University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS)
- Class of 1913
Page 1 of 260
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 260 of the 1913 volume:
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Oflieial Yearbook S it
Q of University of JVIississippi as
'ii S ii
5 Published by the B
g Senior Classes Q
Qi of QAM Departments U 9
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IF YOU WILL
Theres a battle to be won-
You may win it if you willg
But from rise to set of sun,
You must handle sword and gun,
And must do as each has done,
Who has won a soldier's skill.
Theres a ship of state to steer-
You may guide it if you willg
But from morn till midnight drear,
You must toil from year to year,
Just as every serf or peer,
VVh0 has won a statesman's skill.
There's a lyric to he sung-
You may sing it if you will,
But the starlit shades among,
You must train yo'ur truant tongue,
Like the lyrists old and young,
VVho h-aye won a singer's skill.
There's a truth to demonstrate-
You may do it if you will:
But from early life to late,
You must work and watch and wait.
Till you triumph with the great
VVho have won a sayant's skill.
Theres a sermon to essay-
You may preach it if you willg
But from youth till you are gray.
You must read and think and pray,
As the youths of yesterday,
YVho have won a steward's skill.
Theres a chance for everyone-
You may win with dauntless soul:
But from rise till set of sun,
Xlany a deed must needs he done,
Klany a manly race to run,
Before you gain the goal.
lo him who gain the
prrinh of his nat:
wnzil fame to the
' A healing of mlb nat:
ional iuounbs,-to him who
krpt up to the last a fruitful
lam ann loyalty to 4912 jllliss.
-rn our ohm Qlolunrl Qborhnn
me lovingly 'nebiratr this hook.
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Colon el james Gordon
,IIIWII IllIIIIIIlllllllllllliflllllliiill13 IlliEllillllllllllllIllIIIllI'!ljiiliiQli.IIIIll lil l ElillllllliiiilIlllllllllllllllllllif. III I Z!!lllllllMillIllliiiilllllllllllllllll Illlllmll
One more year to be recorded,-one more year of strivings and failures and
triumphs,-one more year of bickerings and friendships and loves. And on this little
hook of ours rests the responsibility of keeping alive in those of us who shall read it
with children on our knees some spark that has been kindled this year. Un this little
book rests an obligation to recall to us in the dim years to be, some friend of our
bosom,-long forgotten,-remembered with a pang and a mist of the eyes.
VVe to whom you intrusted the making of this record offer no excuses for our
work,-not because we think it is flawless, but because we do not believe in excuses.
Take it as it is, and look on it with kindly eyes. Try to look on it as you will thirty
years hence, when you will see it through a veil of boyish memories, arid its pages will
exhale a ghostly' laugh or two. the faint e:ho of a light song, the twinkle of an eye that
shall then be dull in the tomb.
All that we have done we have done in cheerfulness and willingness. VVe have
no complaint to make as to the support we have received, or as to the interest that
you have taken in our work. There has been no factional opposition to this Annual,
and we thank every' section of the student bodyf for their cordial sympathy' and support.
The familiar old bell rings us to parting. The Lyceum, with its softened recollec-
tions, the postoflice and its halo of home-messages, the store wreathed about with con-
vivial tobacco smoke, the dormitory with its memories of dear faces and forms and
voices,-they all Hit past us and we are gone,-down Depot Hill, and away into
Into that other life take Ole Miss, IQIX, with you, as a pledge that college work
will bear fruit, and that college friendships will not be forgotten.
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THOMAS MAYO E. C. BREWERg
Editor-in-Chief Business Manager
A. Xl. lwm'l'l1 . Assistant lfmlitur-in-L'l1icf
A. P. Hl'lJ54PX
A. H. Rixxisn'
PHIL S'mxi1 .
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R. Lf I,1xii1R1ci4 Athletic dimi-
lf. N. S14-i'xlfiL'R Art lftlitm'
KlXl.L'4ll.XI Citmss St-iiiiii' Iztlitfir
. . . Hllll11lI'lJl1S lftlitors
l3,xRkslaix1.i, S'I'1Qx'lixs Assistzuir Business llzuizigci'
l,xKia Hiws . . Assistant Busincss Mzirzigci'
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GOV. EARL BREWER,
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Board of Trust
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, 'B H- Ulf., x'3t'tKlf't'l7Ill University. H5873 Chlf., lfitltig
THOMAS H. SOMERVILLE,
Professor of Lum. Dean of the Law Department.
D.Sc., lflqtlg Fellow and Assistant in Civil lfngineer-
ing, Yanderlillt University. IBB7-90, Professor of
hlathematics, University of Mississippi, since IH903
.Xcting Professor of Civil lfngineering, University
ol Mississippi, lqoll-U23 Vice-Chancellor and Dean
ol the Department of Science, Literature and Arts.
Lhiversity of Mississippi, since lqflchg Professor of
.-Xstronomy and Acting Chancellor. session of lqllfi-
WALLER S. LEATHERS.
Professor of Biology and Physiology.
Dean of illfedical Department at Oxford.
A.M., Schools of Biology, Chemistry and
Geology, University of Virginia, 1891, M.D., lS9-lg
Graduate Student johns Hopkins, l895g University
of Chicago, ISQ7, l900, l9Ol, t907 fsummersjg
New York Marine Biological Laboratory, 1896
fsummerlq U. S. Marine Biological Laboratory,
ISQS fsummerlg Member Rocky Mountain Scientific
Expedition, l898g studied in Harvard University,
l905-06 fsummerjg studied in Hospitals of Chicago,
1904 fsummerlg Graduate Student Hospitals of New
York City, during summer, l908g lnstructor in
Biology, University of Virginia. l874g Assistant
Professor of Biology and Geology, University of
Mississippi, l894-95, Head of the Department of
Science, Miller School, Va., l895-96: Professor of
Biology and Geology, University of South Carolina.
l896-983 Professor of Biology and Geology, Uni-
versity of Mississippi, l898-l905g Professor of
Biology and Physiology, University of Mississippi.
since l905g Director of Public Health and Sanita-
'H V ,.... M, rl.. ,F .... .. W ! .. W !.,,W,., N,,+f57! N ,,MW, ,W ,N 'M :XT
Q JIIMILIIIllIlllllllllllllllllslllvllllllll.. l lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllltlllmlll ll M illi llllf i ! -luliw W ll ? ll 'l il' Elegy
FRANKLIN L. RILEY,
Professor of History.
A.B., Mississippi College, ISS9, and A.M., I89Ig
Fellow in History, johns Hopkins University, IS95-
96, Ph.D., 1896, President Hillman College, IS96-
97, Professor of History, University of Mississippi,
, CALVIN S. BROWN.
M.S., Ph.D., D.Sc.,
Professor of German Language and Lileralure.
MS., Vanderbilt University, I89l, D.Sc., l89Z,
Assistant in French and English, l892-93, Acting
Assistant Professor of English, University of
Missouri, I893-94, Student at Universities of Paris
and Leipzig, l894-953 Instructor in English, Vander-
bilt University, i895-969 Instructor in English and
Comparative Literature, University of Colorado,
l898-l900g part of the time Acting Professor of
German, Ph.D., University of Colorado, l899,
Acting Professor of Modern Languages, University
of Mississippi, I902g Student in Spain, Italy and
Ctreece, l903-04: Acting Assistant Professor of
Romance Languages, University of Missouri, i904-
05g Professor of Romance Languages, University of
Mississippi, l905-09, Professor of C-erman Lan-
ALEXANDER LEE BONDURANT.
Professor of Latin Language and Literature.
A.B., Hampden-Sidney College, 1884: A.M.
flbjg Instructor in Latin and Creek. Round Rock
lnstitute, Texas, ISS5-87: graduate student, Latin
and Cnreelc, University of Texas, i886-87, graduate
student, University of Virginia, IS37-89 fholder of
Carey scholarshiplg Assistant and Associate Pro-
fessor of Latin and Creek, University of Mississippi,
l889-94, Professor of Latin and Creek, I894, Pro-
fessor of Latin since l895: graduate student, Harvard
University, l982-93, holder of Morgan fellowship,
A.M. fl-larvardjg student University of Pennsyl-
vania, l896 fsummerlg Munich and Rome, i905
fsummerfg Berlin, 1907 fsummerj: research work
in Berlin University and in italy, l9l0-ll.
guage and Literature. Universitv of Mississippi, since
lb'-Aw 7 f ' ' ' i 1.1 VAJ
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. 5 h Q-L:f't'J1.r?
ff ix iss B BULLITT
, G ' 'M..3,., MD.. '
9 i, Professor of Anatomy, Pathology antt Bacteriology.
TV' ' . kid' ' AB., Vvashington and Lee University, IS9-33
M.A., Xvashington and Lee University. l895: M.D.,
- V ' University of Virginia, 1897: Demonstrator of
fu Anatomy. University of Virginia, l898-IQOZQ Pro-
- l l'-' fessor of Anatomy and Pathology, University of
x .. ffl ' Mississippi, since 1903.
. :Ag I ffm"-
M ,f ng '.. r
PETER VV, ROWLAND,
Professor of Pharmacology.
M. D., Memphis Hospital Medical College,
l882g New York Polyclinic, l887g Special Work
in Physical Diagnosis, Northwestern Dispensary, N.
Y., l887g President Mississippi State Medical
Association, 1894, Student in Hospitals of Philadel-
phia. I896: Member State Board of Health, Second
Congressional District, I900g Member State Board
of Health, State at Large, IQO-149083 Student in
Department of Pharmacology, University of Chi-
cago, 1908 fsummerjz Professor of Materia Medica
and Hygiene, University of Mississippi, since l903.
JOHN CLARK JOHNSON,
Professor of Rhetoric and Oratory.
A.B., Universitv of Mississippi, l89l: Teacher.
Nlississippi High Schools. l89l-933 graduate student,
Harvard fone terml, ISQ3-943 Professor of Mathe-
matics and of Elocution, Florida State College,
1894-953 President and Professor of English,
Deshler Female College. Alabama. IS95-96: Pro-
fessor of English. hlodern Languages and Oratory.
VV. Halsell College. I. T., l896-971 Professor of
English. Modern Languages and Oratory. Florida
State Military College, l897-IQO3: Professor of
English. Logic and Oratory. St. johns College.
Annapolis. Md.. l903-06: Assistant in Rhetoric,
University of Mississippi, IQO6-OS: Pr0fSSS01' of
Rhetoric and Oratory. since 1908.
K' 'N 'Z , -L.. ,.... . f I i , 1.44, , vfrf
IIMH. W ..... it - Y S ...S ..., 1 ...9 L 3.44
WYNN DAVID HEDLESTON.
Professor of Philosophy and Ethics.
AB., University of Mississippi, l8S3g D.D.,
Central University of Kentucky: Professor of
Philosophy and Ethics, University of Mississippi,
jOl-IN H. DORROH,
Professor of llfunicipal anti Sanitary Engineering.
B.E., Vanderbilt University, N033 engaged in
practice of engineering, IQO3-O61 Assistant Professor
of Civil and Municipal Engineering, l906-08g Pro-
fessor of Municipal and Sanitary Engineering. since
jOHN L. DEISTER
Professor of Romance Languages.
AB., University of Missouri, l900: Professor of
German and French, Christian Brothers' College,
St. Louis, l900-023 Student in Mexico, l902-04,
and summers of I905 and I909g Graduate Student,
University of Missouri, I904 and V908 fsummersjg
rfeacher of Latin, French ancl German, Manual
Training School, Kansas City. l9O-1-08: Assistant
and Professor of Modern Languages. University of
Mississippi, V308-093 Professor of Romance Lan-
guages, University of Mississippi. since I909.
PROP, LEONARD ,IEROME FARLEY,
Dean Elect Law Department.
ALFRED WILLIAM MILDEN,
Professor of Creek Language and Lilcralure.
BA., University of Toronto, IS-333 Instructor in
Creek and Latin, Barrie Collegiate Institute,
Ontario, I889-I898g graduate student in johns Hop-
Icins University, I896-I900g Fellow in Greek, johns
Hopkins University, I898-l899g Ph.D., the same.
I899: Professor of Creek and Latin, Emory and
Henry CoIIege, I900-I9I0, Professor of Greek,
University of Mississippi, since I9l0.
BS., University of Mississippi. ISS-13 Mississippi
Senate. 1900-I908, Professor of Law at University,
HENRY MINOR FASER.
Professor of Pharmacy.
PILC., St. Louis CoIIege of Pharmacy, I902:
special work, same, summer of I908: Member of
Mississippi State Board of Pharmaceutical
Examiners, l904-08, President of Board, l9IZg
engaged in retail drug business fourteen yearsg Act-
ing Professor of Pharmacy, University of Missis-
sippi, I908-I9IOg Professor of Pharmacy, University
of Mississippi, since I9I0. ,
45 47 1-f
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Ilmt n tl imi i ,gf . US E 1529 in Sm
HERIVIAN PATRICK JOHNSON,
Acting Professor of English.
AB.. University of South Carolina. I90-Ig A.M.
I908g University of Chicago, I909g Assistant Pro-
fessor of English, University of Mississippi. since
WILLIAM LEE KENNON.
Professor of Physics, Ccology and Astronomy.
B.S., Millsaps College, I900g MS., I90Ig
Professor of Chemistry and Physics, Kentucky
Wesleyan College, l90I-03g student in johns Hop-
kins University, I903-06, University Scholar. I904-
05g Fellow in Chemistry, 1905-O61 Ph.D., 19061
Instructor in Williams College, Mass., I906-09g
Assistant Professor of Chemistry, University of
Mississippi, since 1909.
IAIVIES XVI-XRS.-XXV BELL.
Dean of the Deparlmenl of Etfucalion.
Professor of Economics ana' Political Science.
B.P., University of Mississippi, l898g Principal
of Schools, I898-I903g Associate Professor of
Pedagogy and High School Visitor, University of
Mississippi, I903-0-lg Professor of Mathematics.
Mississippi Industrial Institute and College,
073 student, University of Michigan, 1906
merfg student, University of Chicago, I908 fsum-
merlg student. Columbia University, I909 fsum-
merlg University of Mississippi, since I907g Dean
of Department of Education. since l9lO.
Kb-'N 7 44' , I i , 1-fd, v-'D
-EE .5 ..,, 1,9 L 3...
VVILLIAM LEWIS PERDUE.
.-lssislant Professor of Chemistry.
BS., Auburn, 19061 Ph.C., Auburn, l907g A.M.,
Princton, I9I0g Member of Princeton K. Sr S. Club,
Assistant Professor Chemistry. University of Missis-
sippi, since l9ll.
.-lssociulc' Professor of .llfalficmalics
Superintendent of Schools, Yazoo City fMiss.j.
H395-l905g lligh School Visitor, University of
Mississippi, l905-06, Superintendent of Schools,
Canton, fMiss.J, IQO6-07g Superintendent of
Schools, jackson fMiss.J, IQO7-099 student Colum-
bia University. l909 fsummerjg Progessor of
Pedagogy, University of Mississippi, l903-l9l0:
BP.. University of Mississippi, l9I0g Associate
Professor of Mathematics, University of Mississippi,
JOHN NESBIT SWANN,
AB., A.M.. Ph.D..
Acling Professor of Chemistry.
AB., Vvestminster College fpaj, l886g A.M.,
ibid. l889g Graduate Student johns Hopkins Uni-
versity, l888-89g Ph. D., ibid. 1893: Teacher in
City Schools of Burlington, lowa, l886-873 Pro-
fessor of Science. Tarkio College. l887-83: Pro-
fessor of Chemistry. Westminster College, l889-9lg
Professor of Chemistry, Monmouth College, 1893-
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I t t i.'f'EsS . 1 ...Q L
WILLIAM EMERSON NICELY,
A.B., A.M., M.D..
Associate Professor of Physiolog and Histolo
A.B., Princeton, l898, A.M.. Princeton, l899,
M. D., University of Pennsylvania, 19075 Resident
Physician in Methodist Episcopal Hospital, Phila-
delphia, 1907-I908g Chief Resident Physician, same,
l908-093 in practice of medicine, l909-IO: Asso-
ciate Professor of Physiology and Histology, Uni-
versity of Mississippi, since l9lO.
ROCKNVELL EVANS SMITH,
Assistant Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology.
M.D., University of Virginia, l90l: Assistant in
Medic Chemistry University of Virginia. I909-lOg
Wfalthal Hospital, Massachusetts, l9l0-ll: Assis-
tant Professor Pathology and Bacteriology, since
JOHN CLIFTON CULLEY.
Professor lWinor Surgery.
AB., Southwestern Presbyterian University,
IQO6, M.D., Vanderbilt, l909g House Surgeon
Erlanger Hospital, Chattanooga, l909-l9I0g Assis-
tant Director of Public Health and Sanitation for
,W J I I 1,
LN W , , , , , , A ,,,-4.
...OWL .E ...QE1..S..S ..1..9 2. S..
flssislafit Professor of English.
BMA.. University of North Carolina,
xlssisluril Professor of Lalin.
Bal., University of Mississippi. I900g 'lleaclier
of English in the Philippine lslancls, t9Ol-04, ln-
structor in English in johns Hopkins University,
l90-4-05: student in johns Hopkins University. IQO4-
U8g student, University of Chicago, IQOB and l909
fsummerslg Assistant Professor of Latin, University
of Mississippi. since I908.
O. W. HYMAN.
Assistant Professor of Biology.
BS., Davidson College.
MRS. L. M, HUNT.
Q -Q GLASS Q
'KTFA "' ! Mi
i f Q H f ' ,, 'ill
M ' Try gig PE-Cla g 4 1
' ES Q-M 5
AFTER HIS DIP
T - v T . it r T' 3 ..Sw...t 1735
ANDREW NURSE ALEXANDER.
"Cursed be he that moves my bones."
K.A., B.S.,g Red and Blue Club. Zeke knows
how to move those bones on the football field, and it
is current opinion that if he had wanted it very bad
he might have been wearing his "M" at present. Like
the immortal "Buddy, ' Zeke is musical, but his muse
seeks expression in tenor wailings instead of piano
performances. ln the case of a fellow whom every-
body likes as well as they do Zeke, there is really
not much need for the historic inscription, set on her
own photograph by a fair hand-"Lest You Forget."
JUNIUS WAYNE ALLEN.
"A politician--one lhaf would circumvent Cod."
Member of the Winning Team in Mississippi-
Arkansas Pentagonal Debate, l9I2g Member of
Winning Team in lnter-Society Debate, l9l2g
Track Team, I9l0g Board of Control of the Missis-
sippian, l9l2-l9l3g Winner Grand Gold Medal in
State W. C. T. U. Contestg Blackstone Club, Phi
Sigmag Vice-President Y. M. C. A. Very singular
that this section of Prentiss transplanted in Covington
should choose to be a politician, for everything he
has got in the University has been come by honestly.
From which it may be deduced that he loves politics
for its excitement and cultivates it as a hobby, while
he prefers to go after the things he has to have in a
T. T. BATSON.
B.S., Senior Medicine.
REUBEN WATSON BOYETT.
"Still treads upon lhe heels of pleasure."
BS., President Honor Council: rfaylor Medal in
Chemistry. A chemical wonder who can cause ex-
plosions, and compound unspeakable smells with the
very best. We firmly believe that we shall see some
day Rube's picture in the scientific papers for having
discovered a smell more horrible than all those which
Mll lllllllllllliitwti . K3 .S F5 1 I3 " iii I
MISS BETTIE LOU BRANSFORD.
"The mildesl manners and the gentlest heart."
BS. One who can still have this said about her,
after four years of acquaintance, must surely have
these good qualities for keeps. And her industry
is equal to her geniality.
W. L. BROOME.
"A man he was to all the country dear."
B.S.g Phi Sigma: Freshman Medal: Honor
Council. His sphere of usefulness extends all over
this and neighboring counties, and he has as much
genuine, useful college spirit as any man in school.
jAMES RICHARDSON BUCHANAN,
"lf there Ive, or ever were one such, its past the .size
B.A.g Secretary and Treasurer junior Class.
"Little Buck" will stay on after us and try his
strength with "Uncle Tommie." judging by what
he has done in lit., we think that he will pass un-
scratched through the fiery ordeal, and survive to
frighten Brandon with his legal thunders.
JAMES MADISON CARPENTER.
B.A. One who uses his time well, for he studies
all week and on Sunday goes out in tlze surrounding
country to preach and do good. lf he does as well
at his preaching as at his studying, we are sure that
the whole country will call him blessed, and that t' e
stars in his crown will be far brighter and more
numerous than in most peoples'.
-4' Q-45 i 1-41. . fi
BENJ AIVIIN H. DEANE.
"Here is one Frenchman more."
BS. This inscription ought by rights to be in
French. for Mr. Deister will agree that Dean has
us all beat in the Mparlez-vous" line. He is like-
wise one of the tribe of musicians who have come to
the front this year, and who help Hll the aching
void that Buddy left.
"ln alle the orrlrcs foure is none that lfan
So muchel of rlaliaunce and fair language."
President of Sophomore Class: Winner Univer-
sity Sophomore Medal, '09-'I0: Phi Sigma Junior
Medal, 'll-'l2g President Phi Sigma, First 'I-erm.
'IZ-'13, Inter-Society Debate, 'l2-'I3, Business
Manager Mississippian, 'I2-'I3: Blackstone Clubg
junior Law: Phi Sigma Orator.
It took blithesome Chaucer to do it. The same
sort of fellow that the old poet had in mind when he
began, "A frere there was, a wantowne and a
merye, A lymtour, a full solempne man, et supra,-
one of those fellows who wants a lot of things
and who knows the value of a good tongue in
getting them. Ask him-if you have nothing to ad-
MISS GRACE FARLEY,
"With shining morning face
Creeping along unwillingly to school."
B.A.5 Taylor Medal in Latin, I9lI-'IZQ Sen-
ior Class Poet. One of the few girls who have
taken Taylor medeals at the University, Miss Farley
yet does not let her learning sit heavily enough on
her soul to lessen her graciousness or dim her smile.
CORNELL SIDNEY FRANKLIN.
"The glass of fashion and the mold of form."
B.A.g Phi Delta Thetag Scribblefs Clubg Pres.
Senior Classg Track team 'IO-'Ilg Capt. Track
team 'llg Red and Blue Clubg junior Promg
Outlaws: Blackstone Club: Assistant Business
Manager "Mississippian," 'II-'I2g Ass't Managing
Editor Mississippian, 'IZ-'I3g Golf Club: Owl
Clubg Pee Wee Football: Annual Staff, l9I3.
An all-round man whose record is clean and
bright alike in the class-room, on the athletic field.
as post-master, as social "light," and in the closer
associations of friendship. He will make a splendid
lawyer. and besides, expects to be the first governor
of the future state of Texalette.
will IZTZS 11.55 1. 21. Mo 2
,IOSEPH EDWARD GIBSON,
" Were I a word-mosaic arlijicer ...... U
B.A. Secretary-Treasurer Freshman Class, W'in-
ning Team Inter-Society Debateg Alternate Pen-
tagonal Debaterg Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 'IZ-l33
Mississippian Board of Control, 'IZ-I3g Anniver-
sarian Phi Sigma, 'IZ-I3, Debating Council, 'l2-
A man who has endeavored, with more or less
success and satisfaction, to make his vocabulary
comprehend the whole English language. Often his
speech has been heard to groan in the expression
of an idea as does an eight-wheel log wagon under
the terrific weight of a pine burr. Possessor of a
good thinking organ, energy to keep it at work, and
self-confidence to direct it, his chances will be ex-
cellent for success in any of the professions for
which these characteristics fit him.
G. Y. CILLESPIE..
B.S. Senior Medicine.
ROBERT PRESTON GRAVES,
B.S. Honor Council, '09-'I0g President Chem-
istry Club, 'I2-139 Dramatic Club, '09-'lOg Vice-
Pres. French Club, 'l2-'13, Fellow in Chemistry.
"Was man an der Nalur Celzeimnissovolles pries,
Das wagen mir verslandig zu prolwiren,
Und was sie sons! organisires liess,
Das lassen mir Krystallisircnf'
In the scale of his affections stand in order,
Chemistry, biology, and the ladies. Although he
would use the first person plural "wir" out of defer-
ence to his fellow scientists, none would so little
uglorify at the mysteriousness of Nature" or so
much dare uexperiment intelligently" as he.
BENNIE R. GRISSOM.
"Smooth runs the water where lhe brook is deep."
B.S. Taylor Medal in English, 'll-'I2g Vice-
Pres. Phi Sigma, l9I2g Teachers' Club: Honor
Council, 'll-'lZg Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 'IZ-'l3:
President Phi Sigma 'l3.
Quiet, placid, reserved, unostentatiousp yet, like
the brook, when the leap is to be made, does it
unhesitatingly, unerringly, and again runs smooth.
Large thoughts behind his quiet mien, and large
possibilities masked by his sober, thoughtful de-
meanor. One whom to know is to either respect or
to like, often both, always the one.
as .Qs E ...rm f:'iS.s -Gs
RICHARD IVIALCOLIVI GUESS.
"Our cclmcs roll from soul lo soul."
BS. Sigma Chi: Pres. Y. M. C. A. 'Il-'I2:
Pres. Junior Class: Crlee Club, '09-'I0g Scrub
Football, 'OS-IZ. Red and Blue Club.
It is to be wished that all of us had in the
course of our college days started as many clear
and inspiring echoes on their way as has Malcolm.
He has spent four or five years giving us a working
idea of what a man ought to be, and every fellow
will agee wlro has talked to him and felt
his influence like a cold, wholesome wind blowing
off the snowy heights of a spotless character. driving
before it the mists of doubt, and spurring us to
vigorous upward efforts.
M. FLINT HARALSON.
BS. Senior Medicine.
RICHARD KENNETH HAXTON.
"Le Chevalier sans peur et sans reproclzcf'
B. S.: Phi Delta Theta: Red and Blue Club:
Secretary Self Help Bureau: Football, '09, 'l0.
and 'l2: Coach Scrub Team, 'llg Manager jun-
ior Baseballg Basketball, 'IO and 'I3: Captain
What shall we say of I..ena that has not already
been said by the dope sheets proclaiming his prow-
ess on the football field.-by profs admiring a man
who could be an athlete of the first rank and still
satisfy scholastic requirements,-or by the boys who
know him to be a friend wlsose mettle will s'and
the severest test? The fact that he was awarded the
second largest number of votes for the best all-
around man in school is better testimony to his ex-
cellencies than I know how to give otherwise.
MISS PEARL HICKEY.
"lfVearing all llral weigh! of learning liglilly lllge a
Vile shall content ourselves by saying, in adzlition
to the highly appropriate quotation, tl'at she was
awarded a very high place in the co-ed popularity
contest, and that her place in her classes has like-
wise been with the very best.
IIIWII IllIIIIIIIIIlllllllElliillIlllllllltllllllll IlllliiilllllllllllIllllllltllliiitiijflll t t A79 i i t T ,ri
DAVID A. HILL,
"No solemn sanctimonious face I pull."
B.S. Three years have proved plenty of time for
David to satisfy the proper persons that possessed
the required "C-rot's worth of wit," and his grad-
uation in that time proves what a man can do with
a good mind and close application.
JAMES KYLE HUDSON,
"O, for a bealfer full of the worm south!"..
B.A.g Delta Kappa Epsilon: Red and Blue
Club. There are few of us who have not envied
this versatile youth his ability to laugh away the
night, and, from some unknown source, find ma-
terial in his head for a splendid recitation the next
morning. We do not know of any Sunday-school
Class that is counting on him for their future in-
struction, but we are sure that if there were, his
liberal supply of brains would insure their not being
ARTHUR PALMER HUDSON,
nllfhen the secret cup
Of still and serious thoughts goes round,
It seems as if he drinlfs it up
He feels with spirit so profound."
B.S.q President Hermaean. 'l3, Freshman Medal,
'09g Managing Editor Mississippian, 'IZQ E.ditor-in-
Chief, 'l3g Taylor Medal in German, 'l3: Assis-
tant Editor "Ole Miss," 'l3g Scrub Football, 'l I-'l2.
Two years of the files of the largest collegz
weekly in the South is a monument to one of the
phases of I-ludson's college work and it is a monu-
ment not to be despised. Hudson is our most in-
tellectual man, in the highest and deepest sense of
that flexible term, and we hope that his chosen
profession of journalism will not wean him enti ely
away from literature pure and undehled.
JEROME PARKER JAMES,
"A good tall fellow."
Alpa Tau Omegag Honor Council, 'IZ-'l3g Phi
Sigma. Immediately after his arrival in our midst.
James fell heir to the suggestive title of "jesse
James," but he has failed so far to show any SUCTI
brigandish or bloodthirsty characteristics as his narre
would indicate that he possessed. However, we will
not answer for what Uncle Tommie may drive him
to next year.
wo in E ...E 53.8 ...1'.9 L
FRANCIS COLBERT jENKINS.
"Sir, l laclf aalvancemenlf'
Mississippian Board of Control, 'll-'I2-'I3g Ad-
vertising Manager Mississippian, 'll-'l2, Adver-
tising Manager "Ole Miss," 'IO-'llg Secretary Sell
Help Bureau, 'l3p President Phi Sigma, 'l3g
Proctor of Grounds, 'l3g Y. M. C. A. Cabinet,
'l3g President Masonic Club, 'll-'I2g Phi Sigma
Leader in Student Congress.
He entered the University as a freshman who
lacked advancement. He's been lacking it ever
since, and if you will refer to above list of ad-
vancements, you will see that he has been getting it-
HENRY GRADY JOHNSTON.
"His only crime,-
Tlzal most resplendent hair."
BS.: Vice-Pres. Hermaeng Pres. junior Law
Classg Mississippian Business Stall, 'II-'I2g Var-
sity Voice Bsuiness Staff, 'IO-'llg Blackstone Club.
We must forgive Red his hair, though, for he is
the merriest, lcindliest soul that ever danced a meas-
ure. A little given to tales of the marvellous as
happening in Hernando, he is yet pardonable on
the grounds that he knows that nobody believes him.
This sketch must be too brief to do justice to Red's
many virtues and attractions, but we know that he
will take it as he takes everything that is kindly
meant,-with a laugh.
PATTY PLEAS KELLIS,
"Who mixed reason willr pleasure and reason with
lf he had any faults. he has lefl us in doubt."
BS.: Phi Kappa Psi. We hear that Patty ex-
pects to be a farmer. If he is as congenial with
the "lowing kinen and the other denizens of the
farm-yard as he has been with us with whom he
has come into contact at school. we predict that he
will be another job for agricultural prosperity.
C. M. KENT.
BS. Senior Medicine.
WMU IIIIIIIIIIIIlllllIIIii!liilllllllllllfllllllll IIIlljlilllllllllllllIIlIIIIIIYt!Iiii!iiil!ZiQ!llIII til t'-SIMS! Mi lf? HH' ll Jlllllll lf IIIII
EDWARD MARTIN LIVINGSTON,
"Still to be neat,-still to be dresl
As you were going to a feast."
B.S. Phi Delta. It is a marlc of his good taste
in other things beside dress that though he started
his college education elsewhere, yet he soon came
round to reason, and for the last two years has
been with us here. One of Uncle Tommy's next
GEORGE. GRAY MCCLATCHEY,
"The unco canny Scot."
Taylor Medal in Astronomy, 'IZ-l3g Engineering
junior. "Mac" never boasted of it-he's too canny
He's one of those fellows endowed with a nature
which thrives on much solitude and strict attention
to personal business.
ALVA BURTON MCKIE,
B.S. Senior Medicine.
j. ANGUS MCLEOD,
"Some Cupid lgills with arro1vs,somc with traps."
B.S.g Sigma Chig Self Help Bureaug Red and
Blue Club. Our class lover, self-nominated, but
elected by acclamation. On any spring morning
last year "Anguish" might have been seen waiting
with eagerness for the descent of his deity, that he
might take on him the pleasant burden of her
school-books. "All the world loves a lover."
H5 ..Q..L E M221 CS..St-1i3i.
AUTREY VVILLIAM MANGUM.
"W'imling up days with toil and nights with sleep."
Student Assistant in Phisics, 'IZ-'I3: Treasurer
Hermaean, 'l2-'l3: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 'IZ-'l3:
Coach Co-ed Basketball Team. 'l3.
lndustrious, purposeful, resourceful. He has with-
in him the stuff of eternal youth, and can appreciaie
a joke of his own design or sufferance.
L. P. MAY.
"Virtue is lilfe u rich stone,-best when plain sci. '
BS.: Phi Sigma. Though he has carried about
as much work as anybody in school, May has never
been so taken up with it that he didnit have time for
a joke and a friendly chat. A pedagogue of great
promise. if a thorough knowledge of a good part of
what is offered here be any recommendation.
THOMAS FRANKLIN MAYO.
"To be a well favored man is a gift of fortune,
But to write and read comes by nature."
B.A.: Phi Delta Theta: Poet Freshman Class:
Historian junior Class: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet,
l9II-'IZ and I9l2-'I3: Scribmers' Club, Pres.
l9ll-'l2: Winner Mississippian Short Story prize.
l9l l-'IZQ Winner Annual Prize, l9ll-'l2: Lit. Ed.
Magazine, l9l0-'llg Lit. Ed Mississippian, 'll-'l2:
Man. Ed. 'IZ-'l3: Assiftant Librarian 'IZ-'l3g Ed.-
in-Chief "Ole Miss," l9I2-'l3: Red and Blue
Now, it wouldn't be fair to hold Tom responsible
for his face and er-er-head. Thev were not his
work-'twas the gift of fortune. But to his credit
ascribe the rich development of his inner self. His
stories and other writings have pleased us all. He
is distinctly literary, having a taste for and line ap-
preciation of good books. Along with this, he is
full of fun-always ready to have a brush applied
to him or to aid in the application thereof to an-
other. Capable, efficient and lovable, he's a splen-
WARREN ALFORD MILLER.
"Aly only lmolfs were lvoman's loolfs.
Amt follyks all tflelfve taught mc.
B. S.: Delta Psi: junior Prom, 'l2: Outlaws.
'l3: Red and Blue Club. With reference to the
above quotation, we may say that "Dick" has a
great many things that don't come out of books, not
the least of which is a good-fellowship so irressistible
that he goes out from us a favorite with boys and
girls alike. We have no fears for the future pros-
perity of one who makes friends as fast as he
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CHARLES B. MITCHELL,
BS. Senior Medicine.
j. M. PANNELL.
"lf honor gives greatness, he's great as a king."
B.S.g Phi Sigma. One of our considerable co-
hort of Benediclcs, whose disposition seems to be
entirely unspoiled by the trials of that felicitous
ROBERT EARL POUND.
uThe lall, lhe wise head."
BS.: Delta Tau Delta: Basket Ball, l9ll.
I9I2, I9l3g Tennis Team, 'IO-'Ilg State Cham-
pion Tennis, l9ll-'l2g Outlaws, l9lZ-'I3. One
of the hrst things a Freshman sees that he thinks is
worthy of notice at the University, is Pap's dancing.
Perhaps the same thing that mlcaes him a good
dancer makes him a good basket ball player,-at
any rate he is one of the best we have. If he
turns out to be as good at cutting people as he is
at cutting a step. his fortune as a surgeon is made.
HULETTE A. PURYEAR.
B. S. Senior Medicine.
W Q J.. 'Eg.....i....ilmfi li
ALFRED HEARNE RAMSAY,
"Mollcy's the only wear."
B. S.: Honor Council, I2-'I3g Treasurer Senior
Class, 'IZ-'l3g "Ole Miss" Staff, 'IZ-'l3,
Mississippian Staff, 'l2-'l3: President of Teachers'
Club, 'IZ-'l33 S. A. M. Club ,'l2-'l3g Treasurer
Phi Sigma, 'IZ-'l3.
ln a better age than this he might have fairly
rivaled Touchstone. No situation so serious or trival
that he does not find an applicable joke, anecdote
or yarn. Wherefore, he is known to his fellow as
"Remus," that southern counterpart of Touchstone's
"Bid me discourse-I will cncfianl thine ear.'
B.S.g S. A. E4 Outlaws. Many and fair are
the years that he has enchanted, and he must have
tried to advantage some of the same chin-music on
the profs, for his graduation year is only his third.
He enjoys the reputation of being the only man in
school who is so popular that his visitors shoot off
his lock when they are denied entrancc.
jAMES FA NT ROGERS.
"So dost thou travel on lifes common may
In cheerful godlinessf'
B.S.g Delta liau Delta: Track Team, '09-'l0,
'IO-'Il, 'l2-'l3g Class Editor Ole Miss., 'l3g Red
and Blue Club. The kind of man for a fellow
to be advised by, if he wants good ,sense from a
clear head, only Fant has certain untrustworthy
opinions about Bryant's poetry that Professor Bishop
does not wholly endorse. If anyone of us happens to
have any money he would do well to deposit it in
that bank of his. In the searching light of a long,
close friendship, as clean, as strong, and withal as
warm-hearted and jolly a man as we have met.
BS.: Senior Medicine.
mmm InIlumninnliziiiiliiulpiliiiisli liiifriiiinlqirmirriifriiig ' F45 1 3 ' 0
5. DOUGLAS s11vi1v1oNs, JR..
B.S.g Senior Medicine.
"Life is not so short, but there is always time for
Delta Kappa Epsilong B.A.: Scribblers' Club:
Literary Editor Ole Miss., Red and Blue Club.
Our courtly gentleman from bxford town has never
been seen in any situation or condition however try-
ing, in which he failed to display the most beauti-
ful of manners. Nor, in this case. is manners all
the man, for the University records show four years
of brilliant grades for Phil, and he has likewise
found time to leave his mark among the boys and
JOHN Pl YTMAN STONE..
"A merrier man
Within the limits of becoming mirth,
I never spent an hour's taltf withal."
Phi Kappa Psi: B.S.g Vice-President Senior
Class. This was one senior for whom it was very
easy to hnd a fitting quotation, for there is an
abundance of poetry written in praise of the jovial
god of good-fellowship. His is one of those merry
faces which will smile in ghostly fashion from the
walls of Cordon Hall on the revellers of the future
if, by chance. they drink a toast to the best of the
fellows that came before them.
HUGH LEWIS SUTHERLAND. JR,
"Between two girls, which hath the merriest eye.
1 have perhaps some goodly spirit of judgment."
B.A.3 Delta Psig junior Promg Hermaeang
Blackstone. Though the quotation may seem to
indicate that "Nig" is a great ladies' man, yet he
is none the less liked by the boys than by the girls:
he is one of the lawyer band, and has already
settled down to Blackstone and the midnight oil.
l',bf'w Q , . . ,.-.. .. .. I ff' X sf'-X
o .. ' .. .. ,, 'A lttt I itll 1lliQ..ltltlll'llll+tYlvliallllllflllllfllltll Qc
lllll. . . . .T
MISS IVIILDRED TAYLOR,
-lwhfll you Jo fiance, I wish you
A wave o' Ihr: sea. Ilia! you might ever Jo
Nothing but limi."
B.A.g Sigma Sigma Sigmag Historian of Senior
Class: voted most popular coed. l9l2-'I3. Not the
least lovely of a group of co-eds who have helped
make college life pleasant. Gracious to everybody,
always up on her lessons, she is as much at home in
the private life of the Romans as at a junior Prom
Ball,-in playing for the Y. M. C. A.. as in lead-
ing a train of doting youths about the campus. Such
as she are the best justihcation of co-education.
GEORGE W. TURNER.
"Linked sweetness long drawn out."
There is so much to "l..engthy that we cannot
hope to do justice to all of him in the little space
allotted us. So we will have to say only that he is
just six feet three of good nature and of good heart.
WILLIAM E. VANDEVERE.
B.S.g Senior Medicine.
MORRIS EDWARD WHITE.
"O, 'tis a parlous Loy:
Bold, quiclf, ingenious, forward, capable."
Blackstone Clubg Teacher's Club: Treasurer of
Y. M. C. A., l9I2-'13, President of I-Iermaean.
l9l2: Anniversarian of Hermaean, l9l2-'I3g
Pentagonal Debater with Tennessee, l9Il-'I2,
Inter-Society Debater, l9l2-'I3, Business Manager
sf U. of M. Magazine. l9I0-'I I: Business Manager
of The Mississippian, l9l2-'l3g Assistant Editor
of Ole Miss, l9II-'I2, Assistant Editor-in-Chief
of 'Varsity Voice, Annual Board, I9II-'l2g
Taylor Medal in Rhetoric, I9lO-'Ilg M. I. O. A.
Representative Tatise, I9I3. Nature was generous with
precious materials when she poured into her alembic
the elements from which she was to distill his
character and personality. She put therein the
qualities from which the adjectives in the quotation
C IIMII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllillllilllllllllllllllllll Illlliliilllllllllllllllllmflftilfujflllllllll .1 I '-I
W .45 Y'1
S Illii llmvwlt l irwln , ttllwis 'II'rW'IMIvw rl falg
JOHN W. YOUNG, JR.,
"We can say nothing but what hath been said.-He
that comes last is commonly best,"
Delta Ka a E silon Glee Club l909'I0
PP P i ' ' i
B.S. The boy with the booming basso will be
missed in all places where music is loved, whether
in church choir or in midnight quartette. Of late,
he has been sorely afflicted by Dan Cupid, but as
he says that nShe" is now "My-Own," we suppose
matters have taken a favorable turn, and that
"Country" will put on flesh again.
DAVID G. NELSON,
"Like the driving of fehu the son of Nimshi, for he
B.S.g Delta Kappa Epsilon. David and his
ever-hospitable car are the co-eds' delight, but David
without the car would have the same heart of gold
and pleasant frankness of manner.that makes us
like him now. His head is no whit sunnier than
his disposition, nor his freckles more numerous than
his good traits.
MISS ALICE BORCHERT,
HA lfincl and gentle hear! she had."
B.A.g Chi Omega. We envy the school children
who fall heir to such a teacher as she is bound to
be. for everybody at the Hall knows how patiently
she puts up with all the persecutions that the roving
disposition of her next door neighbors subject her
to. Anyone who can have her hair pins stolen anzl
still keep a bright outlook on life is Fit to cope with
the toughest problems.
MISS IVIUNA LEE,
Oklahoma City, Okla.
"Fraugl1l with learning."
B.S. Miss Lee has been with us only this one
year, but all who have had classes with her have
found that she is a person with brains. We are
glad that she came to us in time for Ole Miss to
claim her as one of her daughters.
EDWIN N. SEYMOUR,
B.S.g Senior Engineering.
'fe is ,,si,1ia ii
O, Bessie, with your eyes so blue,
And with your curls so bright,
I long to sing a song to you,
I long to tell you. tell you true-
I love you, dear, indeed, I do,
As lilies love the light.
I loye you not because your eyes
Are brighter than the stars:
I love you not because I prize
Your silken tresses' dazzling dyes:
I love, because, behind them, lies
A mind no evil mars.
And, Bessie, do you love me, dear?
Come, lay' your hand in mine!
VVithout a sigh, without a tear,
XVirh only Gods good angels near
Come, whisper what I long to hear,
And make my life divine!
I mean to make a mighty' man,
A man of strength and skill.
No struggle shall be stronger than
lly strength, if you will help me plan-
VVhat I aspire to be, I Can:
And for your sake. I will.
U, Bessie, with your eyes so blue,
And with your curls so bright,
Then thrill my soul to dream and dog
Then tell me softly, tell me true,
You love me, dear, as I lore you,
As lilies love the light!
-D. E. G.
as - , V
f Jmnnn ammn
nu. ' "
- A fdxqgi xv 5
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Z 0 T
JUNICR CLASS OFFICIERS
L. D. MYERS President
H. VV. G.-XCTIFR Vice-President
Miss Exlxrulxfs Gmslzxr Prophet
Miss JUL1.-x Sow1s1,L Poet
1-AN V , ,,,,, .. :L ,. .-.. . ' . . - V M1-f VT?
l'l ' ii '+l 'li'l All f 1- .519 ll-.411 31.4, A
Bliss A. H. Bochert, B. A. . . . Yiclcsluirg, VVarren
sl. nl. Breelancl. B. S., Football Team, 'II and .12 . . . YVistlom, Harrison
Ll. L. Burks, B. S., Phi Sigma, Scrub Football, '12, Sub.. 'IZ Ackerman. Choctaw
J. XV. Colbert. B. S., Phi Sigma . Leakesville. Greene
J. KI. Carpenter. B. S. . . Boozieville. Prentiss
L. T. Chandler, B. S. lndianola, Sunflower
Al. R. Dinsmore, B. S. Macon, Noxubee
H. KI. Dobrowski. B. S. . . Cruger. Holmes
P. E. Forcl. B. S., Sophomore Kletlal. 14,112 Columbia, Klarion
Kliss H. ll. Furr, B. A. - . Oxford, Lafayette
H. VV. Gautier, B. S ........ Pascagoula. Jackson
Kliss If. Greene. B. S., Social Secretary Y. XV. C. A. Prophet of Junior Class .
. . . . . . . . . . Pass Christian, Harrison
YV. L. Hays, B. A.. Honor Council, ILjIO"IliFI'CSl1IH2lI1 antl Sophomore lledals,
Varsity Voice Stall, 'lille Klissn Staff, 1913 . . Wlaltball, VVebster
E. D. Holloway, B. A.. Phi Kappa Psi. Y. KI. C. A. Cabinet. Scrub Football Team,
Phi Sigma, Freshman Kletlal, Iljlll. Honor Council . Collins, Covington
D. S. Hood. B. A .... . . . Wlest Point, Clay
J. C. Kincannon. B. S. .......- Tupelo, Lee
G. J. Leftwich, B. A.. Football, 1912. Track, ioiorioii and IQII-11,312 . .
. . . ....... Aberaleen, Klonroe
S. H. Long, B.S. . . Tupelo, Lee
Bliss RI. li. Moss. B. S .... Oxford, Lafayette
L. D. Klyers, B.S. Football. IUII anal IQI2 . Bylialia, Klarshall
S. H. Pegues. HS. ,.... Xxvlllllflil, Montgomery
Q .. ,, - .. " i 1-K4 V-IJ-F
im- -n ... w .. 113.5 ...1...9 L 3...
Xliss F. Pieartl. B.S.: Capt. Basketball team: Pres. Co-lid. A. A. Historian
lunior Llass . . . . . . Biloxi, Harrison
lf. ll. Rawls. Bb.: See. junior Class
XI. L. ROSt'I1SXVE'lQ. Bb. .
C. H. Scarborough. BS.
Xliss S. sl. Sowell, B.S.: Class Poet . . .
. Norlield, Lincoln
I l Columbus, Lowndes
Scott. B.S. . llyrtle. Cnion
Spence. B..-X. . Klontieello, Arkansas
Smith. B.S. . University, Lafayette
. Holly Springs, Klarshall
XV. R. B. Stevens. B.S.: Delta Tau Delta: Ass't Business Manager "Ole Klissn
Stephens. B.S. . Tishomingo, Tishomingo
Watts. Bb. . . . . . Columbia. llarion
yl. R. NVilliams. B. 5.3 Pres. Y. ll. C. A.: Coach Co-ed Basketball team .
. . . . . . . Cellar Bluff, Clay
E WEIQH or A MAN AND A MAID
K 'N' I5 1.4.1 VJ?
mg mL EE Inn S uns cm 1 mag lm 3133:
ll11-11' um Il young 11-Ilmv 11:11111'1l lilll
Wvlimn- g1'11i11x wliulv XlllllIlll'N 111111111 fill.
llc- lizitml :ill girlsf
All l'llllll'N :1111l curls
A1111 ilm-11-stwl tlu- Niglit of ll frill.
lint :1 l1:11l lirrlc l"I'Q'Slllll1lll can-tl
Chat tlic imlczi i11tu l1c1' liczul
ilillllf tum frm- lim' lixul 1'z111g1'1l,-
'l'l1:1t liix xivws must lim' cl1:111gc'1l,
F11 11:1t11 tl11' clizipol xliv spt-tl.
Nun' Hill tu tlic clmpvl lizul in-:1t,
Aml tlic 111105 ut tlic 111111111 111111 l1lc11t
Wvitli liie lim' mzuily voice,-
YYl1:1t Il t1'1'1'il1lc nuisc
'liliv llfIl1UwPllCI'l' lmlmy lizul rcntf
511 slit- rziuglit tlu' "wild Bill" tzlcc to lllft'
Hn' gigglctl :mtl gzlvc up tlic l'1lK'K'-
5 cs, t1'11lx l1c s czuiglit.
llix l11':1111 Q 1111110 tu l1lllILfllf-
:Xml 5111- lvzuls l11111 ll ft'I'l'llHlC k'll1l4l'.
-A V ., rf.. , ..... .. ' 'dz' ' ""N' ' VT:
'f5lllllrllllmlmmmmmm + A IGVS S 1 9 1+ 3 U W 0
QA, U-W I. .,.. ...... :T ' an 5-5 ' my cm gm an 64.-.
f ' I f 'iff ff A Q if - '72 vi- -ff - f ff' ff, ,ff
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SOPHUKIORIQ CLASS OFFICERS.
fmTTriR . 1' 1'n- sidcnr
lf iiiiliiiii ii i . Y ii ' Y Inu S uns cm 1 ang Jin
Sophomore Academic Class
R. lf. Aldrich. B.S.g Lv. Xl. A. A . . . Klichigan City, Benton Countj.
dl. XV. Amis, B. S., Phi Sigma, Vice-Pres. Phi Sigma
Kliss Gladys Barry. B.A.
George Bean. B.A.
. Oxford, Lafayette
. . . . . . Okolona. Chickasaw
J. F. Bramlette, Jr. B.S.: Hermean, Second llc-dal. 11911 . Clarksdale, Coahoma
Bliss A. L. Brown, B.A
D. T. Carter. B.S, Sigma Chi
S. C. Cook, B.S. .
R. S. Darden. B.S.
S. R. Dean, B.S. .
VV. B. DuBose, B.S.
KI. S. Evans, B.S.
Kliss N. Farley. B.A.
Miss B. Finger. B.S.
J. A. George, B.A.: Phi
F. A. Gillespie. B.S.
R. ll. Goode, B.A.
G. VV. Hamilton, B.S.,
R. H. Hardage. B.A.
J. H. Harris. B.S.
J. VV. Kirkwood, B.S.
Lv. KI. Leavell. B.A
T. Lowery, B.S.
F. S. RIeCorkle, B.A.
Adlai llelnnis, B.S.
J. C. Kliller .
XV. IL. llurphy, B.S.: S.A.l'..
T. VV. Xeshit, BS.
. Oxford, Lafayette
. Red Lick, Jeffersox
. Hllisville, Jones
, Oxford. Lafayette
. . Batesville. Panola
. Duck Klill, Klontgomeri
. L'nix'ersity, Lafayettf:
. Carthage, Leake
. Hernando, Desotzi
. Houston. Chickasaw
. Oxford, Lafayette
. Hazlehurst. Copiah
i i ' CS ...S -1'.. 1.
S lf, Out-n. B.S.g Boy Scouts: lfoothall team, 19121 Hermran XVhirt- Castle, La.
iss sl. Xl. llvgiws, B.S.
Pottvf. B.A.: lf.A.
H. Perkins. B.S..
'lf Ri-chtin. B.A.
. H. Rechtin, Phi Sigma
. XV. Robinson. B.S.
KI. Schloss, B. A.: Hvrmean . .
iss Clyde Scott, B.A.3 Historian Sophomore Class
C. Simpson, B.A.
lf. Stephens. B.A .
VV. Smythc, B.S. .
R. Solomon, B. A.: Phi Sigmag Ass't lfditor-in-Chief llississippiang Footballg
Mississippian Board of Controlg Debating Council .
lf. Stanford. B. A.
R. Swann, B. S.
sl. Tabor, B. S.
S. Taylor, B. S.
. S. 'lll10l'I1IUl1, B. A.
L. 'liurneiy B. S.
U. Wvatts, B. S.
S. lyest, B. S.
E. XVilks. B. S.
ff -v. y
l. Wilson. B. S.
. H. Vllootcn, B. S.
iss Al. Xl. XVcatherford, B. S.
lx Pungf-r, B. A. .
XVest Point, Clay
. Klvmphis, Tenn.
. Brandon, Rankin
. Dixon, Neshoha
. llyrtle, Union
. Oxford, Lafayette
. Canton, Kladison
lvest Point, Clay
17fN 7 .. , ... TZ 1.44, ,FV-xjjlx
. . + 41 .,.,S ,ms M 1 M9 L Sm,
- . f , ,
5 ' ' If
1 '-,, r 1-
176 .,,. -V 'J t Z7 Y X
X 1 Q Q. .495 V 'R
, ,I 'J xl ,. , U X . I 1 N . .
-4 .1 f .. -- - Y ' 3 i f r' M x-fi, l L
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2 . A , P 2 ,,ff '1 , is
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at ,H pjfiag' H' by I 11,4 Q
f X .' 1 ' '
4 E-- ,. - 11-45?
fa 1 ff -Q fi -4if - 4,,1f
XVlI.I,l,XNI H. x1RsTux .
Miss L. XV. FORBES
, M., , -4f1H.SHA-Ell1,Efm. if'
FRESH MAX CLASS UFI"ICICRS
'sf V .... 17... ..,--- -- --' .N -V W V 2 ',N, 1-dem, tf'fb
imuillllllllnnnnlpnlmnmlnmlim li .UQ .ii 3 .
Freshman Academic Class
,, . . X. v , v
IJ. 1. Allred, B. S.: Phi Sigma, H . KI. L. A.: L. KI. A. A. . Ora. Covington
L. L. Anderson, B. S.g Sigma Chi . . . . Brookhaven. Lincoln
gl. ml. Armstrong, B. S. .
XV. C. Baker, B. S.
Kliss K. Baldwin, B. S.
L. J. Barksdale. B. S.
XV. YV. Busby, B. A.
W. D. Bell. jf., B. A.
. Yaiden. Carroll
. Columbus. Lowndes
. Granada, Grenada
. Hernando, Desoto
. Deer Brook. Xoxubee
lf. Blackstone. B. A ...... VVater Valley. Yalobusha
Miss VV. C. Blount, B. A.: Poet Freshman Classy Basketball. 191.23 Vice-Pres.
Co-Hd Athletic Associationg Joke Editor "Ole Klissu.
X. B. Bond. B. S.: Phi Sigma ....
S. L. Boone, B. A. .
xl. N. Brown. B. A.
C. VV. Brunson, B. S.
F. KI. Bunch. B. S.
L. L. Byers, B. A.
Oscar Carr, B. S. .
L. lu. Carer, B. S.
C. lf. Colbert, B. S.
I. VV. Crawford, B. S.
R. H. C 1'csm ok. B. S.
XV. A. Crosby. B. A.
fl. R. Culley. B. A.
,l. XI. Curlee, B. S.
H. R. Dabbs. B. S.
H. P. Davis. B. A..
XV. C. Dear. B. S.
. . Bond. Harrison
. Wvay. Kladison
. . Yerona, Lee
Central Academy, Panola
. Clarksdale. Coahonia
.Popl:1rx'ille. Pearl River
. XVest Point. Clay
. Oxford. Lafayette
. lleridian, Lauderdale
. liosciusko. Attala
. Boonexiile, Prentiss
. lupelo, Lee
. Florence. Rankin
K-'N V ,...., . ,I 17... ,,:,.,. ,W,N my X! y 1,4 iw VAT!
ill. ll. llunn. B. S. Oxford, Lafayette
'lf lf. Dunn. B. S .... Oxford, Lafayette
tl. l'. lfyans, B. S.: F cmrr tlwall 'l'e:un, lfjll . Kleridian. Lauderdale
Xliss L. XY. Forlwus, B. A.: Basketball 'Fezun . . .Laurel. jones
XY. Nl. Gillespie. B. A. . . Duck Hill, Xlontgoinery
.-X. C. Hargis. B. A. . . University, Lafayette
AI. H. Harris, B. S. Houllca, Cliiekzlaw
L. B. Harris. B. S. . ...lferu. Potltotox'
-l. B. Henderson, B. A. Pontotoi, Poiitotoe
L. Herrin, B. S. . . Bloss Point, Jackson
-l. L. Hodges, B. S. . . Booneville. Prentiss
XV. G. Hairston, B. S. Columbus, Lowndel
N. A. Howell . . . . lfcru, Pontotoc
Xliss Annie Fulton Hume, B. A. . . . University. Lafayette
Xliss Lillie Hurnpliries, B. A.: Historian: Freshman Class: Reporter Klississip-
piang joke Editor "Ole Klissf'
H. S. Johnson, B. S. . Oxford, Lafayette
lf. lf. Johnson. B. S. . . Oxford. Lafayette
D. T. Keel, B. S. . . Lafayette Springs, Marshall
A. S. Kyle, B. A. . . . Batesville. Panola
J. lf. Lauderdale. B. S. .Hr-zrnando, Desoto
R. lf. KIeClellan. B. S. Vvest Point. Clay
L. IJ. KICCoy, B. S. . Parelunan, Sunflower
O. C. McCoy. B. S. . Parehman. Sunflower
L. AlCL:llll0llQl1, B. A. Columbus, Lowndes
B. Y. McLain. B. S.. . . Gloster, Amite
H. C. McLeod. B. A. . Hattiesburg, Forest
mi. S. Klagee, B. A. Prentiss. left Davis
'lf H. Mitchell, B. A. . Pontotoc. PontotoC
C. H. Klurpliy. B. A. - Nlilk' f1!1. NOXllbf?l'
R, H, Xgig fiii, H, S, , .Grenada, Grenada
V Ab! i
' 'N V .... V.,,. ...... .. . ' , . ' f v"fl-P
j- JIIMH,lllllllllllllllmlmlllllllllllllllulll.. f l All i + alarm . M9 .....
R. L. Oliver, B. A ......
Miss Ruby Picard, B. A.: Basketball Team. lfjl
L. P. Puryear, B. A .....
J. II. Rauch, B. A.
XV. BI. Reed. B. S. .
Kliss Lillian Rhodes, B. A.
sl. C. Rivers, B. S. .
sl. KI. Rohinson, B. A ....
lf. VV. Romherger. B. S.: Honor Councilman
R. H. Shackelford, B. S.: Phi Sigma
XV. H. Sissler. B. A. .
C. B. Smith. B. S.
U. F. Smith. B. S. .
R. li. Spivey. B. S.g Phi Sigma
N. S. Sweat, B. S. . .
XV. Y. Taryer. B. A. . .
Al. S. Therrell, .B. S.: Football, IQI2. .
S. B. Thomas, B. S. .
lf. R. Tripplet, B. S.
T. B. Tuhh. B. S. . .
-I. Bl. Valentine, B. A.: Hermean
xl. K. Vardaman, B. S.: K. A.
Miss Ii. NVatkins, B. A. .
NV. C. XVehb, B. S. .
L. KI. XVilliams, B. A.
L. Vvilson. B. S. .
L. L. lvilson, B. S.
il. L. YVindham. B. A. .
B. lVoodyyard. B. S. .
F. KI. lViygul, B. A.
, KIcLeod, Noxuhee
. Biloxi. Harrison
. lfdyyards, Hinds
. Houllca, Chickasaw
. Oxford, Lafayette
. Kleridian. Lauderdale
French Camp. Choctaw
VVater Valley, Yalobusha
. Canton, Xladison
YVater Valley, Yalohusha
. . Oxford, Lafayette-
Poplaryille, Pearl River
. Canton, Kladison
. Corinth. Alcorn
VVatei' Valley, Yalohuslni
. Aherdeen, Klonrot
. Amory, Klonroe
. XVest Point, Clay
. Jackson, Hinds.
. Newton, Newton
. Bamer, Calhoun
. Prentiss, ,left Davis
. Batesville. Panola
. Philadelphia, Neshola
.KIt. Oliye. Covington
. Oxford, Lafayette
. l upelo. Lee
Q7-v V ,,,,, :I... 1: .... V.. .-' .... X ,, X W , U , WN V-?T
Freshman Class History
And so it came to pass that when the autumn was near at hand, behold! there
was a great commotion in the land, a great going to and fro. And the people who
dwelt in the towns of the land hegan to wonder in their heatrs and inquire among
themselves whence and for what reason came this disturbance. liut none knew the
cause thereof. But at last came an old man, a very ancient old man, who spoke
unto them, saying.-
"O ye ignorant onesl Ye heedless ones! Know ye not that these gathered
from the four corners of the earth and all the countries there in are gone up, all
with one accord and intent, to he Freshmen, and to become.-widely known, nay,
notoriously known, as the Class of IQIO. VVhy they desire this thing no man knoweth,
nor is it given unto man to understand, for the life of a Freshman is likened unto
the life of a heast of hurden. lfarly in the morning must he rise. nor can he lay
him down to sleep until it approacheth the next morning, and all the time between
must he come at the call of any man of the nation called "Upper Classmenf' of whom
the most lordly and tyrannical are termed sophomoresg or, when he is for a moment
left in peace, Il hell rings in the distance, and he must perforce address himself to a
great castle entitled the Lyceum, and inhabited by a strange species known as Profs.
who hold inquisition over him, and make him curse the day when he was born. LO,
I have now seen three score and ten years and in each of these have I seen such a
pilgrimage, hut never such a one as this. They are a goodly bunch, and should they
ever survive one year of existence in this strange place. great will he their renown
throughout the land."
So saying. he departed unto his own country: and all the people pondered these
things in their hearts, and greatly wondered.
17'w V , ,,,, ,,, rl.. W , M W , .-.. -. ' ' W fs i y vyytiiff, 'fx
sl l lllf llliflll v f lil o wl lflllf lrvllglllllllflllrllfillll Q-gi
A Senior Co-Ed's Soliloquy, or HT he Pertinent Question?
tfvnvicfi TO FRICSHKIAN co-Hosp
To spoon or not to spoon---that is the question.
YVhether 'tis nobler in the end to suffer the pangs and heartaches of uneventful
ignorance or to have arms about one and in rapturous happiness to he wise,
NVhether it is better to incline the saucy chin at an angle of .ts degrees and by
balancing on the toes, consummate the iecipiency of a timorous smack.
Or to erect an Alexandrian stone wall of propriety and treat one's self to a near
vivid and highly unsatisfactory discussion of the above process.
ls it more remunerative in the long run to force your ardent swain to arouse your
And to stimulate your nerve center by ati uapyrotechnic display of constrained
Ur to affectionately and effectively wind the waist line with lines of coat-
sleeves and in serene comfort to permit the head to recline on his shoulder?
'lio spoon promiscuously upon KIan's first call, or to coquettishly keep him
vascillating on the fence of uncertainty for several times and mayhap lose him--
Aye. there's the rub.
For in that extended period, what comfort is forever lost, we know not.
And even the most versatile experienced of co-eds "soft pedal" on tipping the
Because he assimilates the hallucination that we are easy and next day compares
NVith his friend, who called the last Friday night.
But it is not necessary to procrastinate long.
After the first "prom" or second "outlaw" ton the way homej it is considered
no "faux pas" to adroitly elucidate with the startling information that "the Kloon
always DOES make you feel foolish."
Upon his relatively assured coincidence. the head may be coyly tilted backward
and sideways, with the whispered query, "Do you think so. dear?"
This is unqualifiedly guaranteed to increase the speed adjustment of the heart of
the average student at least so beats per minute,
And cause him then and there to take the first observation, with a rapid recovery
and a peep behind,
The rest is easy-your high school Hame goes out:
You have entered on your College career.
MNNUNEKDE O .
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J. M. BOQGAN.
"Lay on llf1cDu1f,
Anil Damned he he who hrs! cries, enough."
Blackstone Clubg Phi Sigmag President Phi
When john gets into a thing, he's in for all there
is to it. While not over-ready to "lay on," he's
pretty good at the laying on business when such is
the order. john is one of those fellows who saws
wood and says little. He looks out for his own
aftairs and little interferes with others.
C. F. BYRNES.
uzoundsl 1 was never so belhump'd with words
Since firsl I called my brolhefs father dad."
L.l...B.g A.T.O.g Blackstone Clubg Hermean
Literary Societyg Arrow Clubg Secretary jun'or
Law Class: Red and Blue Club.
Bobby does use a lot of words. But, do you
know, it's because he thinks faster than he can ex-
press himself. Still, he gets the, "Meat out of the
cocoa nut." If the thought is there, what does it
matter if couched in numerous words? Man never
had such an imagination as has he. He has a multi-
tude of figures at his tongue's end which give worlds
of humor to some of his descriptions.
H. L. COHN.
'tHe laughed and laughed, as though il were fun to
Phi Kappa Psi: University Masonic Clubg Foot-
ball team, '09, 'I0, 'llg Vice-President Senior
Law Classy . .rrow Clubg Red and Blue Club.
Now here's a big hearted, warm natured, jovial
fellow. He reminds one of a day in summer-all
sunny and happy-you know. Heinie seldom per-
mits care to sit upon his Herculean shoulders. He
tells a joke well and has a store of them to tell.
Here's material for a politician, not the modern day
kind-the subtle manipulator-but the kind that
people vote for because they like them.
E. F. COLEMAN.
"Ah! why should life all labor bc?"
Coleman gets there all right, but he is not over
fond of the strenuous. A pipe and warm fire to
dream over are much more to his liking. He likes
the easy, happy-go-lucky. However, he does his
work and attends to his own business, which, after
all, is a pretty good thing for a man to do.
iuimu lllllnnmmiitmmumttii . ll w i l l fs .....1A3 1 S V Q X
C. E. CONNER,
"litem of few words are the best men."
Kappa Alpha: Dramatic Club. '09, 'l0: Black-
Those who know him call him Dutch." The
origin of the name isn't known. He is seldom seen
with the other fellows. It isn't his vocation to
"swap yarns." But some of us have seen within his
inner sanctuary. His blood is red and thick.
I. W. DAY.
"Tally of him to facolfs ladder and he would aslf
the number of the steps."
There is no doubt in the world but that Day will
be well informed. He permits nothing to escape his
view, that is to say, if he doesn't understand, he
asks for information. Some of us are too timid.
or for other cause do not, venture interrogatories-
not so with Day. We cannot but admire his pluck.
Few of us would attempt the law were we laboring
under his disadvantages.
A. M. FOOTE,
"The elements so mixed in him that nature might
stand up and say, 'this is a man.' "
BS., '08: l...l...B., 'l3: Kappa Alpha: Sopho-
more Class Pres. '06: Pres. Glee Club. '07: Glee
Club, '07, 'OSQ French play, '07, US: Strollers,
,053 Quartette, '07, US: Hermean Society: Inter-
society debater, 'l2: Sec'ty Senior Class, 'l3: Cheer
Leader, 'l2: Blarkstone Toastmaster, 'l2: Y. M.
C. A. Cabinet, '08: Board of Directors "Ole Miss,"
'l2: Ass't Editor-in-Chief "Ole Miss," 'l3: Base-
ball team, '07, '08, 'l2. 'l3: Captain Baseball, 'l3:
Pres. Athletic Ass'n, 'l3: Blackstone Club: Red
and Blue Club: Board of Control, '08: Pres. Red
and Blue Club.
One of the nuestions of the day is, "What are
they going to do without "Bill" Foote next year?"
There are few departments of school life where his
energy, his good-fellowship, his common sense and
patriotic enthusiasm for everything that helps the
school will not be missed. Almost constantly in the
public eye, "Feds" has never for a day lost the
confidence and affection we all feel for him. To
know him is to like him. and everybody knows him.
We heartily agree with that fair lady and wise
judge who pronounced him, UA real, real man."
W. C. GREENE.
"They say that men are moulded out of faults,
And, for the most, become much more the better
For being a little bad."
D.K.E.: l...L.B.g Football Team: Blackstone
Slug: Hermean Literature Society: Red and Blue
The poet who wrote the above had "Chick" in
mind. He has his virtues though-bright, courage-
ous and generous. Still, what man hasn't his faults?
"Chick" has the human frailties-the innocent
devilishness that makes one interesting.
s in 'E ,fam ifs ms in 1.3 L
1. XV. KYLE.
"Born for Success he seemed,
lflfilh grace Io win, with hear! lo holrl,
With shining gifts that toolg all eyes."
BJ3... VIZC D.K.E.3 Scribberis Clubg President
Blackstone C-lubg Orator Blackstone Club, Assis-
tant Editor-in-Chiel "Cie Miss," 'll-'l2: Taylor
Medal. 'IOg Senior Speakerg Valedictorian Liter-
ary Class. 'l2: Vice-President Red and Blue Club.
This man will enter the practice of law as well
equipped as any. and better than most. Literary
and law degrees from the University and a course
at Oxford, England, shoilcl be a good starter. But
add to this his natural attitude, his brilliancy of
mind and capacity for work, and you have a winner.
Senator, we shall watch your progress with interest
and well wishing.
JNO. XV. LOCH.
ul am in earneslg l will not equivocaleg
I will nol excuse: l will nol retreat a
Single inch,' and I will he heard."
Kappa Sigmag Scribblers' Clubg Blackstone
Club: Historian junior Law Class. I9Il'I2g Poet
Senior Law Classg Toastmaster Blackstone Banquet,
I9l2-'I3g President Blackstone Club, second term,
l9I2-'t3g President Self-help Bureau, I9l2-'l3g
President Honor Council. l9l2-'l3.
Nothing could describe him better. He's as ac-
curate and punctilious as the sun as it swings through
its orbit: uncompromising as a Scotch Laird: and
fearless in his undertakings as Julius Caesar. Prob-
ably no man in tie class works more assiduously
S. F. MITCHELL,
"A friend may well be reckoned a master-piece of
BS., 'l2g S.A.E..g Baseball, '09, '10, 'll, 't2g
Football, '09, 'I0g Captain Football, 'llg Board of
Controlg L.L.B., 'l3g President Board of Di-
rectors "Ole Miss." 'IZQ Red and Blue Club:
Few who know Steve fail to like him-nay, love
him. He's one of those fellows who just gets next to
you. Self-sacrificing to a degree, he hesitates not
the least to do kindness to others. But above all,
we appreciate him for his big nature, his warm
hearted sincerity and rugged honesty. There are not
many capable of friendship-here's one.
V. B. MONTGOMERY.
"He was a scholar, and a ripe ana' good one
Exceeding wise, fair spolfe and persuadingg
Lofty and sour lo them lhal loved him noi,'
But to them that lrnew him, as sweet as summer."
Treasurer Sphinx Club, 'IOQ Kappa Alpha:
Sigma Upsilong Vice-President Blackstone Club,
'UQ Vice-President Hermean. 'l3.
He has the knack. the brains and will to study
and consequently he does study, long and hard. His
grade shows for his work, for he stands right at the
head of his class.
il gr me 1? Mila. S...1Vl IF
O. lVl. QATES.
"And many slrolges, though with a little axe,
Hew alown and fell the hardest timberea' oak."
L. L. B. 'l3g Baseball 'll. 'lZg Blackstone
When it comes to application, Oates is the "only
and original." He's a rtgular apple for application
-just applies and applies. Oates is the kind that
gets there, even though they have have to work
a little to do it. It isn't that his axe is so small
but he has the multiplicity of strokes, large or small
the axe, and he'll cut the tree, see if he doesn't.
Whoa! Baby! Whoa! Babe!
"Talks as familiarlp of roaring lions
As maids of thirteen do of puppy-dogs."
Pat is lrish to the core. Nothing to him is im-
possible. Did you ever notice the confidence and
optimism in the Irish? Well, Pat has every hit of
it, which, coupled with another Irish trait, a sense
of humor, will go a long way toward his success in
life. He has the straight fowvard directness and
simple honesty. rare to-day, that men seize upon
'Alt can be said of him, when lie departs, he toolf a
.Mans life with him."
Sober, wise and just, from this fellow we may
expect much. He carries his accomplishments as
modestly as a maid, performs his duty as be-
comes a man-in all his dealings fair and con-
scientious. A sound discretion and strong intellect
supported by an earnest and upright character, as-
sures for him high attainment.
H. E. WARREN,
"I-lam. Do you see ponder cloud tlialis almost in
shape of camel?
Pol. By the mass, ana' 'tis lilfe a camel, indeed.
Ham. Nletliinlfs 'tis like a weasel?
Po. 'tis lnaclfed lilfe a weasel.
Ham. Cr lilfe a whale?
Pol. Very, Very like a whale."
The most non-commital fellow in captivity. Ab-
solutely opposed to positive statement or definite as-
sertion, he employs provisions, supposilions and con-
ditions without limitation. But with all that. Xxflilf'
ren is with you when he thinks you're right.
xffw V . -Ta ,. ...... . ' 2' 1-f VT?
t. LTR 1.4.9
N. E. WILROY.
"And lvrinlfles, lhe damned dcmocrals, DJOIIII flat-
So far as good looks go, they may not flatter,
still, doubtless they indicate traits of the inner na-
ture which compliment most lounclly. Here's a
man rich in experience, fresh from fields to most
of us unknown. He took his literary degree some-
time back in the mediaeval neriod, "When knights,
etc., etc., and now he is to get a law "dip.'y His
fifteen years at the front should be an invaluable
aid to him in his early practice.
T. W. WILSON.
"Bul if il be a sin lo covet honors,
1 am lhe mos! ofending soul alive."
l... l... B. 'l3g Pres. Senior Class 'l3g Se-
lected lVl. l. O. A. representative 'I2g Pres.
Blackstone Club 'l3g Anniversarian Blackstone
Club 'l3g V. P. Blackstine Club '12, Pres. Her-
mean Society 'l2g lnter-society Debater, 'l2, Y.
M. C. A. Cabinet, 'l2g Baseball Team. 'll-'l2,
Honor Council, 'l3g Red GK Blue Club.
"Pedro" has almost created a corner in the
honor market. Look at the formidable array op-
posite his name and judge of his, "Offending soul."
Be it said though, he deserves them each and all.
Mark our prediction, Mississippi will ere long
boast another great criminal lawyer.
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junior Law Class
H. G. IOHNSTON
M. B. MONTGOMERY
bl. R. BUCHANAN .
XV. A. f3EISENRERGER . .
Allen, XV. . . .
Abney, ll. G. . .
Backstrom, tl. L ........
Phi Sigma: Blackstone Club, President Y. Xl. C. A.
Belk, VV. D .........
Buchanan, R. . . .
Brewer. lf. C ........
. . Collins
Kappa Sigma, Scribblers' Club: Athletic Board of Control,
lnter-Society Debaterg Hermaean Anniversitv Orator
Blackstone Anniversary Oratorg Business Manager "Ole Klissf'
Churchxvell, VV. C. . . .
Doxev. YV. .
Elam, T. H. .
Franklin, C. S. .
Geisenberger, YV. A.
James, J. P. .
Johnston H. G.
Livingston, lf. ll. .
Long, S. H. . .
Klontgomery. Rl. B.
Pannell, ,l. Xl. .
Shelton, A. D. . . . .
Smith. F. B. ....... .
Scribblers Club: Hermaean Anniversary Orator.
Sumners, VV. . . . . .
Sutherland, H. L. Jr.
Turner. G. Xl. .
VVhite. KI. li.
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j. W. FARISH,
'iff you want lo run u line to heaven or sinlf a
shafl to hull."
B. Eng Taylor Medal in Sophomore Math.
That we see very little of john on the campus
and up town is a prettv good evidence of his
studiousness. even if he didn't have that Taylor
medal to prove this fact by. He is indeed of that
type who work while his companions sleep. and he
is sure to reap the reward that the poet proimses
RICHARD CONNOR LIMERICK.
"For he by geometric .scale
Can laffc the size of pots of ale,"
B. E.: Delta Psig Red and Blueg Y. M. C. A.
Cabinet, 'll and 'l2g Taylor Medal, 'Il-'IZQ An-
nual Board, l9l3.
The pots of ale mentioned above are not his
own, however, for he is not only a remarkable
mathematician, but as steady as a die, and one of
the most thoroughly dependable men in school. A
man who has fought "little Allie" for four years
with glory, surely has something great in store for
EDWIN NEWBURGER SEYMOUR.
MOTIICI' is lrcaverfs first law."
B. 5.3 B. Eg Phi Kappa Psi: Ass't Busi-
ness Manager Varsity Voice, '09-'l0. 'IO-'llg
Art Editor "Ole Miss." l9l3.
Our present victim conforms conspicuously to the
heavenly law mentioned above, in his immaculate
dressing and in the care which has rendered vain all
Little Allie's worst wiles and deepest-laid snares.
We have no doubt that Edwin has already "fig-
ured" the way to success, to a hne pointg we can
only hope that it will be a Flowery one.
E. B. STALL,
"The story of a brave engineer."
B. E.. He expects to find enough engineering
work to do in paving the streets of Oxford, and
we are sure that succeeding generations will rise up
and call him blessed if he succeeds.
JIIMII IIIIlllllllllllhliiiliillmlifllllfll IlliQQi!IIIl'llIlIIIllIlilIllI!!'.lliiQ'5iQHQllI .11 it I il 'ii 1 il i tll I l l WW Wi l ,
The Class of 1913
As necessary as steam for a piston or as electricity for a dynamo, is the Engineer
for civilization. It is through him that the world takes such rapid strides in advance-
ment. The history of the worlds progress is a history of Engineering achievements.
The Engineer is the pioneer and scout in the march of progress.
VVho moved Cape Horn five thousand miles north? VVho made New York and
San Francisco only about one tenth as far apart as they were in the early days of
the VVest? The Engineer has placed a rubber hand around them and allowed it to
contract, thereby bringing these former d'istant cities so much closer together. XVho
harnesses the llighty Niagara that huge store of wasted energy, and brings her under
the control of mere man? The Engineer has lassoed her and now she is doing the
work which it was intended for her to do.
ls it any wonder that the Engineer will labor on in obscurity when he knows
what blessings he is bestowing upon mankind by utilizing the materials which Nature
has provided for our use? Great undertakings have been accomplished by the Engi-
neer of the past, but his deeds will sink into insignihcance when compared with what
will be done in the future. Among the foremost of these will be the product which
"Ole Bliss" will give to the world in 1913.
Explosions are the causes of the destruction of many efliciezit engines. Also
"busts" are the causes of the destruction of many aspirant Engineers. There are four
who have survived the trying periods of testing and are now ready to be officially rec-
ognized as having withstood the Hnal tests. Of these. three have attained this height
in their progressive climb with uninterrupted ascension, one has returned after a year
The period of absolutely unappreciated labors is about to end for them. That
have designed and planned, only to have the results of their labors relegated to the
waste basket. It is true they may have been the means of having recorded a one and
a naught or more likely a naught and a one in the little blue book. These four non-
concurrent forces, unknown in points of application, lines of action, and also unknown
in magnitudes, are about to start out from "Ole Klissu to act upon the world. NVho
can predict how great will be the resultant of these forces? There is as yet no sub-
way connecting New York and London. There is as yet no heating plant at either
of the poles. There is no doubt in the minds of those who know them, but that these
who will bid farewell to "Ole Klissn at this time, will startle the universe with
their achievements. J. VV. H., 'I.t.
' 47 47 1.1 -5'
Archer, J. H. . Booneville, Prentise
Beck. K. R. . . Klerigold, Bolivar
Breeland, D. A. . XVisdom. Harrison
Causey, J. B. . Berwick. Aniite
Culley, E. . Xladison. Madison
Denton, C. E .... Iiuporzv, XVehster
Parrish, J. VV. Taylor Xledal , Ya! cmrm City, Yazoo
Gibson. R. C. . . . Booneville, Prentisa
Hardy. J. E. . Columbus, Lowndes
Harkins, VV. S. - . . Oxford, Lafayette
Harrison, T. I.. . Charleston. Tallahatchee
Haynes, J. VV. . . Oxford, Lafayette
Hill, D. A .... B c.nr ineyille. Prentiv
Kerstine. I.. Taylor lledal Clarksdale, Coahonia
Kinimons, E. H., Jr. . . Oxford, Lafayette
Kincannon. L. T.. Tupelo, Lee
Limerick. R. C ......... Natchez, Adanix
Delta Psi: Serihhlers Club: President Ifngineering Class: Red
and Blue Cluh.
Lindsey R. . . . Laurel. -IoneQ
KICCZIH, E. F. . . Suinnierland. Smith
RICClatChey, G. G. . Holly Springs. Harshali
Klulloy, R. L. . . Laurel, jones
Pridgeon. I. A. Wliggiws, Harris
Scott. O. A. . .' . Myrtle, Lvnion
Seymour, If. N.. Phi Kappa Psi Cohfeeyille, Yalohusha
Simm0nS. C .... . Klagrolia. Pike
Stall, Ii. B. . Oxford. Lafayette
Stone. J. P. . Vaiden, Carroll
VVord, li. R. Oxford. l,afayette
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MORRIS ALliXANDliR, JR.,
"Anil fearless minils climlv soonest iuilu cmlvnsf'
lVl. DJ Phi Kappa psig Pan Hellenic Council.
Alex landed here from C. ll. A., but is none the
worse for the wear. He is willing to try any-
thing once. for he is usually first to lake the anat-
omy practicals, and this is true bravery. His fav-
orite musical instrument is the dinner-bell. and he is
present at all its recitals.
REUBEN A. BARKER.
"A faulllcss burly unil a blameless mind."
lVl. D.: Honor Council: Football, 'II-'I2, capl.
'l3g All-southern Football, 'II and 'IZQ Track
Team. 'lI. Capt. 'llq Board of Control, 'II-'l3.
Rube is a quiet sort of cuss and if he would only
study a little more would be at the head of his
class. He is a great athlete, but the toughest
football play is but a dream, he says. compared to
bucking the line of anatomical relations.
THOMAS T. BATSON.
"He lialli a ilallp lveaulp in his life Ilia! malfcs mc
B. S.: M. D.: Honor Council: Pres. Senior
Med. Classg Hermaeang Scrub Football. '09 and
The mourning, suffering, writhing. wailing sick of
Hattiesburg. R. F. D. awais with confidence his
skill to free them from their demons. ncee. if l
can only get by this term they'll never catch me
in this fix again."
PAUL ZOLLICOFFER BROWN.
"Anil 'lDl'lC'll u luiltfs in the case.
You lgnom, all other things give place."
Phi Kappa Psig Glee Club: Sphynx Club: Pan
Hellenic Councilg M. D.
P. Z.. sometimes seen with Alexander. is a prac-
tical hygienist and an all--around student. His
voice. which may be likened unto that of the Ten!
nessee mocking-bird entrances all who come to
chapel and hear it Hoaling from the choir.
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j. E. CHILDERS.
" 1 am as sober as a judge."
M. D.g Honor Council, 'll and 'l2.
He is a chromogenic bacillus of a most jolly na-
ture, though the haziness of anatomical facts often
casts him into the depths of an impenetrable gloom,
whence he finally emerges, however, all the brighter
for the struggle.
G. Y. GILLESPIE,
"None but himself can be his parallel,"
B. 5.5 M. Dig Poet Senior Class, l9l3g Delta
Yank, the last but two from Duck Hill will
never break a speed limit, but he'll get there. He
has proven the saying that one will be repaid in
terms of the effort put forth, and when he has had
his other two years he will indeed be a doctor.
PEYTON R. C-REAVES,
"Happy am Ig from care l'm free!
Why aren'l they all contented like me?"
IVI. D. The name of his native town should be
no slur on his character, for we have it from a
reputable source that none of the inmates will as-
sociate with him. His conversation is the clearly
crystallized precipitation of all that is most precious
in the ferment of impression after the impertinent
and obstrusive particles have evaporated from the
DOUGLAS G. GREENE,
"Of manners gentle. of ajeclions mild,
In wil a man, simplicity a child."
M. D.: Sigma Chi. We won our first victory
over Vandy when we got Dug away from her
allegiance. Always has a joke on hand that is
new to him, anyway.
H5 IIII I Au i'.3..Sii....175iiLii
M. FLINT HARALSON.
ut dare do att that may become a man."
B. S.: Nl. D.: Track, four years: Capt., 'IZ-
'l3g Scrub Football, 'IO-'II, 'Il-'lZg Varsity
Football, 'l2-'l3: Basketball, 'IZ-'I3g Hermaeang
Tied World's record on High Hurdles.
Flint just had to make all those teams so that
he could do some sparking on the trips. He is a
good student and has countless friends, as the coun-
ty papers say. Also, he never forgets his duty to
C. Nl, KENT.
'AHis heart as far from fraud as heaven from
M. D.g Phi Sigma. Kilmichael is his town, a
very suggestive name for the home of a prospective
doctor, but perhaps he will not turn out quite as
had as that, He looks to the "Lone Star State" to
furnish him the oher half of his dual existence.
VICTOR W. MAXWELL.
"5tudious of ease, and fond of humtrte things."
M. D.: Sigma Chi. Grand. gloomy and peculiar,
but not wrapped in the solitude of his own origin-
ality or of anything else. He has too many
friends for that. And the same qualities that make
every man that knows him like and trust him will
make him a medical success.
ALVA BURTON IVICKIE.
"Whence is thy learning? Doth thy toit
O'er pondirous trootfs consumed the midnight oft?"
B. S.: M. D.: Poet First Year Meds.: Pres,
Senior lVleds.g Hermaeang Delta Tau Delta.
Burt has written up all the meds., and has left
us very few complimentarv things that one can
conscienliouslv say about a medico. However we
can say that he will make a model family doctor.
Methinks l see him now,-patting a puling infant
cn the head while he pours a nauseous dose down
its shrieking mouth.
MMI IIIIIIlllllllllllllliilliillllllllllilIlllll IlfllillIIIIIlIIIlIlllIIllI!lliiliif'.liQllllIll .dll JIIUMJHIMIIIIFH i Illlllllf lllllllllllllll IIIIIIIII Q
CHARLES B. MITCHELL.
ucheerfulness anal content are great beautifiers, and
are famous preservers of good looks."
B. 5.3 M. D.g Pres. Freshman Class: Historian
Junior Class, Honor Council.
The smiles and graces of the ladies cannot lure
him from the calm and peaceful atmosphere, free
from giggles, which he has chosen for himself,-this
will be remedied in the course of time. He takes
life as it comes with a smile.
"lf the heart of a man is depressed with cares,
The mist is dispelled when a woman appears."
B. S.g M, D., Phi Sigma. 'lake says that he
used to laugh at the hard hit ones, but he don't
laugh any more, for he is as hard hit as any of
them,-not only hit, but hit by two at once. Sure-
ly no man had a more sweetly cruel fate. He is
sentimentally disposed to harmony, but is original-
ly incapable of a tune. He is still undecided be-
tween medicine ancl a hog farm,
CYRUS M. SHIPP.
"Lest men suspect your tale untrue,
Keep probability in view."
M. D.g Honor Councilg Member Board of Con-
trol, Manager Baseball Team.
Possessed of a tremendous imagination, but with-
al a fine fellow and a popular one. He is a most
useful man, wherever you put him, and will make
a fine doc. We wonder who will take his place
-I. DOUGLAS SIMMONS, JR.
'I hate nobody,-1 am in charity with the world."
B, S.: M. D.g Delta Psi, Pres. junior Meds.:
Historian Senior Meds.
The only thing he is niggardly with is his frown.
He has few faults beside coming from Pontotoc.
Dug expects to set up an undertaking establishment
in connection with his medical practice.
www mm M ' 3 ..L...1..L...a.J.:l of .iir it
FRANCIS M. TINDALL,
ul never lfncw so young a body with so old a head. '
M. D., Vice-Pres. Med Class, l9l3.
We may, without malice, say that he draws out
the thread of his verbosity finer than the staple
of his argument, but we like him no less for that.
He seems to lean so towards law that we are some-
times fearful, that the medical profession will lose
a good man.
"Give me a staf of honor for mine age,
But nol a sceplrc to control the world."
Scrub Football, 'll-'IZ and 'IZ-'I3g Track, 'll-
'l2g Basketball Sub., 'Il-'l2.
What have I on my forceps now? Ah, 'tis
Tuck! He is forever on the look-out for the ideal
of his dreams. Athletics is his hobby, but eating
his chief exercise. Because of, or in spite of all
these things, he is going to come out on top.
WILLIE E. VANDEVERE,
"Cruel as death, and hungry as the grave."
B. 5.3 M. D.g S. A. Eng Football, 'll-'12, and
'IZ-'t3g Scrub Football, '09-'l0, and 'lo-'ll.
Vandy, our pretty boy. is a cardiac pulverizer of
pronounced ability, though he at last got his own
heart caught in his own machine, and the lady
carried it off to Okolona. He says it was a ques-
tion of the farm or medicine, and he 'itook his
medicine" like a man,
ELIAM BAXTER BURNS,
"I earn that I eat, get that I wear, owe no man
hate, envy no man's happiness, glad of other
man's good, content with my harm."
M. D. Ah, here he is! Radcliff is the burg we
owe for this gift. He has his views on all sub-
jects except Pathology. He puts the squirrels on
the blink when it comes to laying away hickory
IN THE DISSECTING ROOM
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junior Jvledical Class
T. R. BICCARi.15Y . . .
C. D. Bi..xs1NG.xx1E
KI. RI. ISOGGAN
JUNIOR MEDICAL CLASS
Fred Adams .......
C. D. Blasingame, B. S.g lliss. College: Phi Sigma
sl. KI. Boggan. B. S.. 'IZ . .
S. R. Boykin.
KI. I. Brewer
D. N. Daniels .
R. P. Hentz
I. S. Links
T. R. KIeCarley
KI. H. NICRae .
VV. H. Kletcalf
-I. K. Oates . . .
R. E. Pound. Delta Tau Delta
B. C. Rush . . .
D. C. Smith .
. Yice- President
. Clialybeate, Tippali
. Tupelo, Lee
. Pauekett. Rankin
. Aberdeen, K Ion rue
. Xvalnut, Tippall
. Iiosciuekn, Attala
VVest Point, Clay
. Corinth. Alcorn
Wvater Valley. Yalobuslia
. Bay Springs. Jasper
. . Tupelo, Lee
Klisissippi City. Harrison
kffv P' .,.. 17... ,..... ,, -'.. A Y-I'
i iliunliilluiininlpnnzimm ,it ,l ntilllllllllllllffllltgllllllllllmlll IIIMII
'lihere was a fair lfreshnian named Lillie,
tXow her name, strange to say, rhymes with sillyj
And she made her a date
NVhich at once left her pate,
And she found that her path was quite hilly.
For she made her another with VVing,
A timid and shrinking young thing.
YVhen he found he'd heen "slipped"
To the third floor he tripped,
And gave the first caller his Hina.
But the first man would not take the date,
He eursed his unfortunate fate.
He solemnly swore.
He'd not darken her door,
And made oil at a terrille rate.
,f if X
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2 9 2 i
Kliss llarable Creading account of the Vanderbilt-KIississippi game, in which Van
diyere played end for us.l XVhy Vandy played on both sides!
Yes, he's Lena than Bil Bailey.
XVho put the brows on Dohrowski?
'lihomas Klay-o some of his inspiration to one little Blum.
Xvhat was Doug Green, and why didn't they wait till it was ripe?
How did lfdwin Seymour than the rest of us?
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Ernest 1... Camp, Ph.G. Amory
Quintette Cluhg Class President, 'IZ-,l3.
"Speedy," our president. He did not derive his
name from any personal traits of character. But
he can be relied on to do what there is to he
done in a satisfactory way, Being one of the best
students in the class, we are assured of his suc-
cess and the good wishes of ul all go with him as
Felix O. Carr, Ph.B. Summerland
Felix, the "father of the class,' good-nature and
steady. He goes into his with the one aim: to
do the best he can. No more can be expected from
E. G. B. Cortright, Ph.B. Rolling Forlc
"Cartwright" the chemist with the most original
ideas ever demonstrated. He has not taken the
interest in the class that he did last year. but
this can he explained by the non-appearance of our
lady-member this year. His perpetual smile will
continue to win him friends as it has here.
Hugh Edward Duggins, Ph.B Grenada
"Dug" the Pharmacist with a future. He has
always manifested those unmistakable signs of a
practical Dipenser of drugs. We expect to see
him prosper in his profession.
NIMH IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIlliilliilllllllllliflilllll HMS up ,W 1' Q. ST WWW.
William Norton Howe, Ph.B. Qxford
"Yank" the "stoic" of the class is a native
son. His regularity in everything has made him
one to be counted on at all times. May the fu-
ture bring him abundant success.
Roger McNeil Martin, Ph.C. Laurel
Quintette Club: Honor Council, 'IO-'ll.
"Whitey," as he is known by the class, posses-
ses the qualifications of a great "narrator" and as
yet he has never met his equal in that line. He
began his course here with the class of 'IZ but on
account of over-work was forced to rest the
following session. His record gives him distinction
in almost every branch of the course, Our pre-
diction is that he will be a leader of "pill-rollers."
Clyde H. May, Ph.C. Armory
Class Historiang Quintette Club.
"Rum," or anything else you want to call him is
always on hand fexcept on Friday nightsl. Runt
does the "society" for the class but he will have
to hurry for he will claim the distinction of being
the first "bald-headed" druggist in the class. Our
wish is that his cares through life will be as few as
john Shepard Puller, Ph.G. Starkville
Quintette Clubg Delta Tau Deltag Class Secre-
"Shep" was willing to spend only one year at
"Ole Miss" so he obtained his credits from Tu-
lane, and thereby captures a "Dip" in one year.
He avows that he will take an Nl. Ph, soon but
we sometimes doubt this, in view of convincing in'
dications that he will take a degree in matrimony
sooner. We all feel assured of his success in the
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William Brewer Rowland, Ph.B. Oxford
Clee Club, D. K. E.
"Quilla a name which he won for himself
in an exciting encounter with the term "Quillaja
Saponariaf' We often hear him mention Kosciusko
in a very kindly tone, for what reason. we know
not He bids fair to make a success in the drug
business as well as in matrimonial lines.
Clifton Ardell Stewart, Ph. B. Liberty
"Iodyn-his illustrious name was derived from
an attempt by him to christen the formula CHIZ.
His favorite expression is: "Give me Liberty or
give me death." If he is as persistent in the years to
come as he has been here, we predict for him
A. S. Tucker, Ph. B. Cary
Tucker came to us from the bountiful Delta. He
maintains a quiet unassuming attitude at all times,
but notwithstanding this seemingly thoughtless mood
he usually "gets by." We feel sure that he will
enjoy the same success in the future as that in the
Walton T. Woods. Ph. C. Byhalia
Quintette Club, Vice-President, Class 'l3.
"Feathers," very good-natured and the most in-
nocent member of the Ph. C. bunch. He won
his title of "Feathers" for brave deeds done in
defense of the weaker sex. He is one of the
brightest members of the class and is sure to make
good on account of his fairness to everyone,
1w1mlr nmImnnllmvrlIii1. . i its .. ..s1"'5 1 S V of
James Lewis Yates, Ph.B. Philadelphia
Yates came to us after spending one year at
Valpariso University, he was hard to he con-
vinced that "Ole Moss" was the place to study
pharmacy. Chemistry is his favorite study, as is
shown by his good record in the different branches.
Allen Collette, Ph.G. Portland, Oregon
Honor Councilg Varsity Football, '12-'l3.
'-Collie" drifted in here from Uncle Sams Marine
hospital at New Orleans. He is well acquainted
with the gridiron having served two years on the
Varsity. He is a very industrious fellow and our
confidence in him is shown by electing him to the
Council of Honor.
James Dalton Fortner, Ph.B. Dallas
"Fotner" hails from Dallas, wherever that place
is, it can't be very far from here though for le
walked in. He is so fond of written lessons that le
prefers that to any other kind of pastime. He
can always he relied on to be with the class in
evervthing, right or wrong. "Good for you Fort-
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A. 'lf DIQNT, .lk
H. .l. ill.-X'I'L'M
j. Y. Tysox .
Avent. T. li
Cl cnxx' er. C. NI.
Cowan. C. KI.
Dent. A. T. ,lr.
Hale. A. .
Hammons, C. R
Hays, N. C.
Kendel. A. H.
junior Pharmacy Class
. . Secretary
,ILNIOR PHARMACY STUDIQNTS
Marahle. Miss Louise
Xliddleton, G. W.
Mills, R. .
KI mmcm re. H. lf.
Rayner, H. 5.
Shaekelford. ll. L
Sims, F. .
il-Zlflllll, H. tl.
nrner. M. H..
Uvallace. T. lf.
Wvattx R. l-1.
XVilQon. M. lf,
. Oxford, Lafayette
. Columbia, llarion
. Oxford Lafayette
. XVesson, Copiah
. Oxford, Lafayette
. Ackerman. Choctaw
. Magnolia, Pike
. Leaksville, Greene
. Oxford. Lafayette
. Grenada. Grenada
. Belzonia. Yazoo
. lfnropa, Yvehster
Xvater Valley, Yalobusha
Holly Springs. Marshall
. Oxford. Lafayette
. Columbia, Klarion
. Batesville, Panola
Q fy V V 1 .47 1.1 V-J
imu uu is QS ., 129 L 3., ZLTQB
Miss Leland Warren Mrs. Bell
just to You
You hurietl my heart high up on the hill.
You thug its grzive so tleep, so deep.
You stzihhetl young Love with ll hlow to kill,
:Xml left him there in ai shroud of sleep.
'llhe sim hurnetl low, the sky was hill,
The birtls in the tree-top L'C2liCtl its song,
You lztitl my soul 'nezith the corlinslitl
Ufzi slizulowetl life-O Gull, how longll
lr was hzirtl, all hzirtl-I hzul lezirnetl to trust
lh'1t the llffllf or Your love mwht illumuie mi iezirsg
' F H s . .
But my ezistles have crumhlerl :mtl my tlrezims :ire uust
Anil my future is shroutletl in slizulows :mtl tezlsr.
ls shroutletl? nziy, mu f 'lihere :ire stairs in the skies:
:Xml our of the slizulows. my soul 'heath the soil
Shzill rise :lt your coming with luxe in your eyes,
:Ks the souls of the sziiiits :lt the coming of fimll
D lf. G.
1111 1 . . . .. im? 11? .1 M1
'l'111'1'1- was :1 111111131 follow 11z11111'1l llut
XV1111 :1 g51'1':1t lllilllj' classes 11111 L'llI+
To go to the Y:1ll1-1'
His 1'o111':1g1' to rally,
A1111 1':1ll on l:Zl1I' KI:1l11'l,-t111l NII11
But l1z1l11-1 1ov1'11 11ot tl111 sick swziin,
He saw that 111s cuts were 111 111111.
So 111' 1111111111 111111 z1w:1y
To l11'r fair cousin May.-
A1111 11opc11 it Wolllll give 31211761 pz1111.
A1111 so things went on, till by c11:111c1',
'l'l1Qy met at El VV111o11z1 11Z1I1CC,-
M111 :11111 fair Klable-
A1111 what he was able.
He 11111, his success to e1111z111ce.
But as Klut t:1lkc11 to Klabel of love,
A11 swore 115' the stars up alwove
'l'11:1t 11111' smile was 111s day-
Lof He L'1lllC'll her 111s RIAYZ!!!
How swiftly the poor wretch 11111 move
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NIMH IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII iiiiillllllllllilllllllll llil3iilIIIlIIllIIIlIIIlIIII!!Iiii!iiiQ5iQ V41 .Q
Members of the
Delta Kappa Epsilon Fraternity'
at the University of Klississippi.
Fraternity founded in 1844.
FRATRES IX L'RBIi.
Williaiii Edward Stone. LL.B
P. VVhitman Rowland. B.S. VV.
F. H. Rowland
David Heddleston, Jr.
FRATRES IX FAC L7L'1'A'1'IC
Henry llinor Faser. Ph. G.
Rev. VVynn David Heddleston. Ph. D.
rllhomas Hume. HA.. All
FRATRES IN L'NIYHRSITA'liH.
Class of lfjlj
VV. G. Greene, LL.B. jolirillv. Kyle, LL.B.
Class of IQI3
Vliilliam B. Rowland
SC1uxc15, L1T15RATL'Ru .xxo
Clase of 14113
Jim Kyle Hudson. HA.
John XV. Young, HS.
Phil A. Stone, BA
David Neilson. BS.
by-N L- ,..... i ...... . W i iff'
1llWllllllllllllllllllllllifllfffllllllll . l' lii ' 1114.9 1
Klemhers of the
Delta Psi Fraternity'
at the l.'nivei'sity of Mississippi.
Fraternity foumlecl in 1847.
FRATRICS IN URBE
Xxvlllllllll Yan Amherg Sullivan David lfarle Porter
Richard Marion Lezivell
john Robert Stowers James Elias Porter
Thomas D. lsom
FRATRES IN FACL'L'1'A'1'PQ.
james XVZITSZINV Bell. HP. Robert Torrey. Ph.l3.
FRATRES IN L7NIYIiRSI'l'ATE.
ENGINEERING ,wo Miioicixs.
Llass ot Ifjlj
G. Y. Gillespie, Jr.. BLD. R. C. Limerick, lilf.
J. D. Simmons, Jr. XI. D.
SCIENCE, L1TER.xTUP.12 AND ARTS.
Class of Ifjlj
VV. A. Kliller, BS. H. L. Sutherland. Jr.. HA.
x"v V -7. W. ...... . ' 45 W "TYR
'll 'f " '- .S lLL..5ff-.,.f...9 3:14, llll l
Xlemlvers of the
Sigma Chi F raternity'
at the University of Klississippi.
Fraternity fuuniled in 1855.
FRATRICS IN CRBIC.
Dr. lil. X. Lowe Bradley Kiinlwmugli
D. KI. Kiinlwrough Dr. A. A. Young
L. P. Leavell L. C. Amliew.
D. L. Ross R. Q. Lezivell
FRATRPIS IN KN IV IZRSITATL.
Class of Ifjlj
Victor XViley Klaxwell, BLD. Douglas Grady Green. 3I.IJ
Chas. Baldwin Klitcliell, NLD.. HA.
Class uf 1914
Xlzlclc Buckley Lmiginu, NLD.
Sciizxciz, L1T1aR.xTL'R15 .xxn ARTS.
Class of 11,913
Richarcl llalcolm Guess. HS. QI. Angus KleLeml. HS.
Class uf 1111.1
John Powell Riley, B.A. David T. C1lY'fCI', B5
Lzuie 'lterrell Clizimller, 3.5.
Class of Iljli
Vvaltei' C. Dear, HS. Lillen Nvliitney Leuvell, l5.A
George Drzipei' xxlllffi HS. Leslie L. Anderson, HS.
Phi Kappa Psi
Y .47 1.1
A V .. V,, ., 11... . . W- -- ' ' ' ' 11 '11 ,.. . fr V715
ji limi, ul1111111111111im1:11ll111l1l 111. ll ll
Klernbcrs of the
Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity'
at thc' Llnlve1'sity of Klisslssippi.
Fraternity founded in I8S.2.
FRATRES IN URBIC.
George Gibson Hurst Vllilliam :Xlexamler Temple
FRATRICS IN FACL'L'l'Arl'lf.
Leonard Jerome Farley
FRATRHS IN L7NI'YERSITA'lllf.
Clase of IQI3
Henry Lehman Colm, LL.B.
Kxcrxarirzxxc .xxo KIEIJICINE.
Claw of IOIKZ
orris blames Alexander, Jr., KLU. -lolm C. Adams. NLD.
Paul Zolllcollcr Browne. NLD. lfdwin XCXYl7llI'QCl' Scyrnour, lilf.
Scruxcri, I,1T1iR.xTL'R1z rxxo ARTS.
Class of 1191-:
Patty Plc-as Kellis, H. 5. John Pitman Stone. B. S.
Class of 11,114
ltarricst Dmican Holloway, HA. Paul lluncan Hollowax, HS.
. " ' ' 'V
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
V .47 1.1
JIM! IllIIIIIIIIIlllllllfiilliillllllllifllllll IIIIMMIIIII - Iiigl' + 321111
Klcmhers of the
Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity'
at the Cniversity of Nlississippi.
Fraternity foumicil in 18311
FRATRIQS IN CRBIC.
Hugh Vassar Somerville Xlurray C. Falkiicr
Lem lf. Oldham XVilliam C. Archhold
Josiah T. Chandler
FRATRIQS IN FACL'lfl'A'l'lf.
David Horace Bishop Xxvlllllllll Lewis Pcrihie
FRATRIES IN L'NlYlfRSI'l'A'l'H.
Class of 11113
Steve Frank Klirchi-ll, LLB.
Llass of 11213
XVilliam lf. Yziriilevew, NLD.
Llass ot 11314
Frank Wiaril Smytlw, NLD.
SCIENCE, l,l'I'liR.sX'l'L'RE ,xxo ARTS.
Class of Ifjlj
XVilliam M. Rohn-rsozi, HA.
Class of 11114
Samuel Hill Pegues. HS. Harold XV. Gautier. HA.
Class of 1015
George Bean, B,A. VVilliam lf. Hurphy, KA.
Hubert Shamis 'liaylor. HS.
. --. , .,. - APE, T.-
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fzgviqi. , ',
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Phi Delta Theta
Kleinbers of the
Phi Delta Theta Fraternity'
at the University of Mississippi.
Fraternity Founded in 18.18.
FRATRIQS IN LTRBIL
Relbue Price, '94, T. Yates, '87,
T. XV. Yates, slr., '11,
FRATRICS IN UNIX'ICRSl'l'A'l'li.
SCIENCE, L1T13R,xTL'Ru .xxn ARTS.
Class of lfjlj
Cornell Sidney Franklin, BA. 'l'l1 fiim ms lfmnlalin Klum. B.,-X.
Ricluiixl Kenneth Hzlxtnn, HS.
Class of 191.1
Robert Xxvllllillll Bailey. slr., HS.
QR: ev enfvo
Delta Tau Delta
Lx! 7 1 gg?
Klembers of the
Delta Tau Delta Fraternity'
at the University of Xlississippi.
Fraternity foumlecl in l85fy.
FRATRICS IN FACL'L'l'ATli.
Andrew Arxnstrong Kincarmon, AB., BLS.. LL.IJ.
John C. Fant, A.B.. KLA.
FRATRICS IN L'NlYHRSl'I'A'I'li.
Class of Iljlj
James Dorman Rucker, LL.B. john Russell Anderson, LL.B.
PH,xRx1.xcY .xxo KIEDICINIQ.
Class of Ifjlj
Alva Burton Hcliie, BLD. bl. S. Puller. PILG.
SCIENCE, L1TER.xTL'Rri .xxn ARTS.
Class of lfjlj
Robert Earle Pound, B.S. James Fant Rogers, BS.
a Class of 14j1.j,
XV. R. Barksclale Stevens, BS.
Pokkec A , Fhealonbefc
fa ' . -
illmil m i ir . ii? 2... 1..Ii.ME3
Klembers of the
Kappa Alpha Fraternity'
:it the Lvniversity of Mississippi.
Fraternity' founded in 18115.
FRATRHS IX FACL7L'1'A'l'H.
Xx7illi1lIN Lee Kemion. HA., PILU.
FRA'1'RIfS IN LfNlYlfRSI'l'A'1'If.
Clues of Ifylj
Claude Eugene Conner, LLB. Victor B. KI wizi tgomery. LLB.
Anderson Xlzxrshzill F rmia te, LLB.
Sclhxcli, L1TiiR,'xTL'Rl3 ANU ARTS.
Claes of Ifjlbi
Andrew Nurse Alexnmier. HS.
.iss of 1914
Chzilmers Potter, HS.
James K. Yziriizinizui, jr., HS.
1 1 1
, Cflj 531
Buexuewc Lp ckf
1 1 1
44' -gf -
A V 13... ,, , ...... .. ' .. . . ' , - V'Yf
fi 1umunu1u1n111m1m111:11111111mm11n 111 11 l lll ll llllll l 1 3
Alexander Lee B01
KIe111l161's uf the
Kappa Sigma Fraternity'
:lt the LlI1lX'CI'SlU' of Klississippi.
FI'Zlft'l'I1lIj fuumlell in 18139.
FRATIQR IN LTRBH.
John Sivley Rhodes
FRATRIES IN FACL7L'l'A'l'Ii.
11l111'z111t -lolm Clifrfm Llulley
FRATRICS IN UNIYIillSl'1'A'l'If.
Class of 1913
john XVilliam Loch, LL.H.
Class of 1914
Edward Cage Brewer, LL.B.
SCIENCE, L1T12R,xT1'R1g .xxn ARTS.
Llass of 1914
XVilliam R. Lott, B. S.
Class of 1915
John 511116011 '1'l1e1'1'c'll, 13.5.
M21 .... t v 2 ""Q Y' ... KS 1.5 ttt. t ... 1? 3mYf.MEf.Efl
How royal a heast is thisf Xvhat a flowing mane and a luxurizlnt it is that tosseth
in the wind as he paceth from lair to lair! He roareth mightily in the chapel, hut
more dreadfully doth he roar in his private den, when he smacketh his lips over the
mangled remains of the hopes of "delinquents."
The quiet man he seeth not. 'lihe humhle student walketh in safety. But woe
unto him who attireth himself in loud lfnglish garments and goeth :ihout and about
with the females of his kind, to the hurt of his studies. And woe to him who, in the
pride and foolishness of his heart sayeth, "Lo, let us go unto yon room and play a
little poker." For him the lion lieth in wait, and there is no resisting, nor no hope
in flight nor stealth.
. j VI ,. 1
."--.Vik 1' f':" '-" LM
Lo, my ehildrenl Behold the monkel-
most amusing of the animal trihe. Unlike ff fi-'
the roaring lion, he chattereth only. He I,
weareth garments wondrous fair to look WSYMQIV .,
uhon. He comheth his hair in the middle "-"'5151..g Z? i5."" i'
like nothing else that doth walk on the face lf:-,. 0150.1 i fi
of the earth. He was taught to speak and 'iifjagl fig".
to breathe at a wondrous menagerie called Haifa 27,415 i
"Princeton," and to this day his chattering "i'fxg,,i.?'
is limited to "Princeton, Princeton." ill!!! 5'
QNX fl ,IW
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TH Ii XVH l'l'lC If LIC PH AN T
exciting cometh our way. See, it is the
'A "'- V E white elephant. lNow tl1e hlaek ele
V4 phant is said to he highly intelligent
l'ut ,this is the white elephantj B1
9 4 ' X careful. my children, lest he- step upon
" thee a11d crush thee, tor l11s teet are
. huge in sive. and when he steppeth it is
, - i"' ' like unto an lrishman wielding a post
hole digger. Thougl1 he is an elephant
yet his expression is kindly. like that of
I 1 if QQ! the gentle lady-cow, and l1e handleth
T H the Freshmen softly, making them how
'I u11to him in worship. But let none of
you ery out u11to him "Atl1letiesl" for
at the sound of that word he runneth
' 4 amuek, trumpeting furiously and crush!
i T ing down all that are in his path
TH If BEAR
Come closer. my dears, and look upon
the hear. for he will do thee no harm. He is
tame and exceedingly wooly. Very seldom
doth he rage. and that only when he goeth
abroad to play at a strange game called golf.
Then indeed he l'lIIlIlCIl1 wild. and getteth ohi
sundry horrihle jokes. such as saying "Lo
l have hit the Bull's-eyefn when in reality he
had smitten a cow with the golf hall. This
animal will not attack thee, hut will lure thee
into his den, promising sundry grayies to those
who enter. But when once thou hast entered
he killeth thee in most horrihle manner,-he
talketh thee to death.
whether they he innocent or no.
lio not tire. little one. Something
1 1-f V-Ji
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il l " 'N mg cm 1.1.9 li
Yi-rils rliis is Il ll2lI1Ql'l'UllS lx-mst, lint Il nnhlc onv, for hc tiglitcth in tht- open, :intl
hc mztkcth his niczil upun the strong mzm, and nut upun the helplces hzihc. Wm- untu
him that hztth wziitt-tl until his senim' yczn' tu tzikc FfCSlllUIlI1 liistury. and who trieth to
luril it 'IINUIVV thc Fra-sliincn Him thc tiger smitcth swiftly, :intl his shrieks are pity
. , . K
' "ur thc lieiu- ht-'let ilmwctli the vain senior on, :mtl wutclictli him putt him-
to ht':1I. l .
st-lf np. thun springcth atitltlciily on him. roaring "YVliy?" :mal naught is heartl from the
pruutl unc hut hittrl' wailing :intl llllflllllll gruzins.
tQttt'A'0uu'r13Y' -' 'V 5 Suu? A
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NIMH IIIIIII!lIIIllllllllEiiliillIllllllliilllllllll flffiiillllllllIIlilllllllllllliii!lijflQ!IIIIllII.ill Illfiilllllllllllfiillllllllllllllllllllf. , SillIfllllllllllHllllifillllllllllllllflll Illllmll
For thirty years a true and tried servant, a loyal instrument of our Alma Klater,
-now, all those who have been near and dear to him long gone to Another Land. he
is left alone, dried leaf, barely clinging to the hough that has held him. ln all proh-
ability his place will be vacant when the first bell rings next year. God make his sun-
set days mellow and sweet with the kindness of those whom. in humble wise. he has
helped to serve. God make the final wrenching loose of the leaf from the hough
gentle and without pain, and find the good old darky a place of rest after long. long
'---N 1,7 .. . ....,A -..fl . ff . .5-if
.... -Lis .S+ ...15 Q.. Sf
Y. M. C. A.
J. I.. BXL'RS'I'RONI . . . . . President
QI. XV. Al.l.l.N . Vice-Prcsidcnr
XI. If. XVHITE . 'liI'C1lSllTt'I'
A. XV. NI xNm:L'Xl . Secrc't:11'y
CHAIRXIIQX OF CiUIKIl'l"lqIfIfS
B. R. fsl'iS5UII1 ........ Rvligimli Klcctinggs
KI. G. Alwnvy . Bible' Study
R. H. HIlI'lI1lQt' Xlission Study
xl. If. CEHWSUII . Hn-n1bcrship
QI. yl. Hrvclzlml . . . Social
I". C. klvnkim . I7l'I'5fH12il Yvork
C. H. Durwlm Gm-r1m'11l Sec1'et:11'5'
'fi HMI IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIEIlliillllllllllllillllllll Ill!lilEllllllllllllllllllllllliii!iijQ5iQQ H 1176 + W iiiin liie Wi i w ill i5i 1 lilW fjQ
Y. VV. C. A.
Alkl-llil. BUNCH . . . .
RL'm'iL NIcHm,sux . Yin
.lL'I.l,X SUWELI, . . . .
Claire Blount . .... lntcrnzmtimizll
Kzitlilccn Baldwin . Bible Study
lflnifiicc' Hcmlcllcstcm Ibemriimul
llilclrc-il rliilyllll' , Souial
JIM! IIIIIIIIIIIIll!IIIIIEllliillIlllllllifllllllll IIIfiiillllIlllllllllllllllliiiliillllllll li v in tw I lu I wi I H
JNO. XV. LOCH . . . . President
J. B. CAUSEY Vice-President
R. Bilfliffl' Secretary
AIENIBERS FROM SENIOR ACADEMIC CLASS
Fl . Batson H. KI. Livingston
D. A. Hill A. H. Rzunsay
AIEMBERS FROM SENIOR LAW CLASS
lay T. XV. Vvilson
NIOR LAW CLASS
A. D. Shelton
IOR ACADEMIC CLASS
lf. D. Holloway
XIURIS JAC.-XDENIIC CLASS
MAN ACADEMIC CLASS
C. D, Blassing, une
IN EERING Dlil'.XRTKI ENT
A , fi'
v V ,,,,,, ' Slim' .E 2 ..... ,. lx W .. Y, Wk MH ,: - YV x
i v1IlWllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII1!!l!e,lIIIlllIll,llll!IIII Ilfmllllllllllllllll ...limi + 1. W 1' 4" WiW W ' NW O IIIHMII
A. P. HADSON Pldimr-in-Chief
THOMAS MAYO . . Managing Ifdirm
DAX'IIJ R. SOLOMON . Assistant Hdirur-in-Clmiuf
XX7.-XLI. DOXEY . . Business Nlnuugvr
egg 13, 12
W .3 '-61
HL R C
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QA Natural History Treatise Written by Dr Hume
at the tender age of fifteen.
There is a substance very lightg
Its color is a dazzling white. .
In the Sunny South it is largely grown
It is usually hy the poor folks worn.
It has been on hand since Adams fall,
In it rested many a riHe-hall.
It is sometimes used to ease the aches,-
Is seldom grown near the Great Lakes.
By it large sums of money are made.,
The color out of it will fade.
It helps to keep you warm at night,
And keeps off insects that would hite.
On sunny slopes in southern lands
It was trampled down by northern hands
This part of the plant is called the blossom
And this plant grows where grows the possum
It is the very thing to he grown hy a m1 ei
For the stalk itself is a good fertilizer.
The seed, although the least in size,
ls made use of hy most of the wise.
Out of this seed the oil we take,
And what remains we call the cake.
IVhen into meal this cake we grind,
It is good for cattle-food, we find.
The hull surrounding this seed,
ls said to he good for cow-feed,
The root makes a splendid dye-stuff.
I don't know whether green or huff.
X .5 1' , 1
Wx. If ' ' i ' P4 X
, W f V
" X X X ,L
X 6' 71
J N R
I Aw V ,,.., .1:.,., ,,:..,. W.. 4 , , . 'ef
IIIMll!HIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIEIIl!!IIIlIIllIIl.!llllIII IIILMIIIIIIIIIIIlllllffffllllluiluilil.llllllll !.!Il 11 ii I i n lim ii i I IHMIIQ AQ
Love-sick Effusion by Dr. Hedleston at an early age.
WHY SHE WOULDN'T
For two long years I courted Kate,-
Her parlor lamp had oft hurned late.
An indication. sure as tate
That I was there.
Our courtship smoothly ran, 'tis true,
'Twas quiet, hut 'twas blissful. toog
'Twas nice from every point of yiew,
But then, to swear
Ifternal love in accents low,
'lihree times a week, a year or so
Is long enough. The cause to know
VVhy she wouldn't
Consent to wed, I said one night:
4'Now tell me why. my heart's delight,
You with delays my love require T'
She said she couldn't.
She blushed divinely.-still I plead
She grew reproachful,-still I said
I knew 'twas time that we were wed-
XVhy longer wait?
I pleaded long, used each device
Thar could the hidden cause entice.
"C Ph, courting is so awful nice!"
Ar last said Kate.
JIIMI IIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIEIIIEIHIIIIIIIfllllllll Illllililllllllllll , ,. init iiimjmmriiiigsiiiiriirpiling iimm Q.,
M. E. XVHITE
A. P. HUDSON
H. G. JOHNSTON
F. B. SMITH
E. C. BREWER
M. E. NVHITE
E. C. BREWER
M. E. XVHITE
M. E. XVHITE
Hermearm Literary Society
. First Term
. Representative to KI. I. O. A.
Xl. B. Montgomery
Y. B. Klontgomery
.1-.,,, .L ,.
l 'I 1 ENT 5
5 lllmll IlIllllllllllllllllliilllllllllllliillllll iwf W WLSjilV d,.lil1iiigQlligyW1..MlFilllf!
F. C. JENKINS
B. R. GRISSOKI
R. H. CROOK
D. R. SOLONIONI
LI. li. Gmsox
E. D. HoLLow,n'
J. BI. PANNEL1.
Breelzind. D. A.
Phi Sigma Literary Society'
Gibson, R. C
JIIMI X X X o n f lllll ' is .mf 1? 3...
3 l I
9, F its "R, Pls Q 'I I
OFFICERS AND SPEAKERS BLACKSTONE CLUB.
.IoHN XV. KYLE
jonx XV. Locu
T. XV. XVILSON
jonx XV. KYLE
E. C. BREWER
T. XV. XX'1LsoN
Elum C lates
Xlontgonwry, XY. B. XXvilson
ff, Br. exsu ex.
5 wxkxeon, 1
.. K. ,L-.
"1 1, ',. 3 'iwrfl ffm, -- 1
Officers and Speakers. Blackstone Club
X-rw Q .. - , ...... . '.4 , .far X Yff-X
IIII.. f++ i i ...... I I A! .5 ...S '.,,.i 143 3I..4,'IfW Q49
ICYICN IDR. CALVIN BROXVN COCLIJ BE LOVICSICK AND
POICTIC ON OCCASION.
O heznitiful niziiil
CUBIC out in the shzule
XVhere the grzisslroppers their Izlys :ire chiming.
XVe will tell Love's tales
Anil play with the snails,
As slowly the stumps they ure elimhing.
The spring is now here,
O maiden so dezirg
The crawfish in the mud are workingg
The hogs root the ground,
And give out 21 sound
Like a rope through ll knot-hole jerking.
The birds in the tree
Call forth you and meg
I hear the woorl-peeker chzltterg
O jewel so rare,
Come out in the air.
Or I shall go mud :is Z1 hzitter.
C. S. Bkowx.
' '-' -'--v7vpu-X--- V v---n-T-V.-. ......, . ,l ,.. -,., mv, Q ,-L
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DAQRB ci Yxonoc Ag
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-f f lf.--ii - f 15:21 i 5, gi: . 1
JUNIOR PROM CUNIKII'1"l'IfIf.
JOHN R. IJINSNIURE, Chzlirmzln
Him, Priczuus ll. C. Klxuxxxnx
C. lf. IJORRUH H. L. SL1'r1r4 R1. xN1m JR.
Miss Fruxcris Lusx, . . . . . Spunsm
Miss NINA Sm11iRx'I1,l,1i .
m Xllllllx of H
MISS HAX1'TIli Hmmm' I
AMUM ... 1 """ 'Mx' . ' ' ... 'luu'S ans cm mag gn 31m
C. S. Franklin. L'h1lil'lNZ1l'l
Miss Ifetvlle Oldham, Spmmsm
R. If, Pound
Kliss Alillllll lftlwl I,umlv:ml. Sponsr 1
XV. A. Klillex'
Kliss ffm Cmucy, Spunsm
W. KI. Rubwsmm
Hiss Anne Ifmvlkcs. Spfmsm
1 ,Mfr V-X
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1IIMHIUIllllllllllllllllllllllllrlfllllllll 4... 1 l vww m i w , 1 1 ' l ' 1f4"lw+f Q,Ag
Qfllphabet of Celebrities
:X is foi Allie, who talks without puase,
B is for Brewer, a student of laws,
C is for Cohn, who weighs many il pound,
ll is for Uorroh, a general renowned.
Ii is for lfyans, an athlete tho' small,
F is for Foote, who stars at baseball.
G is for Green,-"Chick" and "Doug" too,
H is for Haxton, who from a mo11se Heyy.
ls for lt-anything that you please,
J is for jamie who dances with ease.
s for Kincannon, a dignified man,
is for Leayell, built on the same plan.
for lliller or Mitchell or Mayo
for NCllSUI111I red headed hero.
for Uliyer, a Greek student of fame,
P is for Potter, who loves a fair dame.
is for Quiz-the terror of all
R is for Rauch, so infinitely small.
S is for Stone, either one that you choose,
T is for Taylor-now that is no news.
U is for Unger, only one of his name,
V is for Vandy-of grid-iron fame.
XV is for Vfilson, who to marry did dare,
X causes many Ullathu students to swear.
Y is for Young, a preacher to be.
Z is for "Zollicoffer," or else just P. Z.
If yo11r name is not here, be patient, wait,
Some day yllll too may be as great.
F A A 9
H FOOTE k
' er Q
A X . 1 , fa 41
POUND HND RHY- M FHARHLSON, CRPI
DON-SINGLES x , A
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University of Mississippi Athletic Association
Plwi-'. sl. NV. liliu, . . . . Prcsident
Pam-'. XY. L. l'1fkm'1i Vice-Prcsiilcm
Pmmlf. L. -I. 1".xR1,m' . Seq-'1'rcz1s
BOARD OF CONTROL.
UR. H. KI. FASIZR ...... . Chzxirmim
Iincixk XV1fHsT15R . . SCC1'-,1sI'CZlS.
DR. XV. L. Knfxxox . . Fulculty Member.
IC. C. 1iRliWliR, R. A. BARKER . Student Klenibers.
B.xRKsu.x1,15 STEVENS . F micm thrill 1Iaii:1gc-r. 1913.
R. XV. B,x11.15x' . Basketball Klzuiugcr. 1913.
C. XI. SHIPI' Baseball Klzinzzger. 1913.
P: lk? ,
E "j"'T1fi'1, ,- ..
y Football Team
Aw V .,,, ' .. W 1.-. .. . . W .,.. . .. W X A vfif
1, .1HMlilIlllllllllllllllllmlllllllllielllll i 'LEP ' ' ll i 1 lli lll l lu ll llfl l i Ellllllllllllili
Varsity Football Team 1912
H. L. CoHN
J. C. AD.ANIS .
J. C. Adams .... ..... C enter
lf. F. KIcCrill ..... ..... C Euzird
H. A. Puryezir ..... Gi lzlx 'd
lf. S. Samuels. .. ..... Guard
L. D. llyers. . . .Tackle
R. A. Barker. .. . . .Tackle
XV. lf. Yandevere . . . lfnd
J. S. Therrell. . . . . .land
gl. P. EYZIIIS..
. . .lfnd
Guy Sprulizin. .
R. L. Fletcher. . .
ll. lf. Hzirzilson.
XV. G. Green
R. K. Hzixton. ..
sl. sl. Breelzmd. . . .
G. bl. Leftwicli. . .
l. H. Hzirris..
Dzivid Gardner. .
GAMES AND SCQ JRL5.
October 5, University, lliss
October 12, University, Bliss
October 19, Baton Rouge, L11
October 26, Nashville. Tenn
November 2. Cniversity, lliss
November 9, Tuscaloosa, Alu
November 13. Austin, Texas
November lb, Memphis, Tenn
. . . .Quarter
. . . .Quarter
Ole Bliss, 34: Memphis High, U.
Ole Miss, lg Castle Heights, U.
. v -
. Ole Bliss. 10: L. 5. L. 1.
Ole lliss. O: Yzmderbilt. 2-l.
. Ole Kliss. 123 Kliss. College 0.
. Ole Kliss, '33 Alubuinzi, 10.
Ole lliss. l+:'1ex.is .-X. .md KI. lv.
. Ole Kliss, -lb: Tenn. Meds. 7.
T'7N ? , .. T... ...... .. ' 443' , , N if?
K3 4.5 it .,.. ilu? W it 034.9
Review of the Season
XVirh practically all cherished and fondled hopes of football prowess scattered
to the winds by the debarment of eight of the most capable and experienced gridiron
men on the South. with Dr. Stauffer dismissed and in his place a new coach using
new methods. and with a decided absence of good raw material the promised banner
season for Ole Miss was opened last September under a dense cloud of gloom and
This inauspicious opening could not, however, last long, for on October 5th,
the team was scheduled to meet the Nlemphis High School lads on Cniversitv field-
and this game had to be won. Suddenly, after what seemed to be months of inactivity,
an awakening, directly due to the efforts of Bill Foote and Cy Ship, placed over forty
applicants for football recognition in regular training to be used by the moulding
hands of Coach UeTray.
The Sth rolled around and the Klemphis bunch arrived on time for their annual
drubbing. The game began slow and continued that way for three quarters.
The fourth however brought forth fruit in the nature of a 3-l to 0 victory-with
I-laralson playing the leading role.
Castle Heights came next and what promised to be an interesting and exciting
tug-of-war broke up into a one to nothing forfeiture bv the Lebanon boys.
Probably the roughest, best, and most interesting game of the season was pulled
off at Baton Rouge with the Louisiana Tigers. The Louisianians seemed to think
that defeat was impossible on their own field, but after Fletcher and Haxton with
the nine other Mississippi men froliced around for four quarters, the scorer had to
chalk up a ten to seven victory in the Cniversitv behalf.
The interesting tales brought home by the survivors tell their own story of the
battle. Some said Haxton lost a thumb and had to stop the game to find it in the
grass: others that Barker played fifteen minutes in a sub-conscious state-, that Red
Adams used up three opposing centers-, that Puryear walked over two guards in as
manv minutes-. and the like. Aside from these facts, another was more serious to
the future hopes of the Red and Blue. Chick Green was so painfully injured that his
absence from the game for the remainder of the season was necessitated. His loss
was a great drawback to the squad.
On October 24, the Liniversitv Yarsitv, somewhat repaired from the experi-
ences at Baton Rouge, left for Nashville with little hopes of doing more than dis-
appointing the ravenous wishes of the Commodores for an overwhelming score.
The two teams met on Dudley field on the 26th, and such a fight ensued as the
Yandv Tigers seldom experience in their victorious marches. The game was stren-
uous, the Commodores with a heavier line, faster backfield, and a more experienced
T7'N V ,.... ,.,,,. ...... .. -' i X , Y?
1lmu1uilunniiiiiin:fii:lr41lii .. . w g + . 1. .evo
aggregation finding the limit necessary to score 2-1 points after the first quarter. The
whole University team showed up well and was considered by critics to have compared
favorably with that produced in 1911. Fletcher was there again and in the confines
of the Vanderbilt stronghold won recognition that places him in the same class with the
wonderful Klorrison, and the peerless Hardage, Haxton, Barker, Adams, Kleyers and
Leftwich also played in exceptional form.
XVith only a short rest Ole Kliss next met, on University field, the Klississipi
College squad and put it over the Clinton team with fourteen broad sweeps of the
whitewash brush. Then the long trip of the season begun November oth, in the
direction of Tuscaloosa. ln that Alabama town, the Klississippi boys tackled the
University team of their neighboring state but barely lost one of the closest and hard-
est Southern games of the year,-10 to 9. Throughout this battle luck was consist-
ently treacherous to the Red and Blue. Especially was this evident when one of
Haxton's drop kicks-the one that was necessary to win-hit the cross bar between
the goal posts and bounded wild. From Alabama the team journeyed to Austin,
Texas to meet the A and K1 giants of that state. The meeting was a disastrous one:
for the Oxford crew suffered the IDOSI humiliating defeat of the season, the score at
the end of the game being 53 to 1-I-. ln several particulars the game was a freakish
one. Although in command of numberless substitutes as good as Varsity men, the
Texans after running in practically the whole squad could make no more than two
touch-downs during the first half. This failure to score at will aroused them from
their reverie, for imagine the difference between 53 and 1-1 in touch-downs and think
of the time in which it was done! Fletcher again stepped into the limelight and was
followed by Freshman Evans. Adams, Barker and Haxton with some good playing.
Glad to be on the way towards home, the Oxford bunch left the Lone Star state
with Klemphis for the next battling point. The Tennessee Kledicos were their op-
ponents and they furnished us the opportunity to end satisfactorily the 1912 season,
as our last game was played in the Turtle City. The Red and Blue served Texas
medicine to the lleds with the neat score of -fo to 7. The most interesting details
of the contest centered around that inseparable pair Haxton and Fletcher. Nothing
was too much for these two to do and they closed their prowess at the sport in play-
ful pranks with the Klemphis team.
Then from a short review of the past season we find that Ole Bliss scored 126
points to her opponents 1013 that Fletcher has established himself in the hall of fame
as an equal of Klorrison, Fenton and Hardageg that Haxton his running partner
proved hardly less valuable to the team: that Barker was slated for an all-southern
berth: and that Red Adams was second only to Buddy Klorgan. These comforting
facts coupled with the all round good showing of the whole team under the circum-
stances and the freedom from many accidents make the remembrances of the past
football season pleasant ones.
nl .... , ., :'.. ...... .. ,
1 , 'Y ,
We ,, ..,, ..,,
The Verdict of the Student Body
A. X l. Ft url' li
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jeux KYLE. NIISS NIILDRHU 'ITXYLUR
Bn-st Student. Must pupulzu' weed
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Former Football Captains and Managers
H. D. Priestley.
lfugene Campbell ....
XV. D. Nlyers. . .
YV. D. Myers.
F. XV. lflnier
XI. Foster. . .
F. YV. lflmer.
A. P. Dodd ....
A. P. Dodd ....
C. P. Huggins.
A. Xvood ....
I. C. Knox ....
VV. C. Trotter. . .
J. YV. KIcCall..
b. F. Klitchell ....
J. C. Adams...
R. A. Barker. . . .
P. Adams J
CJ. D. Xlel.eau. ..
. . .1809
. Ole Kliss. Reserves.
K I anagers
. . . .cI.t1. Ljlll
.....XV. B. Ricks
. . .lfugene Campbell
....VV. S. Petit, Jr.
. . . Dr. XV. S. Leathers
...Dr. XV. S. Leathers
.... . . . . P. VV. lflmer
. . .O. L. Kimbrough
... . B. Perkins, Jr.
...,KL X. Kllller
...R. P. Klitehell
. . .O. Y. Austin
. . .A. B. Sehauber
. . . . .A. B. Schauher
. . . . .Barksdale Stevens
. . Lnds
. . Quarter
. Half Backs
. Full Back
73 A and NI Reserves. 17.
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top 3 Pitcher
1' A' 7 ----. , 1 13- v::'-r' Ur' " ' , qi .iii 1 0 1 , 1 Vit
lmllllIllllllllIllIlllllllllfllll1!.llllllllll.!lllllll llllSijllllllllllllllllllllllllllllI!!lI1,l1.llllll llll iillllllllssellmlmllllllllll , Ill! 11 1 Ag
FRANK L. SHIELDS
A. B. SCHAUBER .
EDGAR Moss .
Shields . .
Foote . . .
Tucker . . .
Oates . ...... .
Bailey . . . .
Alarch 29, University. Bliss
BASE BALL TEAM 1012.
. . . Catcher
.. lst Base
.. 2nd Base
.. 3rd Base
. Right Field
. . Pitcher
. . . Pitcher
. . Pitcher
BASE BALL GAM IIS.
llarch 30, Lvniversity, lIiss.
April I, University, Aliss.
April 2, University, Aliss.
April 3, University, Aliss.
April 8, Jackson, Miss.
April 9, Jackson, lIiss.
April 10. Jackson, Miss.
April 17, Clinton, 1Iiss.
April 18, Clinton, Nliss.
April 19, Clinton, KIiss.
April 25, Tuscaloosa, Ala.
April 26, Tuscaloosa, Ala.
April 29, Nashville, Tenn.
April 30, Nashville, Tenn.
llay l, Nashville, Tenn.
Klay 2, Lebanon, Tenn.
llay 3, Lebanon, Tenn.
Klay -1, Lebanon, Tenn.
Klay 8, University, KI-iss.
Klay 9, University, Kliss.
Xlay 11, University, Kliss.
Ole Kliss., Q
Ole Miss.. 7
Lvnion L'niversitv, I.
. Ole Miss., 0: L. I I., 2.
. Ole Miss., -lg L. I I.. 2.
. Ole Miss., 7, L. I. I. '
Ole Miss., 183 Xlillsaps
Ole Miss., 33 llillsaps
Ole Kliss., 1-1: llillszips
Ole Xliss., 23 Miss. College
Ole Kliss., 0: Miss. College
Ole Kliss.. 2: Miss. College
. Ole Aliss.,
. Ole Aliss..
Ole Kliss., 2 X
Ole Miss., -lg Yanderhilt
Ole Kliss.. 13 Vanderbilt
-I, A. and KI.
O, A. and AI.
l, A. and KI.
BASE BALL TEABI 1913.
BAXTER SPARKS ..... Coach
C. Bl. SHIPP . Blanager
A. Bl. FOOTE Captain
Foote Blills Blitehell
Tucker I-laxton Evans
Leftwich Blurphv Taylor
BlcCall Dent Blelnnis
Culley Oates Chandler
SCHEDULE OF GABIES. 1013.
Blareh 20, University, Bliss ....... Ole Bliss. vs lllinois
Blareh 27, 28, 29. University, Bliss. Ole Bliss. vs C. H. A.
April 3, -1, 5, lfniversitv. Bliss. Ole Bliss. vs Bl. Bl. 1.
April 10, 11, 12, Ruston. La. . . . . Ole Bliss. vs L. l. l.
April 1-1, 15 ,1O, Hattiesburg, Bliss. . Ole Bliss. vs Bliss. State Normal.
April 2-1, 25, 26, University, Bliss. . . Ole Bliss. vs S. P. Ll.
Blav 1. 2, 3, Eavetteville, Ark. Ole Bliss. vs Lniversitv Arkansas
Blay 5. 6, 7. Arkaclelphia, Ark. Ole Bliss. vs Hentlers fiii -Brown.
Blav 8, Q, 10, Arkadelphia, Ark. . Ole Bliss. vs Ouachita.
111M1 I11111111111111IMT1l1111111 .. 1 , M.111I1111i1j111111111111111 111111M11
lfoote. . .
Wvilson. . .
'lluckei-. . .
Chandler. . .
5. KI. Jones. ..
S. KI. jones ....
C. P. Perkins..
Ben 111cFrn'lant1 .,..
A. P. Jones. . . .
F. XV. lfliner. . .
VV. E. Stone..
A. K1. XIeLaurin.
C. P. Huggins.
C. P. Huggins.
L. P. Jones ....
AYIQRAGICS 1912 l3AS1f HALL TIVXXI.
G A13 R H PO A IC 13 AV F AV
22 83 10 28 2-15 7 12 .337 .955
22 8-1 16 28 28 54 19 .333 .791
21 8-1 211 27 138 36 3 .322 .983
1-1 -11 7 13 16 3 0 .317 1.000
21 83 1 1 16 2-1 6 -1 .289 .882
19 6-1 8 18 7 1 5 .281 615
21 75 15 20 53 -15 5 .267 .951
19 57 7 15 36 3 0 .263 .813
22 8-1 13 21 25 -19 12 .250 .861
5 14 2 3 1 12 1 .21-1 .929
1 1 33 3 7 7 31 3 .212 .927
13 21 3 3 7 29 6 .1-13 .857
-1 7 0 0 2 0 1 .000 667
2 0 0 0 0 1 0 1.0011
Gzi. Pitcheml XV L Pct 13 Av F Av
-1 3 1 .750 .21-1 .929
8 5 3 .625 .1-13 .857
2 1 1 .500 .250 .861
8 3 5 .375 .212 .927
BALL CAPTAINS AND RIANAGIQRS.
. ..... 1907
L. P. .Ionesg N. Klonoghin.
F. H. Rowland .....
U. V. Austin .....
F. L. Shielmls. . .
A. M. Foote. ..
E. 13. VVi11iams
H. NV. Brown
A. G. Roane
Guy Denny A. G. Stockdale
Jr. XV. S.
H. F. Fisher
J. C. Elmer
A. P. Dodd
lf. G. Hightower
J. KI. Acker
1' 1. Hyersg H. G. Johnson
57Aw Z' 44'
Q ,121 1,,,'SmS Q, 1? L. S+ ' W2
I L-5 7 2 -...X
ill. ... - Q ...Q 1..S ...S - f,.,.9 L.
Xu cullcctiun cmnplvtc witlirmt tlivin.
I. XYHILIH OXIQ? my A 'liriplv Ruinzincc Dick Xlillvr.
2. 'IIHII LION ANU 'l'Hl-1 KlC7L'Slf Itlim' lion pi'cfv1'rctlJ . .l,:'nzl lrlzixtun.
3. 'IIHINI lil..-XZlfl3 TRAIL, nr, :X Stntly of tlu' 'llupngrzlplly of tlu' Cznnpus. .
. . . . . . . . . . . Bill l'Ioutc'.
-l. A LICAP YICAR RUM.-XNCIC, ur, lf I XY:-rc il Klan . . Lzuly XVilliv Furlwus.
. . 'Illlf SLI l'l,lfRY XVAY, nr. Huw l czunc tluwn tlit' Steps . . Kliltlretl 'lhylm-.
HISTORY .XXII HlfKlR.Xl'HY.
l. 'l'Hli GR.-XYICS OF THIC KIARTYRS, ur, Tlmsc XVlm Fell by the XV:1y-
sitlt' ..... . . Colin and Klitchell.
2. RICNIINISCICNCICS, or, How l bcczune 21 General . C. lf. Dorroli
3. YVILD ROOM-KlA'lIlfS l HAYIC KNUXVX . sl. D. Rucker.
l. HlQARTlCL'lf1'L'RlC .... . Sum Long.
2. SKIILES AND SUCCESS . . Corner Franklin.
3. KIUKIPS AND KIISICRY . . . . Allie XVing.
-I. 'IIHIQ KIIQANING UF IJRHAKIS . . Blackstone, in collzlborzition with
5. CONYIZRSATIUN AS A FINIQ ART . . . Faint Rogers.
ITU this is :ultlvtl 21 short treatise on the Klonzi Liszt, in letter form.
by the szinic' 2llll'h0I'.,
0. I..-UV AND XlA'l'I-UKIUNY . Pedro XVilson.
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BASKET BALL TEAM
QQSE7 0 L 'E 1 ,QI IMS ms m1m9 in 3m
R. K. HAxTox
Basket Ball Team
. Capt un
R. XV. BAILEY, JR. . . . Mani L
J aekson, Tenn.
VIJCCKER Loxc: RICCALI. XVIM:
BASKET BALL GANIICS PLAYICD.
Ole Bliss., 22: llemphis Y. KI. C. A.
Ole Bliss., 103 Jonesboro Y. KI. C. A
Ole Kliss., l5g'1'upeloY. XI. C. A.
. Ole Bliss., 21 3 Tupelo Y. KI. C. A.
. Ole Kliss., 14-5 Jackson Y. ll. C. A.
. . Ole Kliss, 103 Xlcrfeire
Ole Miss., 203 Union Lfniversity
f QXV D-
T A CK
TRACK T AM 9 3
' I 111111 'I 'YS ...S .. 1.9 L 3...
Arkansas S. A. A. l1eet, Klay 1908, Little Rock, Ark.
Castle Heights Field Day, April 1909, Lebanon, Tenn.
Vanderbilt Interseholastie Kleet, Klav 1909, Nashville. Tenn.
Castle Heights Field Day, April 1910, Lebanon, Tenn.
Society Meet CCast1e Heights,J April 1910. Lebanon, Tenn.
Vanderbilt vs Castle Heights Kleet, Alai' 1910, Lebanon. Tenn.
Vanderbilt Interseholastie Kleet, Klay 1910, Nashville, Tenn.
University of Chicago Interscholastic of United States, June 1910, Chicago, 111.
11. 1. T. A. Kleet, Klav 1911, Gulfport, Kliss.
A. A. U. Championship Kleet CSouthern Assoeiationj June 1911, New Orleans, La
A. A. Li. Championship lleet KLY. S.,J June 1911, Pittsburgh, Pa.
111. A. C. K1eet,ju1v 1911, St. Louis, llo.
Triple "A" Kleet, July 1011, St. Louis, Klo.
Irish Nationals Kleet, August 1911. St. Louis, K1o.
Hibernian Kleet, June 1912, St. Louis, 110.
Southern A. A. U. Championship Kleet, july 1912, New Orleans, La.
KI. A. C. Kleet, August 1912, St. Louis, Klo.
BI. 1. T. A. Kleet, Klav 1912, Kleridian. Kliss.
KI. 1. T. A. Meet, May 1911, Gulfport, Miss.
111. 1. T. A. Kleet, Klav 1912, lleridian. Kliss.
North llississippi High School Kleet, 19118, Tupelo, Kliss.
North Xlississippi High School lleet, 1909, Columbus, Kliss.
KI. 1. T. A. Kleet, 1X1av 1910, Greenville, K1iss.
KI. 1. T. A. Xleet, Klay 1911, Gulfport, K1iss.
KI. 1. T. A. Kleet, Klay 1912, lleridian, Kliss.
B1 1. T. A. Xleet, K1ay 1910, Greenville, Kliss.
KI. 1. T. A. Xleet, llay 1911, Gulfport, Kliss.
KI. 1. T. A. K1eet,K1av 1912, Kleridian, Kliss.
A 417 1,44 V-Jil
. .. 1 l ii? ...S .. V5 -
North Mississippi High School Kleet, A1115 1908, Tup1'1o, Xliss.
North Mississippi High School M1-ct, May 1909, Columhus, Miss.
M. 1. T. A. Meet, Alllj 1910, c1l'l'CllX'111t'. Miss.
M. 1. T. A. K11'1't, 31:15 1911, C1u1fport, Nliss.
M. 1. T. A. Meet, May 1912, Meridian, Miss.
North Mississippi High School Meet, 1910, Tupelo,
fs .. .
X1. 1. 1. A. A1l'l'1, A1111 1912, A1l'1'l11l1lI1. Kliss.
North Alississippi High Suhool Kleet, 1903, Tupelo,
M. 1. T. A. Meet, May 1910, c1I't't'l1Y111l', Xliss.
NI. 1. T. A. Nleet, Alai' 1911, Gulfport, Xliss.
M. I. T. A. Meet, A1211 1912, M1-1'i11iz111, Miss.
Xl. 1. T. A. A1Cl'1,AI1l1' 1912. Kleritliau, Kliss.
M. 1. T. A. Xleet, A1211 1910, C1reeux'i11e, Kliss.
BEST RECORDS IN ICYICNTS
100 Yard Dash
220 Yard Dash
-1-10 Yard Dash
UF 1012 TRACK TEAM.
. . .221i,g"
Two KIi1e .... Robinson . . . 11:35
Pole Vault .... Rogers . ...... 10' -1"
Broad Jump. . . XV:1tts .. .... 19' 1114"
High jump .... Hzu-alson ....... 5' -1"
Low Hurdles. . Haralson ......................... 2645'
High Hurdles ...... . . ..H1u-nlson Kqualetl XVlJI'1C11S Reeordl . . . 1515
Shot 1'ut C10 llwh .... .... 1 iarker ........................ -13' 6' Q"
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CO-ED BASKET BALL TEAM
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Our Infant Institution Co-ed Athletics
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llns year has seen the hirth and healthy tlevelopinent of the first eo-eil athletics
we have ever seen here. There is nothing so eontllleive to a wholesoine eollegge spirit
as athletics, and this truth applies as well to girls as to hots.
In our game with I. l. and C., we were playing one of the hest girls' hasliet hall
teams in the south, and our showing against thein was extremely eretlitahle, con-
sidering the fact that we were playing the first gaine of our first year of haslcet hall.
livery girl who played on the team tleserres eretlit for hrealcing the iee for such
a good cause. VVe hope next year to see all the eo-etls out for the teain, aml we
hope to carry off the state laurels that l. l. antl C. has worn so long.
lfspeeial praise is due Kliss Flossie Pieartl, the Captain anil the star player, for
the manner in which she heltl her team together and kept up the hasket hall spirit in
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One Might-Have-Been: QA Reverie
Iii AR'l'riL'R l'.xi,xii1R Hunsnx.
yc lcziw me tri-night
Bi rho blazing lwz1i'rlistmiv.
Iwi' im hc-'irt is mir light
Anil' IRI fllill ln' zilunv.
Li-r thc' limlsc sltvp in przlcv,
Hut for mv, lsr mr' lmlc
'l'ill I fiml swim' SllY'L't'1lSC'
By the glvziiiiiilg fire-sinlc.
Ya' are 1-flllll'-lllllj ya' rest
In '1 lmrlic uf sh-vp,
Ur in ilrczuiis rhur zm- lilvst:
By thc firm' V11 livf ktvp.
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I will long linger by,
Till Orion has swept
O'er the star-studded sky
ln his vigil sword-kept.
For my mem'ry o'erteems
XVith the scenes where I played.
And there come to me dreams
Of a chestnut-haired maid.
O Reaper stern, thou that dost grimly reap
The boundless fields of frail mortality-
Dost reckless garner, gather, sheave and heap
ln vasty cribs the ne'er-again-to-be.
O Reaper grim of green and ripen'd years,-
Keep thou what might have been instead of sin,
Instead of error, sorrow, woe and tears:
But give, oh! give me back one might-have-been!
Of childhood mem'ries of the Pearl-Shored Sea
I seek in this my prayer not one to win:
Of y'outh's bright sense of immortality
I ask thee naught.-Give back one might-have een!
Of spring-time glories in the woods and fields.
YVhich only childish senses well take in,-
Uf charms that sweet maternal Nature wields
O'er infants, naught I ask: One might-have-beenl
Our lives came into being as the spring,
VVhere oft in days gone by we loved to bide:
Two fountains that began to How and sing
In loved and lovely places, side by side.
How like its murm'ring rills our lives had hlent
ln one, to spread and mirror Heaven's ken,-
ln one whose gleams to weary ones had sent
Supernal light, if might-have-been had been.
. How softly had we slipped down to the Sea
XVith peaceful How, in banks unsoiled by sin.-
Down to the Sea of God's eternity
Of Heaven, if the might-have-been had been.
Or, like the winged thistle seed and mate
Of gossamer its downy arms within,
Had we flown down the vast wild winds of fate
To Lands Afar, if might-have-been had been.
7 ...Qtmbf A TTS ...S ... EQ,
l watch the emhers ot the dying hte.
And lol bright llope leaps up with gleaming wings-
Leaps up with wings that heay'enn'artl aspireg
Anal these the mystic numhers that she sings:
Lift up thy heart! thy mournful inight-have-heen
lVas of the heart and is not dead to theeg
Again it cometh, no man knoweth when,
ln lfarth :md Heayenls vast dim yet-to-he.
And they left me to-night
liy the blazing hearthstone,
For my heart was HUT lightg-
I was fain left alone.
And the house slept in peace,
:Xml they left me to bide
Till I found my surcease
By the gleaming fireside.
'llhey are gone-may they rest
In a Lethe of sleep,
Or in dreams that are hlest-
By the lite I still keep.
I have long lin,ger'd hy,
Till Orion has swept
U'er the star-studded sky,
ln his vigil sword-kept.
For my memlry o'erteemed
XVith the scenes where I played,
Anal they came while I dreamed
Of the chestnut-haired maid.
"Pr" -2-4, Qs:
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THE SCRIBBLERS CLUB
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A. L. BuNm'RAxN'I' XY. I,. Klixxfw H. l'. AIHHYS
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S. Fmnklin 'lf I". Huw P. A. Sturm'
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THE RED AND BLUE CLUB
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The Red and Blue Club
Purpose: The promotion of :1 spirit of greater unity in the stlnlent lwotlx of It
Lvniversity of llississippig the development of ll stronger selmool spirit: .mtl the to ex
ing of good-fellowship and zunity.
Klotto: lt's zllwuys fair wezltller. when good fellows get together.
Colors: Real and Blue.
A. KI. FooTl5
J. W. RY1. li .
R. C. LINIERICK
A. N. :Xlexzmtler
R. XV. Bailey, -lr
C. F. Byrnes
H. L. Cohn
A. KI. Foote
C. S. Franklin
XV. G. Green
R. KI. Guess
R. K. Huxton
bl. K. Hudson
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R. C. Limeriela
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XV. A. Hiller
S. F. Klitclmell
xl. F. Rogers
P. A. Sterile
T. XV. Wvllson
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The Turkey Club
urpusc: Foul. Coluis: 'liuikvy ful.
Huitw: Irs an lung lgim' that gzitlivrs nu mums.
Pizm' of uicvtirig: Sonic mlzlrk. ll Nl'llllt'SU'l't'4i :uni iiiifwallnciitcii mink.
'liimc uf iiicvtiiigg: Any iizlrk night lwfmx' thc' ci'mx'ii1gfnf thc' mick.
Bzixiv principzlli Un rhv highest mmts rhcrm- :irc imma-i'xg fm' xi walling xtmn'
has no turning.
. Hzliltj SUHITCI' uf Rurlsfs.
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. G. 4.-Xllif-3 Wving Rcgul Rc'z1clu'i'.
. S. iLw1bI'llf'f', Frzmklin Slips-iwixiiigj Chvf.
. L. CHn'ni'yJ Cohn lfmpcriul Gm'i11z1mlifc'i'.
XY. G. ffliifki c?l'L'l'll Lmwl High lfwul1ti::i1c'i'.
. XY. Cliickl Klillcr Sl1pci'inrm'mic'lit nf Hiiffcr.
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. NI. Cliilll Foote Nuisclvss Lift:-1' of Gguiu-.
l,c't us cnt. drink :mil nicrri lw.
For tu-m0l'l'UW wc may nut,
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bu. ere we, Lay mc ilmvn :mil dw.
XVQ-'ll make rhc turkey fmt.
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A XVAITIQRS CLUB.
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WAITER'S cLuB. Ziff
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The Prentiss County Club
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The say that they must have a story and that it must be short. But of what can
I write that is short? The old Finnish chant that stuck in I,ongfellow's memory
truthfully says "The thoughts of youth are long, long thoughts." I am young and
my thoughts are long, long thoughts. I suppose that when I get older things will
appear to me out of joint, and my thoughts will be as disconnected as events will
seem. But now I am sure I see the golden threads that God has run through every-
thing,-it is hard to pick out an event or series of events and chronicle it as it were
in a sawed-off manner, saying "Here began this story," and "Here ends this tale."
For to my eyes life is well-knitted and woven, and each episode fits in smoothly under
a master hand. Is it not spring-time? I-low then can I turn my thoughts to the
sordid and painful things that must be in every story to make poor pain-loving mor-
tals read it?
And yet I must write a story. Not a long, pleasant-running chronicle that be-
gins nowhere and ends in the same delightful place, but a story that shall break off
short at a psychological point. And it is only the tragedies that truly break off that
way. The stories that end happily in marriage take no note of the days of awaken-
ing and quarrels and bitter, bitter misunderstanding. Yet not a reader but knows
that these days will come, even to the hero and heroine who "Live happily ever after."
But a tragedy is your true complete ending. After its catastrophe there is nothing else
to happen, for if it is a real tragedy, its catastrophe lasts till its characters depart
forever. So the little chronicle that I set down shall be a tragedy,--a trggedy that I
saw, but that few people beside ever more than suspected. Pride can go a long way
in covering up a thing like that, though under the covering the sorrow be eating
I wonder if the people of whom I am thinking just now would see it if I wrote
down something from their lives. I wonder if both of them would recognize them-
selves in print,-perhaps neither one would read my story. At any rate, I believe
it is one episode that has passed under my eyes and that was in a true sense short.
I lost some sleep over it at the time,-I even missed a few meals over it, and I can-
not find any golden thread running through it and connecting it with any mighty
scheme of justice whatever. So I shall tell it and take the risk of its being noticed
by those Who, under different names, of course, figured in the original events.
It all happened in my Freshman year,-not so long ago that I cannot remember
it distinctly. The story comes back to me mixed with the sound of the chapel bell
and the crisp noises that fill the campus on a clear winter afternoon, when the co-eds
are abroad in the land. The scenes that form its back-ground are the Circle and the
professors' houses stretching away in a line to Depot Hill,-and the old Opera House
where we used to dance, with its row of columns down the middle and its mass of
stags between the columns,-with its swirling stream of dancing girls and boys moving
swiftly around and around the stags,-now and then sticking one in and sending a
dancer to take his place in the waiting list.
As for the story itself, it hinges on an outrageous piece of Hirtation, which took
in two people, the right one and the wrong one. It is my honest opinion that some
girls are born incorrigible and incurable flirts. Of course, my opinion is immature,
but on this particular subject at least it has the advantage of being fresh-molded from
experience. Some girls, love they ever so truly, yet must flirt with other men beside
their chosen one, or they will languish in miserable discontent. People who are older
1llWll . . . ll-. .S
and wiser than l say that some flirts are not even stopped from Hirtation when they
marry. Of that l do not know, and would not write if l did know.
Mary is my heroine's name,-Kfary Clarke. And, being a heroine of real power,
and of dominant interest in at least one life. Klary was a charming girl. She was
neither too large nor too small, and her hair was yellow,--not yellow either, but a
kind of autumn gold that was considerably mixed with brown. Her eyebrows were
darker brown than her hair. and her lashes were very long. As for her eyes, they
were brown too, and their shape was almost Jappy. Indeed, she could look exactly
like a Jap when she chose, for her skin was dark, though clear with an athletic clear-
ness which was the despair of every made-up imported beauty who came to our
dances. Mary, or more properly and familiarly Xlolly, was a splendid athlete, as
far as her opportunities as a co-ed allowed her to be. She was in fact a splendid
girl. Her heart was as sweet and true and kind as ever a girl's heart was, but she
was an awful flirt. A sophomore when I first met her, she was already queening
it on the campus. Although not deep in her conversation. yet she was extremely
bright, and for a short time could talk in a manner that could hold even those who
require the profound or the semi-profound. Une thing about her that always tells
against a girl with me was her lack of girl friends. Ifxcept for an unattractive and
unnoticed room-mate who worshipped her, and on whose neck she trod serenely, she
was a person apart from the rest of the jolly crowd at the XVoman's Hall. Yet
this was not a thing on which to condemn her entirely. Some girls seem not to be
made for friendships with their own sex,-Klolly could cook and sew and knew all
about the management of a household,-she was made for a wife, and until she was
a wife, she was destined to be a restless misfit.
I have said that I would make this story short. There is much that I might say
about KIolly,-many conquests of hers that I might describe,-many passages at arms
with older and more experienced women, in which she almost invariably had the best
of it. And I have not even introduced my hero yet, nor told what a splendid fellow
this jimmy O'Shea was,-how he had worked in a law office for the six years since
his leaving college,-how he there repaired so well the dawdling that had wasted
five years at college that his employer had offered him a partnership in the biggest
law firm in Memphis if he would take one more year of law,-how he was the
handsomest and most sought-after young fellow in the most desirable set in KIemphis,-
finally, how Hettie Charlton, the queen of all that set. was popularly thought to be
wild about him, and ready to take him at any time that he offered himself. No. I
have not time to dilate on all these things,-not even on Bliss Charlton's character.
She had come to our dances enough for me to know her pretty well, and I was as
afraid of her as I was of a snake. She struck me as being absolutely cold. and out for
the best she could get, and perhaps it behooved her to be so, for though she was still
a marvelously beautiful and charming woman, yet she had been "on the carpet"
as they say, for a good many years now. and must get off while she still had the
charm to get what she wanted.
XVhen I introduced Holly and slimmie, I felt a certain curiosity to see what
would be the effect of each upon the other. I had a great deal of pride in both of
them, for Jimmie was my cousin, and I was engaged in showing off to him the best
that our Campus could afford. U, he was a handsome creature standing there with
his hat in his hand, in the weak, white sunlight of a late fall afternoon. VVe had
caught IXIolly between the post-ofhce and the Hall, and she was flushed with running
and smiling over something that had just come to her through the mail. She looked
so pretty and sparkling and dangerous in her trim school dress and her basket ball
sweater that I could not help making conjectures as to whether she might not after
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all catch the redoubtable Jimmie and add a chieft:iin's scalp to the string that dangled
at her slim waist. He was so much older, but she was certainly a most desirable person,
and that she was entering the battle I could see by the light in her eye that was only
lit there when she was on the trail,-all very immodest for a young girl, I hear you
say, but she was not in the least immodest. She was merely a strong soul delighting
in conquest, and I knew that her fight would be a fair one.
VVell, she got him,-and as happens exceedingly often in such affairs, he got
her. They were a couple made for each other, and they Hew to each other as hy the
power of a tremendous magnet. ln the first fury of her infatuation she was careless
of everything and everybody else in the world. All her old admirers fell away, not
because they liked Klolly any less, but because no man likes to hang on where he and
the public know that he has not the slightest chance of ultimate success. And at
first she was so happy in him and so utterly charmed and carried away with the
brilliancy and the real wisdom of his conversation that she never missed the others.
Besides, she had the worldly satisfaction of knowing that she had captured the great
catch of the campus, which was no small consideration, in the light of the fact that
she had originally been drawn to him merely because he was noble game for her net.
I have seen them time and again walking slowly up and down the leafless lanes
of the campus oaks, stopping now and then as if what they were saying was too
important to risk losing a word of it while they were in motion. I have seen Jimmie
sit up night after night till twelve o'clock, apparently studying the construction of
the radiator on which his feet rested. It was all very beautiful,-the splendid man,
the lovely woman-U, how trite those expressions are when they are used to describe
that which is always the same and never the same,-when they are used to color the
old, old picture of the man and the maid.
And this Elysium lasted them about five months. 'lihen KIolly's old rivals at
the NVoman's Hall began to take unto themselves all those whom she had cast off,
and it became a somewhat difficult matter to get anybody but Jimmie to check Klolly
for the dances. XVho wanted to take a girl who was openly and almost avowedly
in love with somebody else? It made no difference that Klolly was by far the most
attractive of them all,-that she danced like "a wave o' the sea." She was mortgaged
property and the boys began to see attractions in the other co-eds to which Klolly's
radiance had blinded them, as long as it was turned in their direction. Klolly would
sit out dances with Jimmie and watch Louise VVaters and Ruth Klarlowe and the
visitors from Klemphis and the other towns that contributed to our balls, being
rushed off their feet by the very fellows who had been at her feet as long as she
wanted them there. And she began to grow restive under what was to her pride of
power an insult. She began to be more gracious to those same youths, and they taking
their cue as she knew that they would, began to come back to her standard.
Jimmie did not object to this,-he would have been unreasonable if he had
objected to his sweetheart's having the good time to which her attractiveness entitled
her. But I knew that he suspected, while he reproached himself for his suspicion,
that llolly was fooling the boys into coming back to her. ln fact, I soon began to
hear things that assured me that he was right. She had been telling people that she
was simply holding on to Jimmie as a good thing,-probably not telling it as baldly
as that, but at least making them believe it.
I knew Klolly well enough to dare to remonstrate with her about it. At
first she was defiant and angry, hut she soon melted and even shed some repentant
tears. She did not mean to be untrue to Jimmie whom she adored with all the love
that was in her. But she hadn't thought it was any harm to have a good time with
boys, and she could not have a good time unless she made them believe that she
didn't care so much for Jimmie after all. VVhen I reminded her of the fact that
e ess .. 16 L
she had confided in me the date of the wedding. and that it was only three or four
months off, she at once gave in, and begged me not to let Jimmie think that she did
not love him better than anything else in the world.
And Jimmie, though he noticed that she was more distant to the other boys
after that. and that the other boys stopped coming around quite so much, never
suspected that there had been anything very wrong going on. Jimmie was a man
of considerably more age and weight than the boys around him, and his mind was
taken up with love pure and simple, and with his law, in which he was a wonder.
So he did not notice all the petty straws that show to smaller minds so unmistakably
how the wind blows.
Klolly put a bit in the mouth of her ambition and kept it there by dint of thinking
of Jimmie all the time and being with him most of the time, but l feared that she
was ready' all the time to start her old course again. And so things went on till the
Senior Ball. It was only three weeks now before Commencement. and l knew that
once Commencement and the wedding were over it would be all right with llolly.
She could bear to be a married woman and have only one man attendant on her. and
she was too sound and pure, indeed. to think of anything else.
She went to the Senior Dance with Jimmie. He had asked her for the third.
fourth and fifth dances, to sit out. I begged him Hot to make her sit them out,-
she was having such a good time out there on the floor. There was a large group
of visiting boys who did not know of the desperate case of Klolly and Jimmie, and
with one accord they rushed the prettiest girl and the best dancer in the room. She
was having the time of her life, and her dark cheeks were flushing with the joy of it.
But Jimmie, for some strange reason. would not hear of giving up his dances. His
face was sterner than I had ever seen it when he talked of Klolly.
"Bob," he said quietly, "l think really that it is time Xlolly was showing some
desire to be with me.-not only frequently. but all the time. Do you realize that
our wedding is only about three weeks off T'
l did realize it, and I had nothing to say. He went on gravely. and a catch
came into his voice.
"Bob, don't exclaim over it now, but l believe that I am too old for llollyf'
He held up his hand and went on before l could interrupt him.
"I am eight years older than she is, and a great deal older than that in experience
and in habits of thought. She loves young folks so, and maybe l'm doing wrong
to take her away from it all. I've been thinking a great deal about it lately."
VVhat had that incorrigible Klolly been doing now? I was seeking to choose
just the right thing to say to Jimmie, when there was a stir at the door. And just
at this minute the music came to an end with a great flourish, and in the entrance.
gorgeously beautiful in a magnificent opera cloak stood Hettie Charlton,-just in from
the Memphis train, on which she had arrived dressed for the Ball, for Klemphis was
only twenty-five or thirty miles above us.
l shall believe till my dying day that the woman had come down to our dance
with the express purpose of carrying Jimmie away captive. And surely she was
enough to take the breath of any man. She was almost as tall as Jimmie, and pro-
portioned along lordly lines. She wore the most exquisite gown that my eyes ever
rested upon, and her hair was a mass of heavy red gold. Jimmie, without thinking,
gasped, like the rest of us, at her beauty, which was really transcendent. Then he
fell silent, watching her with strange-looking eyes as she swept to the dressing-room.
and meeting her as she came out with a cordial shake of the hand and a gay word
For the next dance I saw nothing of Jimmie,-I was carried along by the general
tide of admiration that was even causing the chaperones to lean over to each other and
L.- V , , . ll W .my-J
I I I ...S ...S ..1...9 L 3...
"Heavens,-look at that gown I"
When I did look for him and find him, he xv as seated with Holly, sitting out
the dances he had claimed. I saw that Klolly was highly excited over the advent
of the beautiful woman from the city. And I knew that she was longing to be on
the battle-field, disputing with the new-comer the supremacy that Klolly had so long
held. Jimmie was watching his companion with rdoring, but restless eyes. I saw
that he put great stress on her giving him the dances she had promised him, and I
was revolving some scheme to keep her on her guard, when I saw her say something
impatiently to Jimmie, and they rose and melted into the stream of dancers. It was
There is no need of telling of KIolly's victory. She did triumph, and un-
questionably carried off the Iaurels from the magnificent invader. She danced that
night as I had never dreamed that even Klolly could dance. She was like a mad
thing who melted into your step, but transfused you with her own madness of
motion. She was simply intoxicating, and the men came to her by shoals. Xliss
Charlton was also a good dancer, but she was nothing to compare with the furious
grace of XIoIly's twinkling feet. Even I was carried away with the spell of it. and
forgot all about the troubles of Klolly and Jimmie.
But I was rudely awakened to these troubles at the end of this dance, when I
saw Klolly claimed by the most serious and ardent of her former beaux,-saw them
stroll off together into the refreshment room for the long supper intermission.
Jimmie disappeared, and I could find him nowhere. So I hastily claimed a half-
forgotten supper date, and went off to find something for my partner to eat.
The intermission lasted almost an hour, but finally the music started, my partner
left me, and I sped away to find Jimmie, for I had grown extremely anxious about
his long absence. I looked at Klolly, and she was peeping anxiously at the door,
over her partner's shoulder. Un the stairs I collided with a messenger boy, who
recognized me, demanded pay and handed me a note I hardly dared open. I knew
that Jimmie was no trifling fellow,-that he was as Irish as his name in his hot-
bloodedness and his passion. I seemed to see a hotel room with its sparse furniture
and dim electric light,-and on the bed, I fancied-but I pulled myself up. Jimmie
was a strong man, and I did not believe that strong men committed suicide.
I tore open the note with a trembling hand, and read it:
Hetty and I are married. By this time we are nearly as far as
Klemphis. I watched CGod forgive me, but I had tol I watched in a corner of the
reception room, and Klolly came in with Joe 'liurneix They sat and talked and she
let him put his arms around her. I heard her tell him that she did not really love
me,-that I was so good to her that she had to let me come around. She begged him
not to forsake her,--that she cared for him as much as she ever had, and that I was
so much older and didn't understand her. There was a lor more that I haven't time
or heart to talk about. I won't ever care for her again,-I don't think. I will be
back in time for the examinations.
Then. scrawled rapidly on the bottom.
"Take care of her and don't let her do anything imprudentf'
I was suddenly aware of someone behind me, and I turned rnd looked into
KIolIy's eyes. She was like a ghost and I knew she must have read the letter. I do
not know how she managed to slip away from the dancers. Suddenly she swayed
and I put out my arms just in time to catch her. The stairs were mercifully quite
deserted, and I carried her unnoticed to the reception-room that opened on the landing.
if ,W ,, -Z.. , , .,... -- " I , N
ll liiirlwf l I : ll ldv ,Nile "ll"lllfllli,, Qv-gl
She had already opened her ey es when I laid her down, and she sat up, holding her
forehead with pain.
"U, Bob," she gasped huskily. "Hob, I didn't mean to make him think that!
O, God-God! l didn't mean anything. I love him better than life,-I love him-
She sank on the cushions of the couch. her face in her hands. She was moaning
like a stricken beast.
"XIarried-to that woman who doesnlt love himl And I will love him always,-
alwaysl Good heavens, I can't stand it.-God, I can't stand it!"
She sat up suddenly, as if some thought had struck her.
"Bob, doesn't he love me yet ?"
I hesitated, but she thrust her face in mine, and I had to tell what I knew was
And with that she seemed to go wild. I sat beside her not knowing what to
do,-in deadly fear lest someone should come in and find us there. But at last she
was quiet again, and turned to me with a calm face.
"Bob," she said, "I must not be a jilted woman. God knows that I care for
nothing in the world now, but I could still feel that humiliation. and it would drive
me crazy. You lllllst rush me and seem to court me to-night, and I will laugh and
chatter and dance-"
She shivered with disgust.
"-I will announce this thing myself."
"Oh, Klollyf' I cried, "that is unnecessary! You won't be able to carry it off."
"Yes," she said slowly. "I can carry it oil, and it will be the one thing that
will shut up everybody forever about this affair. Tear up that note, right now,
before you forget it. Now come on, Bobby, and I will show you what one can do
when she must." A
She was standing in the door. She turned and looked into my eyes, and said
with the intensest bitterness I have ever heard.
"Some day I must marry, and nobody wants another man's cast-off."
T1-Ioxlas FRANKLIN Mayo.
Ad" ,447 .dy 1.1 PV-
.p..,, .. W ,, ,, U . ...l Jg
lll Icing :mg rm 1 ln 31m
Branham and Hughes Club
Klutrw: "lu lwll wirli ljzitxyf' Culfmz Rxiinlmw.
l":1un'irm- lwwitigv: "Old Spring Hill."
NI ICH BICRS.
U. llluzl SIXINIHNS . . . . l'rvsiileut
R. XY. QBILJ li.xii,i1x', EIR. . . Yin'-l'u-sillcnr
-l. Nl lffrxixifiimkiil R.xL'cH 'lk-i-glgui-m
NY. Xl. CNIAQJ Rlilill . . . Secretary
NV. ll. ll3ll.l.l Xlli'I'L'.Xl.l' . R-iygil High Ken-pci'
ll. lKlL"l'J 'l'.x'l'L'Nl . . . Cliziplziin
lf. L' lRll'l liI.xcI4s'i'uN lliiu-l Postmzui
lf. XY llhmcl Rmimiuziak . . Pm-r
ll. l.. lXlf,l Sl"l'lll'.RI.XYI7 . S1n"gr-Arins
Ll. ll. lxllltllj xll'l'L'lll-.l.I. . lllNfHI'l1ll1
f IIIIIIIIIIIHIIHIMMHIIIWME is is M rj in 3 rn My
Said a coy, rosy co-ed to Rucker,
VVith her sweet, petal lips in a pucker:
"Dear, l'm waiting for you.
In the dusk and the dew-"
Poor J. D.-he just had to pluck her.
DR. RILEY UN HISTORY EXAM
YVrite out the name of every man
From Adam down to date,
VVith everything that each began.
And every scheme and dream and plan
Of every nation, tribe, and clan.
Both small as well as great.
As handsome as a picture
And just about as bright
Of course. you have my number-
Bill Bailey. sure, you're right.
Till Gabriel toots his trumpet.
And time shall be no more,
The Freshman shall have cause to fear
The savage Sophomore.
But maybe on the other side.
The Freshmen in attire
Ut saints may watch the Sophomores
just sitting round the fire.
. kvhw 5? ,dy f , .rf 'J
'M V U is mg uny m.-19 ' ln Ilifilgg
Noxubee County Club
Sung-Sing mc tu slccp.
L'ulm's-P011 Green :mal Sky Blue.
Kluttu-lfut. drink and bv IUCITX fm' tol110I'l'rm' we mu bc' culled on
Yell-Putzltocs :md Beans Putgmws and Hvzlns, wc' arc the buys who XYCZII' Kthc' jC1lIlS,.
Pl'fMlllCISiNig1Qft'I'S, Curtun :xml 'li:m'rs.
IJINSNIURE . . Lxl1llIlL'l'l'j' Clerk
IJURROH . Shcriif
Krimls Circuit Clerk
Bl',l,l. usricv of thc Pm-:lcv
I,liN'I' . Cmmstzlblc'
f5l,IYlzR ,lq2lX .-Xsscssul'
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f lIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII llll Illlllllllllllllll llll 11llIIIllIlllb1lIl?li!EfQQ' lQQ Ill??WlIE2iHIIIllmF ll4y l il H1 l l ii IIIIIIIII ey
lVhile thou art neai
As now thou art,
l'll feel no tear.
XVhile thou art neat
That others, dear.
Hay win thv heart,
XVhile thou art near
:Ks now thou art.
NVhen thou art far,
As thou shalt he,
No jealous jar,
XVhen thou art far,
Shall ever mar
Xlv faith in thee,
XVhen thou art far,
As thou shalt he.
Till saints deceive
And truth is trite,
Till saints tleeeivt
l shall believe
And trust thee quite
Till saints deceive
And truth is trite.
IJ. Ii. G
2 O S
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XVATICR YAI,l,ICY ClRUL'l'.
FI'l'ShII1Ill1H Blount. Cmulllcrur Shipp. Sir' xvillilllll Hlzlckstu
SllPl'l'illfi'l1t1i'llf Hcntf. PIWIIIIKJIVI' Rmnlwrgvr. "Rui" 'l':mrx'm'.
Xvillfm' :xIt'I'L'1lH. "Hl11lmiic"' Sisslvr.
"L'AX'I'l JN CLK' B."
mx'cr'fPrmppy. L'l!llll'N+Rl'lI :mul Blank
I use Xxv4lI'll1iXil1fXYl'kllIU. He-1-ring I lzm'---Armyxx'l1crm'.
X l',l,l,. lime jllll been rllcrc? 11 nut, gn flu-rv,
lr is thc' In-sr plzlcc, ymfll 1lQl'L'l'.
Ir s the hrsr on tha' Taco uf thc vzlrtll.
lu xx'c:1lrl1, sin-, :uni zlctixiry.
AT 'EN f
- lllri .. it ll! 1,5-fr
'lihere was a young fellow named Bailey
XVho hied up to Klemphis so gailyg
His money he spent-
trlio the picture show wentl
And repeated the luxury daily.
But one day when he went on his lark
The show that he entered was dark.
He fell in a lap
And got a good slap
That left on fat Bailey its mark.
There was a fair co-ed named Taylor
VVhose quick wit was ne'er known to fail ier.
But when Sam on the street
Finds her walking with Pete,
Her quick wit can then not avail ier.
Iirwin Blackstone was his name
He from VVater Valley came-
His best girl said she'd come up to the dance-
His misfortunes came in lumps
He got sick and had the mumps,-
And another boy ran off with Ifrwin's chance.
XVALL DOXIQY Cin impassioned chapel speechl. "Now is the time for every
man to endeavor with renewed energy to work for the highest welfare of the Uni-
versityg and when I say man, I mean man in the sense that embraces woman.
IXIISS BLOUNT: Lillie, do you know Logarithms?
KIISS HUKIPHREYS: Not very well.
RIISS KIARABLIE: I don't think I've met him,-isn't he one of those Colum-
DR. NICELY: VVhat do you do when your throat gets dry, Klr. Hudson?
JIM KYLE HUDSON: VVhy-er-I I
If Bill Klet-calf llyers going to town, would Bill Foote it alone? i
Bobby Byrnes so much midnight oil that Henry Cahnt help being worried about
Kliss Humphreys wants to know why it is that she has lived in Greenwood all
her lite, and never heard the Delta Sigh.
Extract from letter from Bill Bailey:-
XVent out to see her this morning at ten thirty, but had to hurry away at
four this afternoon.
KIISS BLULINT lto Bill Footel. People might think that we have up a case!
MMI IIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllillliillllllmlilll.. Illg l W ' ii . wi LS m If
'lihere was a young fellow and Rosen-
'lihal was his name, and suppos'n
That he from out Rick
Hall had to pick
A lady-love out of a dozen.
And suppose he was smitten with two-
COI1, he'd kiss the small sole of their shoel
If the choice was so hard
'Twixt the Klisses Picard,
XVhat do you suppose Jake would do?
you give me some indelible hair-pins?
LILLIIQ: XVhat do you Want with indelihle ones?
CLAI Rlf: So they won't come out.
1lcCL7l,LUL'GH: 'lihere's a hoy downstairs playing rag-time.
BUSBY: lsn't it Casey Jones?
1lcCLiLLUL7GH: l don't know. l can't tell those Jones' apart.
HUIIPHRICYS: Lena Haxton kicks left-handed, doesn't he?
THIC I,I'l"1iI,IiST FRESHBIAN GILLIQSPIIC.
He had all the dignity,
Airs and henigniry,
Seniors and juniors enjoy:
But all of it Hickered out
XVhen a co-ed snickered out-
"i 7, what a cute little hoy l"
DR. HYKIAN: l wonder if the people l pass on the streets know l'm a
ECHO ANSXVERS: NU! NU! NU! NU! NU! NO! etc.
K-"N V .., :.. , ....,. .. 1 ,, , , VAX
Ilmll l l L W - .. ..... if Q .421 atm. 1i7Vwittil it will-'i+i'iii+ii Qi,
A Farewell to the Co-Eds
From city, town, and countryside,
"ln flower of youth and beauty"s pride,"
You came when Autumn's touch of gold,
Like that of Midas, famed of old,
Had clad in crimson rich and rare
The fields and forests everywhere.
You came with faces wreathed in smiles,
XVith eyes that danced with dimpling wiles
XVith steps that gave a mystic hint
Uf peace within and sweet content,
And lips that brimmed with myrthful song-
A beauteous, hlyrhe and bouyant throng.
'Twas thus you came, and though a tear
Wias on some lashes, there and here,
Because of brother's last embrace,
Ur sister's sob, or father's face
At parting time, or mother's kiss-
Or else "grandpa's" ah, blessed blissl
Still you were brave and bright and gay.
And from the very' dawning day,
Have lived the creed the brave recite-
'lihe task to do, you've done with might,
And every seeming ill endured,
And just smiled on as one assured.
That, back of all that frets and jars,
Jehovah smiles behind his stars,
You thus have toiled from sun to sung
The fight was fierce, but you have won,
And now within a few fleet days.
You reach the parting of the ways.
No suicidal Logic then,
No legal lessons sweet as sin.
No Geometric jargon more,
No logarithms by the score,
No Algebraic nuts to crack,
No Latin prose to jump or jack.
No dates to learn, no kings to know,
No Astronomic signs to show,
No rhymes to write, no words to spell,
No thousand other things to tellg
No grades to make, no "mms" to dread,
No tiresome books that must be read.
IIWH IIIIII m aart S 5,13 L 2 'W
No elocutionary flights.
vocal shrieks, no canyassetl sights.
No Grecian Grammar, Physics none,
No Chemie tests that must he tlone.
No hazing whoops, no rice and hash.
No tight-wad limit on your cash.
No proofs to please. no rules to keep.
No jangling hells to rouse from sleep.
No moss-clad yarns to hear anew.
No more reports,-but gum to chew
And lads to love and ri fht to roam,
.. , Ll
Llean oft the Lampus-home. sweet home!
Good-bye! good-hyel antl may you he.
Through all the summer, just as free
From sorrow's thrall, as when you fling
Your arms about her neck anal cling.
Till mother almost swoons with hliss
Beneath your showered kiss on kiss.
And when the touch of autumn turns
The green to goltl again antl hurns
The leafy boughs to hrightest hues.
Klay each of you with fontl atlieus
To those at home return to pass
Another year in college class.
But some there are whose race is run.
VVhose college days, alas, are done-
To such, gooil-bye, and may your years
Be sweet as love, and may no tears
Of deepest anguish tlim an eye!
To one, to all, gooil-hye, gootl-hyel
D. ll. G.
WE appeal to every Loyal
t Student ln. the Univer-
sity ofM1ss1ss1pp1 to patronize
,ll those vvhose. advertisements ll'
appear 1n this book. If you ,
if are interested 1n the success if,
' of Ole Miss and wish to see it
V3 y the greatest Unlversity
y Annual 1n the South you .
will do what you can for the
The Business Men of the
'I country know of the value of Q
our book as an advertising
medium, and We must hold l. x
l this confidence by helping ll
them in every Way possible. A-0
ll We unhesitatingly recom- l' Q
mend every advertiser, and
lt vve again ask that you help HQ
him who has helped us.
'T ' -Ole miss g30afd, 1913. l
lT'P3f Ji" 2' "Z ,. 'f 3' vi ii' .- f
J. T. FARoAso
and Cotton F actors
Sole Distributors of Omega lslour, Omega Blend
Coffee. l-lunt's Quality Fruits, VVilliz1ms Brothers
Pickles and Preserves, lflag Brand Vegetables :ind
Berries 126' Cigars and ,ll0l51lk'CO
.. eb at ,
4lkx,im,..ie ,i 1ffl!f .v
. li' 'f-ILQM
Q 'N fly
Ilen. Offices X Cotton Dept, Cirocei'y llepgirtnient :ind Sziles liooins
115 South Front St. Linden Station, Nlenipliis, Tenn
Direct from our mines to you. Besides oper-
ating mines, we handle the best grades of coal
from .-Xlabama, Illinois and Kentucky. Can
make prompt shipment on all grades.
Special attention to contract
rown Coal' Company
Telephones 841 916-919 Exchange Building
that can be read?
If not, you should learn
to use a Typewriter.
lf you want to buy, rent or trade a Typewriter, let
me know of it and will be pleased to quote
you lowest prices and Very liberal terms.
J. F. WELLS
The Typewriter Man
46 South Main Street, lVlliIXIPHlS, TENN.
New, Second Hand and Rebuilt Typewriters
of all makes
You get the same guarantee on a RHBUllfl' 'l'YPliVVRl'liER that
you do on a new machine and they Cost about half the price. Expert
repairs on all Standard Fliypewriters at reasonable prices. All work guaran-
Write for prices and terms.
X -wb 1,1 I ' 9 D. Ov.
b - '. f, ' 0 D 0 - 1
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E X-se--.e-Q . Ki X .
what are the wild waves saying,
Sizler dear, to me?
And you will happy be.
Accept no substitutes
ASK FOR THIS BRAND
Blanke -Wenneker Candy Co.
N ational An111ne 81
fd l U .
E Chemical Company
SOAP, STARCH. BLUE
All Kin ds of Laundry Supplies
QI NVe sell the University of Nlississippi
158 Second Avenue North
N or - 232 East Pearl Street
W D. P P d S. H. Plan!.Vice-Presd J F Nl h C h
Merchants E? Farmers
Paid-Up Capital 373,500.00 Surplus 35,000.00
Drafts Cashed and General Banking Business Transacted.
R R. CHILTON
Uncle "Top" and
Uncle "Bob" will
treat you right.
They have the
finest and most
fountain in North
Boys don't go wrong by using
blank paper - use printed
stationery at all times. The
place to get good work for
the least money is
Tllibe Q9xforu Qiagle
They will treat you right.
excellent line of Candies
Prescriptions carefully compounded
See Lee Jackson.
STATION ICRY DICLIV ISRIQD FRICIC
Belhaven Collegiate and Industrial Institute
A high grade school for girls. Fourteen units required for entrance into the Fresh-
man Class. Academic department prepares girls for college entrance or for teaching.
Buildings new and complete. Bath room between each two rooms-only two girls
to 3 l'OOfTl.
FOR CATALOGUE ADDRESS
R. V. LANCASTER, DD., President, Jackson, Mississippi
If you want a Shingle, Shave, Shine or Shampoo it
will pay you to go to the
CITY BARBER SHOP
BROOKS PATTON, Proprietor Your patronage will be appreciated
OSNIUNIJO Cclmr IIIITIIIIIII
lil, ASI,IfC'IIU Qljorfo Riflllll
1 0 CENT CIGARS
5 CENT CIGARS
yilltft arf' nom' flvffrr.
IJUII-WIIIIHIIIS I0ll3C00 00.
H. , V A
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e WEBSTEKS E
NEW el N1rRNATloNAL
5 TnrMrnmAnWrasrrn -
R e y qu s 1 e meaning o some
.. newword. Afr-ienda.sks:"What makes E
S jujulsu. What is white coal?' ThisNEW E
- CREATION answersallkmdsofques- E
2 tionsi Lan ua Hist Bio ra h
: A ,Y-1 8, ge 0I'Y E P Y E
5 Fiction, Foreign Words, Trades, Arts E
: and Sciences, with final authority. 5
- 400, OOO Words and Phrases Defined. E
E 6000 Illustrations. E
- Cost S400 000 Z
j 27O0Pages. ' 2
E The only dictionary with ,fn 44 E
I the new divided page :
E characterized as ' A.
E Write for specimen pages ',
E illustrations etc. ' C
" Mention this
E publication I
E and receive 2
E mapa 4: f Ks
I of pocket f F' -
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Stroke of Geni ." ' ' A 5' 5
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- . Even as you read this publication you 5
11k 1 e t'on th ' f '
- mortar harden?" You seek the location 5
' of Loch Katrine or the pronunciation of E
5,61 4 Mg
Complete in livery Particular
Location Enequalled in the South
Electric Light. Steam l-lent. Pure VV:1ter, New Buildings. New Equipment
Summer Term Upene .lune 9. 1913
Next Regular Session Begins llurrsday. Sept. 25. 1913
A. A. KINCANNON. Chancellor 1'NlYliRSl'l'Y. MISS.
When in Grenada
l'. ll. HRUXX Yyhuii .i1ulNl.lIl.lgi'r
cxx fy K Ju
Good things to Eat
and Drink all the time,
Summer o r Winter.
Carpets, Mattings, Rugs, Lace
Rowland Drug CO Curtains, Furniture
Hcarlquarlefs for of an kinds
Cigars, Soda Water and
Nunnallys and Norris Candy
Cliiclresl Delivery in the cily We want your busine
E? Carpet Co.
Everything in Music, Musical
Fruits and Produce ig
W' The Hendrix Music Co.
CAROLYN B. GORDON, Proprielress
Will supply you quickly with
ANY book you Want at the
LOWEST possible PRICE.
We carry a complete line of
Stationery, Fountain P e n s ,
Fiction, Bibles, Post Cards,
Gift Books. Also a large sup-
ply of beautiful Holiday Goods.
If We liaven't the book you
Want, We will get it for you.
Write for catalog and prices.
S M IT H 85 L A M A R
Nfishulle Tenn. Richmond, Va. Dallas Tex
5575f21f ff,Zf:,Q,Q?".Aggi? ,f ,:iE 5'
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Crane Plumbing Goods
ALL THE LATEST SANITARY
Solid Vitroware Porcelain Goods
Tubs and Lavatories that look good always.
Water Closets that stay right.
CRANE CO., Memphis, Tenn.
Call and see our Show Rooms
ii, P, DYE and S. J. TIIIGPICX. in- rieiufx
New Building Sample Rooms New Furniture
100 Baths 36 Private Baths
Two Blocks Iiast of Depot on Capitol Street, JACKSON, MISS.
Also HOTEL CARROL
European and American The Best in the City
Think of an oven at convenient heat to
be used without stoking!
Think ol the stove that cooks the roast
with a heat either moderate or intense
as you wish it!
Think of a kitchen as cool when roast is
done as when you begin it!
Think how the New Perfection Wick
Blue Flame Oil Stove does all this and
much more l
Note the advantages of keeping things hot
on it's CabinetTop-afeature which not
only removes the last objection to oil
stoves in general, but which gives a
"Coal Range appearance to the New
Perfection Wick Blue Flame
Ni Y , itlim Mlllllrw-
f f- gli' P
TNQ 'nat ,ffl
fgbfgy f mia' ff'
E llllllllllk-l llllmw ' A
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il, Gigli L
STANDARD GIL COMPANY
When You are in fackson
Ea! at the
Lunch Room, Cigars
Dining Room for Ladies and
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
ZI3 W. Capitol Sr., 4Qgg'gEgj,',j,f
THE WALSH 81. WEIDNEH
Tubular, Marine, Water
Tube, Vertical and
Towers, Tanks, Pressure Tanks,
Smoke Stacks, Breechens,
Shaking Crates, Grate Bars,
Plate Sheet lron Workers.
qi More BANKERS indorse DRAUGHONS
Modern System of BOOKKEEPING and
BANKING than indorse all other business colleges
'll U. S. Court Reporters use the GRAHAM Pit-
manic system of shorthand-the same taught in the
Memphis Draughonis Business College.
111 WOODROW WILSON, President of the
United States, has been for many years a practical
writer of GRAHAM SHORTHAND.
fllFactories are judged by their outputg Business
Colleges by the success of their students.
lnvestigate positions being filled by our Draughon
graduates. We are having more calls for oflice help
than we can fill. Positions secured lor our students
free of charge.
For free illustrated catalogue, address W. T. DAVIS
Mgr Draughon's Business College, 148-150 South Main
St Memphis. fGayoso Hotel oppositej. Phone 5955
13 Lewis, The Pholograplzer
He has heen the Qthcial Photographer for
Ole Miss for the past tive years. There is
no need to tell you what he is prepared to
do-the pictures in this hook are his hest
He uses only the lzigflnst grade materials and he guarantevs
The Home of .Qyalily
The Best Tha! Money Can Buy
I I wx
N t f'
West Capitol Street
Armstrong Furniture Company
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"Llp . . r X , MII W '
Q 'f m Agni, ,r I 'QEIIII 1' r IIM 7 -r
rf fl Url rJ!f,,,A I ,jf I- fanffl.
Write for 200 Page Catalogue,
No. 2035 Morris Rocker, Golden
or Fumed Oak, Mahogany. Up-
holstered Brown '1 vw
Leather . . 1 f '50
are the best.
SPECIAL PRICES TO STUDENTS
Send lor Latest Catalog
Eugene Dietzgen Company
Palace Billiard Hall
Dealer in Imported and Domestic Cigars,
Cofd Drinks a Specially
2 3 0
TH E New Library Building which
appears on the opposite page
was built by Mcclannahan 81 Terry,
of Columbus, Mississippi. George
Peabody Hall, the New Educational
Building, the picture of which appears
in the first of the book Was also built
by this firm. These are the best build-
ings on the Campus ofthe University
of M1'ssz'ssipp1'.m' Estimates will be
carefully furnished on all work. M
School, College and Church
Q6 Buildings a Specialty 126
The Eclipse Drug Co.
252 East Capitol Street jackson, Mississippi
tA DRUG STORE WITH A CONSCIENCEJ
EtbIhdl872 Exe Iclb N
IIIWEDDING AN- E. A. WRIGHT
AND INVITATIONS ENGRAVER : PRINTER : STATIONER
M P H O T O E N - Commencement Invitations, Dance Invitations,
GRAVING AND Programs, Menus, Fraternity Inserts and Stationery
HALF TONE WORK
PHOTOGRAVURE nos CHESTNUT STREET PHILADELPHIA
Is De eloped and Inspired by the Y 1
Habztual Class Room Use o gi W
t Q' .
laifcilsgg-Fiiiiigy 1 "' Pendom
T y p e S . . ,, ,
S2-50 'Y ntamP n
Up x ii ' ,
1 f . PM Nw Ask Your Dealer for Waterman S Ideals
W L. E. WVatermun Company, 173 Broadway, New Yorle
Une White Spot in Jackson
Adjoining Royal Hotel
Under New Management
FRANK CLICK, Manager
R A T E S
T. RUCKS ...... Manager
A. CAROTHERS ..... Clerk
T. B. DOXEY
and Steam Cleaning
and Dye Works
228 YVest Capit 'I Sire
JACKSON -' :z MIS ISSIPPI
Winkelman Baking Co.
Bakery Goods of the
Wholesale Grocers and
MEMPHIS :: TENNESSEE
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Young Men in Modern Business
This house is easily the largest exclusively wholesale dry goods
establishment in the South and its new building has the largest
floor space devoted to the dry goods jobbing business of any
house South of the Ohio River, and with one exception South of
Chicago. Both the personnel and management of this business are
in the hands of comparatively young men, with broad experience,
yet with the vigor, energy, enthusiasm and ambition of Youth.
We frequently have Openings for Live, Vigorous Young Men.
Wm. R. Moore Dry Goods Co.
HURST 6 ROBERSON
We malte a specialty of
University worlc and do
practically all the official
printing of the institution.
Satisfaction guaranteed on
all students' printing.
Press Printing Co.
JK-y Jlfollo: "The very best value
possible for your money"
j. E. N EILSON
The very best lines Clothing, Shoes and
Gents' Furnishings to be had in the country
Paul E? Douglass C0
S a n "
5 :12 5 w
2 K 'wg
A N N U A L S
Slriflly Firsl-Class Spot Cash
E. D. Beanland
DRESS SUITS FOR RENT
of Com PANY
INIPORTERS AND WHOLESALERS
Nl FMPHIS, 'IQICNNIQSSEF
Newly Ouerliauleal New Furniture
Aff. and Mrs. lw. 'Dennison
Qxfo ral, JB fississippi
Medical Department and Department of
Pharmacy Open October 1, 1913
Fully equipped laboratories in all divisirnzs of Instruction
Clinical opportunities 1u1f'.rCc'l1ed.
Courses in Tropical Medicine and Hygiene
Begin April, June, October
Summer School -June to September
For all information address
DR ISADORE DYER DEAN
P. O. Drawer 261 New Orleans, La
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.lllltftfllll Jlnfirzlf .luofirztiorz Colnlrif on .llrffimf lfzflznltiofz
Before buying your next
suit or trousers, consult
the boys that know how
to make them. ZQZZ'Z9'
K ' ltffkiyi J
Miller 659 Buchanan
.ij Exclusive Agency for --Q
V Y V '
American Art Q -
a..5f..i,i.f.:. ,ustom Tailors W. C. EARLY CO.
WHOLESALE GROC-ERS lVlen1phis, Tenn.
' ' When You Are Hungry
Jackson, Mississippi you Slrulg io io altgestaurglilt
, Heal' C C O . IIIVCTSI S'
gg Students are requested to
make this place their
Only the Highest headquarters-
Class Work P. T. GAMBLE, Propriet
I 'h I C1 When in Memphis, Take
6 Your Meals
- - f ill
High Class Men s 3 6
Fu"'IShlngS Cafe Ro al
Ladies' Fine Shoes Y
and Hosiery 121 MADISON
Q9 1 5'
Parcels Post Charges paid on all purchases The Mos! Sanitary ana' Up-to-dale
regardless oi weight or distance Cafe in the City
Xford Opera House
F. L. TOOL, Manager
34 gg jf? 'PV'
N-aff . -9 I W
Pictures every night exceptSunriay.
, , Only the highest price Iilrns used.
ACIIHISSIOH 10 Cents Educational and entertaining.
all, new four-story
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Four medical colleges united by consolidation and mergement, form one college embodying all essentials of a thoronglil
equipped medical school. Ten all-time teachers. Ten separate well-equipped laboratories for fundamental instruction besides
several research and private laboratories for full-time professors, 1
Three practically new college buildings, erected in 1901 1906 and 1912, respectively, with nearly 100 halls and. rooms
More than 100 in combined facultie. of the three Memphis departments. 200 in faculties of ten departments of the University
h ch information
UNIVERSITY OF TENNESSEE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE, SCHOOL OF PHARMACY AND COLLEGE OF DENTISTY
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Davidson 8r Wardlaw
Book sellers, Stationers
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