. Mc:CouKl.la, 1908.
Hn-'rn-: Muses, 1907.
.l. l.. NICHOLS, 1907.
E. I". Pvtxsvr, 1907.
D. E. Cxuuvnsv.
Auu-:wr F. Mr-:cxm-:Nnuncsn, 1905
W. B. XICRIAHON
R. M. .Forms
.. G. l'.wNr:
1 I J
1 1 X 1
SIllX1.'I'llN'i IDIIKTIIINX l'l'1l,lClllKlTll7N
Aves ., . X ,yn v I VY' ..' K
. . , . J A, Q ,jx ,
' , ,-., - A. - -
H l .uw r.-,n.,.. n.1....-r mm, 1-:, u. 1:-N. W.-fm 1'..,,,,is,,n
"1 K N. ,,u..-...Un slum. lmigln lnllupn
Km- rm-xl... M1-yu l..u-umm
f" , -'X Y 'iff .. K-ww IA 'Jui
kr Lx C Y ,Mjfr Y Vp 5 X" -:Six V if" M
Columbus Club Members.
"XIls- IH1-sv' .x'l'lxIS'KlX.
Krn'r'r" Ann-za. "Kn"' Mun.
T1-:ssu-1" Blnnvvs. "lhu'mn" S1-xxx.
l"Rl'ISIlM,XNn l"n.xxKl.lN. H-IUNNII-In l'r:v'ruN.
Pmn-'." Gmmcn. "c'IlIf'Xl'lI-In lhm-zsswnu..
KHAKI.. lI,xmn'. '.i'IIKl'l'lEu 51-1-:l'ln:NmN.
KIND.. H.mm'. "I.uun" 'l'1:xxvmN.
" "Vx I Nun'
5 6,1 'H
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Flwurau-2 Huuw. . nn .x . .
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"Dun :v" - ,
'usa-word--"'l'ullllxigln'r." fnlnrsf Ulm-k :md Kmlxi. Y
Motto-Send u- :m mx.
Fuulhnll Uunm, l'ul1nnlm.v, llixa.. Urf. Lf. UW!-
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A. ij Lu., .lu .. , , .Mtv Bu invrr I. ll tinwrzs, .. .... .. ..., l-'irv Clnvl' I. B. Rmmvzw. .,....... Vitv Health Officer
. H .
I". W, I.w. . .Assistant linginm-r I XI Wulnusnx. Jn. . . ..Chivf of Pulim' J. M. VAIIDAMAN .,...............,.. Mayor
ll. X. Pmvmn Supcr1lm'nd1'nl of Educ-:xiinn ll 1' H nuns ,,.,,......... . .... City .lniln-r Miss V. C. BORPNI. . Prinripul of Public Schools
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limnrm. Mm: Y l lluum. W, P. I.:-zu. .X V. POW!-Zks, D. N. Ilmmzw.-.v, I. B. Wll.l.lursoN, C. M., Jn
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The Students' Bureau of Self-Help.
The Bureau of Self-Help is-ns it indicates-uri oppur-
tunity provided by an organization when-hy any student
who is deserving of financial aid may find it possible to
render some service tn the University and receive, ns com-
pensation, a fee whidi goes far tuwnrd paying his 1-xp.-nses
while a student in the University.
At the present time the Burcuu is rendering tinuuciul :is-
sistance to 59 students, n pnrt of whnm are earning nil their
expenses, and the remainder a gnndly pnrtinn ot' theirs. The
total amount earned by these studunts this yeur will rlnsely
upproximate S6,000, which, when ilislrihuted nrnung the
students who earn this money :unuuuls tn nhnut 34100 pi-r
student. 1 U
This money was formerly paid to luhnrers not identified
with the University or the student lmdy. But with the
organization of' the Bureau of Sr-lt2Hm-lp these plnccs were
taken out of the hands of those nut interested in the Uni-
llurmu of Sell-llalp.
versity and given to deserving students ns n menus or wny
in which they might help to pay thrlr own expenses.
Thirty-five cuunlies nre represented in this body of stu-
dents who ure nnw receiving assistance from the Bureau,
and students from other counties ure usking for help. Not-
withstanding ilu' amount of nsaislunce rendered hy the
Bureau, there is n demand for hi-lp ruining frnui prnspvctive
students nll nvrr the State, whivh cnnnnt he met. That
these pt-rsnns urv deserving is eviden:-ed hy the mnnly
appeals they :nuke for "just un opportunity to work their
The results :uwuiriplislictl ln' thc Burt-uu are not mens-
Ured nlune Ivy iinnnviul uid rt-udcretl tu deserving students,
but it is vin-uiirnpgirig u new dmiinvrntit' spirit. urunng the
University stulh-nts, eliminating the ich-ri that prevuils in the
minds of Quint- that this is prininrily n rivh runu's school.
c. s. BROTHERS .....,.......,....,,... .... Pres ident , -
J, w, MQCALL. .,.....,. . ............. .... S ecretary NX Qi, Bw.
runnmcns. f : Z
J. E. Rankin. F- M- WMU- Q ,
Si-niar Lilafary !'l1u.r. 'v
S. L. Deaf. ltuncllc Smith. I X w
Medical Flora. f ' '
T. C. Newsom. ' '
Junior Lilcmry lflrus. L ,
J. W. McCull. ll. l.. Coulter. I
Freshman Literary Clrw. V .
C. B. Mitchell. -7. A. McLeod- ' -ill'
Sophomore Literary Class.
R. ,..h,u,,,,,,,. is. xl. neu. , I 5 ,
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eg, ji' X LE. 1 ,,L,.57, lNlLl..I.l - L -rbsf-'xfw?E
The Graduate Club.
The preamble to the Constitution thus explains the purpose of the
Graduate Club: "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 University. 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 bc decided
upon from time to time."
The club was organized in 15107 by Dr. Calvin S. Brown.
Puonssou Cstvm S. Bnowu, Honorary.
Aucusrus, Misa A. H.
Bum., Paor. J. W.
GUY. Misa Penal..
Jonsson, Puor. J. C.
LATHAM, Miss M. W.
Lows, Pnor. E. N.
NIILL, Miss V. L.
Nlcuou, Paor. I. C.
Ouuu, Prior. H. W.
Wausau, Puor. S. P.
MEMBERSHIP 1909-1910. MEMBERS-
Pnorusson Canvm S. Bnowrc, Honorary. PROP. J- C- JDHNION- -7- T- SUNN-
Preaident .......... ........ .................... P a or. C. Lorman Pnor. H. P. Jamison. E. R- HIDBAHD-
Vice-President ..... ........ , ................. R . C. Rrlonms C. R. Blanr. C. S. BEGIN-
Secgetuy .,,-,.,. ..... C . R. Buurv Pnor. Cr-rnlsronlln Lormlsr. R- C- RHODII-
1 f A-Nh I X , X
if TJ 'f' o. ,Q T W' Cir-Jiivwe'
.x w Y
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W. 15" ff . 5, mfpzffr sf" fx. f1f'LlE'iM X-'Yi "'
is me I .... doe 1 '
Ulnch student and profusor was allowed one votcj
POPULAI Co-En. vi I
M555 GT'-We WITHIN: 633 MIN Hors- 514 M535 CWM' 54- XI Wann Glzliviz, tlrstg Kirby, secondg Freshman Pickering, third. Man
PUWIUBT C0'ED- desired this honor for the sake of their reputations-ah
Miss Marguerite Rhodes, llrltg Miss Dorsey, second: Miss mesa failed'
Grace Watkins, third. xv MOH, hu:umc,mAL
Most Poeuua MAN. ' 1 '
Macau, .853 .l.rSmr, -shdrgynn, Q34 .UWB voting for this XVI. Bmmm S:01:4.Farley, the Rhodes scholar, led, J. P. Alexander second.
Bm BAQQLQIQ' ,L'lAQQ,ff' " W' ' "en" "' """l""" 'rhel:usds. ran'Dr. Pageant me gg-Egs fombineatang :gg
A wurlu race resulting in n victory for Uzlptnin Jones, Mon- Eno was 5 victory for Bmes' e na count S on
ughun running in close second and "Strong Heart" Mitchell xvn Wu L tl 56 C
Corning third' . 4 T IK LY ' A HELOB. l
Bn., p,,,,.,.,,M,,, punm, Dr. Bishop, first- "Monk" Pierce, second.
Every mnn on the l909 Team received rules. Kinnehrcw, XVIII- BUST SFBAKIB- I - Q
lirstg "Scotchy" McCall, second, und Church Lee. third. The Vigufmls 5"Yl'5 of Tom Nubit Won thlfd Place for him'
Bzsr Au. Aaouxu A-rm,e'n:. For flrst honors the vote was Renshaw 81, Barry Gillespie Bl.
Steve Mitchell won first place in a walk. with Church Lee XIX. Bmw Musxcuis.
coming sz-cond. John Randolph Cameron Peyton was too much for all pos-
Brrsr Au. Auouxn Nina. sible o onents.
The "Scotch" walked away with unulhcr honor, with Ren- XX. Bizsr Bvcon oiPII'aors.
shnw in second plnce. Roherds, Church Lee und J. P. Alex- For the first two days Miss Dean ran well, but she wal
B wmldel' were Hmong the 00150 fans-N soon outstrlpped by Miss Leftwich, and was almost over-
nsr lunzn. uk b V d ,
FHPICY. 1195 Rrnshnw. 30: Miss Augustus. JI. tells the story. XXI. Tue Biooes:nBu,iu. at Hman
MUST If'ff'7'3Y I0 5UCCFH"- H W . It was a close race between "Ducky" Leigh and Duff Stephen-
Mlke 001111813 flfSl.: -711586 Rhnklp. Srcnnd. The Co-Ed: son until the Co-Eds threw their strength to the latter, and
Scfmed VU? PC55'm'550 in I-hd' VUUHH- f0r they often left the Columbus lad then easily bore off the honors.
B isis numb:-r blank. XXII. Most Dmwzumre Fussen. N
YHIEST I AN. 'rh h ' HP ks! b t' '
Lwmn M14-Call, first: R. Smith Qin dining 1-comb, close second. XXIII thigyi-:gg e is un ut he was not found wan mg In
' A 1: ff-N . Q' i . Mem' Porumu Plor. '
isgitjf tk:-e gxy from "Betts Lausey on the ballot- Holmes, first: J. C. Johnson, seoondg Leathers! third. Dex
TALKS MOM. Asn SAYS Lu.. - pglipziainlggpghegtggso ran well. Riley and Bishop reneiv
gilt, 'WS HCCOHI. Freshmen and all. they vote for "Doc" XXIV. Wann- Krmucza.
U "5 'n' Austin tirstq Church Lee, second.
H"""""-Qifg MAF th . l N . XXV. Msn Wm-n Muir Couenz Sr-mrr.
Clzclf :VCE i :ee llglpvfllhf Hliflef. fill Plreshlrienx "Silver Vardaman's exhibition at Jackson on last Thanksgiving Day
"'Y dl B' 'il lm' in IME' m'J0"lf!i DUB SUHUIUHGB- "cinched" first place for him. Phipps made a good run,
sewn ' U' 'man' I 'fd' Hibhard brought up the rear.
sith, 3 i. f 4 , S f s
, A , 4 so 1, --. ,X X is J
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" ll- 1' I-" . xlvi.-e .ja .
.' -1 xo Tl' 'f -ty Ll lil Hr' 1 X, W -X iq '
Mix -QL , X T... l . , mf: .. iw- lf! .i -l ,V My .,s.
If XXVI. Nuns 11 Nnllsz. H A Quin. How
,f-' lt is only more proper that Percy McDonald should win I ' M . ,Lu h 1-D ..
nf? when vye remember that "absence makes the heart grow HI, "Dil-ml" is ltd-kgvlgixlllif me Ruph Boys wut not hr henna'
N xxvu HANDSOMQZEEEY J. T. nmilllfslzemedttlm be ln the greatest need, while Dickerson
. ' ' ' ran w l . ' ,
is Last 3'ear'shcglAilnwnn, S. RIIOSES, again won. Si Dear come lv. A con, 0' ..B.:MN':.'-your W N 0 . ue
secon wit . . Moore fo owing. '.
y XXVIII- HANMOMEST May cthinks he .isy vi A Nlw glllnngwltliharllson lmll no oppolltlon Un the votlngy.
R' P' Mncheu len Kmnebnw' H' W' Moore' Gmnes 'md S' Pete Stlllllllclield olllwnlked Rundle Smith by u good margin.
XXIX. Mon CONCEITBD Mui. VI A Mwnnu N Us ON .. ,Nt 0 ,, as O ,,
nnnaes far behind. ' PM ngfn .i.l'm', W "' 'W 'A
N .ligain "Sout.hpnw" Mitchell won by o handsome majority. vu A Pup H ,nit Comm 3'
y- lxyle, Cunnlnghnm and Phlppl grouped for second. ' D Q ' ' .
Q V r. Johnson glut nfl' with the Wllllflf, but wus defeated by
XXX. Loman Mnr. Fr nk Mi I x R bl
5 1 It was merely ll matter of opinion, and the result wlls: Tom VIH Mon Yxwul Q croslnplj u g,
' ' . tl 'Y . o - - -
I XXXL Mos., vtsisgig ggvslmoggg' 45' Red Thompson' 4" Ioltglough :he Cn-lillls. received ll Ilnndllnme vote, the 'Varsity
I" Miss Marguerite Rhodes had very little trouble in winning N num' 'on 'grfrfulosy :'i:'g"""
- . . .l .
xxxu Hmmm. ff1'f:.L"'d""'m' The Freshmen snpportell the "Judge," nnd mlnwqllcntly Llgon
P' , 'rms une is legally conferred upon Manager F. c. lm, nn-l. WM Clf1"f"'
f judging from the vote, Wiley P. Harris is no amateur. X' A SUM of HUMOW N d v ,
xxxlnl Bmczn nhimssl MMU. I ' Turner, 884 llne rllld Byr , will nl.
,J Brunton showed great form. while Winston Smith pl-omlses Xl. f10ilUl1'l'1lll Lunzxlznn. h V' J V
I! to succeed nt some ful-me dak, H H llfllss Dorsey. lm Mlss Clllnplll-ll. 3.g Miss Lacey, 19.
.xg XXXIV. Gllnulzrr Mus. Xu' Mmm' 5f"""""',. , X 3
1, ' "Silver City" White cornered the market and caused MrClure l Lunnon, ...li X' 1-ntrcss, 37: N. .L llooru, l.
- tn fail- Xlll. Fwzxn' DOLIABS. l b 1 U ' T I t .Ml
XXXV. MAN Wrrl-x 'me Moa-r R:rlslzm1N'r. I ME made-ll rare. u mn JYPIFUSI 101: WHS 00 9 ffm!-
J. P. Alexander, 69g Abe Somerville. 825 Brldgefurtll, QR. XIV W N QRESSJYUN WN! WW' vn 1 "H "mm -
. x XXXV1. Mon Gnnczrul. Dnuczll. ' un' ' "'
2? C. M. Williamson 1143 Brunton 45: McClurg 15. Dr- HU""'- ,
is XXXVII. Gmzleszrr FREIIAITIIAH. , . I ' A xv' A L"',c.Ef," w',?wm f. run'
"New York" Neilson. 59: "Campus Tlcket" Monlellh, M: vi A MR 'U 5010 0m"'Y-
- ' "Freshman" Lewis, 80. "Tubby" McClure received 29 vow X - 'xlnenm Rowhmd
Xxxvu on true merit. KVI! A Nlw Fw' ' '
I FBBSHHT F"55HMAN' . - ' l I "S .tk " G Il 465 Cleveland 36. Judging from the scattered
Two Very .desernntf mndldntes and s close 'mc' Dominick' vote: 5newufi'es" would be li safe investment for many.
-N iirstg Lewis, secon . XVIII' A ww'
J WANTED' Berry won over Ethan Allen by more than u hnl
.E L A Nl' Going-In . U ' XIX, A Gnu. 'roFlr:::.lIiun Lewis
" Miss Gowdy, Miss Rutledge and Mlss Leftwlch ren well. 219 e
V " v
N n U V
nwx , ,-.Yi 'X :J 'li X , Wx-' 1
qw ' X L H 'Q in , 412'
J il "M-me 3-':5"" kpigxl Elf .
i 'V 1' emo: my j ,AJ LJ 1 11,53 b, , 1,
, 7 H , -.
i::---1-:H-', Q' v J' ,' -
- , -f-7 I Answers to Correspondents. A
:fv1:"f' . EJ' A
I ,, wU11.f77',W Question-I have nn obnox- Q.-Isn't it a pity that the beautiful lake out in front of the hospital XX
A 4x 'f'I""1'kk5'1' ions "breaking-out" 'ust under is dr in u ?-A Friend.
vs M H -5- Y ,I J y g P ,
' if , ' N A ruv nose. Do vnu know of :mv A.-Wh , mndam, that's not a real lakeg it's University street.
X .lr ,1 41 . -l fp W I. . y
' 1 f .' ' . - " ' r '. . .
- fu" ' - L , A " re Xnswm' iff H 'ms I. H Q.-Don't sny anything about my snipe-hunt. I dont want the home-
' I f ' w A . - l' ' . . 1 ' , '
Q NLE' "' . 7- En-bm or U 5 Flinm re In Q folks to know I was the one.-Ellison. N,
.. -,, 1 17' 0- , vi: . . , I , x-
.ll 'Ll K N H piper A.-Never nnndg they wont suspect such a thing of you. gf
4:11, ".- N IX' -, . -
Eitiifi ig' "il . m Qmmcejzjn' .ti :Offs HTH' Q.-Please dont let it be known that the Mitchell who was voted the
'LIU' YV ' 1 ' 1
Ima Q5 'dl ,gleuirers of ti TV' ,trolfgflli most conceited man is me.-Bob Mitchell. P gf
LIN' 1 - I ' fll'Sl y . .
ill 1 ,llxu Please corn-cl this niistnke.- A'-All right' 'wo-
, ly 3 fy 1 Migs Kang rj Q.-Who compose the Grafters' Club, I've heard so much about?- V
-- ull- Q. -' 21,1 "4 A.-Y,,S ',,,, Freshman HX." 5
I , V ', I Q-I .lm U V. U f 1 A.-lt is composed of certain unknown Qas they thinkj persons, each
sis. E I l A -k ' Wh- 0' he qualifying under a separate method. It is necessarily unorganized, as 5:3
li ' "1 A-1 r ' l ifrf-'Ch Train. 'Ph-:use tell me ii each member is making observations for Number One, and doesn't want
lu ,, It 'S en my M" 3' "WU to ru" his right hand to know what his wrong hand is doing. Some have con- V
' ffl on an empty swnnn-li.-"l9l3. founded it with the Self-Help Bureau. my ,
A.-It depends largely upon whose stomach yllll fm' running. 1: 'Q
Q Q d 1 Q,-I would request that you make no mention of me and Miss L. L, ,
.-. ir. l don't ses- how I got the votes I di as ug ivst nmnififty-five -Jn 5. R. Qs
votesg thats strange.-llcd Thompson. A.-uve have not.
A.-We k 't, I t - l 3 tl tl f t lid 'Q - ' . ,
1 nnw I m pumpl le 0 ur vo ers H H Men you Q.-kindly tell me something about Ally's Comic, they say you can '
Q--I lwfivv that I gut one vote for the best-looking man. Why see. Did Dr. Hume re-ally discover it, and is it yet vizzibul to the naket l
diLln't you uicntinn that ?-Gaines. eye Hn-ou 3 mic,-uscop?-"Those" Rubel.
A.-Sure, you did. Every man was entitled to one vote. A.-You can Search us. NISE'
X I' 1 wa,
A --' . V A 1,
0 g K N 3-s cgxlxj in
rktg' V Xi JIU ill I ' ' """"'l'wv ' ' lk ii lr-'ir-' " T" H?" 4 L4
w V ' fer t 'I ' 7 . l'.Q,'11 1 H ' ., ' Q l tv' u SQ' ,.,. 1 ,l i
s-V ik, QM F - ...Q ' ,, .Tl.,,,,""T' . r-MQ' Mink-1. lj! Q X'--jtigl '
' 2 ' 'ug -
Dead Letter Oflice.
Some Letters That PWM Nczicv' Received.
To Mr. Phrnhmmm from the Chancellor.
Dun Sm-We certainly owe you an apology. At hrst we could not exactly
understand the caustic inquiry we received from you yesterday. But, Mr. --,
our secretary, has carefully gone over the records and found that the grades were
all mixed, and your paper, signed "Baldhead" got 96.23 instead of 97. Tho latter
grade should have been given to "Knumhskull," your roommate. You will kindly
pardon this gross injustice done you. Knowing your excellent intellectual attain-
ments, this error puzzled us considerably. Taz Cunscmton.
To a Hopeful Baseball Candidate from the Coach.
Dean Sm-It was a great pleasure to watch you at practice some time ago.
and while I knew you were not letting yourself out, that finger-nall hall of yours
is the best piece of work l've ever seen. l'm sure your control will be n on-rv
matter of time, and that in a few weeks you will be able to throw it within the
catcher's reach. I like the way you bat, too. lf you had ever hit one of thon-
bllllli I'm sure you would have knocked it way over the pitcher's head.
You will of course pardon me for suggesting that if you find time some after-
noon, you come out on the field for a few moments. While. of course, you have
the place cinched, it might look better to your jealous rivuls if you made u pro-
tense of working out for the place. THB COACH-
P. S.-I have sent you n No. Al glove, as yours seemed a little ripped. Hope
the shoes the team bought for you will tit.
From the Faculty to a Senior Law Studanl.
Kula Sm-It is with much regret that we notice that through sickness or per-
haps some unavoidable absence, you did not quite make the rise on the past two
examinations. However, we have looked over the questions given and really wish
to compliment you on your most excellent showing. The examinations were im-
nioderatoly unfnlr and we are sure thot neither Chlel Justice lfullcr nor Nesblt
could pass same.
Under separate cover we are sending n llst of questions for the 'l'hlrd Temi.
the answers tu whlch may be uverngrd with the other two terms. lf this doe5n't
luring your grade up sufficiently, rut out tht' other two. ln question Qlj as to your
age-if you don't remember exactly. .i guess will sufllce. As a suggestion ln
regard to question GJ-us to tlu- usiuu-s of the books wc've covered this term-
you muy refer to the University rotulogur in cnse you have hc-en loo busy to read
them. Tue l"acoL-n.
P. S.-Hr-rewith we send you in utlvonre your diploma. Kindly advise whether
your name is spelled correctly.
To a Lady-Killing l"ruh1oau from n Smillen Co-Ed.
Dmn lliinnr-I nm sure you will think it pr:-suuiptuous of me tn write you
without really knowing you, but rvvr since school opened and l uuw you for the
hrst time I-I may as well conf--as it-l believe I have been in love with you. I
see you every day, for I wutcli for you to come to the postofilce to read your
rooouuuu-'S postcards. I love ilu' very way you walk. and t-he way you don't part
your hair, and once when I overhcnrd you cursing the rlotln-n-prcascr for scorching
thc dear little Plllfh On your cute trousers, l stopped nnd listened, and thought
what a joy it would be to have lliut volre address me once. l cnn't study, for
your fave is nll I can lee on the png:-5.
Tomorrow about 4 I will stroll down I.ovcr's Lane with a chuuticlcer lint on
and lavender hose, und if you hnppr-n to he coming hack from the station. or
from telling the Chancellor who cut your precious auburn hair, and rondesoend
to see me. let me have your verdict. Anxious Aoniu.
.tn f e t A n em,
.-, ,.w .r , 'X I V ' nr.
23,5 .W K ., , i ei
A r , .
,J il pf
r, I ., W '
To the Chancellor from the Legislature. '
Hmmuen Sin-We were looking around when we visited you in March and can
understand now why you usked us for an appropriation. The thing that we can-
not understand. though, is why you asked for so little. It is a shame that the
entire student body must congregate every day in that cage you call the Chapel.
Sonic dny the thing would have caved ing the sins of their fathers would have
been visited upon the children had we not taken the prompt nrtion we have. We
enclose plans for a new building und although it won't cost lint Sl00,000, we hope
that it will do until we finish the new Library and the Y. M. C, A, building. If
there happens to ln! nny excess-for the contractor is an Alumnus of the Univer-
sity and will accept no puy-you may build some more courts for the Tennis Club
other than those we have already provided for.
We wish to express our thanks for the dinner you gave us on the above
mentioned occasion. We regret that we have received the secret information
that it was all for our benefit, and that ordinarily the boys do nut get what we
did, We ure so sure thot the appropriation for the Culinary Dgyynflmgnt will
he excessive tbnt we have instructed that this amount lie usml nlso for the new
driveways anrl walks. -. Tum I.r:uisr.1l'rul.z.
From a Chronic Knurker to u Nluphylc.
Dan Baofrnsn.-All you say la probably true. I dun't really know anything
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Hank 'J' fl "K ,XY It hails-Jw -4 Mpeg Lv tr
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any .Vjc yawn, .l il,.J N -lg.. - ,-
didn't get into one of those frat things, and I am convinced they must be a had
lot. It didn't occur to me at the time, but I know they must have ostraeitodua
terribly without our ever suspecting it.
As to what to answer when you are asked why the frat men couldn't consider
themselves as ostracised by all of you, I must confess I don't know. lt does seem.
I must admit, that you could get a crowd together and call yourselves the Pi
Etns, or something like that, and begin ostracising, too, but, as you say, it'e not
because you are not having a good time and getting all that's coming to you, but
because you dislike frets on principle or because your friend does.
No, I wouldn't try that good-of-the-University-at-heart hunch any more. It'l
really too shallow, don't you think, for, as you intimated, what better could you
put in their place? Do you know, a man asked me yesterday why the some
conditions wouldn't exist, and yet be manifested in some other way, and blest if
I could tell him. He argued that as frats are the result of a very human sociolog-
ical tendency, such tendency cannot be checked as long as we claim to be members
of the genus homo, and gregarioua animals. Well, I thought so too, but I'd have
lost an erm rather than let him know it.
So while y0u're knocking, rap not at the tendency, but at its present manifesto,-
tion. It probably won't crop out in some other form before you graduate, and
after that, of course it won't matter. Cuaoruc Kxccxn.
P. S.-Yes. I think we can knock out the co-eds if you'll do your part. As to
the appropriation. some want to give as much ns a third of what was asked, but
'bfmt Y-he Sitllllliflll, but l was there three months about twenty years ago and I think we'll defeat that, too. Hurrah for us! C. K.
Q.-N . . 5 Y . ,
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I.u.l.xz BELL SM.u,Lwonn ...,... Mission Study Munir: Elan Hrmrs1'oN ....... Ink-N.-olleginlr Nl.UlGl'l2lllTK Wz'r'rus,,. .... Music
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ALEXANDER, J. C.
ADAMS, W. C.
SMITH, E. W.
WEST, J. Q.
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Sphmx Club Members.
W. T, WYNN ..... ....... P resident
H. P. GULLEY .............. Vice-President
W. C. ADAMS ....... Secretary and Treasurer
Bnowxu, P. Z. HARDY, A. MCG!!-Ill
CAN-ry Hownz Mmarx-xv
CANON HARRIS MONAGHAN
Cmnx Jom-:s Moons
CANTY Jamison Mrrcx-mm.
Cmzsrm Jomns, MALCOLM McDoN.u.n
DULAN1-nr Lmun PLANT
Damn LmoN P1-nrrs
Foosz LEE, FRANK PsYToN
GULLEY Lovi: ROWLAND, Gus
Gnlmas LEE, Cx-umcu Rowuun, Hmmoxv
HlYNT MoNTaomEnY, Room RICHARDSON
Honmzs BIONTGOMERY, VICTOR RAY -
HARRISON MAxsoN Rosanna
Hzuwv, E. G. McKxNNsv Sonn:nvu.Lm
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QQ FILIAL Ass1sTANcE. nick. 5,,,.nP.,, was l.m,,i,, Con, W mf .-.
,V Y clothes are worn throu h in the box d l d l ' g. g '
I 7 4 1?x , 5,' , ' m m "U of Slum. Horn Q
ml QQJLQQ nl And I ve no work to do,' was playing itat lmsc, and Fiddle second. U - I -
ml ' L' -" Eb The Grad. wrote his father, near Natchez. Curn was in the field, nnd Apple was um- ,-
W i f -QQCQI He replied, nge-Q your -plow pirc. When Ax cnmr to hat, hc chopped, 0 Nt
1 ' Q-914 And workin these now"- and Coal let Brick wnlk, and Sawdust J
" And enclosed him two large cotton patches. filled the 555 - SON! Hmdv fl hit, Mid fl
Pm f . .,........- Twfnly made 8 Scnrrv Iiw-ry sport on thc 5 '
-' X. d kicked and A 1 llc was r tt' L
n X THAT BALL GAME 1ff,'ff,,'f,,, ,W ' - " 0 ""
' ' tedio !'l,:dfi ll 'L
54 l Some More Dreams of the Welsh Rarebit Field. up in the air. Thd: trlzijvdlithe A ,,
I, , 4 The game was called with Molnsses at the was u wild one. Wh:-n Spider caught n "U" 'N " 'H' 'mum'
93 Q ' ' M' " ' fl f-- L- Hy thi- crowd cheered. Old Ice kept cooling the
ig ' ' l gunic until Cool burned him with a pitched ball,
-'U X nnd you should have heard Ice Cream. Cabbage
I hnd n good head, nnd kept quiet. Grass covered
THE GAME- lots nl ground in the held. Organ refused to
He made 8 FUD 8l'0lUld the end, 4 play, and Bread loafed around and put- him
Was tackled from the rear: J,-A I nn: in the nfth inning. Wind began to blow
Thehrighg gualxld salt upon his neck, bg about what he could do. Knife waa put out
T e fu lbac on is ear, 1 I fur rutting Gm bane.
The center sat upon his back, ' 'l'ln-re was lots of betting on the game, and
Two ends sat on his chestg Eggs went broke, but Soap cleaned up. They
The quarter and the halfllwk then nll kicked when in the heat of the game Coal
Sat down on him to rest. N Wuxi put out, and the fixture temporarily cooked.
The left guard sat upon his head, nr' but not until he roasted Pork good and hard
A tackle on his faceg N on his pig-headcdnesx. Balloon went up in
The Coroner was next called in
To uit upon his case. N '
-Foot Ball Sonnets- ,Y I ,...- - -. ..,
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1 Bearded Legislator Con arriving at Oxford, looks anxiously about himj
fmfl -Look'y here, stranger, will you please show me one of those pesky
i ' Frats that they air rnisin' all this rumpus about?
5' X r ji
r Friend-In what course does your son expect to graduate?
54 hu I MW Father-In the course of time, from the looks of his reports.
. A- ek, ' , ,ff I fm
'7 'ff' 'ili-1'
ll lf ' Scene: Sophomore Orator Class. Time: Midday, Grits Rice snorin .
ff.. Lf. f , , 11, 1 Y 3
' ' - 'W' Professor Johnson-Mr. Rice, please explain this brief.
4 hwy, Rice Cstartingj-Er-no, sirg I don't think so.
Q Z . elm. --
WQQIWW K " M....! Y Fresh. G. Hawkins-Say, Dear, does the Glee Club have a training
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want mn-f umugm he'd see-
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thc fiir 'igiin when Pius began to root The score www one to nothing jg?
when Apple told Fiddle to take first base. Oats was shrieked, not having Why
3 grain of sense. Song made another hit, and Trombone began tg glide, A " "SEQ, gy' J' I1
but was put out. Meat was playing for a big stake, lmt was put out 4 Q'
at the plate. after being roasted by the umpire. The score was one to . ,L Qli 1,30
pothinihapd thehganqc was over. Door said if he had pitched the game, ja ', :"l'lmMl'ifY!7 '-
ie wou iave s ut t lem out. . fl: -r ' W' " 1 2 ,
1l-- ,i fly be ,
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4, X A ,ff-ia, 'H'g,,.i'f', L S.
Professor Riley Qcnnducting chapel exercise, reads: "Here endeth V in ' Tu! Y 4 3' 7
the lessonf' unconsciously adds, "Take the next twenty pages." M' -and what he BW'
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"Ole Miss" experiences her greatest open-
ing. Old acquaintances shake hands once
more, while from every direction old and 29'
new alike wend their way toward the
Chapel. Here Chancellor Kincannon gives
advice to all, and speaks words of cheer
and comfort to the already homesick Fresh-
men. Dr. R. M. Leavell delivers his farc-
well address as a me-mher nl' the Faculty.
Kilim f 49
4 I 1
X f '
S. U 4.
24. Freshmen matriculate.
Till' i " "'iQ,,.-1
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More Freshmen rnatriculnte.
Regular exercises begin. The "old heads"
complete their matriculatiou.
Co-eds give reception to new students.
Freshmen begin to take notice,
iii- fd I lugj 1 of '
I f -Q. 'X J"-5-ii W
do the Cinderella stunt, which they curry
out to perfection.
V . ' u
,1' 1- ,
. .X 'it
The Grand Opening Ball takes place. To
the surprise and disgust of the old men,
several Freshmen appear on the floor. How-
ever, these social marvels are ordered to
' ' A all
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"L ff 6
"Ole Miss" eh-veu defeats M. U. S. in an
interesting guuu-5 score, I8-0. At 9:30
p.in. the first session of Judge Ligon's
Court is opened: as a result, fourteen ter-
rnr slricken I'.l't'SlliCS sleep on the floor of
the Chapel. Freshmen still Ill1lll'lClllFlf,illg.
Frushnian Montieth purchases Campus
ticket and gains enlre to Ricks Hall.
K .3 i An rn i V V -
.fi ' I U Ekflljliig
Class elections held. The Freshmen tran-
scend custom and endeavor to select their
own officers. There are also some lights
out in town. "Ole Miss" eleven loses bo
L. S. U. in a hard luck game.
Tulane eleven 5, Mississippi 0-and there
was wailing and gnashing of teeth.
Special train carries a large delegation to
Jackson to see U. of M. and Alabama tie
up in a 0-0 game.
Archdeacon Craig gives interesting talk at
Y. M. C. A. Hall.
Sparks Bros.' circus comes to town. About
200 students attend, and the circus clowns
are still wondering "Why is a l1orselaugh?"
Hallowm-'en party given at Ricks Hall.
Many hashful Freshies make their debut
at thc "coop."
ffiws ' 'ii-ly:
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np ll mv, N-i 'iq
J ig-X.- sir. it
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Vandy 17, Mississippi 0. Mississippi foot'
ball stock goes up a peg.
Junior Promenade dance takes place.
Blackstone Anniversay Day. The Cook-
Agricultural and Mechanical College 5.
As a result many students pay up 'Varsity
Voice subscriptions and some settle laun-
Peary controversy finally settled in neith- - l
Siva I Y
f s 5
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els All S f'l5'flf',.
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es s- E
we we i
er's favor at Blackstone Banquet by the 1 '31 31
Mimi com of Arctic agitation. 5' far. M- A
"Ole Miss" 45, Union University o. The ' A'
cry raised now was "On to Jackson!" wh" odd"
"Dear Father: You will please honor
draft for 5810. If I hadn't drawn on you
I would have been the only one here who
didn't go to Jackson."
Mississippi University eleven 9, Mississippi
Thanksgiving dinner served at the dormi-
tory dining hullg fifty turkeys and 6,000
Official celebration of THE GAME takes
place. Captain Billingsley is burned in
M .o":i.vf--fe ,ow,iiwip5,.,
' S' A we ig, 5 wh 'es...fv.g.P
.- W 1 F. i ji? EJ
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Will? ,M eff. f li- LE- ..... Jr. M 551
, sa, a- ..,,,.. W., ax N,W,,,,,,,,,,m! 5
S effigy, while 300 nightshirt-clad Apaches 18 Real live white fenthery snow begins to
gk ,V perform mystic dances about the victim. fall, continuing to do so until a full 6
Q-J DECEMBER. inches of that dazzling, crystallized, pow-
, dery mixture conceals the soiled soil and
Dr. N. P. Stauifer leaves for his North- ,
em home, having accomplished that for the towering housewp' from the Peueum'
which he was sent b 8 9-5 solution ing glances of the book-worn book-worm!-
Glee Club .ves iiitial erformgnce to The last trainload of students leaves, weary
asked hmm? P from incessant toil, yet cheered by thoughts
:he Universit Dramatic Club makes the of the next ten days'
. y . The Christmas Club enjoys an excellent
hit of the season by its excellent presen- din er re med b Mu Ben
tation of "She Stoops to Conquer." n P P y ' '
gk 9. The Sphynx Club German proves huge JANUARY
L -, success. - ,f .x
. I ,v 4. Back again, loaded down with good reso-
'W 5 "v 1 to be b 1.
in .A 2,2 -. y , utions-soon ro en.
si W . All 7 21. Junior Prom. Committee gives a delightful
Q Q' 'TQ' V dance,
I 22. The members of the Junior Prom. Commit-
lf H: ,WI tee place their orders for their fipying
' Q clothes.
fix x. il
J K 9. University of Mississippi Basketball Team
- returns from an extensive and successful 25
. 16. "Wherefore, all of this calm and silence?" trip.
., Exams have begun. 17. Several important basketball games can
151' 35' W
N. og 1 A, o ...J ,1
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"w aw 'Wm
celcd on account of bnd weather.
The 'Vanity Voice advises us that the base-
ball season is approaching. Beryl Ruben-
stein, the boy wonder, gives exhibitions in
Unknown to the Faculty, n mysterious
pledge was signed by over 300 students.
Do you remember?
The noble and patriotic sons ol' Mississippi
gave a demonstration of their patriotism
and devotion to duty by n firm, yet respect-
ful, deliance ot' the University Tyrants.
The band played our national airs, and
the very souls of those noble ones seemed
filled with love and reverence for the
"Father of Our Country." The day closed
in victory, for, although every one had
some paltry demerits registered against
him, still every one had n clear conscience.
ln the evening a meeting of thc D. A. R.
took place at the Y. lvl. C. A.
Freshman Buchanan tried by Judge Byrd:
charged with wilfully and mnliciously go-
ing to classes on Washington's birthday.
Hcrmaean Literary Society Day titly cele-
brated anniversary: exercises held in the
morning and a banquet in the evening.
Q :M ., wed YN fc V
.. V ,. uuzyffflf, ,l in 'N ,X f 143 E- " I i..w'qA, 'H FSQVM! li'
, U ll , gif w1"l1i1i -r was -i
ix .'. .K L: M
Second Sphynx Cluli dance n successg an .yi-, A 24. "Ole Miss" wins tirst ball game of season
extra large number of charming visitors at- m 3 n0'mnv n0'h't fashwn-
5 ':i X l l lf!
-' i5?11.,,.j2 N
MARCH. " ' . 2, q 1 A
i ' - 3 ' ' ' 'T
First signs of Spring appear. Ellison , rg- 0 m":i'I,hi
-. . ,,, ,,,, ,r ..
takes unsuccessful snipv-hunt. XMIM' ,, ' S3
2? ji! ' ggi
,?--.F X,.'Ng,HA IIKSFLI-l . :If lx,-eu
"' 5 'Et'-l' 1. 'f'i'i
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Tngbny. ',Hi5i.f5if all", '
-Z Thr- citizens of Oxford welcome rx-Gov-
L irrnor Vnrdumnn and Hon. Earl Brewer ill" 'l
' Y . .gil-lllfii V
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T- L1 H119 -
mi, --1 Spring
Second term t'XfllllillIll,l0lIS begin.
Mississippi Legislature pays :i visit to the
University, where they reveive xi Missis-
sippi welcome by the students, Faculty and
citizens of Oxford.
.11 QM .
:iml othersg runny students attend the
speziking, Tag Day was also a 1'-ntnre. Q5
Freshmen receive annual badge of distinc-
tion, and, under guidance of last year's
Freshmen, part with :ill exposed hair.
Factory for making braids and "rats" seri-
ously considered by Rankin, Ben Bell,
J. M.Vardnman and other chronic grafters.
Senator Gordon plants on the Campus two
I small oaks, whose pedigree is traced to the
X famous Crittenden oak. "Ole Miss" goes
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' , I li 5 An Incident.
1- E ," ' ' WAY hack in one summer. I don't exactly recall narrow little street on the corner of which his shop was located. There was a
9 N . ' ,L when but du,-in me pe,-ind when 1 was studying strange, joyous lilt to the musicg it told of youth, joio da viova, rich, red wine,
f j ,vi .' . 5 rm . .d ' d sunshine, love. What did this new note mean? I drew nearer and the music
I I , f 1 'W an m P'm5'.s' strange ' e mc' em came .un fr continued. Stopping to listen I heard marvelous melodies of springtime, bubbling
I I I my Ubsefvimon- xt lntcfcsled me' PUMPS ll Wm with the tloodtide of youth and gayetyg somewhere in there was the theme of
W I , X you. I had my poor little suite of rooms on the love in a moonlit groveg the shadows on the ground moved strangely as the faint
A. .,. N - ' hreewes rustled the t tender leaves. Passion too was ther and the first kiss.
, - I t . . d t - YC ev
4' V , X ' Witt ofnfhe F331 mir me In .lm 3enDw61h Wim, Was I dreaming? How could it be that this strarige old man had spoken to me
,fx Q m' U ti S u 10.0 y mm er' ' ' av' ' ery so plainly? He played on, and there was n tale of hatred, fear and sorrow
' PV, WHY In mi' JUUTWYS hilfk and form I had interwoven Then-he paused a moment, as if the recalling of youthful scenes
' X, If ' l K learned of a queer shop, kept by a rather had been too much. I stood half wondering, feeling a little queer that the music
""' Y up T- unusuul character' whom 1 had never seen but had had so strong an effect .upon me.. In a. moment. he resumed, but.now all
, it is ,-i ne- 1 E3 2s:.'ai':.t::f1.:'::.0L'1.1P'::.'sxazelaiesi.i2:.P.x:n5L::S,.:::.f:z::ex: 22:13
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g I- " N 'L' Hun 'mlm fdrly ln the mornings .ind Lite in the after weight of this unintelligible world," and then-a chill came over me, for he
1, 'I , i' I, ' I I noone' A? you must know' the Ymmgstef who 'S played of death, and it was as if the spirit itself had passed. All the questionings
iv ,Q .I I I I learning hisnrt is nnder the scverest of mistreSSOSi of the life beyond, all its dreariness of prospect, he played. Another change, and
,5,, A. i I ip? 'md"'0U1l"'lm8 this fact with the demands .Of M- sounds as if the very skeleton fingers of death itself held the bow, came forth.
k. fs .. -, I David- YW may l"5d'lY 59? "IW 1 had H0 time 50 All was still. I stood translixed for a long time, trying with all my strength
I I A 'S develop my acquaintance with the old shop keeper. to think soberly, to come out of this eerie trance. Still scarcely myself, I walked
-.'g, 3,111 Q- - K l felt though, as if I knew him, for I had often around to the street door of the shop. It stood ajnr, and I went in, walking
31" -5 stopped near the rear of the window which opened rapidly to the rear. Here, in an old armchair, sat my violinist, his instrument
" "im, Ji -: nn the street, and listened as hc played with all on the window sill beside him, his white head sunk on his breast and the rays
2237 . the tenderness and skill of the virtuoso many difti- of the afternoon sun, pouring through the stained glass of the shop window,
1' ,- Quit violin compositions, Always he played music casting e weird crimson glow over it all. I calledg there was no response. As I
of a rather sad strain: not the sadness or dejection of a moment. but the deep, 1110842-TCW. Millie old man was quite dead, and what I had hellfd WH the fllfewell
pensive melancholy which we might imagine would come to such an old man. One 'ang 9 5 5
afternoon early in the summer mentioned, as returned from my afternoon Fortunate, eh? Yes, but it was a deuced queer experience-and now you
lesson at the Louvre, I heard the strains of his violin even as I entered the may hand me my tobacco and that nearest meerschaum. Annie.
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The phantom, laughing voice of youth comes faintly to my var.
As through some veil impossible these er-hoes I can hear,
And ull bring back sweet visions of the days I hold so de-ar
And which :ire gone forc'er.
Bring buck the happy college days which long ago have past.
That wondrous, mystic lapse of time which often sccms too vnst,
'Tis then I fuel the moments pn-ss me on unduly fast.
' And pray that they might lust.
But when the scenes have shifted and days and years roll hy,
And when the shadows lengthen and the darker days draw nigh,
'Tis then sweet recollections make me understand just why
These memories never die. -Gaim.
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A Real Romance. H'
This is n queer romance in that it is really true. Not true because I'm
telling it-on the contrary I'm telling it because it's true.
Her name was not Edith Worthington, but simply Sadie Biheck. She
was not too beautiful to describe to you, and it would be neither presump-
tion nor sacrilegc to attempt to convey on paper her beauty. It is a
very simple matter, for nothing is simpler than the truth. Moreover, it
would not need an appendix of new words to picture her. and any artist
could paint her as she is. In fact. few could do a worse job of it than
she herself does. And any artist could portray her unusual figure-
provided he were a cartoonist and a bit reckless. You sec her counter-
part every Sunday in your neighbor's comic supplement.
She was, first of all, :i decided blonde. No, ifot first ot' all, for orig-
inally she was a decided brunette. The queer, changeable tints and
incongruous, pichald streaks in what hair was hers conveyed the impres-
sion that she had just recently decided, Her figure was as the figure
one, though at times it suggested the points and angles of a four. Her
eyes were not of that uncertain, changeable color of limpid, shadowed
pools-vague and unfathomable. They were just plain, greenish gray.
Nor were they exactly changeable, except that sometimes they appeared
a bit more bloodshot than before.
Neither were her feet clad in tiny fashionable boots, the shiny toe of
which she habitually tapped with the butt of n riding crop when asked
pointed questions. On the contrary, so unoriginul were they in physique
that she was unable to distinguish the port sandal from its starboard
mate, except by the manner in which they were run down at the heel.
The strain through which her pedal protectors had gone showed that she
seldom had actual need of a riding crop, though the manner of her gait
did suggest the constant use of a bicycle. And her name was Sadie
His name, while it might have been Dick Farnsworth, was merely Jake
Bilboe. I-le was not captain of the football team, for he had never had
a ball in his hands. Nor did be ever see a game, for he was too much of a
tight-wad to indulge in this pleasure, and too much of a low-brow for
any one to think of taking him. Nor, as luck would have it, was he six
feet two and broad-shouldered, for grinds seldom are. Yet, in spite of
his being a grind he was not real bright, and is not going to ruin this
story by having it end with a neck and neck race for the valedictory. For,
let me repeat, this a love story, pure and simple. He did not have a
square cut jaw, denoting dogged determination, and he was handicapped
by not having a firm, athletic tread and a Grecian profile, but he was a
close student and had it not been for the other nineteen students he would
have stood at the head of his class.
When Mr. Bilboe Brst met Miss Biheck she neglected to cry out: "Oh,
Jake Bilboe, the great football hero of whom I've heard so much l" for she
had really never heard of him before, and had hence not been just dying
to meet him. He introduced himself to her the day she made the
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egregrious blunder of taking him for the janitor. She was so confused
that her cheeks burned with embarrassment. He was sure he could
smell scorched paint as he assured her of the triviality of her error and
told her his name to demonstrate his unconcern.
As Bilboe was not fullback on The Team, and was not even at
Princevard, the Great Day of the Game did not come at last and find
Sadie in the grandstand watching for a chance to wave franctically a
tiny bit of lace 'kerchief at her hero, And since these were not the cir-
cumstances, there was no heartbroken substitute on the side lines patri-
otically resigning his place to Jake because Jake was the better man,
but hoping that Jake might break his neck or strain it just enough-not to
do permanent harm, of course-but to allow him to go in in Jake's place
and get a chance to win glory for his Alma Mater and incidentally the
heart of Sadie Biheek. No, there was not even, among an eager, smiling
holiday crowd, the downcast, pale face of the leader of his class, whom
she had thrown over for the popular though pudding-head punter.
As a result of there being no Great Game, our hero did not have to go
through the ordeal of having his lattice work pushed in, or if you'll
pardon an expressive slang phrase-his ribs broken-as he fell across the
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goal line with twenty blue sweaters clinging desperately to him. This,
too, relieved the twenty-two thousand spectators, who wcren't there of the
duty of going mad.
But Jake Bilboe was none such. He met Sadie once or twice afterward,
and one day about noon, when the moon was on the other sido of the
earth and when Jake could not wait until the dear old moon had hid its
smiling face modestly behind a friendly vcil of clouds, Jake proposed.
He didn't stammer boyishly for a while, then blurt out desperately,
"Sadie, I love you, I lovc you: that is all I can say!" Hi- merely
inquired if she cared about marrying hi'm, and S. B., without glancing
down and showing long, trembling lashes that she ncvcr possessed,
looked him straight in the eye and said passionately, "Iluh! go chase
yourself!" And that was all.
Much postage was saved by not having to surprise their chums of the
news and Jake's rival-if hc had any-was saved the embarrassment
of having tn serve as best man at a low-brow wedding. But it was a real
romance--not very romantic, probably, but compensating any lack of
romance by rmdmlillle reality.
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R COLEMAN MONROE IFCLURG
COLEMAN 8s MCCLURG
ALL THE COURTS
E C SHARP A J M INTYRE
uss Iwo: cuss In
SHARP 8: MCINTYRE
BOONEVILLE - - - MISS.
M. MCC. KIMBROUGH O. L, KIMBROUGH
Arrormzvs ron FIRST NATIONAL BANK
X GREENWOOD. - - MISS.
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S HOOKER R C M BEE VI. CALVIN WELLS. 'SB W. CALVIN WELLS, JR., 'BB
HOOKER 8: McBEE
nronnevs AND COUNSELLORS AT uw a
alma or Homes couwrv BUILDING ATTORNEYS,AT,LAw
LEXINGTON. - - - MISSISSIPPI
J BOOTHE A. M. PEPPER
BOOTHE 8: PEPPER
rrmcrncs IN ALL counrs. STATE AND 'FEDERAL
T. F. TURLEY
17 N. MAIN ST. - - - - MEMPHIS. TENN.
T. BRADY, JR.
BRooKI-IAvIzN. - - MISSISSIPPI
xk 1 If
301-303 CAPITAL NATIONAL BANK BUILDING
JACKSON. ----- , - MISSISSIPPI
V. OTIS ROBERTSON S. V. ROBERTSON
ncxson. Iuss. IIII1-rxzsnuna, Inss
ROBERTSON 8: ROBERTSON
ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW
JACKSON OFFICE HATTIESBURG OFFICE
sol-ans csnrunv BLDG. zos-zoa CARTER BUILDING
M. B. GRACE
WILL PRACTICE BEFORE ALL COURTS
CORPORATION AND CRIMINAL LAW A SPECIALTY
W If ' ' I
mls soon wAs PRINTED av us
'UNE NO!!! OF GOOD PRINTING"
PAUL 8: DOUGLASS CO.
292-4 Munson Av:
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Winkelman Baking Company
93 North Main Street
Bakery Goods of the Highest Class
Mail Orders Solicited.
0N!. Prelldanl L. E OLDHAI. V,-Pnl. S H LOGAN. Cuhl
Bank of Oxford
Galwrul lifrrzkirlg' B11.vinc'.vx
:Eg-Stud:-nlr Ihlmnngz Solicilcd ::
pitsl 560,000.00 Surplus 825,000.00
Compliments of -
Armstrong Furniture Company
Che CDxforb Eagle
Official Organ of LaFayette County
First-Class Book and Job Printing a
V nV,,- k- -- --S--.-T"'?T-Q., T' . ,-,.b
DR. P. H. WRIGHT
Office next door to Photograph Gallery in Leavell
Telephones:---Ojcc, l22g Residence. I 19.
GEO. W BUFFALOE, IR.
Oyster Loaves, Sandwiches, Pickles, Olives, Canned Goods,
Crackers. Fruits, and Candy.
QP-'0-Duff .5vd5j0Uf"f1i'e L9H'E!!."BllF9
f. E. EILSON
Stgcgnla ' Hidqlgggrlers for Every-
lbfng fmwrff Femiwszillads
Fine Custom-Made Clothing, Edwin Clapp Shoes, Manhgmm
Shirts, Knox and Stetson Hntsg Pennants, Spalding Athletic
I. H. LEWIS
The pictures in this hook were made by Mr. Lewis. He is
prepared to give you the very best photographic worl: at
reasonable prices. See him.
The current decisions of the
Supreme Court of Mississippi are
reported week by week in the
Ash for a Sample Copy.
The past decisions of the Supreme
Court of Mississippi are all includ-
ed in the completed volumes of
the Southem Reporter and inthe
Annotated Reprint of Mississippi
Reports, Vols. 1 to 63. : : : :
Sold on Easy Terms. Ask us.
University Training School
High Class Preparatory School
for BOYS and YOUNG MEN
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. Svhool altuated in s town noted for ite
morsl, educational and religious atmosphere: your boy will be as safe
here as at home, and in many cases safer. Principals and boys sll live
in same building. Strictest attention given to instruction and discipline.
Buildings of brick, well-lighted and heated, situated on high hill where
drainage is perfect. Attractive hume life and individual instruction pro-
mote contentment and high scholarship. Athletics encouraged under
supervision of facultyg teams of baseball, football, basketball and ten-
nis. Church and Sunday school attendance compulsory. Bible taught
as part of curriculum. Over 70 graduates in five years. Nearly all of
these in college. Affiliated with Southern universities and colleges.
Graduates admitted without examination.
W E CO. Terms Moderate. For Catalogue, Addrepa
St. Paul, Minn.
WYATT 8: HURST, Principals.
-lv, : ...negv
MEMPHIS, - TENN.
"JfCen of Higb Characler and Abilily. H "cC'l1ey Qcserve Qreal Commemlalion on Their
-Gov. W, w. Kitchin, N. c. Splendid Wink."
Hmfen of Slerling Worlh." 'sem Robert L' TWIO'
-Luther Manship, Lieut.-Gov, Miss. "1Kn0w Tbgm Personally and Qc-
"Expe,4,, " garcl Them Higbly. " 1 A
-P. B. Dugan, Pres. FirntNat. Bank. West Point, Miss. -5- N Powers. SUPV Education- MISS'
u ' - -
1-Good Enough for Me. H We End Their Claim lo lie
-Rev Dr. Martin, Memphis. Based on Solid and Subslanlzal
"Men of Integrity and Superior ,fBusine.ss Ability. " M"il' .
- C. H Raine, Pres. Mercantile Bank, Memphs. 'J' W' Palmer'
'wlfhey Have no Superiorsf' 'John T' M091 -3192? liizoiv'
U. S Congressman Fox, Mississippi. -A C! Floyd, Judggmexly C2352
We Think Your College llie Besl. We alxo refer you lo Qradsireei and Dunk Mercantile flgencies, Banks
-W4 C- EHYIY CO- by H' C- Pfeiffer. Jr. V- P- Business House: and Thousands of Successful Siudenls.
Q5'f25f1OIi?,PfaCffCa1 eeee BU-521655. 0111656
Reorganized-Under New Management guarantees Posilgms tells Graciuales
PROF. W. T. DAVIS, Manager MRS. W. T. DAVIS, Principal
PROF. J. V. CURRY, Principal PROF. J. W. BROWN, Principal
rt t Cotton Business Department
Bookkeeping and Banking Depa men
204 SOUTH MAIN STREET Phone, Main 5255
. V ,.-
Llniversitg of mississippi
SIX DEPARTMENTS COMPLETE IN EVERY PARTICULAR
ACADEMIC LAW ENGINEERING
MEDICINE PHARMACY EDUCATION
LOCATION UNEQUALLED IN THE SOUTH
ELECTRIC LIGHT, STEAM HEAT, PURE WATER. NEW BUILDINGS. NEW EQUIPMENT
SUMMER TERM OPENS JUNE I4. I9IO
NEXT REGULAR SESSION BEGINS
THURSDAY. SEPT. 22. I9IO
A. A. KINCANNON, CHANCELLOR UNIVERSITY. MISS.
BENNETT 8z FALKNER
Up-to-date New Single and Double Rigs.
Carriages meet all trains.
Prompt, courteous and obliging.
Give us your orders.
Phones-Office 1993 Residence 96.
BLACKBURN fx TOOHEY
FH I ll TS
Both Phones No. 3190 92 S. Front Street
E. A. WRIGHT i
College Engraver, Printer and Stationer
1108 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia.
Co'mmem'ement lnvilalians, Dance Invilnlious and Progrmn:
Menus, Fmlemily Inserts and Slalionefy, Clam Pins, lfixiliug Hu-d.r
W rrlding Alxnallvarernwzts and l1wiluliml.r.
Samples Cheerfully Sent on Request.
The Press Printing Co.
PIIINTEHS l'l'13l,lSHlCRS DESIGNERS
Ill NDEIIS STA TIONERS A DI'lfIlTISICIt'S
'l8E?Ss5'f3i"tZ.,. "AF33ff'?K7E5 PRESS
Suhxrriplian SLU!! Per Year in flnlwuwe
C. H. KEYS
Staple and Fancy Groceries
Fruit, Cigars, Tobacco
BEANLAND Gt WILDS
Headquarters for High-Grade Tailoring, Pressing and
. Repairing. All Work Guaranteed.
If You Want Satisfaction see us.
Students' Trade a Specialty.
The PAUL RAMEY, The Grocer
Merchants 8: Farmers Bank ,
OXFORD- MISS- i.hifeciiuiihaffathviiiiufllfgirfif iii
Paid up Capital 365,000.00
Surplus ....... . 12,500.00
Drafts Cashed and General Banking Business Transacted.
I. D rollfll, nuldut S. B PLANT. vlwhenldnt A I. lnrralws. umm:
excellent service rendered by him
Staple and Fancy Groceries
Cigars and Tobacco. Give me a Trial
Made by the Men Who Know How
Everything which 36 years of experience can teach in the
manufacture of a writing machine is represented in the new
models I0 and ll of the
X ff X Remlngton
' 7 fx f . TYDCWYUCY
N I EQ, 1 Company
T L 7' I
he yrw mimi' 'wr .
X --fi: 1 -
' , ' - -iw 12,L ,
X N PT
X X i jx L Uucolvouledh
Q-fl, I47 union Ave.
.M -i ,J iris lf.: m '
Aj on it ul ,
R. R. Cl-IILTUN 81 CQ.
"Uncle Tuma" is the only Oxford drpggist who advertises
in all University publications.
He will give you a square fleal,
Headquarters for Soft Drinks, Cigars, Tobacco and
Jacobs' and Huylefu Candies
DAVIDSON 8L WARDLAW
DEALERS IN WATCHES, FLOCKS, .I1'IlVl'Il,lll',
SPECTACLES, SILVERWARE, GOLD
PENS. IIQIRPS, STRINGS, ETC.
He-mlquarters for Books, Stationery and School Supplir-n
Watch and Jewelry Work a Specialty
A, H. FETTING
Greek Letter Fraternity Jewelry
213 North Liberty Street
Memorandum package sent any fraternity memkger thruugh the Secre-
tary of the Chapter.. Special designs and estimates furnished on
class pins, rings, medals for athletic meets, etc.
R. H. MCELROY
Everything in Dry Goods
Gents' Hzrnishings a Specialty.
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WE WANT TO HEAR FROM AL
WANTED YOUNG M EN AND
W O M E N
who are interested in a
Business Sienography and
lt you are not lully decided upon the career you will lollow, bv all means
get our Prospectus. lt points out many opportunities to ambitious peo-
ple, and will assist you in getting properly started in business.
The Prospectus is mailed free upon application.
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