University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS)
- Class of 1915
Page 1 of 252
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 252 of the 1915 volume:
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Q -, 0 rw. s
' 1 I
- It- 5 L
. Z' '
NE more year has turned to history and we are soon to shake the "good-bye" hand. i
Some of us are ready to step ont and meet the big, busy world fare to face, while others
will have the good fortune of returning lo the pleasant fields of study.
In this little volume that ive have modestly called a book. we've tried to ehroniele only a
,few of the chief happenings at the Vniversity of Mississippi during the glorious session of
19111-15. Eaeh syllable of this year's "Ole Miss" has been written with a fond hope that not
a member of this student body will ever have an oeeasion to look baek to this session and
have its pleasures mingled with a single regret. A spirit of love has prompted every word
of this book, and we have tried hard to put out a book that will please every student, but, if,
in your estimation, we have failed, kindly remember that you are partly al fault. sinee we
have asked for the services of every student. Please read this little volume with a warm
feeling of forgiveness rather than a eold stern feeling of eondemnation, being reminded of
the ever present fart that we are human beings and that it is human to err.
Judge Duke Kimbrough: "Now, which horn of the dilemma docs the Mississippi law take?" Page Three
E HIS volume of "Ole Miss" is dedicated to him who gave seventeen
5 of the best years of his life to the University of Mississippi,-to him
2 who never gave "Ole Miss" u favor but that eame from a heart of
2 love,-to him who never spoke but to inspire,-to him whose name will
2 never be mentioned by an officer, student 01' friend of the University of
E Mississippi without a deep sense of pride and gratitude for what he did
2 for Mississippi,Ato our own Dr. Franklin L. Riley we ajfeetiozlately
2 dedicate this book
P280 FOUI' Bill Hindsr "Who's that woman yonder?"
DR. F. L. RILEY
Rupert Johnson: 'HI Jingocs, you,w got to use common Scnscf' Page Five
lvVlI.l,lAM LAKE HAYS, ............. ......... ...,........ E c 1l'l01'-l'll-Cllfl'f'
LESTER DENT BAliliE'l"I' .A,,,...., .,.. .A...,... .. E . .-lssislcuzl EfI1'lo1'-i11-C11z'f'f
LEE DAN'lS HALL .,,..,, .,..,....E.,,E........A.E .AE,...... ...,...E.......,,...,,...,..,. I , 1 'lerary Editor
HOYLE Hlczumm D xmas ...............,,,,.,...,.,..,..EEE,..,.,.....................4 Senior Edifol'
VVll.l,l,n1 llflflwlill, REED ,.....,..,A......,,....... ...,,............................ C lub Edifflr
Miss EMUA' HEm,Es'roN .......,..... ,........................ ...... ..........,........ A 1' I Editor
CHARLES Muanocx SCHLOSS ,A.......... .......... ,... ............ . 4 r I Edifm'
LEoNAun L. MARTIN .,,,,..,. ........... S ecrefary 10 the Staff
HAROLD WHITE GAl"l'lEli E,,,,,.... .. ,....A.................E..,,. .,4E I fllSl.l1l?SS Illflllllglfl'
JOHN li. DINSMOHE .,.,.......A.....,...,.,....,....................,........,A Assistant Managr--r
W, E, MORSE ,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,.,,.,,,,,.,..,,,,,,,,,,,...,,,,,.,.......... ............ A ssistant Manager
P080 SiX "Hoff" Shacklcford: "Wish I was with that little Canton girl."
T I'I E'
' bmw, -1 ,gwVf'1Z'v :tl-A ' xnggg ' :'
Chalmers Potter: "Aw Chancellor, dun't say that." Page Seven
Proudly our Alma Mater stands
All inspiration here,
A lllOl1llIllClll throughout the lands,
Our College l1o111e so dear.
"Ole Miss," We love thee more eaeh day.
As manhood we attain,
W'e're molded in this loyal way
Kvlllllf knowledge we 1llllSl gain.
Our warriors who ihru many frays
The colors proud, upl1eld
VVe fondly wave our "lied 85 Blue"
Our !'rie11dsl1ip here we Weld.
Let every heart with courage strive
To ever faithful be
Atl'eetio11's hond to keep alive
For dear old Varsity.
I11 after years, O College Home,
XVith love tl1at ll2lS ll0l died,
No matter how far we may I'02llll
XVe'll tl1i11k of tl1ee, with pride.
Thou art our beacon from afar
'Till life's Sll0l't race is I'llIl
Let 11ot dishonor ever mar
The record of a Son.
Page Eight John Cutrer: uVV0lllCll1,t that be elegant?"
-E eeme ,i
Ifinarh nf lruztvrn.
His ExcE1.i.ENc:Y, GOVERNOR EARL BREWER, l'.l'-0ffif'l.0 President, .,.., ...Inckson
HON. VV. H. SMITH, State Superintendent. ea'-Ofhcio ..A..... ..... Jackson
HON. O. F. LAXVRENCE, Secretary .,E.E . . ,,.E,,,,, Gremuln HON, T":l'Gl-INE M. Cnxnlc. E,.EE Nutchz-Z
IION. E. L. BHIEN ...,. ., . ,.,.. Vicksburg HON. Bom-:u'l' Pownu. ,,... .Im-kson
TTON. T. VV. CARTER ....... ...................,... .... . P otosi HON. J, W. Cl"I'liI'IR, .,.. .. Clarksmluh-
HON. T. B. FRANKLIN ......... .,,.......,.......................................,,... ....... C r mlumhus
HON. B F. JONES, Special University Trustee .......... ..., , .Hernando
George Bean: "I swear that happened in Okolonaf' Page Nine
ENTRANCE TO UNIVERSITY
Page Ton I-'rcslmmn Stovall: "Gosh, I love that won
my ,. ,
fp! lf' I' lyqnllf xvf' rl" 'Mil
I-fn' YN li 'wr well
I Jlgi.:..'Q',.Srf.lLL'.um x'lLllu1,,Qy' l '
' ' ig-iff".911'ISbLe 4? ee AS
fi: 5 X L e
l fl ffllr!r1'! lla
'Mlflil T fllll llf
ll l l l ' l S l l l A
' ' ' 1 ll X' l 9 ll
ww ifflf lem
,hllllywgllvf,!If g3f ,M
lk - f e-gil 3,
? M: A . " 1 1 '
- f f f oyfw f o we
"Choppy" Winston: "Absolutely 'good nighl!"' Page Eleven
CHA NCELLOR JOSEPH NEELY POWERS
Glhamrrllnr .Unarph Nvrlg Hntuvra.
On March 15, 1869, the subject ot' this sketch was born in
Hale County. Alabama. His father was a Methodist preach-
er, his mother a woman of rare literary ability, who wrote
under the nom-de plume of Julia Westwood. The son
Joseph Neely Powers was educated in various high schools,
the Southern University, the University of Chicago and
studied leading educational systems in the east and rorth-
At an early age he began his career as a teacher, teaching
first in rural schools, then in high schools and later was
the Superintendent of several school systems. A record
speaks better than words of praise and it can he said that
he was re-elected unanimously to every school position he
In 1907 he was appointed State Superintendent of' Edu-
cation, and in the same year he was elected to itll this posi-
tion t'or a term of four years. So well did he keep faith
with the people in the discharge of the duties of' this re-
sponsible position that he was re-elected without opposition
to serve another four years beginning in 1912. As State
Superintendent of Public Education his administration saw
the building of a state normal college, the development ot'
the county agricultural high school system, the beginning
and much of the development of rural consolidated schools,
the promotion on an extensive scale of school improvement
work, and the passage of many progressive educational
His administrative work and its results brought to him
the degree of LL. D. from Mississippi College and as a
token of the high esteem in which he is held by the teach-
ers ot' the state, they presented a beautiful and costly chest
of' silvtr to him and his wife when he decided to accept the
Chancellorship of' the University.
When the Chancellorship became vacant in 1914, the
Board of Trustees began to look for a man whom they
thought was capable of' solving the many problems at that
time confronting the Lniversity, and all eyes turned to-
ward J. N. Powers as the man for the place. The position
was unanimously tendered to him by the Board of Trustees,
and after careful consideration he decided that he could
better serve the youth of the state as Chancellor, and he,
therefore, accepted the position, at the same time resigning
as State Superintendent of Public Education. He happens
to be the youngest Chancellor save the first President, Dr.
Holmes, who has held this izziportant and responsible posi-
The first year of' his administration as Chantellor shows
the largest enrollment in the history of' the L'niversity. The
mere matter of enrollment is by no means the greatest
achievement. The cost to the students attending the Ifni-
versity has been greatly reduced, old conditions of' dis-
content and strife have been driven from the Institution,
ami now perfect harmony and co-operation exists among
all members of the faculty and student body.
Chancellor Powers believes that the only intelligent and
logical system ot' education is that which carries the best
educational advantages to all the people, and he is keeping
faith with that belief by taking the University to the pelv-
ple. His dominant thought is to make the University dena-
ocratic in spirit, useful in its service, irreproachable in its
morals, and above all to place its unrivaled advantages
within reach of the youth of limited means.
Hal Case: "Aw naw, aw naw, speck you had better read that a little morei' Page Thirteen
ALFRED HVME. B. E., C. E., D. Sc., lYl'C'C-CIIZIIICCIIOI' and Dean of Engineer-
B. E., VanderbiltUniversity.1887g C. E., 1888g D. Sc., 18903 Fellow
and Assistant in Civil Engineering, Vanderbilt University, 1887-90, Pro-
fessor ol' Mathematics, University ol' Mississippi since 1890, Acting Pro-
fessor ot' Civil Engineering, University of Mississippi, 1900-02, Vice-
Chancellor and Dean ol' the Department of Science, Literature and Arts,
l'niversity ol' Mississippi, since 1905, Professor ot' Astronomy and Acting
Chancellor, session ol' 1906-7.
VV,xl.LER S. LEATHEHS, M. D., Professor of Biology and Pl1ys1'oIogy, Dean .llmlicfll
Deparflncnl at O.1'ford
A. M., Schools of Biology, Chemistry and Geology, University of Virginia.
1891g M. D., 1894, Graduate Student ot' Johns Hopkins, 1895, University of Chicago.
1897, 1900, 1901, 1907, tsunnnerslg New York Marine Biological Laboratory, 1898,
tsunnnerjg Member Rocky Mountain Scientific Expedition, 18985 Student in Har-
vard University, 1905-06, tsunnnerhg Student in Hospitals of Chicago, 1904, tsum-
merjg Graduate Student Hospitals of New York City during Sunnner, 1908, In-
structor in Biology, University of Virginia, 18913 Assistant Professor Biology and
Geology, University ol' Mississippi, 189-1-955 Head o 5' Department oi' Science, Miller
School of Virginia, 1895-963 Professor ot' Biology and Geology. University ot'
South Carolina, 1896-983 Professor of Biology and Geology, University of Missis-
sippi, 1898-053 Professor ol' Biology and Physiology, University of Mississippi,
since 1905g Director ol' Public Health and Sanitation for the State ol' Mississippi.
Page Fourteen "Smiley" Griflin: "Naw, I haven't made my 'M' but I made a 'D' in Math."
AI.1ix.xNnE1i LEE BoNm'1i.xN'r, A. B.. M. A.. Professor of I,f1l1'11 Lmzguage and Litera-
A. B., Hampton-Sidney College. 1884, A. M.. Ib: Instructor ol' Latin and
Greek, Bound Rock Institute, Texas. 1885-87, Graduate Student ol' Latin and
Greek. University of Texas 1886-87: Graduate Student of l'niversity ol' Virginia.
1887-89, tHolder of Carey Seholarshipjg Assistant and Associate Professor of
Latin and Greek, University ol' Mississippi, 1889-941 Professor ol' Latin. since
18953 Graduate Student of Harvard University. 1892-933 Holder ol' Morgan Fel-
lowship. A. M.. Harvard, Student, L'niversity of Pennsylvania. 1896. Csummerlg
Munich and Home, 1905, Csummerjg Berlin. 1907. tsummerjg Research AVork in
Berlin University, and in Italy. 1910-11.
DAVID Homes Bisuor, M. A., Professor of linglislz Language and LI'fl'l'flfl1I'1'.
A. B.. Emory and Henry College. 18913 M. A., Vanderbilt University. 1897, In-
structor in Vanderbilt University. 1897-993 Professor ol' English. Millsaps College.
1900-04: Professor of English and Rhetoric and Belles-Lettres. Ll11YCl'Sliy ot Mis-
. U . .t f
sissippi, 1904-05, Professor of English Language and Literature. I11VCl'S1 y 0
Mississippi, since 1905.
PETEIR NV. IAOXVLAND, M. D., pl'0fl'SSUI' of Pharlnueology, I'111've1's1'ty Pllysieian
M. D., Memphis Hospital Medical College, 18823 New York Polyelinie. 1887,
Special VVork in Physical Diagnosis, Northwestern Dispensary, New York, 1887:
President Mississippi Medical Association. 1894, Student in Hospitals of Phila-
delphia, 18963 Member of State Board of Health, Second Congressional District.
19003 Member State Board of Health, State at Large, 1904-083 Student of Phar-
macology, University of Chicago, 1908. fsummerjg Professor of Materia Medica
Hygiene, University of Mississippi. since 1903.
"Reckless" Smythe: "You betcher, that's right." Page Fifteen
Leoxsnn JEROME FAnl.Ev, Dean of Law Department. U
B. S., University of Mississippi, 1884, Superintendent ot Education. Desoto
County, 1892-96, Mississippi Senate, 1900-083 P1'0feSS0I' of LHW. UHiv61'Sitv Of Mis-
sissippi, since 1910, Elected Dean of the Department of Law, 1913.
Axrnoxv lVIOl'l,TRIE Ml'LIKENIft.'SS, A. M., Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry.
A. B.. XVofford College, South Carolina, 1889, and A. M., 1890, Principal Dalco
High School, South Carolina, 1894-95, Ph. D., 1895, Student University of Vir-
ginia, 1892, Berlin, 1895, Student in Chicago University, 1896-98-02, tsummersj,
Columbia University, 1909, tsummerj , Professor of Chemistry and Physics, Mill-
saps College, 1893-94, and 1895-02, Professor of Chemistry, 1904-05, Guest of Pitts-
burg Plate Glass Co., Milwaukee. VVis., for research work, and Student at Uni-
versity of XViseonsin, 1911-12, Student at Karlsruhe Technical College, Germany
1912, tsummerjg Professor of Chemistry, University of Mississippi, since 1905.
C.n.vlN S. Bnowx, M. S., Pn. D., D. Sc., Professor of German Language and Litera-
M. S., Vanderbilt University, 1891, D. Sc., 1892, Assistant in French and Eng-
lish, 1892-93, Acting Assistant Professor of English. University of Missouri, 1893-
94, Student in University of Paris and Leipsig, 1894-95: Instructor in English,
Vanderbilt University, 1895-96, Instructor in English and Comparative Literature,
University of Colorado, 1898-1900, Part of the time Acting Professor of German,
Ph. D., University of Colorado, 1899, Acting Professor of Modern Language, Uni-
versity of Mississippi. 1902, Student in Spain, Italy and Greece. 1903-04, Acting
Assistant Professor of Romance Language, University ot' Missouri, 1904-05, Pro-
lessor of Romance Language, University of Mississippi, 1905-07, Professor of Ger-
man Language. University of Mississippi, since 1908.
George Leftwieh: "Now, little one 1-
JOHN CLARK JoHNsoN, A. B., Professor of Rhetoric and Oratory.
A. B., University of Mississippi, 1891, Teacher Mississippi High Schools. 1891-
93g Graduate Student of Harvard tone termj, 1893-94g Professor of Mathematics
and Elocution, Florida State College, 1894-953 President and Professor of Eng-
lish, Deshler Female College, Alabama, 1895-96, Professor of English, Modern
Language and Oratory, Florida State Military College. 1897-19033 Professor of
English Logic and Oratory, St. Johns College, Annapolis, Md., 1903-063 Assistant
in Rhetoric, University of Mississippi, 1906-083 Professor of Rhetoric and Oratory
ALFRED WILLIAM MlI.DEN, B. A., PH. D., Professor of Greek Language and Litera-
B. A., University of Toronto, 18883 Instructor in Greek and Latin Barrie Col
legiate Institute, Gntario, 1889-983 Fellow in Greek, Johns Hopkins, Universitvi
1898-99, Ph. D the same, 1899' Professor of G1 eek and Lltiu Emor .inc S
., , ' ' 2 , y ' l Henry
College 1900-103 Professor of Greek, University of Mississippi since 1910.
HENRX' MINOR FASEB, PH. G., Dean and Professor of Phal macy
Ph. G., St. Louis College of Pharmacy, 19023 Special Work, same, summer of
1908g Member of Mississippi State Board of Pharmaceutical Examiners, 1904-083
President of State Board, 19125 Engaged in drug business fourteen years, Acting
Professor of Pharmacy, University of Mississippi, 1908-103 Professor of Pharmacy,
University of Mississippi, since 1910.
Chalmers Potter: "The experiment today is easy. Think every one ought to finish it in an hourf' page Seventeen
JAMES VVARSAW BELL, B. P., M. A., Dean of the Department of Education, Profes-
sor of Economics and Political Science.
B. P., University of Mississippi, 1898, Principal of Schools, 1898-1903, Asso-
ciate Professor of Pedagogy and High School Visitor, University of Mississippi,
1903-04, Professor of Mathematics. Mississippi I. I. 85 C., 1904-07, Student Unl-
versity of Michigan, 1906, fsummerb , Student of University of Chicago, 1908,.fsum-
merj, Student of Columbia University. 1909, tsummerD, University of Mississippi
since 1907, Dean of the Department of Education since 1910.
JOHN H. DonRoH, B. E., C. E., Professor of Civil Engineering.
B. E., Vanderbilt University, 1903, C. E., Vanderbilt, 1913, Engaged in the
practice of Engineering 1903-06, Assistant Professor of Civil .and Municipal En-
gineering, 1906-08, Professor of Municipal and Sanitary Engineering, University
of Mississippi, 1908-12, Professor of Civil Engineering SIHCC 1912.
WILLIAM LEE KENNON, M. S., PH. D., Professor of Physics Geology and Astronomy
B. S., Millsaps College, 1900, M. S. the same, 1901, Professor of Chemistry and
Physics, Kentucky Wesleyan College. 1901-03, Student in Johns Hopkins Univer-
sity, 1903-06, University Scholar, 1904-05, Fellow in Chemistry, 1905-06, Ph. D.,
the same, 1906, Instructor in VVilliams College, Massachusetts, 1906-09, Assistant
Professor of Chemistry, University of Mississippi, 1909-11, Member of American
Physical Society, Professor of Physics and Astronomy, University of Mississippi
since 1911, Professor of Geology, University of Mississippi since 1913.
pqge Elehtcw Booneville Blown: "Fellows, I've got some mighty pretty shirts. You know I've got the agency for 'em now?
XVYNN Dunn HEnn1.Es'roN, A. B..'D. D., Professor of Plzilosoplzy and lilliirs.
li0IiliR'l' 'l'omiEY, B. P., Associate Professor of JIflUll'IIlllfI'C'S.
Superintendent ot' Schools, Yazoo City, Miss., 1895-1905g High School Visitor.
Vniyersity of Mississippi, 1905-063 Superintendent of Schools of Canton. Miss.,
1900-07g Student of Columbia University, 1909, tsuniznerjg Professor ot' Peda-
gogy. l'niyersity of Mississippi. 19103 Associate Professor ot' Mathematics. l'ni-
yersity ot' Mississippi. since 1910.
A. B., University ot' Mississippi, 18831 D. D., Central University of Kentucky: ,
Professor of Philosophy and Ethics. University of Mississippi, since 1909.
CHRISTOPHER LoNoEsT, B. A., Pu. D., Assistant Professor of Latin.
B. A., Uniyersity of Mississippi, 1900: Teacher of linglish in the Philippine
islands, -1901-04, Instructor in English in Johns Hopkins l'niyersity. 1901-05:
Student in Johns Hopkins L'niyersity, 1904-083 Student ot' l'n1yersily ol' Chicago.
1908-09, tsunimersjg Assistant Professor of Latin, l'niversity of Mississippi since
19083 Ph. D.. University of Chicago. 1915.
J. N. Brown: "She-'s the sweetest thing I ever saw." Page Nineteen
DVKE M. KIMBIPOUGH, A. B.. LL. B., Professor of Senior Law.
A. B., University of Mississippi, LL. B., University of Mississippi, Member of
the Legislature of Mississippi: Member oi' the Board ot' Trustees of the University
ot' Mississippi, Chancellor of the Third Judicial District of Mississippi.
Boswnu. NV. Booens, B. S., M. A., Associate Professor of Education.
B. Polytechnic College, 1906, M. A., University of Chicago, 1909, Graduate
Student of University of Texas, 1907, Instructor in MEl1llCtlllLl1lCS, Goodnight Col-
lege, 1902-03, Assistant Professor in Mathematics, Polytechnic College, 1905-07,
Principal of Hillsboro t'l'exasJ High School, 1907-12, President of John Tarleton
College, 1912-13, President oi' Texas Teachers Club. 1910-12, Conductor of Trinity
Sunnner Normal, 1912, Special State Examiner for Texas, 1908, Professor of Ed-
ucation. University ot' Mississippi, since 1913.
.IOHN CLIFTON CULLEY, A. B., M. D., Professor of Minor Surgery.
A. B., Southwestern Presbyterian University, 1906, M. D., Vanderbilt Universi-
ty, 1909, House Surgeon, Erlanger Hospital, Chattanooga, 1909-10, Assistant Di-
rector of Public Health and Sanitation for Mississippi, 1911-12, Professor of Minor
Surgery. University of Mississippi. since 1912.
' l ' "Manly" Mulloy: "You know who's havin' er time? It's old 'Mally.' "
l age Twen 5
losiirn O'1"i'i5m:i-:IN Cmnnn. M. D.. Associate Profes-
sor of Physiology and Histology.
M. D., University ol' Virginia, 19123 Assistant in
Physiology, University ot' Virginia, 1911-123 ln-
strucior in Physiology and Pharmacology, Univer-
sity of Virginia, 1912-13g Associate Professor ol'
Physiology and Histology, University ol' Mississippi
.lnilis VV. Bl'Cl'l,-XNAN, B. S.. rlS.SUl'lllfl' 1bI'0f1'SS0l' of
B. S.. Ohio University. 19133 Member ol' Ohio
State AC2lflL'llly' ol' Science, Instructor in Biology.
Ohio Univcrsi ty, 1913.
limo fXLl,EN D.xwsoN, B. M. A., :lSSI.8flll1f Profes-
sor of .llodern Language.
B. S.. University of Mississippi, 19083 M. A.. thc
same, 1914g Principal of Ellisvillc High School.
1908-99g Principal of Pickens High School, 1909-
11g Student of University ol' Paris. 1911-125 As-
sistant Professor ol' Modern Language. University
of Mississippi, since 19113
Enwm S. W.xl.l,Ac1E, B. A., M. A., .1.sx1'.wla11l PI'Ofl'SSUl'
of I I lw1n1'stl'y.
B. A.. Wittenberg College, Ohio. 1911g Fellow in
Chcniistrv, Ohio State University, 1911-133 M. A.,
Ohio State University, 1913g Associate Professor of
Chemistry, University ot' Mississippi. since 1913.
Dub Holmes: "Doctor, I read that rather closely but I d0n't recall i-L
Miss MAnoAm5'1' M. Bol'oEnl'su, B. A., S. B.. Director
of D!IlIlf'SfI.f' St'l.PlIl'4' and Dean of lV0me11.
B. A.. Mississippi Industrial Institute and Col-
iegeg S. B.. University of Chicago, Student ot' Chau-
tauqua, N. Y., Hall Teacher ot' Meridian tMiss.J
iligh School, Director ol' Domestic Science of Ush-
l-rosh. VVis.g Director of Domestic Scicnec and Dean
ot' VVomen. University ot' Mississippi, since 1913.
'Fon C. KlMlsHol'oH, PH. H., LL. B., Af'ti11gI'1'ofrssm
of Senior Law.
Ph. B., University of Mississippi, 18953 LL B
Millsaps College, 1898, Practicing Attorney lrom
1898 to 19143 Circuit Judge, Sixteenth .ludiei ll Dis
trict of Mississippi, 1914: Acting Professor ot Stn
ior Law, University of Mississippi, 1915.
linwum JoN15s Euwuiv, A. B., A. M., Assistant Pro-
fessor of English.
A. B.. Davidson College, 19063 A. M., 1907: In-
structor in McClevein School, Chattanooga, Tenn.,
1907--09, Graduate Student, Columbia University.
1910-123 Instructor Dewitt Clinton High School,
New York, 1912-143 Assistant Professor of English.
University ol' Mississippi. 1914-15.
P151 lwcnlx two llttlt Scotchiev McCall: "My! good night! Wonder if my folks have moved 'again'
B. MYRON STRONG, A. B.. M. A.. PH. D.. Professor of Alzczlozzzy.
A. B.. Oberlin College. 1897: M. A.. Harvard I'niyersity. 18993 Ph. D.. Harvard
19012 Instructor in Zo-ology and Physics. Lake Forest I'niyersity Academy. 1897-
983 Graduate Stude11t i11 Zo-ology, Harvard l'niyersity. 1898-1901. tHolder of Kni-
yersity and Thayer Scholarshipslg Instructor in Biology Haverford College. 1902-
053 Carnegie Iiesearch Assistant, 1903-043 Associate 111 Lo-olooy. I ll1X'L'l'illY ol
Chicago and Rush Medical College. 1904-073 Instructor. 1907-1liylnstructor in Re-
search, Marine Biological Laboratories. XVoods Hole, Mass.. 1902-053 Investigator
at bCl1Clit'l'llJCFQISCIICS Nt'lll'0lUi'lSCl1CSll1S1l1llIL'. Frruiklurt. 1iCl'Illlll1Y. A tunin ot
19093 Holder ol' Slll11llS0l117l11 IT1stitution Research Appointment at Zo-ological Sta-
tion, Naples. Italy. tXYinterl 1910.
.luiris Enw.xRn XAYINSTUX, B. A., M. A.. PH. D.. Professor of History.
B. A.. I'niyersity of Virginia. 19003 M. A.. the same. 19013 M. A.. Harvard I'ni
versity. 19052 Ph. D.. l'niversity of Pennsylvania. 19143 Instructor i11 History. I'ni-
versity of Kentucky, 1902-043 Instructor in History. I'niyersity of Texas. 1907-08
Instructor in History. Politics. and Economics. Princeton I'niyersity. 1911-13: In
structor in History and Politics. the same, 1913-143 Professor of History. l'nix'er
sity of Mississippi, since 1914.
X'VlI.l.lAM linwxnn Ban, B. A., M. D.. Professor ofPafho1ogy and I3c1ttf'1'z'oIogy.
B. A.. I'ni1.'ersity ot' Mississippi. 19023 Principal XVinona tMiss.J High School.
1903-083 Student Harvard. 1Slll11ll1E'l', IQOSQ Student University of Chicago. tsum-
merl 19081 Stl-dent Assistant in Bacteriology a11d Pathology. L'niversity of Vir-
ginia. 1910-113 Assistant Surgical Pathology, lfniyersity of Virginia. 19123 M. D..
llniversity of Virginia. 19123 lnterne. I'nive,rsity of Va. Hospital. 1912-133 Public
Health XVork. Va. State Health Department, Summers 1910-153 Instructor in Clin-
ical Diagnosis and Assistant L'niyersity Physician, I'niyersity of Virginia. 1913-14'
7 U 1 1 q Q' o Q O 1 Q
Protessor ot Pathology and Bacteriology, Lnlyerslty ot BIISSISSIPIJI. since 1914.
"Rat" Mustin: "Good Lord, Doctor, you bust me on ti9!"
Qmiirrrz nf th? Hniuvraiig.
D. L. ROSS, Secretary, LL. B., Universiiy
of Mississippi: Secretary of Univerf
Sify of Mississippi Sine., 1904, MISS ALICE MAYES. Librarian.
MISS LELAND WARREN, R. N.
MISS RUTH VVATKINS, Assistant to the
Secretary of the University.
MISS MARY BETSY MALTBY,Secretary
to the Chancellor.
Page Twenty-four Pete Dear: "I love the ladies."
the GPIB emit
The beginning of the present session was characterized
by the change of administration, after the retiring Chan-
cellor had ruled the atlairs of the L'niversily for a period
of seven years. The growth of the institution for the past
seven years has been great in a good many ways, but more
especially in a material way. Within this period concrete
walks have been laid over the entire campus, and a number
of buildings have been erected. Seven years ago al the be-
ginning of this session the hospital was under construction.
Since 1907 Peabody Hall, Gordon Hall, The Library, and
the Laundry have been built. Three better buildings will
not be found on the campus of a single Southern L'niversity.
The Law Department has been given an entire building in-
stead of a single room, as was formerly the case. In fact
a great many material improvements have been made at the
University of Mississippi that will be serving well their
purpose long after the Ex-Chancellor has finished this life.
But the past is history. What we are living in is the
present, and what we are looking to is the future. What
the University has been is a Written page and will only be
eraced by time. The present session was ushered into the
real in the iight of a new administration. A new Chancel-
lor was seated at the wheel to guide the destinies of the
Institution as it launched out upon a new eareer. Thus far
this session the L'niversity has experienced one ot' the best
years of its history. There have been more students
matriculated than ever before, and the several departments
are doing the best work that could possibly be expected of
like departments in any University. The expenses have
been greatly lowered, therebv placing the opportunity of a
well rounded l'niversity education within the reach of the
poorest Mississippi boy or girl. I
The University is eeltainlv experiencing its best year in
vastly more ways than one, and it will continue to grow
and become a still better institution with the passing ot'
each 'year if the students and faculty continue to stand to-
gether and work for the eonnnon good of all. Its best
day is not to be found among those ot' the past, but it is
yet to come, and what it needs is your hearty support. If
you are a knocker lay down the hammer, and look for the
good. Give your real manhood a chance lo show itself.
Lane Chandler: "Hi Gad, I'm betterin you, fellerf' Page Twtntx ne
Page Twm-nty-six l'roI'. 'l'0l'r1-yt "Eight limcs scvcn is Iifty-six
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T -S 112 lm AX , 3mM!W!"'W'5WM!5W?2EQ7fWhiiiiilEQ!-U55 ' " V'
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if, S f 4' k -:,..,- .f
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Srniur 5Xrz1hv111ir Ullman Q9iTirrr5.
FRANK SMYTHE. ..,.....A T ..., .., ..,A.,.... Pl'PSl'd6'Ilf
LESTER B,Xli!iPfT'l' ,,,,,,..., , , T V1'r'e-P1'0s1'dP11f
J. H. H.XBHIS. .....,..,.,RR,...,..R.....A....,A. ............ . SPr'rc'fa1'y
J. K. UNGER ,ARAAA,R..AA.A4..AAA....AA,.....A,.... ..A.....A 7 'I'PllSllI'PI'
Miss K.xTH1,EEN BALDNVIN A.., ,.R., RR,RR,RA, , T ,Poet
Mass CLYDE SCOTT .,,,T,.,..,,..,,,,,,, ..,,....,,..T, I Jroplzff
Miss N.XNNlE' FARLEY ,...,,,, .. ..... .Hl.Sf0I'I'Ull
Dr. Strong: "Pardon me while I laugh, ha, ha!"
MARSHALL VVILSON AMIS, B. A., Meridian.
"Teach me my days to number, and apply
My trembling heart to wisdom."
Phi Sigma, Chemistry Club, Business Manager Missis-
sippian, Taylor Medal in Mathematicsg Phi Sigma Repre-
sentative in A. 8: M. Debate, Treasurer Athletic Association.
A very phenom at leading the batting percentage up
where it counts-on the Chancellor's record. For in-
stance he made ninety-nine plus in Sophomore Math. Re-
served and quiet he goes about minding his own business.
Already he has started the study ot' his chosen profession,
Law, and as soon as men tind him out they will make a
beaten path to his door.
LESTER DENT I3AtiGE'l'T, B. A., University.
"A man in whom there dwells all
that is holiest and honorablef,
Scritibler's Club, President 191-1-15, Taylor Medal in
Greek, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Golf Clubg Assistant Editor
"Ole Miss," Passed Rhodes Examinations 1913, Teacher's
Club, Instructor University Summer School, 1914 and 19153
Vice-President Senior Class, Creek Club, President 1914-15.
A man who has labored with great success to make his
life what it should be. He has a wonderful "think tank,"
energy to keep it going, and selt'-confidence to direct it.
llas mastered the "Ancients" and exposed himself to much
practical work. His chance will be excellent for success
in any of the professions tor which these characteristics
IQATHLEEN BALDWIN, B. S., Moscow, Tenn.
"Like the river, swift and clear
blows her song through many a heart."
Blue Mountain M. E. L., Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1912-13, Y.
W. C. A. Cabinet 1913-1-lg President Y. W. C. A. 1914-15g
Class Poet 1914-15, Mississippian Statl' 1913-14-15.
The poet of our class. The readers of the Mississippian
have been delighted with her writings both in prose and
in verse ever since she came from Blue Mountain. Modest
and reserved, yet pleasant and courteous, she pursues the
even tenor of her way, thinking on deep subjects,-History
GLAIJYS BARRY, B. A., LaFayette Springs.
"He saw her charming but he saw not halt'
The charms her down-cast modesty concealed."
Taylor Greek 1913g Chairman Executive Committee of
Never satisfied unless shi ranks number one in every
course she is taking, and never does she seem to be troubled
whether it be Bondy's Latin. Senior German, or Dr. Tan-
ner's Chemistry. During our whole stay here, we have
never found her superior in thorough scholarship. If you
don't know, go to her. She does.
Page Twenty-eight Prof. Bishop tExplaining his exam. questionsli "I think I know how I would answer that third question "
GEORGE BEAN, B. A., Okolona.
'Vt woke one morning and found myself famous."
Sigsna Alpa Epsilomg Junior Prom 19145 Honor Council
19133 Yellow Dogg Red X Blueg Vice-President Freshman
Here he is-that famous athlete. For four seasons he
has been at the receiving end of his class team's battery.
Not afraid of hard work, for he spent three long years
under Dr. Bondurant. In his Senior year deserted Lit for
Law, and is now telling the Lawyers about contracts and
torts "Lent me tell youf' And versatile-yes, he is, for he
is some chemist: "Shuh, doctor, that ain'l nothing but high
life." "Buy me something."
ANNIE LOL' BROWN, B. A., Oxford.
"Thy Modesty's a candle to thy merit."
Her one ambition throughout her college career has been
to get better grades than Gladys. Whether she has suc-
eeeders in this or not it would be hard to say. It is suf-
ficient to say that she has been next to her rival--the
question is, on which side.
NAPOLEON LEP CASSIBRY, B. S., Gulfport.
"We can say nothing but what hath been said-
He that comes last is commonly best."
"Nap" came to us this year from Millsaps and has taken
at front rank place among us. He is a man easy to get ac-
quainted with, easier to like, and easiest to get along with.
He will return next year to take our law course, and from
his painstaking work in the class room we feel safe in
predicting that he will be one of the foremost members of
the Mississippi bar to go out from the l'niversity next year.
WYATT CLINTON CHURCHWELL, B. S., Leakesyille.
"Stubborn labor conquers everything."
Millsaps College, Phi Sigmag Critic 19143 Vice-President
1915: LL. B. 1914.
"OIT again, on again"-Lit-Law-Lit-Law, this is the
order that he takes his courses in. But it matters not in
what department his labors happen to he exerted he is
there with the steady grind that gets him by. A modest
retiring kind of a lad that aspires to be Mayor of Lcakes-
ville, and Editor ot' Leakesville's Gazette.
Mark Ham: "Bud, she's as pretty as little shoes." . Page Twenty nine
HSMOND L. CLARK, B. A., Ripley. chances with a i,tl0U per cent. He has carried all the
"livery person is responsible l'or all the good with-
in the scope ot' his abilities, and for no more, and
none can tell whose sphere is the largest."
Vice-President 'l'eacher's Club 1913-14-15, Vice-Presi-
dent Phi Sigma 191-lg Director of Boarding Clubg Creek
Club, Masonic Club, Y. M. C. A. Delegate lo State Confer-
ence 191-lg Blackstone Club, Sell' Help Bureau, Finished in
three years, President Phi Sigma 1915.
His sphere ot' usefulness extends all over the school, and
he has as much genuine college spirit as any man on the
campus. He is as steady as a clock, and as lrue as truth.
Ile believes in meeting his fellowman on the square and
leaving him on the level. Osmond is always ready for any
duty, and, when he finishes, it has been successfully done.
tllitllttili ROUDEBUSH CLTLLEY, B. A., Madison.
"Linked sweetness long drawn out."
Yellow Dogs, llonor Council, Baseball 1912-13-14-151
Valparaiso University 1913, President Webb School Club,
Southern Club University, Chicago, 1912, Baseball Webb
Il' "Sawney" can "put them by" out in the world as he
has done to many batters 'mn opposing teams, we shall see
him "cutting the corners" lo success and gathering in his
Thirty Miss ltoudebush: "Rumors have
available Latin and Greek away with him.
SIMUA R. DEAN, B. S., Eudora.
"Take him for all in all, you will not
Iind his like again."
Class Poet ot' .lunior Medical Class 1913-ll.
The mourning, wailing, suffering, sick ot' this generation
will tind in this man a sympathetic monetary extractor ot'
the latest double-compound reflex-action type. lt is cel'-
tain that he will set up an undertaking establishment in
connection with his medical practice.
RIOIRCAN SHELL EVANS, 31. D., B. S.. Houston, Qytiss.
"He stands for the best and his stay with
us has been an inspiration."
Stuflent Assistant in Anatomy 14-153 Yiee-l'resiflent
Sr. Medical Classg Secy. and Treas. .lr. Medical Class:
Chemistry Club, Chickasaw County Club.
Four years have brought about a marked change in
Morgan Shell. He has risen from an ignorant Freshman
to an Assistant in Anatomy. This is a sullicient explana-
tion to show what his l'niversity career has meant to him-
though what he has meant lo us will not be told for it is in
deeds that will live as long as memory.
me from without that ---."
NANNIE FARLEY, B. S., Oxford.
"A fairer face I ne'er looked upon."
For two years in succession she has been voted the pret-
tiest -'fo-ed by the student body, and her attractiveness is
not confined to her beauty, for she is gracious and pleas-
ant, though quiet and modest. She is studious and thought-
ful, and such as she are the best justification of co-educa-
tion. She is but a fair representative of that noble Farley
family from whom the University has been favored with
several most brilliant students.
LADY WILLIE FOBBUS, B. S., Laurel.
"Work, courage, honor, these indeed your
sustenance and birthright are."
Speaker Decoration Day Exercises, 1913-14g Manager
Co-ed Athletics, Captain Co-ed Basket Ball Varsity, 1914-
155 Vice-President Freshman Class, 1912-13, Secretary Y.
W. C. A., 1913-14. '
Lady Willie came among us and made friends with boys
and girls alike, by her honest, open-hearted manner. She
graduates after three years of work, and we predict for
her a brilliant future in whatever sphere of life she
chooses to dwell.
J. R. GATHINGS, B. S., Dundee, Miss.
"One who never turns his back,
but marches breast forward."
Kappa Sigma, Bed and Blue, Hermean, Blackstone Club,
Chemistry Club, Y. M. C. A.
We gained our greatest victory over Millsaps when we
enticed this man from there. He has been at "Ole Miss"
only one year but is one of her most popular men.
JAMES A. GEORGE, B. A., Batesville.
"The only way to have a friend is to be one."
Secretary Phi Sigma Literary Society. 1913-1-rt.
W'e cannot boast of a more earnest and painstaking stu-
dent. This year he has gone over to read Blackstone with
Dr. Farley, and we hear that the habits formed in the
academic department are staying with him. A loyal and
devoted disciple of Dr. Riley's. "VVell. you see it is this
way, Dr. Riley." Believes that Tennyson should have
said, not "In the spring, a young man's fancy, etc.," but
rather "In the summer," when there's nothing else to do.
: "Going to town 'P' Page Thirty one
FRANK A. GILLESPIIQ, B. S., Duck Hill.
"His greatest ambition, we regret to state.
Is simply this, to graduate."
Red and Blue Club: Secretary 1914-15, Secretary Co-
Operative Board of Control, Pledged "I Tappa Kegf'
The beginning of the end of a long line of Gillespies, for
he leaves only Meek to holfel up the family name at "Ole
Missf' Merchant, Insurance Agent Educator--what next?
Fond of talking about a fair young Miss down home. His
favoiite oeeu mation is hanging around the Jost--oflice wait-
ing for that letter. Missed the picture show one night this
year--it rained. "Boys, did my letter come?" "I'll bound
you, she's a queen." "Tee-hee."
T. ALCUS GUY, B. S., Magnolia.
"l.itigious terms, fat contentions, and Ilowing t'ees.',
Representative "Ole Miss" Pentagonal Debate 1919-11,
President Phi Sigma 1914-153 Manager Students' Co-Opera-
tive Boarding Club 1914-15.
Guy was here years ago. Tried his hand at teaching but
the love for his Alma Mater drew him hither once more.
As Manager of the Students' Co-Operative Boarding Club,
he has proved his administrative ability. He and Dick
have succeeded in materially reducing the board bill of
their members-real constructive work. A frequent visitor
to "the coop," he is a favorite among the ladies.
MARK HAM, B. S., Clarksdale.
"We have met the enemy and they are ours."
Reserve football, President Yellow Dogs, Tennis Club,
Look at his photo again. Now you wouldn't think he
was an Indian fighter, would you? VVell he deceives his
looks for he once whipped a whole tribe. Thatis the
reason those Wild West shows pass Oxford up. Now that
he leaves us our poor little Freshmen will once more have
an opportunity to see real Indians. He hails from the
heart of the Delta and looks upon Freshmen just as all those
Delta folks do on niggers. Mark is a good foot--ball player,
a social light and his favorite studies are-wait, I will run
EUGENE JENNINGS HARDY, B. S., Crawford.
"I hate nobody, I am in charity with the world?
Delta Tau Delta, President Engineering Department 1913-
14, Vice-President Red 8 Blue Club 1914-153 Circulation
Manager Mississippian 1914, Karnea Club, Presidents Club
"Gene" never worries, his troubles are his follies. No
man is more generally liked than he. There is no power
to retard the progress of one who is so self-sacrificing and
hesitates at nothing to do kindness to others.
Page Thirty-two Helen Melton: "Before I got sophisticated ---."
LELANIJ B. HARRIS, B. S., Birmingham, Ala.
"Ambition has no rest."
Finished in three years, Tilember Glee Club 1913-14.
Another one of those prodigies. He is getting through in
three years by hitting it hard and steady all the way along.
He spends the summers in leading the singing at camp
meetings. Those who have heard him sing-and who has
not-can testify as to his ability along this line, for he
possesses a tin horn tenor of the most winning tone. A
good student, a good Baptist. a good lleniocrat-what bet-
ter attributes than these coufid a young Southerner have to
assure for him a brilliant future?
WILLIAM LAKE HAYS, B. S.. LL. B., Walthall.
"He is complete in feature and in mind,
With all good grace to grace a gentleman."
Varsity Voiee staff 1910-11, Honor Council 1910-11g Fresh-
man and Sophomore medals in Oratoryg Annual Staff 1912-13
and 1913-143 Secretary of the Law Class 1913-14, Greek Club:
Blackston Club, Masonic Club: "Ole Miss" representative at
the Crystal Springs Chautauqua Oratorieal Contest 1914:
"Ole Miss" representative at the State Oratorical Contest
1915, Inspector of Public Buildings 191-I-153 Manager Senior
Baseball Team 1915g Editor-in-Chief of the 1915 "Ole Miss,"
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1914-15: Hermaen Literary Society,
Vice-President of Athletic Association 1914-15.
It is very singular that this man from Walthall should
be voted the biggest politician in school, for everything
that he has obtained in the L'niversity has been gained
through the medium of honesty, and straightforwardness.
Then we must deduce that he goes into the realms of poli-
fics on account cf the pure love for the game. That the
students have faith in his :Ability to go into the battles of
the world is attested by his being yotetl the most likely to
succeed. He has a winning personality, a genial bearing.
and a genuine friendliness that draws one to him, and we
part, saying that his industry is equal to his geniality.
.IAMTS XV. KIRKWOOD, B. S., Oxfoid.
"We thank the Gods our Rome has such a soldier."
Known among his friends as Lady-Killer. Has an in-
herited fondness for out-door sports. XYill go miles to get
to sit on the bank of a stream and try his luck at snagging
the liuny tribe. Never wearies of tramping the fields and
hills behind his tiusty dog in search of game. "Kirk" re-
turns next year for his B. E., and every good wish of our
class goes with him as he enters upon his life work.
WILLIAM ROBERT LOTT, B. S., liilmichael.
"This is the thing that I was born to do."
Kappa Sigma, Mason, Hermaean Literary Society.
He came to Mississippi from Millsaps, and as usual with
their representatives he has shown up well. The Meds
speak of him as one of their best, and the student body as
a whale has found him to be a quiet and genial kind of a
fellow. XVe congratulate 'iext year's medical class that
they. too. will get the benefit of his good fellowship.
Prof. Rogers: "It's a mighty big subject." Page Thirty-three
ANNIE McBRYDE, B. A., M. A., Goodman.
"Knowledge and truth and virtue were her theme."
B. A., University of Miss., Chi Omega, Sigma Kappa Beta.
History, Math, Latin-what taste! Wor a Taylor Medal
in Math, and has been smiling ever since. Heard that a
nobler Romaness had appeared and made a return trip to
"Ole Miss" just to show her up. Believes that there is no
place like Columbia, Tennessee, unless it be Goodman,
Mississippi. Given to telling wondrous yarns of the pis-
catorial variety. And she's some golfer, too.
STANI-'ORD E. OWEN, B. S., M. A., White Castle, Louisiana.
"Talks as familiarly of roaring lions
As maids of thirteen do of puppy dogsf'
Reserve football team 1911, Varsity squad 1912, Re-
serve 1914, President Junior Class 1914, Hermaean Liter-
ary Society, News Editor Mississippian 1913-14, Track
team 1912, President Beprobate Club 1915, B. S., 1915, Y.
M. C. A., Lyceum Committee 1915.
Little "Bloody" was not satisfied with one degree from
"Ole Miss," so he came back this year to get a Masters.
Taking into consideration his earnest consistent work in
the class-room and his untiring efforts on the Athletic field
we unhesitatingly say that he has that grit and determina-
tion which go to make up success.
.IULIET NleKIE PEGUES, B. S., Oxford.
"There is none like her, none."
Walks as t'ast as she talks. Now if you have heard her
talk you can judge at about what rate she is going when
she passes the monument ten minutes late for an eight
o'eloek class. Likes Freshmen and young profs especial-
ly. Favorite studies, Latin, German, and Zo-ology. Has
the distinction of making above ninety under "Buck," and
that, too, when the "Mortality List" was unusually high.
"Nut sed" as to her ability as a student. Has a pleasant
word and a smile for everybody under all circumstances.
Yes, even when all the boards in the class-room are cover-
ed with examination questions.
CHALMERS POTTER, B. S., Jackson.
"The rule of my life is to make business a
pleasure, and pleasure my business."
Kappa Alpha, President Sophomore Class 1913: Junior
Prom 1914, Yellow Dog Club, Student Assistant in Physics.
Chalmers first considered Millsaps the logical school.
But after spending one year there he saw that Ole Miss
offered better opportunities tor a man of his ability. He,
too, was a member of that august body, the Court of St.
lames, and it has left its impress upon him. Now he has
become a professor in Physics and is addressed as Dr.
Potter by such as do not wish to take Physics Lab. two
years. In his youth he was rather wild, even being on the
Prom Committee, but now he has settled down and no one
is more dignified than he.
P :gc Thirty-four Chesty Dabbs: "Let 'er roll, Susie, I'm on."
W. HENRY RECHTIN, B. S., Columbus.
'tWise to resolve, and patient to perform."
Vice-President Chemistry Club, Reprobate Club, Scrub
Foot-ball, Managing Editor of Mississippian 1913-1-lg Ad-
vertising Manager the same 1914-15.
Speuds most of his time trying to concoct some chemi-
cal mixture more foul smelling than those of the immortal
Rube. He and his accomplices furnish substantial argu-
ment in favor of moving the Chemistry Department clear
otl' the campus. One of the Amis-Rechtin Mississippian
Stall' which made our paper one of the best in the South.
.!. THEODORE RECHTIN, B. A., Columbus.
"Good humor only teaches charms to last,
Still makes new conquests and maintains the past."
Secretary of Hermeang Managing Editor ol' Mississippian
E913-1-lg Contributing Editor to same 1914-15, Member of
Reprebate Clubg Vice-President Junior Class, Chaplain of
Hermeang Greek Club.
Has attempted not without some degree of success, to
include evety course in the University in his schedule. A
very fiend for heavy courses. "Big Rech' is sure to make
his mark as a teacher of languages both Ancient and Mod-
ern, provided the "Braves" don't find themselves in need
of a eport-Sider." A whole-souled, good-natured chap who
leaves many friends at University.
WALTER W. ROBINSON, B. S., West Point.
A "Nothing is impossible to industry."
Taylor Medal in Biology 19143 Track Team 1911-12g Scrub
Foot-ball 1911-124 Student Assistant Bacteriology and Path-
Twice voted the best and hardest student, and that, too,
all but unanimously. For at application and industry,
Flip has no peer. 'We bar rone, and he l1as the marks to
show for his "honing"-and what is more, the knowledge.
There is no part of the human anatomy-whether it be
bone, muscle, or nerve-that he is not "Savvy" about.
Such natural ability and capacity for work is bound to
place Flip among the "highbrows."
CHARLES M. SCHLOSS, B. A., XVoodville.
"Whence is thy learning? Dotli thou toil
. O'er pond'rous books, consume the midnight oil?"
Taylor Medal in Lating Annual and Mississippian Statfsg
Vice-President Tennis Club.
Yes, he must burn the midnight oil for such recitations
as he gives would be impossible otherwise. Studious,
.good-natured, artistic, "Schloss" is a favorite among both
students and professors. Responsible for most of the draw-
ings iu this book, he has performed his tsak well in keep-
ing with his customary thoroughness But his student days
have not all been smooth sailing, for too frequently as a
freshman he was a defendant at the Court of St. James.
"Freshman, root that dime out !" He goes from us to Bos-
ton Tech, where he is sure to be a leader in his life work,
Freshman Conner: "Walk up here, let me swat you in the jaw." Page Thirty five
CLYDE KELL SCOTT, B. A., Vicksburg
"Doubt truth to be a liar,
But never doubt I love."
Chairman Social Committee Y. XV. C. A. 1913-14, Treas-
urer Y. W. C. A. 1914-15, Chairman Setf-tioyernment lticks
Hall 1914-15, Vice-President Greek Club 1914-15, Class
Historian 1911-12, and 1912-13g Class Poet 1913-14, and 1914-
A living refutation of the maxim that environment de-
termines character. Just to show her utter contempt for
the sciences she has taken a B. A. contrary to what one
might naturally have expected. Combines the qualities of
1- good student and a social favorite-a combination too
rarely found. Fond of lecturing Freshman Co-Eds on
"How to keep Zoological specimens away from the ants."
lter favorite amusement is skating in front of the Library.
FRANK W. SMYTHE, IS. S., M. D., Memphis, Tenn.
"A faultless body and a blameless mind."
Sigma Alpha Epsilomg l'resident Senior Class: lied X
Blue, Fool-ball 1913-14, Captain 1914, Basket-ball 1913-14.
We would not cope with the athletic sheets in the praises
of the prowess of this man, for it seems they have left
nothing nnsaid. He has batfled "Joe" as well as opposing
ends, and has shown himself lo be a student as well as an
athlete. Ile has proved the saying that one witl be repaid
in terms of the effort put forth, and with two years more
he will indeed be a doctor.
DAVID B. SOLOMON, B. S., Meridian.
"Night after night,
He sat and blcared his eyes with books."
Assistant Editor-in-Chief Mississippian 1912-133 Editor-
in-Chiet' Mississippian 1913-l-tg Contributing Editor Missis-
sippian 191-tg Scrub Foot-ball 1912-13-14, Captain Junior
Foot-ball 1914, Phi Sigma Orator 1912-13, Literary Editor
"Ole Miss" 1914, Taylor Medal.
One of the many Meridian boys who have made their
mark at Ole Miss. He is a student in the true sense of the
word-even Prof. Torrey's Freshman Math did not stop
him. His flowing pen secured for him his first year a
place on the Mississippian .ataffg in his Junior year he was
Editor-in-Chief, and was instrumental in publishing one
of the best college papers in the South. This year he de-
cided that he was not suited for the Academic life-now
he is wrestling with Blackstone.
.l. ELLIS STANFORD, B. A., Ripley.
"Am I not a smoker and a brother?"
Junior Law Class President, President Teacherts Club,
Secretary and Treasurer Masonic Club, Censor Phi Sigma.
One who appreciates opportunities, and admires truth
and honesty. Easy, placid and reserved are his traits. A
pipe, a warm fire, plenty of work and he is content. Knows
how to give and take a good joke.
Page Thirty-six Taylor Kincannon: "Chesty, my girl is a rectangular palallelopipedf'
W. VICTOR TARYER, B. A., Water Yalley.
"S::1ooihe runs the water where the brook is deepf,
Sorry this picture is not made in colors because it doesn't
do "Bricks" justice like it is. And you should have seen
those locks after April 1, during his Freshman year! He
lacked the necessary quarter to have them trimmed up in
style, so his room-mate says. A hater of the lighter pleas-
ures until his Senior year, when he discovered that he had
two feet, and ever since he has been worshipping at
l'erpsichore's shrine. Never misses a hop. Also he's some
"diner out." Oratorically inclined, he is a great admirer of
Dr. Milden, Demonthanes, a11d NVall Doxcy. t'lch habe es
JAMES KELLY LXNGER, B. S., West Point.
"Rare on earth is such a constant prep found."
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Secretary and Treasurer Greek Club,
Secretary and Treasurer Senior Class: Secretary and
Treasurer Junior Class, Elected to Y. M. C. A. Conference
1913 at Black Mountain, N. C. I
The quotation is highly appropriate, for he is Prince of
all Preps and can make mole bum puns in a minute than
any other man on the campus. As preacher, missionary,
and Sunday School teacher, he goes about to the neighbor-
ing churches doing good. But catch him in his lighter
moods. and a-jollier and livlier fellow to spend an hour
with cannot be found. He goes to Africa as a Missionary,
so he says-but we think that his real intention in going
is to learn more about negro life, andere long the Orpheum
billboards will be heralding the coming ct' "Kelly Unger,"
Celebrated Negro Comedian.
ZENO E. WILKS, B. S., Columbia.
" 'Take-it-easy' and 'Live-long' are brothers."
Helmaeang Tennis Club: Wall Street Club.
Someone has said that genius is the capacity for hard
work. Of course he meant when hard work is necessary.
This being true, Zeno should undoubtedly be classed as a
genius, for he is carrying thirty-two hours work in his
Senior year. But even thvngh Torrey's Math and Ken-
non's Physics are included in those thirty-two hours, he
is a living example of one who takes things easy. A more
genial, pleasant and friendly man we have never met.
ABNKZR THOMAS YVILSON, B. A., Oxford.
'tl have learned in whatsoever state I am,
therewith to be contentf'
One of Oxford's sons of whom she has reason to be
proud. Rides over to the campus every morning to show
the Profs upg then rides back home in the afternoon to
prepai e for the next day's conquest. Has the qualities that
make for the best and most useful in life-earnestness of
purpose and a determination to succeed. A poet and short
story whiter of real worth, and the week seldom passes
that the Mississippian does not carry a contribution fresh
from his gifted pen. He is especially fond of the classics
and philosophy, as his work in these departments clearly
Roy John: "Is that worth while?" Page Thirty-sew en
"Bold of your worthiness, we single you,
As our best-moving. fair, solicitor."
VVHITE, B. S., M. A., LL. B., Silver City.
B. S., 19133 President Blackstone Club 191-1-153 Teacher's
Club, Old Timers' Club, President Hermean 1912, Anni-
versarian Hermean,1913g Pentagonal Debater 1911-12, In-
ter-Society Debater 19l3g M. I. O. A. Representative 19133
Senior Speaker 19135 Business Manager of U. M. Magazine
1910-IE, Business Manager Mississippian 1912-133 As-
sistant Editor Varsity Voiceg Assistant Editor Ole Miss
1911-12, Annual Staff 1911-12, Taylor Medal in Rhetoric
1911-123 Masonic Clubg Scrub Foot-ball 1915.
"Silver Cityi' sustains the reputation especially among
those who know him best, of being one of the best inform-
ed mcn among us. As orator, teacher, and jurist, he is
sure to make us feel proud that we finished with him.
It. EDWARD STEEN, B. A., Mendenhall.
Nl come not friends to steal away your hearts."
School-teacher, artist. oralor, aluminum salesman, poli-
'iciau lawyer-but this is the climax, for he assures us that
he has finally landed in his niche. XVoe be unto that crim-
inal who finds himself the target of this young barrister's
Demosthenian Oratory. The red-neck juries are bound to
succumb. May be seen each day at eleven strolling up the
walk to the Secretary's Office.
Thirty-eight Dick Harris:
SAM C COOK, Jr., B. S., Jackson.
"A justice with grave justices shall sit,
He praise their wisdom, they admire l1is wit."
Vice'-President Sophomore Class, Junior Prom 1913-14,
Red and Blue Club, Blackstone Club.
As a Freshman, a member of the Court of St. James. In
the laiter part of his Sophomore year he decided that the
life of a K. K. K. was likely to cause trouble so he desisted
from the sport. Last year he was one of the lucky five
who won places on the Prom. As a committeelnan he was
eminently successful. In this, his Senior year, he deserted
the Professor of this youth and entered the ranks of the
woulnl-be LL. B's. If he shows as much enthusiasm for the
profession as he did at a certain football game last year,
we can predict for him a brilliant future.
JULIUS LEMKOVVITZ, Jr., B. S., Natchez.
"Histories make men wiseg poets, witty,
the mathematics subtilef'
Taylor Medal in Astronomy 1914, Assistant in Mathe-
matics 1914-153 Completed course in two years.
If Bacon was right about it, this youth ought to surpass
Ulysses in the subtilty line, for he's really a mathematical
genius, eating up Calculus and Analytics as if they were
peaches and cream. Has completed the course here in one-
half the usual time. Such a prodigy is seldom found.
SILAS L. TIQRNER, B. S., Philadelphia.
"Eager hearted as a boy since first he left
his father's Held."
A. 8: M. two years.
"Bilbo" came to us as a Freshman, but being dissatisfied
because of loosing his flowing locks he committed the
greatest crime of the age by going to A. A2 M. Seeing the
error of his way, however, he repented, and came back to
Ole Miss for forgiveness of his sin, and for his diploma.
Possibly we are mistaken as to his reason for going to A.
8: M. Mayhap his smouldering political aspirations led
him there to become more widely acquainted with Missis-
sippi's horny-handed voters.
MRS. BESSIE PRICE WILLIAMS, B. S., Macon.
t'She has a nature that is gentle and refined."
Chi Omegag Vice-President Y. XV. C. A. 1914-15.
Mrs. Xvllll2lIllS has been with us only two years, but all
who have had classes with her have found that she is a
person with brains. Her mild manner and lovable disposi-
tion has won the admiration of the entire student body.
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Gene Hardy: "Oh no, un, un, no, no, no." P T
tWith apologies to Sir XValter Scott.l
U young Nineteen 'leven came out of High School,
Prepared to reform, convert, or to rule,
And save their great freshness they virtues had none.
They came all unheralded and they came all alone.
So full of conceit and so verdantly green-
There never were Freshmen like these Freshmen seen.
They looked not for learning, they looked not for lore,
Since like Alexander they'd exhausted the store:
But ere they alighted at old Oxford town
They'd suffered a shock and were quite taken down.
For met they some "students pure and simple" in mien-
Who conferred some degrees on the class of Fifteen.
So trembling they entered the dread Gordon Hall
Among Sophomores, Juniors, Seniors, and all.
Then spoke the dread Wampus this height seemed ten feet
For the poor wretched Freshman had lost all conceitl
"0 come ye for prep here, or come ye to bean
Ur to wait on our pleasure till Nineteen Fifteen.
"We ask not humanity, only your gaze
To untangle the red tape, matriculate, maze,
Why does six times seven equal seven times eight
l3ondy's 'yaas,' Kennon's 'Er,' Riley's 'Why'-won't you stale
.lust the answer to questions that cause us to delve
And cease nol to dig until ends Nineteen Twelve?"
They Hmopped up" as Freshmen, returning as Sophs
To startle the natives and dazzle the Profs,
With "the very last hint," the final contraction
Of such epidemics as Math, the reaction-
To cut and to rag without intervene-
"Ah this is the lifet' said Soph'more Thirteen.
Such stars on the field, and in classroom such grace
That never historian such history did trace,
While Chancellor did pet, and the doctors did praise,
And the students stood speechless in greeneyed amaze,
And the Freshman class whispered, "Goodnight, Miss Irene!
Some class, eh, these wonders, these Juniors Fourteen?"
Four years since they set for their goal the fourth year:
Four years that passed quickly, the dip now is near,
No theses to write, and the third day of June-
"The bright honor plucked-from the pale-faced moon."
"It is won, we must leave soon the bright-glory scene.
Farewell Alma Materf' quoth Senior Fifteen.
There is sorrow and sadness at old U. of M.
And vainly they strive now this tear-tide to stem.
There is weeping and wailing of the whole Faculty
But the equal of Fifteen ne'er will they see,
So dazzlingly brilliant, for learning so keen,-
Have you e'er heard of class now like Nineteen Fifteen?
Page Forty "The bull won'l walk at all." George Leftwich.
.-v 2 - .
K 825' T ' '- '-Y r .I
' 9 C: fmt'
N -'Wi-WWKVJ, 'j-.Mb-wir VJ'-l4,,,,-f-44.j'!f XX
X i I ' ,Ili TX' fa
UN 'OR Cl-A55 t
Eluninr Gllaaz Clbitirrrz.
CHAS. H. MURPHY .............,.,...,,,..,..,... .,,..,,..,,
D. T. KEEL ............,,,...,.,......,,............A...A......,,...... ........ 1 ......,, . K 'ic'e-Presidenz'
J. N. BROVVN .............,.,......,...............................,................. Secretary-Treasurer
R. H. SCHACKLEFORD ........... ...,.................................................,,... H istorian
Little Scotchie: "XVh0's a pirate?" Page Forty-one
Pagc Forty-two IJ. li. .luhnscmz 'Whanlchcl' say about an hike?
D. T. Allred ........... .............
S. L. Boone .,............ .,...........
B. O. Bourn .................,.....................
J. E. Bramlette, Jr ......... 14 .......
. M. Brldgeforth ............,,..........
R. L. Brooks ................. X ....,...........
J. N. Brown .....,,...............,................
R. B. Buntin ......,.............................
Oscar Carr, Jr ....... A .....................
T. B. Cleveland ......,...,. ....,...,....
C. E. Colbert ............. .............
R. H. Crook .....,.,,.. .............
V. A. Crosby ............. .............
J. M. Curlee ........... .............
H. R. Dabbs .................,.....................
Miss Sallie Belle Duncan...
T. D. Dunn .....,...,...........,.,............,...,.
W. M. Gillespie .......... .V .............
T. L. Girault ..........,...........,.............
W. G. Hariston ..............................
A. C. Hargis ....................................
Miss Annie Fulton Hume...
D. T. Keel ....................,........................
Leroy T. Kincannon ...............
S. .,,........ ................ O ra
S. ...,,...,. .....,....,... P ickens
S ............ ..,,.....,.... D ecatur
S. ......................,, VVest Point
S ............ ........... M eridian
J. E. Lauderdale
VV. B. Lomnick ......
T. H. Mitchell ..,,..,,,,.... .....,........
C. H. Murphey ..,.,.,,,., .,.,.,,.......
L. D. Myers .,........,.... .,...........,
F. S. McCorklc ,,......... .............,
O. C. McCoy ........,.., .,............
L. D. McCoy .,.......,,.,,..,,,,....,,,.........
VV. L. McCullough ,,,...,.... if .,..,.....
A. Mclnnis ..,,..,.....,,,..................,,...,.,
H. C. McLeod .............. ......,.......
B. H. Nason ....,...,...,.. ........ .....
J. M. Rauch ,.....,,..... ........,.....
VV. M. Reed... ..,.....,.....,,............,,.
Miss Lillian Rhodes .......,......,
VV. H. Sisler .,...,...,..........................
B. H. Shacklcford ............,,.......
Miss Nina Somerville .........,,.
O. F. Smith .......................................
Spurgeon Sweatt ........................
J. J. Valentine ............,..,...,,,,.,.....
Miss Elizabeth VVatkins ......
VV. H. NVooten ..,.........,...........,.....
"Nuts,' Ray: "Seen my girl?"
Hiiatnrg nf fduuinr Gllawa.
Drawn from every hill and vale of Mississippi
into one mass of embryonic college 111011. we as
tirst-year men met and formed the Freshman
class of nineteen twelve and thirteen. Passing
through the stages of freshness, through the second
year of self-importance. we have now entered and
almost completed the third year of our college
career and as Juniors wait half fearing, half im-
patient for the time when we may take our next
step and enter upon the path that the seniors ot
nineteen-lifteen have so well trod.
From that misty day back in September of
nineteen and twelve when we as Freshmen collect-
ed and proudly hailed each other as classmates.
till the present day. we have remained a class with
universal harmony and good will. XVe insured
our future success in the ability we had to organ-
ize and form a class of sympathetic feelings. XVe
have become stronger by standing together. by en-
couraging and stimulating each other. The past
three years of college life in which we have work-
ed. all in the search ol power. have made us true
As has always happened to classes. time and fate
have thinned our ranks. many of those who were
with us as freshmen and sophomores are no no
longer among our number. XVe have suffered the
loss of several good classmates but still there re-
mains the most able and in the environment of the
society of these picked men our characters have
been influenced most powerfully. moulded more
perceptibly for the better. equipping us to more
ably meet the future problems of our life.
And in that mystic future, which we college men
reach out for. with hearts beating with high hopes
of youth and fear. in the opportunities and fail-
ures that our band must meet after we have left
for the last time the shady walks. the stately halls
of our l'niversityg those moments of future life and
toil will be made all the brighter by the memory
or by the face of any who were Ole Miss students
of the class of Nineteen and sixteen.
Page I orty-four "Rel" Oliver tPlaying tennisl: "Boy, you are playing against science."
XVe build up temples tall and grand.
VVith gifts we heap our altars high,
l'nheeding how, on every hand.
The hungry and the naked ery.
VVe sound our ereeds in trumpet tone,
VVilh zeal we Compass land and sea,
L'nmindt'ul of the sob and moan
Ol' souls that yearn for sympathy.
'We hurl to hell, we bear above,
NVith equal ease we loose or bind,
Forgetful quite that God is Love,
And Loy e is large and broad and kind.
O Thou Eternal Largeness, teach
Our petty, shrivelled souls to swell.
Till Thou, within their ampler reach,
In every human heart may dwell,
'l'ill love alone becomes the creed
Ot' every nation, tribe and clan,
The fatherhood of God, indeed,
The blessed Brotherhood of Man.
T -D. E. G.
"I think I'1l meet her on the corner." John Curtis. Page Forty-five
Page Forty-six Bill Murphy: "Bones, what's in the box for me?
+,rrm.lmmM Mm-fm'i+f mul. R R R+ .., 111.
'U' WW "W fig. :'7i'lIlV':5i1M.ff-'ix H' -WSH: f1Ti"".f.1J"l"'w QI". 'iv' ..ifV"'Yl'Q"'.ff:'g-- i'fll.Ff.'!..i'A':C" "" ""'21I".F"
fffzlrlll lm . In 'Im ' J , N nfl -.huh I 1 .IVA V Ill 'lQ.l:. ':Ju:If'l1 I.l'T1,I,l.-u1.u...
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Svnphnmnrv Qllzum G9fiirrrR.
RICHARD STROTHER H.XRRIS ...,...,...,...,,..,.,,......,.........,A...... ...A..,R , .P1'PsiflPn1'
s Miss ENIILY HEDLESTON ..,.......,.......,,..,..................,...........,..A Vice-Pres1'de11I
.ARTHUR STov.xI.1, ,R.,, ,,A,..........W.......,..,,..,....,,...,,.......,.. S eC1'eta1'y-Treasurer
Miss C. FARIJEY .........R.......,.,..,...................................................... ..,,..A.A.. H istorian
"A fifty thousand dollar delivery, Scout." D. W. Holmes. Page Forty-seven
vo . 4- l
'zlgv l4'm'ly-m-iglml .lm-k Sl1:n'ln'uugl1: "Juv livzms is good, hul wait lill you sec mc play lhi11l"
M. B. Amis .VA. ,A.,,...,. .
E. L. Atkinson ,,.,.,,,., A,
VV. C. Baker ,...,.A,..AA A..,,.,...., ,A.,,. ..
H. J. Bankston. Jr ...,A..,,,.,.A, AAA
E. M. Barry ,...,.............,.....
R. L. Bass ............. .........................
E. B. Beanland ....................,.........
Miss Wildie D. Bene ..................
E. C. Blackstone ,...... K ,................
H. E. Bradley ............................,.......
J. H. Caldwell, Jr .,................... ....
E. H. Carnes ....................................
L. R. Cleveland ...............
1. W. Crawford ...............
J. C. Cutrer ............ If ....,.....................
F. M. Dulaney ,.........,...................
B. M. Dunn .....,....,..........,.................,..
Miss Christine Farley ............
Miss Rosa Friedman .......,...,,..
F. A. Furr .....,...........,.....................,..
B. D. Good ...,.......
R. G. Grant ..............
F. H. Griffin .............
R. L. Griffin ....,.....
J. K. Hamm .............
S ......., ....... ........ M e ridian
S .,.,,,......... .....,.. H oleomb
S ....,.,....,,.,.......... Columbus
S .......,....,.. .,......... L earned
S. ......,,,,........... Charleston
. .,........... ..,...... N Iemphis
S .............. ............ U mon
S ....,... ...... . .............. O xford
S ............... .................
S. ........,.,.......,..... Greenville
S ...,,...........,,.....,. University
S. ........................ Toccopola
S .............. ......... P ontotoc
S ......................... Columbus
S .............,. ........... H ouston
S ..,..........,. ........ M eridian
B. S. Harris ........... ..,..,. ......
Miss Emily Hedleston
Miss Mabel Hiler ,..,.. ..,,,,.....
VV. H. Holloday .,...,...............
Miss Octavia Dendel...
Miss Minnie E. Knight .,,..
L. B. Lester .,,,,....,,...,.............,,......
Miss Esther Linder ...,......,.
Miss Mary Bibb Long .,...,
L. E. Mock ............,............,.... ,.....
Miss Margaret Moss ..,.,.....,.......
B. B. Mustin .,.......,,.,.,,,...,,,..........,,....
D. A. McCall ,.,.....,........... ...,, .
O. F. Parks ...,......,.... ..,...
J. B. Sharman ................. ......
Julian Sherrod ,,........,...........,.......
Miss Myrtle Smith ,...........,........
J. P. Stafford ,,......,,...,..................,...
Arthur Stovall ...,....,,. .......
M. L. Street .....,...... ......
A. Taylor .................. ......
H. H. Triplett ........... ...,,,
T. B. Tubb .,..,...,...... ...,..
E. B. Turner ,............. ...,,.
. ..... ,.,. C Jxford
. ....,...... Oxford
. ........,....... Oxford
S. ............ ....... C olumbus
S ............. ................ A mory
"Bones" Brunson: "
Got a match '?"
fWith Apologies to Geolfrey Chaueerj
VVhau that Septemhre with his welcome eombre
To vacation days hath told his nombre,
So priketh hem virtue in hir Corages
Than longen parents to commit outrages
, QQQ Sendew hir "young hopefuls" to seke knowledge
sf vz., To that modern halwe eouthe as eollegeg
g m . . . K
2:-1 And speeiallv trom every SlllI'CS ende
if Ot Mississippi to L. ot M. they wende!
Bifel that in that sesoun in a year
That from its numeral some thought drear
fBut soon they rose up to call it blessed
VVhy is plain the further you've progressed,
For fish well known have come from our class
Scholars, athletes and poets and even Bassj
Has come unto this halwe to seoleye
Ful seventy-five in a eompaignye
Ol' sondry "preps" by adventure y-falle
In felawshipe and freshmen were they alle
That toward famed "Ole lVIiss', wolden ryde-
The arms ot' upper-classmen opened wyde
And wel we weren hazed atte hesteg
But shortly whan that that year was to reste
So hadde we wrought with trials everiehon
VVe weren couthe as Sophomores anon
And now maken effort nohly for to glene
And take our dips in Nineteen-seventeen.
X 'VP X
Page Fifty Rodney Brooks tin the springtilnel: "Chancellor won't even let me oft' to go fishin
55" A ff ll
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IHYPBHMEIII 0112155 libftirrrs.
GEURGE Y. XVHITE .....,..........,...,.,..,.. .,,AA,,...,,,,,,, .,....,..,,,, P residenf
E. S. LEWIS, JR ........, ,...,............ ,..., T 'ic'e-Presidelzt
Miss NI.-XRYEL RAMEY
........... S ecretary- Treasurer
'That's all right, Old Lady, I've got enough on my plate for both of us." Wilson. Page Flfty one
Pago l"iI'ly-two Mc-lnnis: "Oh, Mally, whcrc in the -1 arc you?
E. M. Alexander
P. F. Allen ..l...,,.,.,..,
J. F. Armstrong
35 R. Avent ...,l..........
J. H. Ball .....,.....
Fulton Bell ......,..,...
F. L. Berry .............
J. S. Billingsley...
J. A. K. Birchett
E. H. Blackstone ........... .......... B
Miss Dora Mae Blanks .........
O. L. Bond ,..............
W. D. Brumette
R. C. Boozer ............ .............
E. P. Brown .,........
D. C. Camp ..........,....
J. W. Carnathan ...........................
B. S. Carpenter...
. ......... .......... L exington
S .,,......... ......,... H attiesburg
S ................ XVater Valley
S .................. ................ O xford
S ........... .......... J ackosn
S ........... ,,..,,... C olumbia
S ........... ......... C larksdale
S ........... ...,..... K Vicksburg
S ........... ............... X Vinona
S ...................... Lumberton
S ........... .....,.... N Viggins
S ........... ........ 0 xford
S ........... ......... B ooneville
S ...................... Lumberton
S ........... ............ O xford
S ........... .......... R ichton
YV. K. Catchings ......
J. H. Cato .,...........,....,.,
A. H. Cole ...,.......
C. C. Coney ............,.....
VV. S. Crawford .......,....,,............. B
J. T. Crawley, Jr .... ..,............,.... B
J. XV. Crenshaw .......,...................... B
R. B. Cunmngham ..................... B
F. Y. Dabney .,....,.......... ............., B
VV. E. Dailey ......... Pg ..............,......... B
R. B. Davis .,..................... .............. B
L. C. Davis .............
J. L. Denman .....,.....,..... .............. B
Dewitt DeVVeese ..............,............ B
H. V. Donaldson ......
J. R. Donaldson .........
J. R. Deuberry .........
Percy E. Duncan ......
S ....... .... ...... H a zlehurst
Marvel Rainey: "That's so
cause Charley said so."
Page Fiftx three
J. S. Duncan ., AA.,....,AA....A.,,.,...AA.A, A.. S ....,...,,.............., West Point
Miss Sarah Dunlap ....,............. S .,......... ....,...s,.. O xford
F. S. East ..,,,..,..,.,.s...s.......,....,....,....,... S. .,.,..a... ,..,..... S enatobia
W. L. Finger ..............................,..... ........,. .........,... B i pley
Miss Florrie Friedman S ..,...... .. .,..... Oxford
H. K. Fulmer .................................... S ........ ..........,..... Como
O. H. Gathrigh ,,,,,,.,,,., ....,,..,. .......... T o ccopola
S. H. Glass .....,............. S. ......,,.. ,......,. O kolona
P. G. Gragnon .....,......, ...,,,,,.., .,,,,,,,, O k olona
J. A. Griffin .,,.................................... S .....,..... ......,..... M emphis
S. B. Hamilton ..........,...,... S .......,... ..,,,.,.,,,,..,,.. O xford
Miss Edith Heidelberg .,.,.,,...., S .................., Waynesboro
Heidelberg ,.,,....,.....,...,,...,.,.,.....,..... S. ,........ ......,...,,,..,..,. ,
C. L. Hester ................ S ..,..,,.,,,,.,..,.. Taylorsville
B. A. Hilburn ............... S .........,. ....,,..,... E llisville
B. C. Hill ............,........, S ...,....,.. ........, H ouston
T. A. Houston ...,,.,.,,,,,., ,,..,,,,,, ,,.,,,,,,,,. M e ridian
L. Hume, Jr ....,......... .......... ......... L T niversity
H. L. Imes ...,,......,. S ..,. ,..,.,, ......,.. C o lumbus
B. C. Jacob ...,,,.,,,.,, S ..,,,....,. ...,..... C olumbus
J. G. Joiner .,,,..........................,..,...,. .........,.,..,.,....... W est Point
L. Kimbrough .......,. 1 .,.....,...,
Miss Kalheriu Iill1C2lllIlOll...lB
J. E. Klingman, Jr.
H. B. LaRue ...............,.......,.......,,,..,.,
B. Lauderdale ..................,...,..........
G. M. Lawrence ,........ Q! ..............
William Lewis .......,.,....,..,...... .....
F.. S. Lewis, Jr .........,.
F. E. Linder ,.........,
B. L. Lipsey ...........
H. M. Long ............
B. Loving ........,,.....
Miss M. Lowe ...,.......
S. B. Lustberg ,,...........
L. E. Mabers ........,,,
C. MeCarter ....................,,..,..... ...,,,..
Miss L. M. Marshall .........., ......
Miss Helen Melton ..................,..
N. Moseley ............,,...,...,....,..,............
G. D. Murdock .......,...........,..........
B. W. McDonald ...,,..........,........
T. H. McElroy ....,.,.,,,.,....,.......,...,...
S. M. McKay ,.,...,,.....,..
Greay McKellar ..................,....,,.,
J. S. MeNeely, Jr ..... .......,....,.......
E. B. Mclianey ............
F. F. Nabers ....,.,...,..................,....,.
Miss Eunice Noblin ...,..............
Kirk Orr ....,...........................................
S .......... ..........
VV est Point
l age Iifty-four
M. W. Amis:
"Gott in Himmelf'
Miss Margie Parks ....A................ B
W. L. Pearson ..,.....,.........,.........,..., B
Miss Mary Louise Pegues...B
L. Phyf er ......,............... ........,....
W. L. Plgford ............... .....,.......
J. J. Polk .........,.......... .............
T. C. Potts ........................ .............
M. B. Powers ....................................
Miss Marvel Ramey ..................
J . E. Ridgeway ..............................
A. B. Ritchey ............. .............
O. B. Rogers, Jr .......... .............
G. W. Robertson ...........................
Miss Aileen Russell ..................
Miss Pattie Ruth Sanders...
C. M. Scales, Jr ...............................
P. C. Schrler .................. .............
G. F. Seals ............ .........................
Miss Annie Frost Sides.. .... ..
W. S. Shannon ..............................
Jack Sharborough ....,.............
K. H. Sloan ......................................
B. A. Sllllth ........... .............
V. M. Smith ........... .............
S ................... .........
S ........... . ........ .
S ............ ............
S ....... ..... ............
S ............ ......... H ouston
S ....... ..... ................. O X ford
S ................... New Albany
S ............ ........ K oseiusko
S. ........... ........... G oodman
S ............ ............ O xford
S ............ .............. J ackson
S ............ ................. T upelo
S ............ ............ O xford
S ........... . ............... Macon
S .......,.... ........ V icksburg
S ............. Moscow, Tenn.
S ......................... Vicksburg
S. ........... ........ A ckerman
Miss Lallah Smith ........................
A. B. Smith ....................... ..............
L. D. Springer ........... ..............
G. St. John .................. ..............
O. St. Dockett .............. ..............
A. T. Stovall, Jr ......... ............. .
VV. XV. Strange ..............................
Miss Virginia Townsend ......
J. N. Troy .............................,..............,
C. B. Tucker ............ ..............
J. YV. Unger ............... ..............
Laury Vaughn ........... ..............
Pat NValton .................. ,,,,,..,..,,.,
1 v .
L. Xh7llllS ................... ...,,,.,....,,
D . .
. X. VVllSOll ............ ..............
. L. Xv1lSOI1 ....................,.....,.,,,...,,
Miss Katie Mae NVilson ........
R. B. VVrenn ....................................
Miss A. A. VVright ....................... .
D. S. YVright ................. ,.....,...,...
H. C. Yawn, Jr ............ ......... ....
F. VV. Young ............ ..............
. VV. VVard ............... ...........,..
. A. VVlnte. Jr. ........... ........... . ..
. X. NVl11lC ............... ..,.....,,..,.
S ............. ............. Grenada
S ........... .........
S ........... ........,.,.,,
S ........ .. ..
S ........... .........
s .................. ya.
s. .......... ........ .
s ........... .........
s .......... .......
S .................................. Oxford
S ........... .................. T upelo
t call me freshman.
Page Fiftx fix e
Eiztnrg nf the Qllzum nf 1518.
As the orbit revolves on its axis, and the years,
one by one, are loaded on the train of centuries.
and sent back to the granary of time, classes seek-
ing knowledge progress with the coming of each
three hundred and sixty-fifth day, and new ones
step in to fill the gap made vacant by this progres-
By this automatic process, we the Freshman
Class of 1915, the largest "barbarian horde" that
ever invaded the sacred bounds of Ole Miss at one
time, have come, seeking to drink deep of Pierien
wells of knowledge. Putting aside those childish
ideas and fancies that marked our high school
days, and realizing fully that we are accountable
unto ourselves alone for whatever success or fail-
ure attends us in future life, we launch our frail
crafts knowing not whither we are bound. But,
having utmost confidence in what the future will
bring, we are trusting that the tide will wash us
up on some favorable shore.
Short as our careers as college men have been,
we have passed through vieissitudes that would
cause fainter hearts to fall by the wayside. Early
in our wanderings, our locks, the source of our
strength, fell before the unrelenting hand of' the
Sophomores and we were compelled, with what
there remained of strength, to explore the cata-
combs of Rome, accompany Aeneas on his Wander-
ings, engage i11 the Grecian wars, pass through the
Scylla and Charybdis of Math, encounter the two
headed monster, Physics, and having disposed of
him, seek repose with Demosthenes in the Elysian
fields of Oratory. On a battleground hallowed by
the footsteps of our fathers, we met and defeated
our greatest enemy, the Sophomores, and seeking
reprisal for the results of that conflict, we clipped
the curls of the Junior Laws and Pharmaceuts.
And we have emerged from all these conflicts
victorious, yet bearing the marks of battle.
NVhat the future has in store for us, we leave
for the Prophet to say. One thing may be said,
however, with the utmost sincerityg that whatever
occasions arise during the remainder of our col-
lege life, they shall be met with actions character-
ized by loyalty and regard for the welfare of Ole
Miss. VVe shall ever strive to keep the honor of
our class and of our school unsullied by the world.
Page Fifty-six Theo. Iiechtin: "Does it cost anything?"
To the isssissippi cI5irl.
Y0u're the daintiest little blossom that the summer ever
You're the sweetest little flower that the sunshine ever
And your voice to me is music soft as bells that chime at
WllGl1 the sun, of sleeping woodlands, and uplifted hills,
Fair as angel dreams in heaven, bright as stars that shine
Pure as snows that rift their beauty into airy forms of
Y0u're my own delighted goddess, y0u're my fairy full of
Y0u're my richest, rarest treasure-you are all the world
"Come on and buy a nickle's worth of peanuts." Ed Bramlette. P289 Flfh Seven
L-inger n1ore than two hours
E-ver give up the "thirst" for knowledge. It
T-ramp on flowers just because
T-hink of anything that is
H-op on too many "gravy trains."
E-ntertain the idea that her
H-esitate to "stand pat" for the right
I-ndulge too freely in college "spirits"
G-et the "movie" going habit.
H-ave it fixed in your mind that
C-uss. Only Profs. indulge in
O-tier to treat a chronic loafer.
S-it at extreme ends of davenport
T-ry to repose by "Sunny Brook."
O-ccupy your time trying to get on the
F-ail to be affectionate. The
L-eave her home until her
0--bligate yourself to more than one for
V-iolate the multiplicity of
I-ncidentally or intentionally
N-arrate forever on the subject of the
G-raft or else there will be a
R-ush through life.
E-nlist in the army for war is still
M-urder the good old "King's English"
A-rgue just for the sake of argument.
I-ndulge in the "National Indoor Pastime
N-eglcct to remove all of the
A-sk your Profs. questions
B-elieve the College Widow's
A-crept "nothing to wear" as an
R-ashly rave at random
R-egard a kiss as being merely two little
I-nfer that that little commonplace
W-hen telling her goodnight.
H-as no "morning after."
Y-our chancellor plucked "Four Roses."
N-ot in accord with your Profs. ideas.
O-nly men of leisure ride these.
T-housands will jingle in your pockets
O-r eventually you will be left.
B-ecause of The-POXYERS-That-Be.
E-xams are coming.
Y-our "line" is the only one out.
T-his when "beaned', with a golf ball.
H-e usually accepts.
A-s true lovers are few but not far between.
T-hat has been seized too.
I-nside of everything.
M-emory lingers, you know.
P-a slams doors, coughs and finally appears.
U- might be called to account.
L-aws at "Ole Miss." Otherwise an "invitation"
S-ee through some things.
E-ternal Feminine. You don't know.
?- on your character.
T-here's plenty of time.
H-- as of yore.
E-ven if you have the ability.
R-ambling reasoning runs riot.
E-ven the best finds his match.
S-tray tresses from your coat.
A-s they will think you ignorant.
R-avings, Freshman. You're number 313.
E-cuse. Take her swimming.
A-bout the onliest one in the world.
"S-macks" in collision.
"0-h, quit!" really means "stop it."
E-nvy "the man who owns onef' Work your N-oodle and get one yourself.
R-isk waiting too long a
.-to "speak your mind." -NX
Page Fifty-eight Arthur Stovall: "Great balls of butter."
Say, is there an 'e' on the end of Illinois Cel?" Lundie Boone. Page Fifty-nine
Page Sixty "Little Scotchiez "Look out, guy
Svvninr iflznn Gilman.
XS 5 My Q0 iffy
XS-Ns, ylf iSxN 10292
'i f f S if-as-1
P. E. FORD . ..........,.4 .........,.............,..,. ,....... ..,...,A.A........ P 1 'esidvnf
' J. J. BRELAND . A,AAAAA..,.....AAA,,...,..A..AA.AAAA..,., 4...,.A..,,A., A ,A..,A, , ,,,,,, Vice-P1'a'sz'fIf-111
LANE CHANDLER ,,,,,,.,AAA A,A,,,, ,..,.,,,, .A A........N.,,..,....,,.......,......,............A,.,,... Secretary
L. P. PVRYEAR A,,AAA,..,,,,...AA......,....,.,......... ............, ....,,..,,,,,.,4.., T reasurer
F. D. Gn,1.EYI,EN .......................,..... ,. AAA.,,,,,,,, A, Poet
"Wampu Cautier: "Who's got a c1garette7 Page Sixty-one
' ' t . , Q '
5 . ' ,:gi"z...:5
. ,Q 1
-. 1. . - -. . W .-fu
EVEBETT EDWARD BOONE, LL. B., Marks, Miss.
"Let us consider the reasons of the case,
for nothing is law that it not reason."
Blackstone Club, Hermaen Literary Society, Anniversar-
ian Blackstone Club.
Strange to say a good man like Boone never discovered
that there is a good place like "Ole Miss" till this year, he
having acquired his literary education at Mississippi Col-
lege and L. S. U. A better student or clearer thinker is
rarely ever found and we feel safe in saying that no "dip"
this year will represent more consistent hard work than
.l. .l. BBELAND, "Si,,' LL. B., Wisdom, Miss.
"A man is the whole encyclopedia of facts."
B. 1913, Football team 1911-12, 1912-13, 1913-143 Track
team 1911-12, President Phi Sigma, Vice-President Black-
stone Clubg Vice-President Senior Law Class, President
Blackstone Club 1914-15.
"Si" is active in every phase of college life. On the foot-
ball Iield when a gain is needed the ball goes to "Si," He
is always on hand at meetings of Phi Sigma and the Black-
stone Club, and, if he gets the floor the other members hear
oratory such as has not been heard since the days of Joe
Bailey. Lastly, "Sin is always there when it comes to put-
ting up a recitation in the class room.
HAL FBANKLIN CASE, LL. B., Stonewall, Miss.
"The noblest Roman of them alll,
Kappa Sigma, Bed and Blue Club, Hermaen Literary
Society: Blackstone Club.
Hal came to us from a sister school to enter our law de-
partment, and we are proud when we can enroll such men.
He has the knack, the will, and the brains to work, which
will make a winning combination out in the cold, hard
LANE TEBRELL CHANDLER, LL. B., Indianola, Miss.
"A friend may well be reckoned a master-piece of nature."
B. 191-lg Sigma Chi, President Red and Blue Club,
1914, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 1913-143 Baseball Team 1911-12-
13-14, Captain Baseball Team., 19143 Outlaw Committee,
19143 Athletic Editor "Ole Missf, 19143 Secretary Blackstone
Club, Class Basket Ball Team, 1911-12-1-lg President Her-
maen Literary Society. '
Sober, wise and just, from this fellow we may expect
much. As a pitcher for four years on the "Ole Miss" varsi-
ty and one year in the Southern and Virginia leagues, "Jay
Bird" has won the admiration of all who have seen him in
the box. He has also won the admiration of every student
at the University yet he carries his accomplishments as
modestly as a maid. A sound discretion and a strong in-
tellect supported by an earnest and upright character, as-
sures for him high attainment.
Page Sixty-two D. W. Holmes: "The height of that woman's ambition is to be Mrs. D. W. Holmes."
JOHN R. DINSMORE, LL. B., Macon, Miss.
"Life is not so short but there
is always time for courtesy."
B. S. 1914, Delta Tau Delta, Assistants Business Manager
Mississippian, 1912-13, Chairman Junior Prom Committee,
1912-13, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 1913-14, Society Editor of
Mississippian, 1913-14, President Glee Club, 1913-14, Man-
ager Football Reserves, 1913, Hermaen, Red and Blue Club,
Assistant Business Manager "Ole Miss," 1914, Blackstone
Club, Karnea Club, Cheer Leader, 1913-14-15, Board of
Control of Mississippian, 1913-14, Assistant Manager "Ole
Miss" 1915, Business Manager of Mississippian, 1914-15, Y.
M. C. A. Cabinet, 1914-15, Chairman of Outlaws, 1914-15,
President's Club, 1914, Masonic Club, 1914-15, Captain
Senior Baseball Team, 1915.
"Chonsey" is always on the jump and is the busiest man
on the campus, a natural leader of men, a friend to all. If
any one is in trouble or sorrow John is the first to sym-
pathize and aid, he has a great many qualities that do not
come out of books, not the least of which is good fellow-
ship and he goes out from us a favorite with boys and girls
PAUL E. FORD, B. S., LL. B., Columbia, Miss.
"Knowledge is power."
Sophomore Medal, 1912, Crystal Springs Chautauqua
Medal, 1913, M. ,I. O. A. Representative, 1914, B. S., 1914,
President Senior Law Class, 1915, Special Distinction in
Very modestly carries the honor of being as good as
Judge Kimbrough's Equity-mill can produce. Has repeat-
edly represented us in tilts on the rostrum with our ancient
rivals, the sisters of Ole Miss, A. S: M., Millsaps and Clinton.
and each time we have had reason to be proud of our
choice. Has succeeded in sustaining the enviable record
of his family name-Eb, Joe, Harry, Rossie, and Paul. We
have known them all, but none has impressed us more
favorably than this red-headed lawyer. Not related to
Dr. Heddleston's car.
H. W. GAUTIER, LL. B., Pascagoula.
"Long and tall, huge-boned, grim and gaunt."
B. A. 1914, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Junior Prom Committee
1913-14, Outlaw Committee 1914-15, President University
Co-operative Boarding House, Hermaean, Blackstone Club,
Red and Blue Club, "The Intimidater,,' Business Manager
"Ole Miss" 1915.
This is a man who commands the admiration of all who
know him. XVe admire him most for his natural ability
to lead men. Add to his natural abilities two degrees and
a keen insight into human nature, and UXVZIIIIIHISM is sure
to be a winner. He stands six feet seven and is every inch
FRANK DOWD GILLEYLEN, LL. B., Aberdeen.
"Pm as sober as a judge."
Aberdeen High, Castle Heights, Georgia Military Acad-
emy, Georgia Tech, Vice-President Junior Law, Class Poet
"Gilly', wears the weight of learning with the pomp of a
judge. It never can be said of him that he was "bethump-
ed of words" and we are ardent in our belief that in him
the state has a practical factor to be dealt with.
Judge Farley: "It aifft worth a barbee." Page sixtyutlhree
LEE DAVIS HALL, LL. B., Lumberton.
"Bid me discourse, I will enchant thine ear,
Or like a fairy, trip upon the green."
B. A., Mississippi College 1912, Honor Council 1914, Glee
Club 1914, Athletic Council 1915, Blackstone Club, Presi-
dent Board of Control, Co-operative Boarding Club, Liter-
ary Editor Ole Miss 1915, LL. B. "VVith Distinctionf'
Lee came to us from Mississippi College. At last he
found Mississippi's seat of learning, and his coming added
one more good man to the University's long list of honored
sons. From his work in the law class and his work in the
moot court there is no doubt but that he will soon stand
first among the bar of which Mississippi is justly proud.
VV. L. HAYS, LL. B., B. S., VValthall.
"Born for success, he seemed
With grace to win, with heart to hold,
With shining gifts that took all eyes."
Varsity Voice Staff 1910-11, Honor Council 1910-111
Freshman and Sophomore Medals in Oratory, Annual Staff
1912-13 and 1913-14, Secretary of the Law Class 1913-14,
Creek Club, Blackstone Club, Hermacan, Y. M. C. A. Cabi-
net, Masonic Club, Representative at Crystal Springs Chau-
tauqua 1914, "Ole Miss" representative in the State Ora-
torical Contest 1915, lnspector of Public Buildings 1914-15,
Editor-in-Chief of "Ole Missi' 1915, Mississippian Board of
Control 1915, Vice-President Athletic Association 1911-15,
Manager Senior Baseball Team 1915, Senior Speaker.
Deservedly voted by the majority of the student body
the most likely to succeed. To the long list of honors given
above we want to add by way of characterization that our
Editor-inchief is courteous, energetic, and loyal to his
t'riends. No man has been in such close touch with every
man on the campus. He knows everybody and with his
cheerful disposition is quick in converting new ac-
quaintances into lasting friends.
GEORGE HIGHTOVVER, LL. B., Starkville.
"The Common Law itself is nothing more than reason."
Phi Kappa Psi, Bed and Blue, President Blackstone Club:
Has been here since the Paleolithic Age. For one year
he deserted us for A. X M., but we flatter ourselves in be-
lieving that his sole reason for doing so was that it was
Dad's school. Phlegmatic and deliberate, he has all the
marks of a Southern gentleman, faultlessly neat in his per-
sonal appearance and a very Chesterfield in his manners.
George is a good fellow and has the personal charm that
distinguishes him as a man among men.
J. K. HUDSON, LL. B., Oxford.
"Never idle a moment, but thrifty and thoughtful of others."
B. A. 1913, Critic Blackstone Club, Delta Kappa Epsilon,
V. M. C. A., Bed and Blue.
.lim Kyle has all those qualities which go to make up a
finished, well-rounded man and lawyer. As a speaker in
the Blackstone Club he has proved himself equal to any
occasion, prepared or extemporaneous. As a member of
the l'niversity Bar he can cite as many pointed authorities
and put up as convincing argument as any other man in
the class. As a student he has a record of which anyone
should be envious.
P nge Sixty-four "Big Scotchie:" "Oh yez, oh yez, oh yez!"
JIM CLAYTE KINCANNON, LL. B., Oxford.
"Lest men suspect your tale untrue,
Keep probability in view."
B. S., 1914, Delta Tau Delta, Junior Prom Committee
1912-13, Chairman Junior Prom 1913-145 Bed and Blue
Club, Blackstone Club, Karnea Club, Hermaean: Secretary
and Treasurer Blackstone Club, 1914-15.
When it is a question of application or a reward or a
permit, "chance" is the only original. He is the kind that
gets there even though he has to dig for it. It will only be
a question of time until our state will have a lawyer worth
while, in the person of Jim Clayte.
GEORGE J. LEFTWICH, JR., LL. B., Aberdeen.
"A soul of power, a well of lofty thought,
with tongue of silver and frame of iron."
B. S. '14, Delta Tau Delta, Red and Blue Club, Varsity
Football team '12-'13, '13-'14, Track, '10-'11, '11-'12, '12-'lflg
Varsity Baseball '12-'13, '13-'14, Blackstone Club, Her-
maeang Karnea Club.
Here is a man rich in experience, fresh from the fields of
Aberdeen. "Jay Bez" has the straightforward directness
and simple honesty, rare today, that men seize upon when
offered. His work in the classroom is but a forerunner of
the fact that George will, within a few years, stand high in
CHARLES DANA LEXVIS, LL. B., Neshoba.
"In alle the ordres foure is non thut kan
So muche of dailaunce and faire language."
Vice-President Blackstone Club '15: Critic and Vice-Presi-
dent Phi Sigma '13-'14g President Phi Sigma '151 Orator for
Blackstone Anniversary '15, B. A. Mississippi College, 1910.
Behold the famous pinch hitter! Made his reputation at
Ole Miss as a heavy hitter on the 1914 Varsity. His lasting
reputation, however, was made at Mississippi College as
Orator, Athlete and Class President. Has also been a
teacher in the Philippines and is such an extensive traveler
that he is undecided as to whether to practice his chosen
profession in Alaska or Argentina. A ladies' man of no
mean ability he spends six evenings at week at Bick's Hall.
AMBBOSE BENJAMIN McCRANV, Ll.. B., Neshoba.
"There is likewise a reward for faithful silence."
B. S. Degree from Central Normal College, Indiana: First
Orator of Phi Sigma, 1915.
"Mac" is one of those fellows who says but little, though
when he speaks, something has been said. He possesses a
grim determination, and this, coupled with his other many
attributes, predicts for him a place high in his profession.
"Newt" Colbert: "Bend over that table, Freshman." Page Sixty fiye
W. E. MORSE, LL. B., Jackson.
"Whose body lodged a mighty mind."
Kappa Sigma, Sigma L'psilon, B. S. Millsaps, 1913: Presi-
dent of Junior Law Class, Orator of Blackstone Anniver-
sary, 19143 Clerk of Moot Court, Chairman of Y. M. C. A.
Reading Room, A. 8 M. College Debater at Columbus,
Board of Control of the University Co-operative Boarding
Club, Board of Control of the Athletic Association, Board
of Control of the Mississippian, President of the Athletic
Association, President of the Hermean Literary Society,
First Term, Anniversarian for the Hermean Society, 1915,
Red and Blue Club, Prosecuting Attorney for Moot Court,
Law Librarian 1914-1915, Mississippian Staff, Hermean
Society, Y. M. C. A., Blackstone Club.
Millsaps never sent us a better man. As librarian, liter-
ateur, and leader in all student activities, "Gene" has im-
pressed us all with his extraordinary natural gifts and
sound scholarship. Jumped into the lime-light down home
as bailifl' in the Bilbo trial. Mlatch our prediction-he
will find his deserved place at the very top, and that too,
LEON P. PURYEAR, LL. B., Senatobia.
"Fear not my lord, I will play the orator,
As if the golden fee for which l plead were for myself."
Hermaean, Blackstone Club, Critic Blackstone Club:
Keep your eyes open, Demosthenes, Puryear will get your
reputation if you don't watch out. VVhen it comes to
"mating" we give it to him. He can think of more flowery
language, and say it with more convincing earnestness than
Page Sixty-six Paul Ford: "The uncertainties of life are very uncertain
.,, . ax, Q .
si- s-,Q - -,
Patrick Henry ever dared-we have reference to speaking
before audiences of more than one, but this characteristic
trait is undoubtedly still there when the audience is only
one, the light burning low, and the hour late.
M. E. WHITE, LL. B. Silver City.
"XVork first, and then rest."
B. A. '13, M. A., LL. B. '15, President Blackstone '14-'15,
Teachers' Club, Old Timers' Club, President Hermaean, '12,
Hermaean Anniversarian, '13, Pentagonal Debate, '11-'12,
M. l. O. A. Representative, '13, Senior Speaker, Commence-
ment, '13, Business Manager U. of M. Magazine, '10-'11,
Business Manager Mississippian '12-'13, Assistant Editor,
Varsity Voice, .Assistant Editor Ole Miss, '11-'12, Annual
Board, '11-'12, Taylor Medal in Rhetoric, '11-'12, Masonic
Club, Scrub Football, '14,
"Silver City" certainly has those qualities from which
success naturally flows. He is a solid man physically as
is evidenced by his consistent bucking the line on the Scrub
football team. Nor does he fall short mentally, for in the
class room he stands always well in the lead.
MISS BESSIE YOUNG, LL. B., Grenada.
"The countenance is the portrait of the
soul, and the eyes mark its intention."
Proud? YVhy certainly the Senior law class is proud of
its only Co-ed. The only thing we're sorry of is that she
didn't find out what a good place this is until this year.
lndiana's loss is truly our gain. Her cheerful smile 'and
kindly spirit. like oascs in the desert of Pomeroy, and her
thorough preparedness for recitations will always be an
inspiration to, and command the respect of, the entire class.
iqiztnrg nf Svvniur Emu Qllaaz.
Brvvily is 1110 soul of ll7l'f.U
Tlwreforcf I will be brief-
"Vffn1'1n11s, Vl'C1l.IIlllS, Vic'z'1m1s."
"Chimney" Dinsmorc: "Paid for your Mississippian yet?" Page Sixty-seven
Ah! Miser, wrapped in your hungry greed
For the glittering gold of earth,
Unmindful now of the widow's need,
Ot' the laboring pauper's dearthg
As deaf you turn from the beggar's cry
In your maddening rush for gain,
Ignoring ever the souls that die
And the hearts that you crush with paing
At night when profits you garner in
To be stored in your safe of steel,-
The fruits of masses of toiling men
And of pains that you do not feelg
At ease in luxury there reclined
In your mansion at close of day,
Does peace with harmony rest your mind
From its troubled and weary way?
Ah, No, your hoarding bags of gold
And your piling of millions high
Will be but dross to your troubled soul
And but dregs when you come to die.
-L. D. H
Page Sixty-eight Gene Hardy: "Shoot, naw I"
O O 2 V 4 a Stunt
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Charley Schloss: "Lemme put the Jew touch On it." Page Sixty-nine
JVNIUII LAW VILXSS
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"Excuse me, fellows." "Chief" Bender.
Page Seventx one
TAYLOR H ALL.
Pagc Scvcnty-Iwo ll. W. Holmes: "Fair enough
Din of druni and blare of brass,
Ho, the heroes proudly pass!
Sabres flashing keen and bare,
Banners tlaunting high in air,
All a-clatter, all acclaim-
XVar is fortune! war is fame!
Sob of brass and roll of drum,
Lo, the conquered legions come!
Sabres sheathed in red and rust,
Banners trailing in the dust,
Stern and solemn, fierce and fell
VVar is havoc! "XVar is hell !"
"VVhat th' h--1 !"
Page Seventy-four Lee Hall: "Say, boys, let me tell you how they do that at Clinton."
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Dr. Kennon: "Er, er, er, it's so simple." Page Seventy-five
CHAS. A. BENDER, M. D., Memphis, Tenn.
"The finest fruit earth holds up to its
Maker is a finished man."
Alpha Kappa Kappag Theta Nu Epsilon: Football, 13-14,
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 14-153 Ku Klux-Klang Coach ot' "Ole
Miss" Track Squad, 1915.
"Chief" is one of those royal good fellows who is always
willing to play well a man's part. To name his most ad-
mirable trait would be difficult for they are too numer-
ous. On the football field he was one of the first to make
the gains, and likewise on the baseball diamond and the
basketball court. ln the class room he was first to answer.
In soc-iety's game he always drew a winning hand. He is
truly an all-around college man.
C. W. BIKUNSON, M. D., Pascagoula, Miss.
"When l was sick you gave me bitter pillsf'
"Laugh at your friends and if your friends are sore
so much the better, you may laugh the more."
lied and Blue Clubg Varsity Squad, 1914.
Mr. "Bones" is steady and dependable whether he be in
Dr. Crider's examination room, on the football field, or
wearing a claw hammer at a social function. Boisterous
and affable and capable. Junior member of the firm of
Bramlette and Brunson.
S. R. DEAN, M. D., Eudora, Miss.
"And what is thy history? A blank, my lord."
In his peculiar steady way he has ground out enough
credits from both the science and medical departments to
entitle him to two degrees. He has music in his soul and
the advocates of the light fantastic will surely miss his
wonderful impersonations of the great Paderewski. We
know that any man with as much unselfishness as Simon
will never fail in his chosen path of life.
JOHN BARBER DICKS, M. D., Natchez, Miss.
"Thinking that nothing was done if anything remained
Dicks came to us this year from Tulane, and since he
has been with us he has truly made an enviable record in
the class room. He is a man who attends strictly to his
own business, and he has but little time for any proposi-
tion unless it is a business one.
I' ag.,t Seventy-six Jeff Hamm: "I'm telling you what's a fact."
MORGAN SHELL EVANS, B. S., M. D., Houston.
"As a general thing and individual who is
neat in his person is neat in his morals."
Student Assistant in Anatomy '14-'15, Vice-President
Senior Medical Class, Secretary and Treasurer Junior Med-
ical Class, Chemistry Club, Chickasaw County Club.
"Shelly" bears the name of our most widely known
athletes, Little Joe, and though he is not so adept in
handling balls on the field, he can pluck the chromogenic
bacilus from alimentary tracts with as much agility as the
best of them.
HOSIE C. GREENE, M. D., Bellefontaine.
"None knew thee but to love thee,
None named thee but to praise."
Hosey is a man of reason. He deliberates at length
sometimes, but when his mind has once been made up you
may be sure he is on the right side. He has two more
years in school and even though he is a married man, we
predict that he will come out with flying colours and will
some day rightfully command a high rank among the
physicians of Mississippi.
J. HARLEY HARRIS, M. D.
"Though I am splenitive and rash, yet I
have something in me dangerous."
Freshman Medal, '12, Varsity Football, '11, '12, '13, '14,
Varsity Track, '13, '14, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. '12-'13: Athletic
Council '14-'15, Secretary Senior Class, '15, President Red
and Blue Club, '15.
"Pop came from a wild section of the country, and he
has lived up to the worst stories we have ever heard from
his neck of the woods. We were praying that this big
chief of the Ku Klux would relieve us of his presence after
this year, but he is coming back. I am glad I won't be a
freshman next year."-By a Freshman. He is earnest,
straightforward, and capable and has a bright future ahead
QUITMAN ALLEN JONES, M. D., Amory.
"A quiet, thoughtful, good, sincere lad."
Basketball '13, '14, '15, Varsity Baseball '13, '14, '15,
Captain of Basketball, '15.
"Ooley" hails from McTyiere where he was even more
illustrious in the athletic world than in the University-
which is saying a lot. He made his M in baseball and
basketball his first year Ole Miss and if the elusive func-
tions of the human anatomy had not required a great part
of his time at the Science Hall he would have made some-
body hump for quarter on the eleven. His only weakness
is his friendliness and inability to do more for his friends.
Student: "Shoot the skids I" S Page Seventy-sex en
A. L. ROBERTS, M. D., Louin, Miss. FRANK XV. SMYTHE, M. D., Memphis, Tenn.
"Ahl .Ioy is me, for into my luckless
life a woman has come?
Roberts is a regular burner of the midnight oil, a per-
sistent, thorough student. He is always in a hurry to per-
form the days work alloted to him and with his untiring
industry he will certainly attain success in his chosen pro-
R. B. RUCKER, M. D.
"The hand that follows intellect can achieve."
B. S. '12, Red and Blue Club, Delta Tau Delta.
"Bob" was forced to leave us in days gone by on account
of his health, but coming back he has made good in his
work and with his fellow students. A modest, simple
friendliness that overflows to everybody and everything
seems to be his distinguishing quality.
"He had a head to contrive, a tongue to
persuade, and a head to execute."
A. E., President Senior Class, Red and Blue Club,
Football '13-'14, Captain Football '14, Basketball, '13-'14,
B. S. U. of M. '15.
On the football field Capt. Smythe played the part of
Horatius in the brave days of old. He always plowed his
way through the adversary and defended his end of the
line like a stone wall. His work was equally as effective
on the basketball court. But besides his athletic ability,
Frank is a student as shown by the two degrees he is carry-
ing away. He also has that enviable trait of making friends
and keeping them.
B. VV. SPEED, M. D., Laurel, Miss.
"His heart as far from fraud as Heaven from Earth."
He first went to Memphis to pursue his Medical course,
but later came to us for the finishing touches. "Speedy"
added one more honorable man to the student body and
we gladly welcomed him. He leaves behind him a record
that he will always be proud of.
R. R. VVARD, M. D., Shipman, Miss.
"Learned he was in medical lore."
President Senior Medical Class.
In the near future, South Mississippi will place upon the
list of her dependable doctors the name of R. R. XVard.
The above mentioned gentleman not only possesses the re-
fined intelligence of the medical man, but also the charac-
ter. His ambition is to free his native section from the
blight of Malaria and the Hook-worm.
NVILLIAM E. MURPHY, M. D., Gulfport.
"If a little labor, little are our gains,
Man's fortunes are according to his pains."
A. E.: Baseball, ,12, '13, '14, '15, Captain of Baseball,
Bill knows when its time for work and gets down to
business on that Histology and Pathology. But when the
boning season is over, he may be found out on the athletic
iicll scooping up grounders and wielding the big stick
bringing honors to his Alma Mater. And more than that,
he is a man. XVith such loyalty to duty and earnestness to
purpose he is destined to be a big leaguer in the medical
lZl,I.lS I'. BURNS, M. D.
"His tribe were God Almighty's men."
Burns is one of our number on the Campus that but few
men know, for he goes from his room to his meals, and
from his meals to his classes, and stops by the Postoffice
en route to the Science Hall. He is always ready when
called upon to play an honorable part in any measure.
ilk l? till 235135 MLQLH
.iffy tilt .
'ft w WT X
Dr. Brown: "Exactly so." Page Seventy nine
. - - ' N32
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Pago Eighty Virginia Townsend: "Doesn't he dance divine1y?,'
9 o Q
Jlumnr illlvhtml Qllewa.
fduninr fllllvhiral Gllazz Qfirvra.
P. YV. ROXVLAND, JR. ......,...A.,....,..A..,......A..,. ,A.A, A ,,,, ,,, ,,, I J1'0.sz'cIe11f
J. P. EVANS ,..., .......,............,..,,A.. , , .A. l Yl.C'f'-I,l'1'Sl.f1l'l1f
ALLEN COLLETTE ,.,,,,....,,.A,,..,, ,,..,,..A,,... ...A....A,. ....,,A,, ...,A. . 9 l'l'I'f'fllI'y
"Little" Allie: "You may all go to the board." Page Eighty-one
JUNIOR MEDICAL VLA-XSS
gc liighly-Iwo Prof. 'l'm'rvy: "XVl1y did thc old Cow Cross thc road?
Jluuiur iililvhiral Ginza iKull.
D. AllI'Cd ,,,,.,.....,A.A,,..,AA,.,.. vnzr, Orgy
VV. H. Andcrson ..... ,..,,,A ,,,,,,,, , D 11111515
J. J. Armstrong ,,,...,.. ,. A,,,,A,A Vnidcn
A. K. Ash ,.......,A.......... A , A . Ccntcrvillv
J. B. Black ..........,.,...,. ...,... Suboulgu
R. L. Bowlin ........... ,.,,..,... B ooncvillv
Cary Check ...,............ .........., .Ainory
Allon Collcttc ........ ......,... ..... ..... J z 1 ckson
VV. L. Driver ..........,...,,.......,, ,.,........ I Ynivcrsity
Joc Evans .,..,.....,. X ...,,....,,. .........,.. M cridiall
E. E, Flowers ,,......... ........... M CComh City
R. M. Freclnan ................,... .................... I' lllisvillv
C. E. Gralibcrry ,........,,.. ........................ L 21140
H, J, Kollum 4,,,.,,,,,,. ..,...,,,,. I icorgctown
W, R, Lott ,,,,,,,,4,,,, ,,.,...,... I iilmichucl
J, U, LQWQ ..,,,..,4,,,,.,,,,.....,.,,,., ,.......,......,. N PUICIUH
VV, H, Perry .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,...,... .......... S llllqllzllzlk
VV. NV. Robinson .,.......... .........,.... VS 'est Point
B, L, 1101501-ts ,,..,,,,,,, .,,..,.... M arslificlcl, Mo,
S, E, Bothca ....................... ........ ......,.. H 2 ltticsburg
P, NV, Rowland ................ ...................... 0 xford
E, R. Triplett ................... ................. L ouisvillc
NV, M. NVutkinS ............ .......,.... C rystal Springs
u Lady Willie Forbus: "I am a suffragcite, but not one of the window-breaking kind." Page Eighty-three
DONALD Y. WILSON, Pres. JAS. E. RIDGWAY, Vice-Pres.
A. W. PIGOTT, Sec'y. '
Amis, M. B. Glass, S. H. Pearson, XV. L. Tillson, XV. D.
Armstrong, .l. lf. Good, B. IJ. Pigott, A. VV. Tisdale, J. D.
Baker, W. C. . Grant, R. li. Polaneo, J. Troy, J. N.
l3il'el1etl,.I. K. Hill, B. C. Riflgway, J. E. ' Unger, J. Kif-
Bonfl, O. L. Jones, T. W. Rogers, S. Willis, L.
Cole, A. H. Lewis, E. S. Sehreier, P. C. Wilson, D. Y.
flI'2lNVll0l'll, W. Linder, F. E. Street, M. L. Woodward, S. D
Curry, J. F. Mason, H. Taylor, A. Wrenn, R. B.
Davis, L. C. McCoy, L. D. Taylor, J. R.
I h -
Page Eighty-four Jimmie Curry: "Say, Straw, they are all blue but one i- and it's blue too?
- x Ie
45 A EE
-f s H:
'V u i L'
aiwwnfnvnsarmfmffwfwnvfwnim-mn?-ma tifpfg. wiser:-mf:'a':nr:-nffrmisrafs-3srrs-ruff:nrsnsmnssig
R. L. MIVLLIJX' .x.....A ,......,., , .. o ,,I,l'f'Sl.dl'I1f
E. R. YVORD ..,.........,.......,.. N. A., W Yl.C'l'-PI'f'.Sfl1l'llf
F. M. BUNCH ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, ,A.,..,. S 0c'l'r'fc11'y-T1'1'a.s111'f'1'
O. A. SCoTT ,,,,,,.., AA...A,.,.. ,,........A .AA AA AA.A .... H i s toricuz
Bob Crook: "I have girleatisf' Page Eighty-five
' CLARENCE SIMMONS, B. E., Magnolia, Miss.
ROBERT L. MULLOX, B. E., Laurel, Miss.
"Bob," "Mally,', "Mule," "lDr.,'
Red and Blue Club, President Engineering Department,
His younger days or nights rather were spent roaming
around the campus as a K. K. K., a terror to Freshmen.
But during his Senior year the Faculty claimed him, and
now his conduct is in every respect in keeping with the
title of "l'Joctor.,' No longer does he break the stillness of
night with his asinine calls, no longer is he a member of
the famous Dabbs Quintette, no longer does he make those
frequent trips "down the road," for feeling the dignity of
his position, he must needs set a good example for his
O. A. SCOTT, B. E., Myrtle, Miss.
"Who does his best his circumstance allows,
Does well, acts noblyg angels could do no more.'
Y. M. C. A., U. M. A. A., Class Historian 1913-14.
Any man that can wrestle sufficient units from t'Litlle
Allie" to warrant a B. E. has certainly the grit and determ-
ination that counts. A network of railroads, canals and
highways will doubtless be the footprints he will leave on
the sands of time.
"Oh, Why should life all labor be?"
"Little old man Simmons" is always determined in
everything he enters,-it matters not whether 'tis as a
judge in Freshman Court or out-figuring "Little Fes." He
has but one desire and that is to do the thing well. A man
of his determination cannot fail.
EARL ROBY NVORD, B. E., Oxford, Miss.
"If you want to phone to Heaven,
Or sink a shaft to hell,
Just leave it to the engineer
And he will do it well."
Vice-President Engineering Department, 1914-15: Honor
His physical make-up as portrayed above is a very
prominent factor in the life of a successful engineer. He
has the build, the desire, and the determination which is
easily demonstrated by the way he has fought for his
Eighty-six Katharine Kincannon: "My brother said so."
lgiztnrg nf inginvrring Gltama.
We, the class of '15, have traveled the same high-
way as did our predecessors and after four years
of journey we shall receive the same immediate
reward as they in the form of a diploma. VW'
realize that the goal that we have now reached is
only a miniature one as compared to those yet to
be reached. We have undergone many trying or-
deals, day after day we have met in the mathe-
matics class room feeling as though our death war-
rants had been signed, for we knew too well that
the words, "You may all go the board," would
slowly but surely fall from the lips of "Lil Allie,"
Indeed the road we have traveled, we cannot say.
has been one free from barriers. for we have en-
countered turbines which would not operate with
the desired efficiency, under all conditions of head.
bridges that would not sustain the requisite loads,
and concrete beams that would fail in spite of all
methods of reinforcement. lt is to be hoped that
the potential energy we have stored in our minds
for the. past four years may be converted into a
kinetic form which will solve some ol' the com-
plex problems which our profession demands.
NVe deem it hardly necessary to say that. aside
from the practical benelits derived from our course
ol' study, there has been pleasure in it all. Then
too, after the lapse of many years, there comes
that pleasure that all college students experiencee ee
that of relrospection. Wie four take our exit with
reluctance. 30. A. S. 'l5.
Dad Guin!" Page Eighty seven
'age Iiighly-cight Ihr. Strung: "In birds, for instance
engineering Qtlasss Boll.
M M M
W. G. Anderson ,.......... .......,.....A,,..,..,,......4..A.AA A... l Duncan
C. G. Archer ...,.,...,......... .............,,...,....r,r.Y.,,,,,.., B ooncvillc
C. C. Bernard ,...A,..,A..... .,.....,,e4. L akc Providence, Lu.
F. M. Bunch ...ccc..,...c.........,, ....,.,,.,......,...,,..,cc,c.c ccccc.cccc Y 7 crona
C. M. Cleveland.
L. I. Davis ................,..
C. L. Downer .......,.
W. VV. Dunn .....,.....
M. F. Ethridgc ......
R. C. Gibson ..............
W. C. Green ............
E. J. Hardy .............,.
G. P. Hopkins ....,...
J. VV. Johnson ...........,.......,...
E. H. Kimmons, Jr ........,
L. Mulloy .,....,.,..,. .,.....,...,,,.,.. I ,aurel
E. Murphy .....
H. Powell .............. .......,,... M agnolia
A. Pridgen .......
B. Ray .....,...........
W. Buy .,..,,,...,.,.
'1. Rohm .,.,..,,.......... ..
K. Seawright ..........
A. Scott ..........
J. W. Kirkwood ..,..........,. .,...,. ..... 0 X ford R, Word ............ ....... . ..OXf01'tl
Q.. , .33
J 5 ..-.
r 1 1
' . 511.53
r i 'A -
Prof. Wallace: "You have a headg use it."
Page Ninety Prof. Buchanan: "If you please
I Ol 1. I
'Y 1 GQ' 1Q?5,. .- if ,. 'Z-'Is' IZ-E.
git X 55 gif x ii?
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Yun' xi Vk'. xTSOX PI'I'8l'fll'IIf
I, C. R,xwl.s .,,,, .,, ,. X ' l'l'l'-pI'l'S!'fII'IEf
D. T. BWHXETT ,..,, .,. , .,. . Sz'c'1'1'lury-T1'vf1sz11'm'
Bob Mulloy: "To h-l with you!" Page Ninety-one
D. T. BUBNETT, Ph. G., Bay Springs, Miss.
"The heroes are not all six feet tall.
Large souls may dwell in bodies small."
Secretary Senior Pharmacy Class, ,153 Class Baseball
"Runt" is ever on the job and is the first out to defend
the "Moosers" on the athletic field. He has manifested
those unmistakable signs of a practical dispenser and we
expect to see him prosper in his profession.
L. E. CAVER, Ph. G., Poplarville, Miss.
"Perserverance conquers all things."
Secretary Junior Pharmacy Class 1914.
He is another one of those men who goes into his work
with but one aim: to do the best he can. Being one of the
best students in the class, we are assured of his success.
T. E. CLARK, Ph. G., Tyler, Texas.
"None but himself can be his parallel."
University Band 1914-153 Student Assistant in Chemistry,
Here we have a chemical phenom-one that can create
the most horrible smells known to science. We will miss
his experiments when we are on the second floor of the
Lyceum after he is gone. Some day he will startle the
world with one of his compounds.
W. M. GORE, Ph. G., Coffeeville, Miss.
"Pete" went to Tulane for his first years' work, but dis-
covered later that we had a better course here. Fortunate-
ly he has remarkable persuasive ability for he had the
misfortune just after the snow fight to fall into the hands
of a bunch of revengful Sophs, who argued that every first-
year man must be the victim of their scissors. But he won
the argument, and still wears his hair a la LaFollette.
Page Ninety-two Prof. Bondurant: "Speaking in the vernacular l-"
W. C. HENSHAW, Ph. G., Senatobia, Miss.
"The mildest manners, the gentlest heart."
President Pharmacy Class ,14-'15, Red and Blue Club,
S. A. E.
"Renny" is one of those fellows that just gets next to
you, congenial, true, merry. In the searching light of two
years' association, as clean, as strong, and withal, as warm-
hearted and jolly a man as we have met.
C. R. MCCEARLEY, Ph. G., Summit, Miss.
"A quiet, thoughtful, good, sincere lad."
"Mc" is simply one of those quiet, studious fellows who
attends to his own business. One would think that he
should be a confirmed member of the bachelor's club, but
you never can tell-he might be fooling you about how he
stands with the ladies. In the laboratory he is noted for his
wit and jolly good nature, and in the class room,-well,
he gets the grades.
Lady Willie Forbus:
INMAN C. RAWLS, Ph. G., Poplarville, Miss.
"Ambition is no cure for love."
Vice-President Senior Pharmacy Class 1915.
Rawls was famous when he came here, for he hails from
the town of Bilbo. He is a pleasant congenial fellow, but
like many other Pharmacheutes he's hopelessly in love.
When that letter doesn't come at the appointed time you
can tell the change in him without his telling you the
trouble. Heis a quiet, industrious student and we predict
a sure success for him in his profession.
D. T. XVAGGONER, Ph. G.
"He is firm in his convictions."
Although this man has been with us but one year, he
has established himself among us as being true to his be-
liefs. He walks as though he has some important place in
view to reach and has but a few minutes to make the trip.
He seldom speaks before he is spoken to, but when asked
a question his answers show reason. W
"Aw pshaw 1" Page Ninety three
.. 4. .
YIHGII. WATSON, Ph. G., Puckett, Miss.
Football Squad '13-'14g Varsity Football 'Hg Basketball
'Hz Class Baseball '14: Class Basketball '15: Masonic Club:
Member Athletic Board of Control '14-'15: President
Senior Meds 1914-15.
A big, husky fellow who has made a success in athletics.
lle feels that he must keep in training by rolling pills the
rest ot' his life. A good fellow with a heart in proportion
lo his size: he is one of the favorites on the trips-a leader
in the fun-making.
W. IJ. WELCH, Ph. G., Puckett, Miss.
"Steady and industriousf,
Clarke Memorial College 1910-11-12.
This man is proud of his achievements and much reason
. ff A - ' El' 'f' f. - W
has he to be. There are large possibilities marked by his
sober thoughtt'ul demeanor. XYelch is a studious. indus'
trious fellow and we feel safe in predicting a success for
him in the practice of his chosen profession.
FRANK M. WIYGUL, Ph. G., Shannon, Miss.
"Pursuit of knowledge under difficulties."
"Wiggle" decided to become a "Bull Mooser" after his
Freshman days, and he has been wrestling with the Phar-
:nacopoea and Dr. Faser ever since. Industrious, quiet,
and reserved, Frank is sure to make good as the accomplice
of the doctor and the undertaker. Methinks I see him
now in the etfort to make those ungodly pills look normal,
or in trying to make one of those unmixable emulsions mix
right: "Why didn't Dr. Quack prescribe this in capsule
Page Ninety-four Prof. Erwin: "Oh, er, I see."
Eluninr lgharnmrg Gilman
I K. 'l'n.rzHx1AN A ,, PI'!'SI'd!'IIf
XV. KliNlJAXI.I , , ...,. ..A, , X '1'f'1'-1'1'1'xif1f'11l
Il D. Rlmlx ',, A A U . 9f':'1'1'1'111'y-Tr0a:surr'1
Shackleford: "Oh Gee!" Page Ninety-five
JUNIOR PHARMACY CLASS
Page Ninety-six Rauch: "I ain't tellin' you no lic."
XV. B. Atkinson .....A. ....., .
G. XV. Boyette, Jr . ,,, , ,..,
John Catchings ...,A., 1A
J. E. Colmerry AA,,.....
C. L. Colley ...,,..A..
B. H. Donald ......,....
A. S. Donald ....,,.,.....
J. D. Dyre ..,.,,...,......
XV. E. Ewing .....,...........
C. XV. Fulton ................,...
VV. M. Gillespie ..... X .............
C. E. Graves ..................,..,..
VV. C. Hairston ...........
J. H. Huff ........,....... ..
C. C. Hussey .............
S. VV. Kendall ............
A. H, Kendel .............
G. B. Long ..,,.........
iluninr Idharntarg Glleaa.
H .,,.,,....... Greenwood
F. A. Lummus .....,..,...
A. K. Northrop ........... .............
E. K. Skinner .........,..,. ....
H. D. Riley .....,.........
G. C. Roberts ..............
T. F. Buble ,.,....,..,,...
F. R. Russell ...............
l. P. Sandman ........,,,,
J. K. Taylor ......,.,,,.......
E. R. Thompson ,..,..,...
L. K. Tilghman .,....,,....
Hoy Trlplett ................
NV. K. Xvhittaker ..........
C. A. XVhittington ..........
C. E. XVinborne ............
XX. C. XX ood ..............
XY 0 i r
A. L. Stephens ............... .........
How're you feeling?"
Page N inety-seven
Up the walk of the old shaded path, winding sharply
,round the hill,
To the dear old college campus, my thoughts are turning
For the same old bell is calling, and I know it says to me,
"Come on back, you old alumnus, back to dear old
Ship me back to dear "Ole Miss," where the summer skies
Where the squirrels jump from bough to bough in the
sunset,s rosy hueg
For I've watched them in the yesteryears, and it's there
that I would be,
In the shadow of the bending oaks, back at dear old
Page Ninety eight Aline Powers: "Great Governor!"
Pop" Harris: "Naw, I'm never going to marry." Page Ninety-nine
v ,.f, x, Af
lghi 1551111121 Hai
Page One Hundred
Nannic Farley: "Is11'l that just as cute as it can be
Hllrmhrrz nf the ight lietppat 152-i
Zlnatrruitg at the lininrmitg
FRATER IN URBE.
George G. Hurst.
FHATHES IN FACLLTATE.
Leonard Jerome Farley. E. S. VVallaee.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE LANV.
George Hightower. LL. B.
John Pittman Stone, LL. B.
Lester Baggett: "It's u long, long way to California
Page One Hundred One
ff--1-.-:f' . -.,-,..,..n,F,,, V: V.
7 - N ,J-I .H .. ,,,,1 514' J
w- - -
s BRYAN A
Pago One- Hundred Two All the Profs.: "Prepare for a written lesson "
illllemhrrn nf the Sigma Glhi Ellratvrnitg
at thv Hniuvrzitg uf fllllimaizaippi.
FRATERNITY FOUNDED IN 1855.
FRATRES IN URBE.
Dr. E. N. Lowe Dr. A. A. Young
L. P. Leavell Bradley Kimbrough
D. L. Ross L. C. Andrews
James B. Leavell.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE.
D. M. Kimbrough.
T. C. IiIIl1DF0llgl1.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE LAVV.
Lane Terrel Chandler. LL. B.
XValter C. Dear. LL. B. Harry N. Bryan, LL. B.
SCIENCE. LITERATURE AND ARTS.
Lane Terrell Chandler. B. S. VValter C. Dear, B. S.
Ullen NVhitney Leavell, A. B.
Zeno Wilks: "Guy, I'm in low gear tonight."
Page One Hundred Three
" x,,,.'-.-... .
A TS- Y.
Sigma Alpha Epailnn
Page One Hundred Four Freshman Tucker: "Wait a few minutes, I'm tired."
illlvmhrm nf Sigma Alpha Epailnn
illratvrniig at the liuiuvrzitg
FRATERNITY FOIINDED IN 1836.
FRATRES IN l'RBE.
Hugh Vassar Somerville. James Stone.
Lenl E. Oldham. Murray C. Falkner.
XVillian1 C. Archibald. J. YV. T. Falkner. Jr.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE.
David Horace Bishop. Erie Allen Dawson.
E. J. Erwin.
FRATRES IN UNIYERSITATE LAXV.
Harold YV. Gautier. LL. B.
VVillian1 E. Murphy, M. D. Frank AAIZIFCI Smythe. M. D.
SCIENCE. LITERATURE AND ARTS.
Georffe Bean, B. A. Frank XV. Smythe, B. S.
J. E. Bramlette. Jr. B. S.
Robert Smith. B. S.
VV. C. Henshaw, Ph. G.
Bob Mulloy: "You see whose got on a red tie, don't you?" Page One Hundred Five
Mvmhern uf the Evita Zinn Brita
Zlhatvrnitg at the Hniuvrzitg
FRATERNITY FOUNDED IN 1859.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE.
John C. Fant, A. B., M. A.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE.
Jno. R. DIDSI11OI'G, B.S., LL.B. Geo. J. Leftwich, B.S., LL.B.
Jim C. Kincannon, Jr., B. S., LL. B.
Roht. B. Rucker, B. A., M. D.
1914 SCIENCE, LITERATURE AND ARTS 1915
Eugene J. Hardy, B. S., 1915.
L. D. Meyers, B. A., 1915.
L. T. Kincannon, B. S., 1916.
"Nuts" Ray: "G0sh! but I hate to leave this place." Page One Hundred Seven
B LL L0'1' L 5
.' ' lg
' H0.R5E 5
ou will have to see me lat
Hiemhvrn nf 1112 Kappa Sigma
illratvrnitg at 1112 liniurr-
zitg uf ililiznimiippi.
FRATERNITY FOUNDED IN 1869.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE.
Alexander L. Bondurant. VV. L. Driver
John Clifton Culley.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE LANV.
NVillian1 Eugene Morse, LL. B.
Napoleon LeP. Cassibry, LL.B. J. Royston Gathings, LL.B.
I SCIENCE, LITERATURE AND ARTS.
Napoleon LeP. Cassibry, B.S. J. Royston Gathings. B.S.
William Robert Lott, B. S.
John H. Ball, B. S.
VVillia1n Robert Lott, M. D.
Bob Crook: "Say boys, let's hist a little tune! Page One Hundred Nine
Svmhhler 5 Glluh.
Page One Hundred Ten "Red" Lewis: "Yes, I'm in politics. I'm running for county superintendent
AN ORGANIZATION FOR THE PROMOTION OF LITERARY SPIRIT.
LESTER D. BAGGETT ......,,.............,....,.....,....E.......,..,.........E.,....,.......,,,EE,E,,E President
R. H. SHACKLEFORD .......... ...,.....,..... S 6'Cl'6'fClI'y-TI'FflSllI'PI'
VV. L. KENNON .........................................................,............,..,...,.......,..,.,..,,. :lI'Chl.Ul-Sf
Lester D. Baggett R. H. Shackleford RUB' JOIII1
D. H. Bishop P. YV. Rowland. Jr. YV. L. KQIIIIOII
A. L. Bondurant C. H. Murphy VV. E. Morse
N. LeP. Cassibry H. R. Dabbs E. C. Erwin
P. A. Stone
ROLL OF CHAPTERS.
................Ul1lV61'Slty of the South
Calumet ........................................................................... Vanderbilt University
Osiris ................................................. .......... R andolph-Macon College
Senior Round Table .......,,,..., .,............,........,.. L lniversity of Georgia
Odd Number Club .....,..,,.... ,.......... I lniversity of North Carolina
Boar's Head ................... ............ T ransylvania University
Scribblers ................ ........... I lniversity of Mississippi
Kit Kat ................... ............................... M illsaps College
Scarab .................... .......... U niversity of Texas
Fortnightly ............. ........................................... T rinity College
Coife House ........... ....................................................... E ll101'y College
Scribes .................... University of South Carolina
Attic .......................... ........................... I lniversity of Alabama
Grub Street ................. ........................ U niversity of VVashington
Gordon-Hope ............ College of VVilliam and Mary
Flip" Robinson: "These lights ought to burn longer than two o'clOck Page One Hundred Eleven
. HH. 01. A. Glahinrt
L. B. MYERS .,... A ... .,....., , , . P residenl
J. P. EVANS .,,,...... f ....., l'l'l'I'-pI'6'Sif1Flll
B. H. CROOK ..,.,,... . ...,...,,..., Secretary
J. P. STONE ..,.,..... ,,,,......,.,.,,,....,...,..,.......,.............. .... ...,.............,., T 1 ' easurer
H. B. Dabbs ......,.....,,....,,,,........ Chairman of Publicity Committee
S. L. Boone ....... 1 ........ Chairman of Beading Boom Committee
L. L. Martin ........,............................,.... Chairman of Music Committee
J. N. Brown ......,.................... Chairman of Bible Class Committee
S. W. Kendall .............,......................... Chairman of Missionary Class
C. A. Bender ,....... X .....,.... Chairman of Membership Committee
VV. L. Hays .................. Chairman of Public Meetings Committee
Roberdeau Dunn ......,,...,....,, Chairman of Lyceum Committee
Boy John .,.................,...,. ................................,............ G eneral Secretary
"Shortie" Riley: "I had rather arbitrate than fight any day." Page One Hundred Thirteen
PUBLISHED BY STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI.
VOL. IV. UNIVERSITY DUSSISSIPPI, OCTOBER l5, 1914. NO' 3.
- .- f QQ ,f A,-H
THE V' so it XP fhmv
. Z ' W
X ,V Y Various Gr '
Varsi Wades Throu li S P U Line For Two ' S .f owfi .tv 'mp' of s"'d'?"" Held E'e"'0"' fo'
' ' ' - f 9 f Xl' 'r Officersf Y J P I '
. Mn, ,X XA,?,1V, KW. wget her or ear. umor rom E ection One
TOIICII Downs Ill Fll'Sf of Game. X of 00 gcwx-A' X New of Interest. Smythe Heads Senior Sitsg Murphy,
l , . , "5 .xx p . - . . . .
Contest on K f Spa do xv t -Ante ,tw Juniors, Horns, Sophs, and "Red"
y Q X . Xa , 5 AN . ,YQX ,
.ff f 30 MN ' N- . cent- got White, Freshmen.
-- 4,91 .af 1 eo .tw .. e A .-
Q 4 A w , xg-QS' icawce kos Q1 Swat WSW Y C
Ole Miss added another rn-tory to hrfr err-dit last bnturday aft.-rn y P, ii X Noiv QAX Arg rf, ,PM SENIOR ACADEMIC,
when she defeated the crack team of the Soutlinesti-ru Presliyter QA Q0 ' V the .iqxwo coyxcllix. f A, ' --
Vniversity by the score of 14 to 0. Prospects for u good game Wu- XQBP YIXXAVXQXQXVX' .Ag fx-XQQXVX eg' gxcerjg. Aww e Senior Acadeiuie stud-'nts met in the Freslnntiii math room.
shattered Saturday morning when old Jupiter Plurius let full un uhun- ,AXQAA 0901 XQYI' 'SKV9' xx Rox W CDN -' " u0,g,9k35xx0'?t writing wa-i called to order hy Viet-,IH-esitleiit Rechtin. I-'rank
..lant amount of "sky-juice" upon the field. As a result, the field was YxNx:gSg0lA HX' 'BQ' 'Q-NKN0 QQXNVYJXQQ. Co,xf:w,xX'l:'A9tP::Nt 1 was nominated for 1',-twdpm ami 4-lei-ted without opposition.
muddy and well soaked with water and because of this neither lt-'alll s L I va 'Sex ,AXXXH9 SXWAQYK 9n.'Yi'gc,0':w5X'15ekBaW ,Nix the chair and said a few well.t-lmsen noi-ds ol' appreciation
. 1 . , V ,X ' ' s '
mould show just exactly wlmt they had or what they could uu. But in n. 9,59 . 95Q:I50x0'Xxxux-xe.'X5'-X3o'1lfA,-t V. Pixar ks, Lester Baggett was clvlelm-tl X'm..p,-,.,i,1,.,,!' pop Harris'
spite of this, the game was full of pretty plays and the large crowd ol' gl,-1 u , -271' Xgvwi oixxeovwzv X'-X:3i4'NPjx1.f,'x1 'tbetoxopefv Kpllpy pllgeri T,.k.dS,,,.,,,.' Him pumwlnv pun' Miss Soon'
spectators present were well pleased with the contest. Ili K , . - 'ZfXqoY:.xo'Q:unv Types 'Q.?:,f QNWRQQANUW...-hge Vi vifwo 'nd Miss Farley, Prophet,
Cowl' DVIWI' used U'fH"l5' CWD' Wfsill' and "S1'rul1" man that he und l Ries gp,ffAu:!xo5:vo0'iq vxX2sPX'mxX1 xf.'XE"QxoCW in ell-elion Theodore Reehtm ma-Ie :i ummm that the Presi-
iiad, changing them from time to time until every mun had either been ,ml pl 09 wvafxq'jxotixaxikvsevoglog Sv,0,e:'5cxxNffx5..-6 f Q55 stil, 5 C.,,umiUee to li,-aw up ,, ,pl of ,.,,t,.e ,mtl rrguimium
replaced by SOIIIG other iuun or had re slat-ed some other man si-ri-ral l,,,m,-V cvsxe -fl" ,59 3" of' 42' Q V '3x0'P',e'l- 1,xF'x9e55'.o he-1, 10 he on-:ned hr This nur-non dlli-r mucl . 5.
- A I ' E399 aw 'XV NX-C --C evo at e'-W YW' Q xox QW -W s g ' ' I 1'
llmlfs durnlg the 90mf'5'- P' U l7l33""l 5 hard NWI Slemlb' ZHIW' Un l're-sldent gY0'5g5t6xxAQ?L1A.i':XIx'gA0Ixag0Q0t:X6Y 36.':-5' Piggtiffibax xlxfoi itoooxie' iried, and the rules will lu' pnlilislnvd in the next ISSIIP
along. When Olc Miss scored in the first quarter, the S. P. I' li-am Hi,,l,,.gl..t.3.9e.6xrQ9.xww-'-,.ax59fl.vevYMxQ1 bgjf dw.-' he-:Sax goal' lmpiul,
looked helpless before the Red and Blue stalwarts, hut they settled down q'l,,,,-i,,,,,,, fglyt-lie, g-Wg' 'I , . -'5etclil,teS bssggi X, Ygaerlix-,,o" Ctrvlw ll.,
to hard work and during the entire second half so checked the attack phui,-,,,,,,, jgpykowx cf0",,s.'l --KG 195 fa WW we 9-'S'
of Ole Miss that a touchdown seemed out of the question, But only once ,,,mu,.' MBS 'msg gaxolffi . . , .. BXS5EB0?Q'3:sXt1"v O-Ni nn, ,, SENIOR LAW ELECTIOIN
'luring the contest was Ole Miss' goal threatened, This canm- in tlu- IMI, Wmlgim y, Pzzgrfx .X-5 "9w,sNl:igE,s"::'Lv V , I .
fourth quarter, when S P. l'. had the hall on Mississippis10-yard line. R M D El 0' Q xoYe1gxWxX0Pe,W2f7 t C - t M E' Mom' l"'S"l' 'lf 0' ld" vnu' " 'IMS' 1-""" H" LIMS 'O md"
- ' ' mm e' Wig ?-5:5 'WD GV "men S ommn' ee'l"n-l slated the oh ect ol the ine-tinv The hon ' w-' then the i
But the Red and Blue boys held them fur downs and were musing A, M lnelqinf, 1 BWVXNQ- real:-was I 'WM LN Smnhn W. 3 ' gl U ' If i M 'lx ' 'ul "
V V ' A ei . 4.5 - . - l . . , , , , ,, . ' . .,.
Ulf .Vins Moria Tulu Ill Ulf FIN! HHN- t'onnniltei' to stiI't-i-ixtlqave P59 ... la-six:-ll, uhu luilrd tu ri-luin to for HH tmuinu NM I
le Miss Scores Twice in the First Half. N. -. , . N ' . .. . . . . ., ' ' C' 4 ' '
illmnl 'hh Mm" M' 'HI' 'm'm"m's 'Im' uml' hh "h""h In Ford then look the clniir and asked lor nominations for rice-
Olc Miss started things to moving and sowed the game up in the first
-luurter. Evans kicked off for 50 yards and Johnson returned 30,
Here S. P. U. was held for downs and Mississippi secured the hall on
S. P. Ufs 35-yard line. l-'rom here "Claim-f" Bend--r, "Pete" Di-ar and
.loe Evans, by a series of gains, rarried the hall to the tliree-yard line.
"Pete" then went through for the first tom-luluu n. Bishop kick:-d goal.
gun nn the ticket st-Ihpg and the tomnnltei- Is lmitlinit uwntlq, The pwsmpnt Mr. J J- Bnllnmi um UW MINNJIII wutmmln for this
couiisv Nils FMF pvro'mS"S to IW mi' IHZIHIS' 'LIME 0' any U". pm honor. Mr. liane t'h:iu-ller was eleoleil at-ei'--lam, while Mr, l"ury6'ar
on ,ni tlns Pal-t ol thc Slllll'.IlIlltl ilu- nunmg--untut expects lui sell was vlwtml to Uh. mlpormm Posmml nl. dum mlnsuntr
at least 600 tickuets. The nnIirnlu.d sntlsuii tu-lcetslsi-ll lor rl! eau-li. Hon. Fmnk mlhlylm from AINMWH mu H mmlmme for the
fmmly season lwketg for thru: NIH Im' Im' 'mn' or "ww :Nt'li'iH'li'i- ol' Class poet, the claws haul seen etnlfni-es nl' Mt' liillellellis
Ti:-kt-ts for anmliriilnal eiiti-rtzniinplils. To wuts 134,317 lllnsiir-I ---H----ff "W" ' ' ' ' ' '
.um:.....i-.i .L . ,..:...r.t..,ii.g.......-i..ku...1....lL.......fA..u Lani: all "-Q
Elhv iaaiaaimaian Staff.
Jack Sharbrough: "Old jack ain't fast, but he's suref' Page One Hundred Fifteen
E , -T.
X1-4 -"tif N 'Q V -.5-S f' U- I 'gfr zy' ivy, IV, ' bl?
f '5?4:iQ?'i 1. I-
4 "1"'f.y".lt' 'L 3 5 1 1' 1
:ttf fx 3- L. iff,-LT-'-" j-.tjzt '315,f,::1::A-.,j
whv Euppvniuga nu sinh ahnut the Glampna hating the avaainu nf 1914-15
Sept. 18 and 19.--School
opens-every train brings
scores of Freshmen. Campus
tickets selling at a premium.
Lake Hays, the man of the
hour. Dormitories overflow-
ing. Townspeople take care of
surplus Freshmen. Rush or-
ders for more furniture go in.
Already larger attendance than
last year. Fifty candidates re-
port daily for football practice.
Week of September 21st.
begin to roll in. The three
months grind begins. Students
see Prof. "Good-Night" YYins-
ton, of Princeton.
Tuesday. - Claire Blount,
Bonus Clark, and Bill Robert-
son tell "Our administration',
how it was done last year.
Wednesday.-Buck makes his
debut as "chief singistf'
Saturday.-College Night. Freshmen made to
feel at home by Roy John's line of soft talk.
Buntyn gets a decision over "Abe Attel" Sand-
man. "Tige" Houston and Sandy Baker tie up.
Sunday.-The preachers welcome the students
in large t?J nmnbers. 5
Week of September 28th.
Tuesday.-Cheer-Leader Dinsmore teaches
the yells to the Freshmen in two large athletic
P age One Hundred Sixteen George' Hightower tln law classlz "That doesn't look fair to me."
Week of September 28th.
VVednesday.-Mr. Tool again proves the students, friend.
He sells his picture show for a song-and fifteen rahs.
Thursday.--The Junior Prom Political situation waxes
warm. Every Junior a candidate except Preachers Mc-
Corkle and Brown. Dopes, chewing tobacco, and cigars
blow freely-for Juniors.
Saturday.-Ole Miss shows
tl1e Jonesboro Aggies the result
of Bill Driver's training, 20 to
0. Red Roberts and Jimmie
Griffin seen in action for the
Week of October 5th.
Monday.-Clyde Scott heads
Co-ed Self-Government in an-
drives first nail in new grand-
stand which is erected by the
student body. Joe Polanco
dem6nstrates the Porto Rican
way of doing it. Ulysses shows
ability as a sawyer. The co-eds
Saturday.-Junior Prom elec-
tion passes off without gun-
play. Many "also rans" com-
forted by sympathizing friends
Bender, Evans, and Harris play
chief roles in defeating S. P. U
1-1 to 0.
Week of October 12th.
Tuesday.-Faculty club organized with Dr. Milden as
Friday.-Football team given big send ofl', inspiring Red
Roberts to make a ninety-nine yard run in the '21 to 0 vic-
tory over L. S. U. the next day.
Saturday.-Ulin Leavell, the last of the ever-lasting line,
is is five hundredth lnatriculant. Under first year of Pow-
er's administration University breaks attendance record.
Sunday.-Dr. J. R. Countiss, President ot' Grenada Col-
lege, makes splendid address to the Y. M. C. A. Frank
Gillespie goes home to see that girl.
Week of October 19th.
Tuesday.-Buy-a-bale movement inaugurated at Ole Miss.
Our Red and Blue Bale bought and put on exhibition.
Doctor Milden organizes the Greek Club.
Thu rsda y.-Ebb Wheeler ar-
Friday.-Marvel Rainey and
Rocky VVebster lead grand
March in opening Ball. Oxford
boys prove excellent hosts.
Rube Boyette and Zeke Alex-
ander attend the dance.
organized. Stanford President.
Frank Bunch: "I'll take it, but how much money is there in it for me?" Page One Hundred Seventeen
Week of October 26th.
Monday.-Trainload of loyal rooters including Herron
Mitchell and Freshlnan Tucker, accompany team to Jack-
son. Students participate in festivities of "Grown in Mis-
sissippi" day at State Fair. All go out to the game. Cheer-
Leaders Blind .Iim and Dinsmore lead the rooting.
Tuesday.-The lnorning after: blues-glooms-regrets.
"Gee! I wish I hadn't gone."
of Roberdeau Dunn, Lyceum
course makes good beginning.
Saturday.-On to Memphis!
Ouachita too heavy for us as
7 is to 0. In the darkness of
defeat Little .Ioe Evans is the
bright, particular star.
Week of November 2nd.
State Y. M. C. A. Student Con-
ference on Campus.
Monday.-Muck honored by
National Paint Committee.
Tuesday.-.Iohn Cutrer mur-
ders Phil Stone in cold blood.
VVednesday. - Weatherford
makes an inspiring talk. Buf-
falo Sam meets Ebb VVheeIer.
Thursday.-Allie Wing com-
plimented on excellent manage-
ment ot' Co-operative Boarding
Club. Board reduced 33 1-3f4r.
Saturday. - Mississippi 20,
Tulane 6. Bill Murphey elected
baseball captain for 1915.
Week of November 9th.
Monday.-Capt. Bradley gets clue as to who painted the
tankg on the trail of the guilty Freshman.
Tuesday.-Dr. Kennon entertains the Seribblers.
Wednesday.-IJr. Provine of Mississippi College makes a
chapel talk on "Loya1ty.,,
Friday.-Ole Miss machine passes its way to a 13 to 7
victory over the Razorbacks.
Sunday.-Wall Doxey on the campus.
Week of November 16th.
Monday.-Oxford people and University students have
"Get Together" meeting at Lyric Theatre. Governor Brew-
er and Trustees speak. Gene Morse represents student
body. Great enthusiasm shown.
Wednesday.-.Iohn Ball scores lone touchdown on Texas.
Week of November 23rd. A
Monday.-Lundie Boone welcomes students to new
Y. M. C. A. quarters in Peabody Building.
Tuesday.-Golf Club elects Uncle Peter their President.
Thanksgiving.-We 7, Texas A. X M., 14.
Saturday.-Mr. Vickers and his band make their first ap-
pearance at the opera house.
Week of November 30.
Friday.-Prom Committee pulls off biggest dance ever
given at the University. Belles and Beaux of three states
present. Cupid McCullough and Miss Pleasant lead the grand
march. Besides fifty couples, fifty Stags. G R A F T I !
Week of December 7th,
Boning for exams.
Week of December 14th.
Exams-and then off for home.
Page One Hundred Eighteen Phil Stone: "That exam was pretty hard, but I got through in 30 minutes."
January 1.-Second term begins. Profs meet classes CID
Twenty-tive new students matriculate. Mac Reed and
Freshman Catchings return. P
Week of January 4th.
Monday.-Students begin to come in.
Wednesday.-Chancellor sticks student body for break-
age fee. John Dinsmore gets married.
Week of January 11th.
Monday.-Prof. Torrey meets Freshman Math.
Tuesday.-Prof. Torrey meets Freshman Math.
Wednesday.-Prof. Torrey meets Freshman Math.
Thursday.-Prof. Torrey meets Freshman Math.
Friday.-Prof. Torrey meets Freshman Math.
Week of January 18th.
Monday.-Morning.-It snowed on the ground-Noon-
it snowed on the Sophomores-Night-it rained on the
Tuesday.-Holiday. Freshman without locks celebrate
Lee's birthday in the snow. Junior "Pharmashootes" and
Lawyers get theirs, too.
Wednesday.-Twenty-one Freshmen get "campussed."
Miss Roudebush makes chapel talk.
Saturday.-Mademoiselle Dawson in Memphis.
Week of January 25th.
Monday.-"All quiet along the Potomac."
Friday.-Heroic work of University Fire Department
saves Gordon Hall. Out-law dance big success. By the
light of the "Moon" John Dinsmore with Aline Powers
leads the Grand March.
Week of February lst.
Monday.-Orchestra leaves for weeks trip.
Week of February 8th.
elected Secretary of the Hash
Wednesday. - Jim Clayte
Kincannon has his picture
made for the annual.
Friday.-Scotchie McCall III,
elected basketball captain for
1916. Baseball practice starts.
gs., . 1
,,,.gv?"'l "' .
My 'A 'iii 2: :tg
of the efficient training given
them by Coach John Ball, Burgis defeats Tula in a basket-
Week of February 15th.
Wednesday.-Chapel as usual
Thursday.-Varsity basketball team wins tirst and only
"college" game of the season, defeating College Hill 31 to 14.
Saturday.-The Co-eds give up their basketball laurels
to I. I. 62 C. which won a hard fought game from them 22
Week of February 22.
Monday.-Hermaean Society celebrates its sixty-seventh
V anniversary by walloping Phi Sigma 15 to 3 in the first
baseball game of the season. Napoleon Hopkins and Big
Rechtin are the opposing "twirlists." Big Eats at night.
Wednesday.-Prof. Dawson resignsg takes position at
University of Illinois.
Friday.-"Bill" Driver picks baseball squad.
Saturday.-First wireless message received by Dr. Ken-
Week of March lst.
"Cholly" Murphy: "Now, I 'Marvel' at that." Page One Hundred Nineteen
'l'lu11'sday.-Ole Miss and Ox- X' Week of March Sth-
ford town team tie up. Ole Monday, Tuesday, VVE-dnes-
Miss 2, Oxford 1. Holmes, MC- clay, Thursday, Fritlas
Kay, and Pearson make debut gms,
at Ole Miss.
Saturday.-Lane and Joe
leave for big leagues.
Week of March 15.
3 , , . . , .
Saturday.-I-.xams begin. Big Monday.-Last lap for Class of '15 begins.
Sffltfhie has fl P"05P'3"0U5 'MN' Wednesday.-Annual goes to press. "Thanking you all
in sale of clopes. fm. your auentiony
-L. D. B. and C. M. S. 'lam
..-.. , A., 4
A- - A .,'.".,p.JzE'l'Ul:'la-?FJ1f5Q5S-PM
Page One Hundred Twenty Travis Harrison: "Now, that's just 'tween me and you."
CIRCLE AND LYCEUM IN DISTANCE.
Red" Triplett: 661,111 just one of those triplelt boys." Page One Hundred Twenty-one
VV. L. McCullough, Chilifllliill
Miss McKinley, Mnid
R. L. Oliver
Miss Claire Blount. Maid
W. C. Dc-ur
Miss H6'it'lL.H2l3'Ill'S, Maid
Miss Mynclle McClurg, Maid
J. E. Brznnlcti
Miss Mildrcd Baird, Maid
Miss Agnes Gray. Sponsor
.AX .3 S Y i
.699 X . E'-Q 1 N' 7., ..
ig' 'ix X N xx E .
R X' E
" ' NNN RQ? "' '
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4. 1 ' '
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ii vi Q iff 7 I
M -fx,-f-'I ' it
XX 'VV .99
Pzgr Om Hlllldlill Pwcnty-two Bob liurker: "My hair is not so thin lhcrc on lop, is il?"
Nannie Farley: "Now, that's good!,' Page One Hundred Twenty-three
.X rii x-
, I v' ', ' L' -f--
-4 w . ' '
f. . as ,Y Q. W1
1 'V' Q' 'VJ 4' mx.
.- 1 -. . -
1 Y- W, 1-,X
1. f ,.. ,
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7 'sc' 0
f J bf
Hy gl f
wwf. I, U ,
hz 7922 V '5Z7"'f"32 ot 5 JQ7 Qu: ' ' ii l ids' A 45
T T-is 1 -ws'fQ4",f' n sz 11
ff ' ' Q,:f,:'ff-x
CV ' 'TQ'
,th vx. . 1
it if Nix
. my U1
.- f.. uvigf
1 Qbuilzuu Banu, Olnnunittrr.
- John H. Dinsnlorc ,..,
L Miss Alino Powcrs . V . oo ,.. .. . ..
H. VV. Gauticr
Pzlgc Om- Ilundrcd 'I'wc-nty-foul' "Jann-"
Brown: uIl'l'Cl'l1lilllj' isf'
ll ' ' "'
. ,K A
. . - fi 1
, .1 1
DINSHORE ' . " '
POWERS d .
, -mmf fini 1 , , mg 1, QL. ef.
Clbutlam Banu' Glnmmiitvr.
"lJz1ndy" Fulton ibchind tho batbz "Er dandy, boy, el' dandy!" Page One Hundred Twenty-five
CHANCELLORS RESIDENCE AND OBSERVATORY
Page One Hundred Twenty-six Lake Hays: "Well, I wou1dn'l say that."
mx 'f Wk
K4 a .V
. D 4 ,
Hl Nllt Tll thg tg PgO HddT ty
Eermaezln llliterarg Svnrivtg.
OF F ICERS.
. FIRST TERM. SECOND TERM.
W. E. MORSE ...A..............................,...............................,.........,, President L. L. MAR'FlN ......,.......................................,............... .................. P resident
J. E. BRAMLETTE, Jn ............... X .............,.......... Vice-President L. T. CHANDLER ..,......,.,.. ........... V ice-President
H. H. DABBS ,.............................................. ............,...,.... S ecretary H. R. DAEES ................... ..................... 9 ecrelary
L. T. CHANDLER ...................... f. .............................................. P resident
H. R. DABBS .........................................................,........ Vice-President
T. H. MITCHELL ............ .............,.. .....................,. S e cretary
Page One Hundred Twenty-eight "Duke" John: "Men, this will be something good."
igrrmavan Snrirtg Anniuvrsarg QBrm5inn.
W. E. MORSE ......,..... ..A...............,................,N..........,.. .,............. . 4 mziversarian
N. L. CASSIBRY .............,.. ....N,.,.,,.. .........A...........A... O rator
S. W. KENDALL .......,... ,,..,. ..,.,. ....... 0 1' a tor
"Rel' 'Oliver: "Boy, that's a dream !" Page One Hundred Twenty-nine
H HRM AEAN LIT ERARY SOCIETY.
Om- Ilunrlrerl Thirty Fred McCm'kle: "Shc's just my cousin
fJllIPmhPr5 nf the Bermarau
Dinsmore, J. B. X
Chandler, L. T. 'I
Griffin, B. L.
Carnes, E. H.
Hays, W. L.
Case, H. F.
Kincannon, J. C. Jr
Gautier, H. W.
Gillespie, W. M.
Mitchell, T. H.
Crosby, V. A.
Martin, L. L.
Scales, C. M. Jr.
Ulmer, G. L.
Hamm, J. K.
Ethridge. M. F.
Lawrence, G. M. Y
Kendall, S. W.
Potts, T. C.
Buntin, R. R.
VVright, D. S. 'lx
Gray, A. C.
Crawley, James T.
Wasson, T. F.
Dabbs, H. R.
Bankston, H. J.
Dunn, B. M.
Johnson, D. R.
Morse, W. E.
Caldwell, J. H. Jr.
Holliday, W. R.
Curtis, J. E.
Cassibry, N. L.
Gathings, J. B.
Stone, J. P.
Boyle. H. J.
Crenshaw, J. XV
Barry, E. M.
Boone, E. E.
Bryan, H. M.
Jones, L. B.
Dear, XV. C.
XVhite. M. E.
Connor, VV. F.
Evans, Joe Y
Yerger, J. S.
"Umps" Bender: 'Ste-r-r-rike! Ba-ha-hall !" Page One Hundled Thlrtx one
iihi Signal iliicrzlrg Eurivig.
T- A- GUY .............,,................................,.,........ .........................,. P resident
0SMOND L. CLARK ........... ............. V ice-President
E- L. ATKINSON .,.........., ,,,,.,,,,,F,,,,,,,, ,,,,.,..,,,.,,,,,. . S' ecrefary
C. D-. LEWIS .............................................................C,.............,.... President
S. L. TURNER .................C.....A....................................,,, Vice-President
T. B. CLEVELAND ,,,,,,,,,..,, ,..,,.............................. S ecretary
I THIRD TERM.
OSMOND L. CLARK .................................................................. President
W. C. CHURCHWELL ............ ............ V ice-President
O. L. BOND ............................... ..........,.......... S ecretary
Page One Hundred Thirty-two "Smiley" Griffin: "Ain't that right?"
1Hhi Sigma Svnrietg, Pmniurraarg Q9rraminn
J. J. BRELAND .............. ......................,....,......,.. ...,,....., A 1 miversarian
A. B. MCCRAW ................ ...................... 0 rator
FULTON BELL .............. ,,,. ,.,.., 0 r ator
Ellis, Stanford: "Say, I've got a new joke I want to tell you." Page One Hundred Thirty-three
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lhngu Om- Ilumlrm-cl 'l'l1il'ly-fmu' .Xlcus Guy: "Yes, I'm the Guy."
Phi Sigma illlvmhrra.
Amis, M. YV. Davis, L. C. Patrick.
Anderson, VV. H. Donald. Phyfer.
Atkinson, VV. B. Fulmer. Polk.
Atkinson, E. L. Finger. Polanco.
Bell. Guy. Robinson, G. XV
Breland Grant. Roberts.
Black. Girault. Smith, O. F.
Bond. Green, J. D. Smith, A.
Boydston. Green, VV. C. Smith, V. M.
Boggan. Gibson. Stafford.
Churchwell. Hopkins. Smallwood.
Clark, O. L. Hargis. Stanford.
Crawford. Hester. Turner, S. L.
Cleveland, T. B. Lester. XX'0ll1ElCk.
Cleveland, J. VV. Lewis. XValley.
Carpenter. Lustburg. Vaughn.
Camp. Keel. XVilson, O. T.
Currie. McGill. Yawn.
Chalsfon. Mason. Young.
Denman. McCraw. Coney.
Davis, R. B. Murphy, C. E. Hilburn.
Frank Gillespie: "That three o'clock train run yet?" Page One Hundred Thlrts five
FACADE OF LIBRARY.
Page One Hundred Thirty-six Mary Bibb Long: "Read tho 'Annie Laurie column' today?
M.-A lllllllllllm 'mil Wh --...,,,, ,,,,,.. flu'
Leon Bass lrfruthfullyb: "I believe I was born an freshman." Page One Hundred Thirty-seven
RICK'S HA LL.
Page One Hundred Thirty-eight Ilal Case: "Judge, I am not prepared
. GI. A. G91'tirPr5.
Ii.x'rH1.r:uN BALDWIN . . ., .PI'z"Sl.dPlIf
BHHNICE JoHNsoN . A,.A. , .A,,.
.A H Sf'f'I'f'fn1'y
EMILY I'IliIJI,IiST0NA, ,CUII1II1I.fl'l'l' ChllI'l'lI7lIIl
Mariam Zeller: "I
don't know." Page One Hundred Thirty-nine
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Page One Hundred Forty "Bun" Thomas: "I ain't in that."
- f 24-
Sam Cook: "S
ho got her facinatedf' Page One Hundred Forty-one
P3 illeaulia nf the Elrrtinn.
Best All-round Athlete ............. ,.......... J oe Evans
U Handsomest Man ,AA,4.,........... .......,,,.. J eff Hklllllll
' ' Ugliest Man ,....,..,....,.,.,...,..,.,.......e .......,.........., I l. S. Grant
Most Popular Student .,.,..,... ....,....,....,,. E d. Bramlett
Best Student .,..,.u..,.....,..,.,.,...,, ............. W . VV. Robinson
Biggest Ladies' Man tt....,..t ............, D . VV. Holmes
Greenest Freshman .....t.u..t ,..,lll,tl.,.l.......,ls,..,,.t.....ll.. S tovall
Freshest Freshman ..,........ ..t....... ...,..l...ll..l..,.ll,. . , . .,,..,... Camp
Prettiest Co-ed ....,,...,,t,..,.,... ,u,..,,....... M iss Nannie Farley
D1 Most Popular Co-ed l,..tl..llll....,....... Miss Emily Hedleston
Most Popular Professor ,,,,.,............,.t,....,., ...... D r. Hedleston
Best All-round Man ..,..l,,..., ...,.,.....l. ....,...,..... F r ank Smythe
Most Likely to Succeed ...,.........,.,,.,,,.. ,....,..,.,..,..,r.. L ake Hays
Most Likely to be a Bachelor ...l...,.... .....,...,.,, L l. S. Grant
Biggest Politician ....l,...,....,,......,.,........,..t.. ........l..,........ L ake Hays
Q Biggest Grafter ....,,..,i,.....,,.,,....,,,.....,.,..,. .l..,llll,., J ohn Dinsmore
Page One Hundred Forty-two "Red" Troy: "Gosh! I'll have to pick up, won't I?"
"THE ELEC IE "
Miss Nannie Farley, Walter W. Robinson,
Miss Emily Hedleston,
Frettiest Co-ed. Best Student.
Most Popular Co-ed.
Frank W. Smythe, Jeff Hamm, W. Lake Hays, J. Ed ' B l
win ram eti,
Best All-round Man. Handsomest Man. Most Likely to Succeed. Most Popular Student.
Miss Bessie Young: "Now, that is mighty sweet of you." Page One Hundred Forty-three
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Page One Hundred Forty-four Miss Maltby: "The chancellor is not in."
EVANS K HARRIS
SMYTHE BENDER h
CHANDLER k BRELAND
Royeston Gathings: "Got to write to the madam now." P1 e One Hundred Forty five
Page One Hundred Forty-six Taylor Kincannon: "How about lending me four bits?
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Donald Wright: "There he is right there." Page One Hundred Forty-seven
F. VV. SNIYPIHIE-"Reckless" ..,,..,,,,,,.A..,.. ,Q,, .,,. ,.,,. , A ,,, ,, ,, ,,,,,, ,A,AA, ...,......,. ......... L e f t E n d
Wleight, 136 lbs.: Height, 5 ft. 6143 in.
Possessing all the qualities of a leader, this grid star has made an ideal
captain. Ready at all times to undergo any sacrifice for the good of his
team. Captain Smythe, in conjunction with his wonderful ability as a
player, has won the admiration and respect ot' every one who has come
iu contact with him. "Reckless," so dubbed because oi' the daring that
has helped to make him the wonder he is, may be handicapped by his
lack ot' avoirdupois but in spite of this he is one of the most effective and
dreaded tacklers in the South. His swiftness and his unequaled courage
and grit have made him a valuable asset not only to the left end position
but to the whole team. "Reckless" doesn't know what it is to be con-
quered though he has been beateng no one can stand more punishment
than he, in fact, the fighting spirit in him so predominates that he is not
aware of the hard knocks until the last whistle is sounded. Captain
Smythe's three years stay here has meant a great deal to Ole Miss and
to us. He finishes this year and besides taking with him the best wishes
ot' all, this question is left in each student's mind: "XVhen shall we look
upon his like again?"
Pagc One Hundred ortx u Spud' Sweat: "l'shaw, fellow! That came from Corinth."
MISS SMYTHE, Sponsor MISS BROWN, Maid
MISS WHITE, Maid MISS POWERS, Maid
Donald Simmons: "How do I look in long pants?" Page One Hundred Forty-nine
FOOTBALL SQUA D.
Page One Ilunclrccl Fifty Ycrgcr: "It dicIn't use to hc this way in IS
C. A. Bender-"Chief" ....................,..,.........,...........,...... Fullback
During his two years with us, "Chief," with his speed,
strength and experience has made the Ole Miss eleven an
invaluable man. From fullback this big athlete rarely fails
to hit the line for a gain and is a speed demon when carry-
ing the ball. Always a close student of the game, "Chief"
is quick to observe and take advantage of a weak spot in
an opposing team. Due to this and to his hard, consistent
playing he has helped to add more than one victory to
those that have been chalked up to our credit during his
stay at Ole Miss. Graduation robs us of "Chief's" services
for next year and it is the verdict that Ole Miss is losing
one of the South's best athletes. May he meet with as ready
and as marked success in the world as he has met with on
J. P. Evans-"Little Joe" ....,........... Quarterback and Halfback
In spite of the fact that "Little Joe" was just a tiny Fresh-
man when he cast his lot with Ole Miss three years ago,
even then he displayed the marks of a star. Gaining in
weight and experience since then, this Meridian lad is now
recognized as one of the best broken Held runners in Dixie
and the best offensive player on the team. At quarter "Lit-
tle Joe" displays that cool-headed judgment that is neces-
sary for a leader and this level head of his has pulled the
'Varsity out of many a bad hole. At half he is always to
be counted on for a gain. "Little Joe's" athletic abilities
extend outside of the football realm as is evidenced by the
fact that he was unanimously voted the best all-round
athlete in the University. He was chosen to captain the
1915 machine, but due to his going into professional base-
ball in the spring, "Little .Ioe's" football days are over.
There is universal regret at this for we shall not only miss
him as one of the best athletes Ole Miss has ever had but
as an all-round man as well. We wish him continued suc-
.I. H. Ball-"Jawn" ....................,.............................,......... Halfback
Coming to us from Jackson High two years ago, ".Iawn,"
by his perseverance won a regular berth on the 'Varsity this
year. A more persistent fighter has never been seen on the
local gridiron. His superb passing has been far above the
average and it was due to this that many of our points
were made. A star this year, we are expecting even greater
things of him next season for he will be back to battle for
the Red and Blue.
I.. D. lvlyers-"Calf" .................................,....,..,.................. Tackle
A better man never donned football togs than "Calf"
Myers. He was never known to shirk a single duty. When
he was at himself his position never needed a substitute.
When a gain was needed the quarterback always knew
where to send the ball with "Calf" at tackle for he knew
there would be a hole big enought to turn a wagon and
mules around in when he hit the line. On the grid field
he was a model player, and out in every day life he was a
prince in the truest sense of the word. He was never
known to do or say a thing that did not become a most
polished gentleman, and he always played a football game
with this selfsame ideal as his supreme goal post.
Harry Bryan: "Yeah, that happened over in South Carolina." Page One Hundred Fiftv one
' ' J..
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B. A. Smith-"Bernie" .............................................,....,, Halfbaek
Weight, 143 lbs. Height, 5 ft. 6 in.
This midget, after making for himself a record on the
Jackson High eleven, has clearly demonstrated along with
Captain Smythe that it does not take a big man to be a star
football player. In his Freshman year "Bernie" made good
and during the past season he loomed up even stronger.
The season's review proves him deserving of the confidence
placed in him. He runs good interference, tackles hard and
as a plunger he can always be counted on. "Bernie" will
Allen Collette-"Collie" ................,,,.,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,, Guard
Weight, 167 lbs. Height, 5 ft. 10 in.
Coming out for the team after the season was well starl-
ed, "Collie," in his Iirst game demonstrated his right to a
regular 'Varsity position. "Collie" has been out of school
for a year and his return this session was welcomed by all
of the fans who witnessed his consistent playing during
the 1913 season. He is the type of man who is to be de-
pended on at all times and he has capably filled his posi-
tion. Should "Collie" return to us next year Ole Miss'
prospects will look brighter.
J. A. Griffin-"Blondie" .................................................. Halfbaek
Weight, 157 lbs. Height, 5 ft. 816 in.
Although a first year man, "Blondie" was not long in
proving his right to a position on the Ole Miss eleven. Tak-
ing care of one of the halves, this athlete loomed up at all
times as a powerful factor in the game. With his lightning
speed and strength "Blondie" has saved our goal several
times. He stands as one of the pillars upon which is being
built the hopes of 1915 success and will more than likely
win t'or himself a serious consideration on the All-Southern
R. B. Wrenn-"Jenny" ........................................................ Center
Weight, 173 lbs. Height, 6 ft.
Coach Driver early recognized the stubborn, fighting dispo-
sition of "Jenny" and placed him at center when Anderson
was forced out of the game because of his disabilities. As
a pivot man he has more than made good in spite of the
fact that this is his first year on the team. Take him all in
all it may be said that "Jenny" Wrenn is a "bird" of a
player and we predict that he will land an All-Southern
berth before his college career is ended. "Jenny" will re-
turn next year.
Pagc One Hundred Fifty-two "Whit" Rowland: "Very well, thank you."
. . .-.N
R. V. XVatson-"Big Boy' .,..,,.......v..,,.......,...,......,......,........ Guard
XYeight, 200 lbs. Height, 6 ft. 1 in.
Virgil, otherwise known as "Big Boy," has been a tower
of strength at one of the guard positions. Although not a
sensational player, this giant always covers his ground and
believes in fighting until the last. Should that smooth
temper of his become ruffled the enemy had better "set up
and take notice" for "Big Boy' proceeds to smash up every-
thing in sight. On account of graduation he will not be
with us next year, to the regret of all.
C. E. MURPHY-"Cliff" ................................ Guard and Tackle
Weight, 165 lbs. Height, 5 ft. 11 in.
When Coach Driver looked his prospects over last fall
his eyes fell on "Cliff" as a most logical man to keep on tap
for almost any position in the line, but he later decided
that his work was most effective at right guard or tackle.
It can very nearly be said of this young athlete that he is a
utility man when it comes to the grid sport. He is always
full of "pep" and does his part toward holding his adversary
for downs. He is not only recognized as a valuable man
on the football fields, but his work at the receiving post on
the baseball diamond has carried Ole Miss to several vic-
tories that she perhaps would not have otherwise won.
., M, Lea- '
Cephus Anderson-"Ceph" ................................................ Center
Weight. 101 lbs. Height, 5 ft. 11 in.
The swift and accurate passes of this young giant have
been the cause of nmch wonder and comment among foot-
ball fans. A bobble is something unknown to "Ceph" and
he is near the ball from the kick-otl' until the game is ended.
Cephus played a star game the Iirst part ot' the season until
he sustained a serious injury to his ankle which forced
him to retire from the game. But "Cc-ph" will be with us
again next year and our prospects for a successful team
are much brighter on account of this fact.
J. H. Harris-"Pop" .............................................................. Tackle
NVeight, 170 lbs. Height, ti ft. 1 in.
Always a steady player, "Pop" played the best ball of his
career during the 1914 season. Shifted from the backfield
to left tackle, this husky proved to every one his wonderful
ability as a linesman. Time after time "Pop" has brought
cheers from the grandstand when executing his favorite
trick, that of hurling his 170 pounds of brawn through the
opposing line and downing the back in his tracks. A dead-
ly tackler, chuck full of grit, equally as good on offense as
defense and possessing in fact all ot' the essentials of a star
football player, "Pop" has truly done his part well and will
be sorely missed by Ole Miss next year.
O. A. Scott: "Hello, old pork chops!" Page One Hundred Fifty thiee
O. Carr, Jr.-"Oscar', ................,................................. ,,,.,,,, If Ind
Weight, 165 lbs. Height, 5 ft. 10 in.
This is "0scar's" tirst year on the team and he has turned
out to be a wonder. He puts up such defense that he soon
convinces the enemy that there is "no stir" in the way of
making gains around right end. "0scar" especially excels
in receiving passes and this fact accounts for many of our
scores this season. His work in the Texas game showed
him at his best. With little to say "Oscar" has a great deal
to do and he does it in an excellent manner. Next fall will
tind him again on the Ole Miss gridiron and we predict for
him an All-Southern berth.
B. L. H0bel'tS-"Pinky "...... .........,.. Q uarterback and Fullback
Weight, 185 lbs. Height, 5 ft. 1115, in.
Instead of having to "be shown," this auburn-crested,
jovial youth "from Missouri" proceeded from the jump to
show us that he was made up of the stufl' that it takes to
make a football hero of the truly dependable type. "Pinky"
is a little inclined to believe that he is about the best man
on the field, but, even with this outward feeling of self-
conceit, he played and played well his role on the football
tield. He was always ready when the ball was snapped
and oft' with the whistle and was one of the very last to
quit fighting when the time was called. We are not likely
to forget soon the 9922-yard run that was credited to him
in the L. S. U. tilt last fall.
Smith Bishop-"Bish" ............................................... ...... T ackle
Weight, 170 lbs. Height, ti ft.
Too much cannot be said about this Kansan's athletic
ability. Whenever a play was called over right tackle our
backiield always had a hole to go through. lt was over
"Bish" that our score over Texas State was made. Though
not a player of the flashy type, he has the degree ot' reliabi-
lity of a man who knows his duty and performs it with
credit. "Bish" will not return next year and his place will
be hard to fill.
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P :gt One Hundred Fifty-t'our Freshman Mcltaney: "Say, have y'all got anything in the annual 'bout mc?"
llvnimn nf thv Zlinuthall Svvawnn.
The 1914 Football Season opened Oct. 3, with a
game against the heavy Jonesboro Aggies. Though
we won the game, the score, 20 to 0. showed such a
small margin of victory that the old heads began
to have doubts as to the ability of the Red and Blue
This feeling of doubt was not dispelled when
S. P. U. went down in defeat a week later, 14 to 0.
Because of the heaviness of the field this game was
very slow. That partly accounted for the bad
showing of the team.
The biggest and most agreeable surprise of the
year came when on Oct. 17th Bill Driver's squad
piled up twenty-one points while L. S. U. was scor-
ing none. Frank, Joe, and Bed were the individual
stars of the game.
The Student Body accompanied the team to
Jackson to help in a victory over Mississippi Col-
lege. Though the spirit was there the victory was
decidedly lacking-it ended in a 7-7 tie, really
considered a win for the Collegians.
The same week we met Ouachita in Memphis.
Through the weight of their line they succeeded in
pushing a single touchdown over the Bed and Blue
On the 6th of November, Tulane, at New Orleans,
was played and defeated. Carr and Ball were big
factors in our victory.
Six days later the squad left on the long Arkan-
sas-Texas trip. University of Arkansas was first
to meet defeat by our onslaught. The day yielded
us a 13 to 7 score. Then came a succession of de-
feats, three games being lost one after another.
The Texas University game was an example of the
spirit which makes the Mississippi teams so re-
spected in southern circlesg though heavily out-
weighed and finally beat, the men did not cease
fighting till the end. In the scrimmage with Texas
A. 8: M. the team put up the best quality of football
they played the whole year. Every man played to
the best of his ability the whole time. Joe Evans
is especially to be commended for his Work in this
conflict. Though the final score showed a 14 to 7
victory for the Texans, the team as a whole was
better satisfied with this day's work than any
And thus the 1914 Season came to a close.
"Sawney" Culley: "I don't know, do you'?', Page One Hundred Fifty five
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Page Uno Hundred Fifty-six "Ph:
n'machulc" Sandman: "Man, I know that chemistry
Svrruh Fllnntlmll Eranx
Owen. 'llll0ll11JS0ll. Keel. Dm-XVeese. Triplett, Holmes. McCoy, Lauderdale. McLeod. Finger. Rogers. Dawson.
Buntyn. EllSt.Sll2ll'lllZll1. G. Y. XVhite. Capt. Curtis, Miss Zeller fSponsorJ, M. E. NVl1ite. Kendall. Hamlin.
Mae Reed: "Well, I'll be driving." Page One Hundred Fifty-seven
SOPHMOHE FOOTBALL TI+1AMf CLASS CHAMPIONS 1914-1915
1- Ona- Ilundrccl l"ii'ty-eight Bcntlcy B. Muslin: "This is Bentley!"
"Wild Bill" Pearson: "Yes, yes, McCondy is where I'rn froml' Page One Hundred Fifty-nine
SOPHOMORE BASKET-BALL TEAM. CLASS CHAMPIONS
Page Ona- Ilundrccl Sixty "Pit" Stone: "I have-n't heard from her today."
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Bob McDonald: "You get me, Gabe." Page One Hundred Sixty-one
Page Ono Ilumlrccl Sixty-two Uncle Bob: "Mornin', Doc!
2 Catchers : Pitchers:
2 Anderson Chandler, Captain 2
2 Ball Culley
2 Mills Wilson
Z Inflelders: Outfielders:
2 Allen Powe
E Jones Ball
g Murphy Green
-1- Evans Chandler 'I'
Puss' Mitchell: "Some of my laundry must have gone over to the 'coopf " Page One Hundred Sixty-three
Ihr 1514 Ifiaarhall Swann.
To the oldtimers the prospect at the opening of
the '14 baseball season was not as pleasing as it
might have been. In the first place we had a new
coach, who, to say the least, was not the best we
have ever had. None of the outfield of the previous
year had returned to school, but with the excep-
tion of "Bill" Foot all of the intielders were back.
"Flicker,' Dent was back to take of the receiving
position. We only had two pitchers, Captain
Chandler and "Slats" Culley.
The first two games of the season were lost, one
to the St. Paul American Association Team and the
other to Millsaps. The next two, with L. S. U., re-
sulted in overwhelming victories for Ole Miss.
Tulane, by some freak of the whimsical goddess.
Luck,-or of the umpire-took the two played in
Then followed a series of games on the campus
the winning of the majority of which raised the
hopes of the red and blue fans. Millsaps lost two,
Mississippi College lost one and won one.
The trip through Tennessee resulted disastrous-
ly for Driver's squad, Sewanee being the only
school to lose a whole series. On their return
home the team met Union. but was able to win
only one of the two games from them.
The student body was very agreeably surprised
when we came out at the big end of the series with
A. 8c M. No one had much hope of beating the
"farmers," but the fact is-we did, two out of three
games. lt was then that spirit ran high. The
squad was put through strenuous practice in
preparation for the State Championship Contest.
May 8th was the day, Jackson the place. and lhe
M. I. A. A. Track Meet the occasion. Chandler
hurled for Mississippi and yielded only five hits
and striking out sixteen men. Our bunch hit VVard
safely ten times. The stick work ot' Evans. Green.
and Jones was the prime factor in our tive to two
victory and in our winning the State Champion-
Page One Hundred Sixty-four "Wampus" Gautier: "Weed me, boys, the annual is about broke."
CLASS CHAMPS IN BASEBALL 1914.
"Piano" Jones: "Easy money." Page One Hundred Sixty-five
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pam. Um- llumm-fl Sixty-six "Chief" Bender: "I'vc got a date tonightf'
9 TENNIS CLUB ,
George Bean: "That girl sho' will be glad to get this letter." Page One Hundred Sixty-seven
Page One Hundred Sixty-eight "Red" White Cby rcqucsljz "For Gawcl's sakc, play an rag
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S2 Brown, J. E. John, Roy. Rogers, R. YV. VVendell, Mrs. M. YV.
if Buchanan, J. XV. McBryde, Miss Annie. Rowland, Dr. P. XV. XVinston, J. E.
Cutrer, J. C. McCullough, VV. L. Smythe, Frank XV.
f Dawson, -E. A. Milden, A. W. somel-ville, T. H. Q
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Pago Um- Ilumlrm-el SL-willy "l'uw" Blitvlu-II: "I :always go ln bvml :ll ten cfclock "
Spud" Sweat: "Good land, man I" Page One Hundred Seventy-one
Back in the early 60's there lived an aristocratic family
by the name of McPearson in the Old Dominion State. The
family was rich in slaves and abounding in fertile soil,
and lived in an ideal old colonial home on the bank of the
Potomac river just a few miles above Mt. Vernon. There
was absolutely nothing that pertained to the old ante bellmn
hospitality that the McPearsons did not possess, and their
home was known to all in the connnunity as "the palace
of sunshine," and was the meeting place for both old and
young. At the time of this story there was only one child
in the family and that a son six years old. The little fellow
seemed to have all the graces and culture of both his mother
and father blended in him, and he carried his traits in the
same graceful style as did his father. His manners and
his disposition were absolutely above reproach, and he
was the pride of the home for his fond mother and watch-
ful father were completely wrapped np in him. Night
after night they sat before the old colonial fireplace. watch-
ing the blazes from the big log tire as they lapped the back
of the chimney and pictured thought paintings of Wil-
Iiam's future, and it is useless to say that they had him
standing at the goal of success at everything he undertook.
lt was really not so far amiss that the father and mother
of such a noble little son should picture his life in the most
glowing thoughts, for the lad possessed all the character-
istics ofa successful life that was awaiting him over beyond
his boyhood days.
High schools at that time were very few, and the most
common mode of instruction, especially by the big slave
owners, was to have a private tutor in the home. This was
the way William received his early training.
But the happiness of this home was blighted in the very
same way that the sunshine of homes have been turned
into sorrow since the very beginning of man's existence,
and that by the death angel. The fond mother and tender
wife was called to answer the linal summons almost at the
nf an Gbutraatf'
very time that her son was in the most trying days of the
formative period of his life. The noble traits which he
had so richly acquired from both his father and mother
were beginning more vividly to mold themselves into
character than ever before, and, after infancy, this stage
of a child's life needs a mother's care more than any other,
but William's life was left void of a mother's tender, lov-
ing advice just before he had reached his fourteenth birth-
Mr. McPearson had the big colonial home left all to him-
self and his son. After each day's work was over, late in
the evening, when the slaves had all retired to their re-
spective place of abode, the father and son sat out on the
porch and looked across the peaceful Potomac at the beau-
tiful sunset and pictured the happiness of just a few short
years, how the palace of supreme happiness had suddenly
turned into a lodge of sorrow. The best that life can af-
ford had been taken-a fond mother and tender loving
wife. The father would talk to the son as though he were
a man. Each of them wondered why should God, in his
All-wise Providence, take the very tlower of their home and
leave other people that they knew, and the father, his eyes
dimmed with tears, would always close each conversation
with these words:
"Son, God's will be done not ours, but there is this con-
solation that, if we live as she did, we shall meet and greet
her in a brighter and better world than this. Our thoughts
will always be turned toward her last earthly resting place,
but our ambition will be to meet her on the other side the
river and clasp her hand again and once more print a kiss
on her lips. VVe know that the last thought she had was
of us, and, I believe, the first thought she has over beyond
the grave will be of us."
After two years of this quiet life the father decided the
only sensible step for him to take would be to marry again,
and he thought it would be the best for VVilliam as well as
'age One Hundred Seventy-two Dewitt Allred: "Now let's see how we'd better go about this."
himself. He always thought of the best interest of his
son, no matter what the question was to decide. So he met
the right woman, as he thought, and they were married,
but she proved to be almost everything but the right woman,
especially for Mr. McPearson. Soon after the marriage
she went to her husband and said:
"There is one thing that I forgot to tell you before we
were married. I am sorry now that I forgot it, and I as-
sure you that it wasn't intentional. The thing I forgot
to tell you is this. I never could bear the thought of a
stepchild, no matter how kind and thoughtful the child
"I, too, am sorry you forgot to tell me this before we
were married," replied the husband, "for my son has al-
ways been the pride of my life. But I am sure you can
get along with him all right since he is just as kind and
obedient as he can be. He never has given me one
momentts worry, and I am quite sure he will never give
you cause to worryf'
"I understand this,', continued the wife, "but the thought,
'stepchild,' is what I can,t like to save my life. I have al-
ways abhorred the very idea. It is the thought ot' rearing
the child of another woman?
The father was almost at his wit's end. He had reached
the point in the course of the conversation where he simp-
ly didn't know what to say, and only God in Heaven knew
his inward feelings. Finally, he raked up courage to say:
"VVell, the best thing to do is to forget such thoughts and
learn to love the child. as you would your own."
With these words the conversation upon the subject ot'
stepehildren closed. The father went for a walk over the
plantation. He would usually ride his big, black saddle
horse over the place, but, on this occasion, it seemed that
he wanted to be all alone, without even a horse. His
thoughts were of his son. He wondered what the real
mother of the child would think if she could take one
earthly look back to the old home after an absence of just
a little over two years, and could know the decision he was
soon to be compelled to pass whereby either the son or
the stepmother would have to leave the once happy home.
It was the first time Mr. McPearson had ever been forced
to pass upon any proposition that would cause a heartache
to anybody. He himself was completely heartbroken. The
very thought of having to turn his child out of the home
was more than he could bear, and, on the other hand, he
thought of the blight that would come over his home if he
decided against hiswife. He knew that it wasn't right to
make her leave her newly acquired home, and certainly
everything but right to make the child leave his lifelong
home. After thinking the whole matter through several
times, he concluded that perhaps his wife would reconsider
and repent of her almost inexcusable error. So he walked
back to the house, went in with his usual smile, and the
conversation of just a few hours prior to that time was not
referred to at all. Apparently it had been forgotten. Noth-
ing was said about William, other than speaking of him in
the common course of conversation for nearly a week. But
one afternoon Mr. McPearson was sitting in the library by
himsfilf reading, when his wife walked in, drew up a chair,
and began the conversation by saying:
"Have you thought anything more of what we were talk-
ing about the other day in regard to William 'V'
"Yes," replied the father, "I have thought about it a
great deal, and I was living in hopes that you had seen
where you were you were wrong, and that you had decided
to let the unpleasant matter pass over without any more
words. I hate to pass on any such proposition, and I
simply dontt see how I can. That's all there is to it-I just
don't see how I can. It is beyond me. I had never dream-
ed of such a state of affairs in my home."
After a few moments pause, Mrs. McPearson resumed the
conversation by saying:
"I know I am to blame for neglecting to tell you my
ideas before we were married. I had planned to tell you
several times, but something always came up to prevent.
Then, too, I thought this was just a little foolish idea of
Len Martin: "Thought tI'd play a little tennis this eveningf' Page One Hundred Seventy three
my own, and that I would get over it as soon as I really
became a stepmother, but, strange as it may seem to you,
the more I think of it the more I detest the idea of being
the mother of a step-child. You may think l am abnormal,
and I may be, but I am honest in my convictions, and I
think it nothing but just and right to you both that I tell
you exactly how I feel. I haven't said anything lo you
about it for several days, thinking perhaps I would feel
differently after a few more days experience and thought
over the matter, but the days have brought no change
whatever, and I conclude, as before, that one of us must
leave the home, and I ask you kindly, which shall it be?"
For the first time in life Mr. Mcllearson was standing
face to face with a proposition that meant unhappiness
either way he went. Had it been anything like possible
he would gladly have left home himself rather than see
either his son or his wife go. But he couldn't give this a
thought for he knew it would never do. He simply didn't
know what step to take. He went back again to his wife
and tried to appeal to her smpathics but with no avail, so
he concluded that the best thing to do would be to let the
boy leave home for college, or rather let him leave and
send him money each month until he finished college. He
thought that he would have to work this sending money to
the boy with a great deal of policy for he was afraid his
wife would even object to his paying the boy's way through
school. Any way, he intended to send the money without
letting her know of it. These were his plans before he
called the boy in to tell him that he would have lo leave
The father sat in his easy arm chair in the library of his
country mansion planning the best way to approach Wil-
liam on the matter-a thought that had never crossed the
boy's mind, for the mother hadn't shown him any outward
signs or expressions of her dislike for stepchildren. Within
a l'ew minutes after Mr. Mcl'earson had seated himself in
the library, William came in from the barn-yard: and as
he passed through the hall his father called to him and
asked him to step that way as he had something to tell him.
The son walked in and drew a chair up close beside that
of his father's and, all-at-once, discovered that there was
something wrong with his father, something seriously
wrong for he had never seen him in such a mood since
soon after his motherts death.
He asked his father what was wrong, but received no
"I say, what is wrong father?" urged William. "What
was it that you had to tell me?"
Still he received no reply, for the old man was too full
to talk. His eyes were dimmed with tears and his heart
was crushed with inexpressible sorrow.
After a few minutes the father managed to get a few
words together, and they ran as follows:
"Son, I have called you in here to tell you something that
I little thought I would ever have to tell a child of mine."
The old mants voice was hushed again with a sob.
"Father, what on earth is it that you have to tell me
that is grieving you so? Is it something I have done, or
something that I have left undone? I don't know of a
single thing I have done to cause you so much worry. I
have always tried to do and say only those things that
would please you, and I thought I had succeeded as nearly
as a child possibly could."
Strange to say, the boy didn't have even the slightest
suspicion of what was in the t'ather's mind. He was com-
pletely at sea.
After a few more minutes of silence on the father's part,
thought interrupted by wiping tears from his eyes, he con-
tinued by saying:
"No son, it isn't anything you have done or left undone.
It isn't that by any means. It is something vastly differ-
ent. I have called you in here to tell you that you are go-
ing to have to leave home."
"Leave home'?', replied the boy in utter anstonishment.
"Yes, you a1'e going to have to leave. Your stepmother
says she cannot bear the idea of rearing a step-child, and
Page One Hundred Seventy-t'our Mac Reed: "I'll see you agin, fellows."
says that either you or she will have to leave, and I have
concluded that you are about ready for college, so I am go-
ing to send you down to Charlotteville to the State Uni-
versity. I have put off telling you this, William, just as
long as I could, thinking perhaps your stepmother would
reconsider and let you remain here in the home, but it
seems that she gets further and further from repenting
every day of the world. I hope you understand how it is.
You know it would ruin the home entirely for your mother
to leave. The very thought of us being parted! You know
that wouldn't do at all, and, too, I knew you were just
about ready for college, so you see I have reached the only
logical conclusion under the existing circumstancesf'
"Yes father, I know it is no fault of yours, and, if you
say leave home I leave gladly, though, my gladness is
mingled with a few regrets. I say gladly because I know
it is best for me to go or you wouldn't tell me to. I am
leaving with a deep sense of regret for I know that I Zllll
untying parental strings that will never again be tied back
as they once were, I am going out into the world and make
the most of life that it is possible for me to make. I shall
do my best to succeed in whatever I may happen to under-
take. I may go to college, and I may not. I can't tell what
I am going to do. Absolutely no one could know, leaving
home as I am, but I want to assure you that I shall always
uphold the proud name 'McPearson,' and shall carry out
those principles that you and my own dear mother instilled
Just at this point in the conversation Mrs. McPearson
stepped through the hall and out on the front porch, and
VVilliam left the library, and went up to his room. Mr. Mc-
Pearson, with a downcast look, walked out where his wife
was sitting and told her of the conversation he had had
with William. She seemed to have just a tinge of regret,
though she never said a word save that she thought the
best thing had been done. William was in his room quiet-
ly packing up his clothes, getting ready to leave his old
southern home, the home he had loved so well, and the
people with whom he had been reared. He soon had his
trunk packed and ready to travel. He came down stairs,
out the back door and down to the barn. He went around
and told all the negroes goodbye and, as he came back to
the house, he met his father strolling down through the old
orchard. They walked slowly back to the house where
the father said these words to the boy:
"Son, here is one hundred dollars. I want you to take
this and go to Charlotteville or any place else you care to
go to school and then let me know how much you need
each month until you Iinish your education and I shall
gladly send it to you. I want you to go just as far in
school as you want to."
"This is kind of you father," replied NYilliam, "and I am
going to take this hundred dollars for you know I haven't
a cent ol' my own, but, after this, I don't think I shall ever
call on you for another cent. for, if I have to leave your
roof, the sooner I learn to root for myself the better it will
be for me. I won't promise you where I am going, for I
don't know, and I won't promise you that I shall ever let
you all know where I am."
By this time the wagon had gone with his trunk, and the
carriage was waiting at the front gate to carry him to the
station only a few miles away. He went up to his room
to see if he had left anything, and then came down, went
in and kissed his stepmother goodbye. His father walked
out to the carriage with him and kissed him faiaewell, and
again as the carriage drove off urged him to write home as
often as he could and not to hesitate to write for any
amount of money he might need. But the carriage drove
down the road without William promising to write or to
ask for any money.
After he boarded the train he decided that he would not
go to the University of Virginia, but would go down on to
the University of Georgia instead. He arrived in the little
town of Athens, Ga., the next evening at 8:30. He went to
a hotel that night, and the next morning he walked out to
the University, met the chancellor, and asked when the
Jim Clayte Kincannon: "Been puttin' up the mail." Page One Hundred Seventy fise
next faculty meeting would be held. The chancellor in-
formed him that it would be that afternoon at 3:00. The
young man then asked if he might meet the faculty. The
chancellor, without asking his motives, very politely re-
plied that he would very gladly comply with his request.
The chancellor wondered why on earth a young man of
his appearance wanted to meet the faculty before he had
After walking around over the grounds a bit William
went back to his room at the hotel and remained there until
about time for the faculty meeting. He then went back
out to the campus, and up to the administration building.
He went in the chancellor's office, and in a few minutes
the kind old chancellor escorted him into the faculty room
and introduced him. XYilliam told the whole story of why
and how he left home, and explained to the stately group
of educators that it was his intention to work his way
through the University without getting a cent from his
father. He stated further that he wasn't too good to do
any kind of work that might present itself. He said that
it was his idea to chop wood for most of his education,
and within ten minutes after he said this he had engaged
wood chopping enough to put him through college. He
thanked the faculty, walked out and paid what money he
had left for his matriculation fees. XVhen these fees were
all paid he had only one dollar and fifty-five cents left.
He walked back up town to a hardware store and asked
the manager if he would sell him an axe on a credit, stating
that it was his intention to work his way through the Uni-
versity. Upon being refused XYilliam went on around the
square till he found another hardware store. He went in
and made the same proposition to the manager of this store
and he readily agreed to let him have an axe on credit. The
boy went back out to the campus late in the afternoon, ar-
ranged for a room and made out his course of study. The
next morning he began his regular University work, and
the first money he made from his wood chopping he paid
for his axe.
The story of XYilliam's life through college is simple. He
stood first in his classes, won his share of the honors, and
was one of the best orators the University of Georgia ever
turned out. He was elected one of the senior speakers at
his graduation and when he came out on the platform to
speak he brought his axe out with him and said these words
in the course of his speech:
"It may seem strange to the audience that I would bring
an axe on the platform with me upon an occasion of this
kind. but this axe carries with it a story with which some
of you are familiar. Briefly, this axe has paid my way
through this University, and the man I bought it from is
in this audience. He sold it to me on credit, when he
tlidn't know me from anybody else. I am also looking in
the face of a man who refused to sell me an axe when I
first came to Athens, even after I had told him what I
wanted with it. But that is all right. I don't blame him.
The lesson I wish to carry home to the hearts of this
audience is that the principle which governs a man's con-
duct in college is not far different from that which should
be his rule and guide out in the actual walks of every day
life, and that is to hew to the line and let the chips fall
where they may!"
XVith these words the popular "Bill" McPearson. as he
was better known among the students, closed his speech
and took his seat on the platform in almost a bed of flow-
ers, while the old chapel building resounded with ap-
A year later Bill finished his law course at the University.
left Athens and went to Atlanta to practice his profession.
He had not been out in the world long till he had built up
a practice that some of the older lawyers of the city envied.
During his third year in the city he was asked to run for
the legislature. He ran and was elected.
XVhile at the University Bill had met the chaneellor's
daughter, and paid her several social calls during his senior
year. He visited back in Athens at the chancellor's home a
few times after he left, but just about four years after he
l age One Hundred Seventy-six Chas. Schloss: "Got to catch a few bugs this evening."
walked off of the campus a law and literary graduate he
went back and was married to Miss Minnie Louise Marshall,
the chaneellor's daughter. The wedding was indeed the
biggest social event of the season and the story of Bill's
record and life was the general topic of conversation on
the campus and was discussed by everybody with great
pride. Mr. and Mrs. VVilliam McPearson went to the city
of Atlanta and made that their home.
After Bill had served his four years in the legislature, he
went back into the practice of law and did not enter poli-
tics again for sixteen years. It was in his forty-fifth year
that he was urged to make the race for governor of Georgia.
At first he most emphatically declined, stating as his reason
that he didnit think he could quit his practice just at that
time, but, after some days of deliberation, and after read-
ing scores of letters each day from the different sections ot'
the state urging him to enter the race, and after discussing
the whole matter with his wife, he decided to get back into
politics and make the race for governor of his adopted
state. There were two other candidates, natives of Georgia,
already announced. He entered upon his campaign duties
with the same grim determination to succeed with which
he had entered everything else in his life. The University
authorities sent bulletins out over the entire state telling of
his record at college and of how he had obtained his edu-
cation, and this together with his record in the legislature
and his pleasing personality coupled with his logical reas-
oning caused him to win the race by a handsome plurality.
His inaugural address was said to be one of the most
beautiful and most logical speeches ever delivered in the
state of Georgia. The papers far and near came out in
glaring .headlines with his picture, a short story of his life
and his speech. He was indeed the man of the hour in
All this time' Bill had not written a line back to his old
home in Virginia. His stepmother had long since repented,
and his old father had advertised all over the state of
Virginia for his son, not thinking that he had left the state,
but his advertising was all in vain. The father and cruel
stepmother had given up in despair, thinking they would
never see William again. They were then old and tottery,
their slaves had been freed, and they were almost brought
face to face with the grave. But their lives were made
happy one day when one of the old families in the com-
munity that had known William in his boyhood, came
across a paper with "Bill McPearson's" picture and several
columns of printed matter about his recent victory and
how he had become governor of the great state of Georgia,
and brought it over to show the old father and stepmother.
This was the first time the father had heard from his son
since the day he told him he would have to leave home,
and he was reminded of what the boy told him when he
left-namely: "I will do my best to make my life a success
in whatever I may undertake."
Back down in Georgia Bill MePearson was receiving let-
ters and telegrams from different sections of the state and
some few from outside the state, but he was surprised
when a telegram came to him from his old home town in
Virginia. He could hardly wait to sign for it before he
broke it open. He turned to his secretary and said:
"Of all the telegrams and letters that I have received,
this one is dearest to me. It's from my old father in Vir-
ginia that I haven't heard from since I was sixteen years
old. It reads like this: 'You said you would do your best
to succeed. You have. Congratulations from your old
father and stepmother. Won't you come back to see us
once more ?' "
Bill wired them at once that he would be up to see them
just as soon as he could get off from his duties. He showed
the telegram to his wife at supper and they got ready and
went to Virginia in a few days.
Their visit in his old home was as pleasant as it could
be. Everything had changed greatly, but still it was home,
and 'the finding of the outcast' was indeed pleasant in every
particular. -W. L. H.
Harry Bryan: "Howdy do? Howdy do?" Page One Hundred Seventy seven
. A ROW OF PROFESSOEUS RESIDENCES.
Page Onc Humlrcd Seventy-eight Mrs. Williams: "I'vc got to go to that old campus
owmnfe X of m N so Vw -W-so s
Sq y ' 1 ' I v.-.f"'
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5- ,. -5 ,, ,549 ' 1 gi ..,,,,Mww,r,f4+ ' .e 'i' -.x.,4mwA A f " R ' .3-mfg? " "" Nina Somerville: "Oh, my goodness knows
V' Page One Hundred Seventy-nine
Uhr ZKPEI ani! Iflluv Qllnh.
Purpose.' The promotion of a spirit of greater unity in the student body of the University of Missis-
sippig the development of a stronger school spirit and the tostering ot good fellowship and amity.
Jloffo: lt's always fair weather when good fellows get together.
Colors: Red and Blue.
.I. ll. Humis. e,.. ,,,...i.e..,iee i..et.tieie ....,........e.,... .ee,... P r 1 fszdent
E. J. HARDY. ......,.,...,...... ..,.,,e,,e4...e .......i......,..,. ........... l ' 1 'ee-President
F. A. GILLESPIE ,..,.............,....... .. ...... .Srferetary-Treaszlrer
George Bean J. H. Harris
J. E. Bramlette, Jr. VV. C. Henshaw
C. W. Brunson G. B. Hightower
H. F. Case R. L. Mulloy
S. C. Cook. Jr. W. E. Morse
J. C. Cutrer George J. Leftwich. Jr.
J. R. Gathings R. B. Rucker
E. J. Hardy F. W. Smythe
A. G. Wing
L. T. Chandler J. K. Hudson
J. R. Dinsmore J. C. Kincannon
- H. W. Gautier Phil Stone
"Bob" Bridgforth: "Have you got a cigarette and a mateh?' ' Page One Hundred Eighty-one
. Y 1'
Page Om- Ilunclrcel Eighty-two "I-'ricIz1y" Brzullcyz "Must I fight him, follows?
FIRST TERM. SECOND TERM.
GEORGE IJIGHTOXVER ...................,.....,.A..,.......A,A..S..,.,,,S...,,,S. PI'8Sl'df'Ilf M. E. XXIHITE SAASSS,,,A,A,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,S,,,A,,,,,SSS,A ,S,,A,SS,,A,,,,,,,., P1 eszdenf
J. J. BRELAND .....,.....A.......A.. ,,.....,.. I '1'c'0-P1'Psz'df'nt L. P. Pt'RYE.ln SASS,A...... . SSSSSS SSSSS . Vim P1 vs dznz'
J. C. KINCANNON ...,....... S,.........CCC..JAS S ffcretczry L. T. CH.xNn1-1-:nn A.A, I Sulzffuy
J. J. BRELAND ..,,.....,....,...,..,...,,,........,,..........,... .,...... . . C... ....,... I Jl'l'SfdC'llI
E. E. BOONE ....,,,,..... .... .,., I ' z'c'c'-I'1'1'.s1'f1v11l
R. E. STEEN ,..,........,.,,,,.....,,,..,..,,.,.,,,....,.........., ....... ....,,... .,..... . Y 1 'l'I'l'fllI'lj
C. D. LEXVIS ,,.......,........,........,,..................,...,.......,....,. rlIllll.I?PI'SllI'l'Clll
L. D. HALL ...........................................................................................,. Orator
D. A. DAXVSON ...........,..,....,........,,.............,,....... .... . C Orator
Amis, M. W. Bryan Dinsmorel Hays Puryear
Andersgns Cassibry Ford I'Ilgllt0XV61' StZll1fO1'd
Bean Chandler Gathings Hudson Stone, Plnl
Bishop Clark, 0. L. Gautier Johnson, D. R. Stone, Pltt
Iuncannon, J. C. Thomas
BOOIIG, E. E. Colson George Lacy Uhner
Bowdre Cook Gilleylen Leftwich NVallev
Boydston Curtis Gray Lewis, C. D. NVatkivns, M1ss Ruth
Boyle Cutrer Green Morse White, M E
Brame Dawson Guy Mcoau, E. F. XViltshire
Breland Dear Hall McCraw Ycrger
Brown, Miss Linda Deavours Hamlin McGill
Young, MISS BGSSIC
Theodore Clark: "Well, we'l1 have a little music now."
Page One Hundl ed Elghts thi ee
Page One Hundred Eighty-four Erwin Blackstone: "Board will be 311.00 next month
Miss EMILY HEDLESTON .......,..... .......,.,.., P resident
Glass A Roberts
Hedleston, Miss Shackleford
John Curtis: ' "Going out in society tonight, boys." Page One Hundred Eighty-five
Page Ono Hundred Eighty-six Hunt Colo: "lin-cn down, but Vm gettin' up ugin
Armbruster, A. P
Bell, J. VV.
Black. J. B.
Bondurant. A. L.
Buchanan, J. VV.
Burns. E. B.
Clark. O. L.
Dinsmore, J. B.
Fant. J. C.
Hays. VV. L.
Johnson. D. Pm.
Keel, D. T.
Kimbrough. D. M.
-X L. BONDIJRANT ...........
4' I ,A Longest. C.
I A Lott. YV. R.
If E LllI1lll'lllS. F.vA.
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5 gill! liohwts. G. C.
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1 iii, 'L fi? ,X if HOXVl2lllil., Dr. P.
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'I -' 0' xwlnu-. M. E.
D. R. JOHNSON ..........,......,........,. ..,..,,,,..,,......,..,,,,. l 'ice-Pres1'denf
J. E. STANFORD ........................ ,.......... S eC1'efary-'llefmzrer
Royeston Gathings: "I haven't got time. I'm busy. Page One Hundred Elghts seven
Cain . ....
6912 Mina Obrrlivaira
H. M. N ICKEHS .A. ,..A ... ,A.. . , , A ,,,, , , ,,,..A, D 1 l'l'l'f0I'
u in Cornci
KVatkins A . ,. ...,...
Baby" Buntin: "Yes I'm
.loncs u u Piano
Slmnnon , . uuuu uuuuuu D ruins
Allvn ....,,., A in A,A uFlutu
Lczlvcll . A ., , . , , , ,, ,,., ,,, ..,.,.,, . , li ' l utc
Collncrry . uuuuuu in , ,, . , A A N in uuuuu Clzirionct
going home on a little furlough." Page On? Hundred Eighty-nine
-,M t ,.
U. , 4 t
Page One Hundred Ninety tit-m'gc Bean: "Whosc got the jitney farc to town? I'm busted today
General "Pop', Harris ...................,,,....,......... Commander-in-Chief of Allied Forces
General "VVampus,' Gautier ..,,.....,... .,.,,.....,,..,....,, C onnnander of French Forces
General '6Red" Roberts ............4..... ,.....w.,.. C onunander of English Forces
Colonel "Pitiful" Stone ......A...A..... ...c.......,..................,.,,,,.........c.........,,,.....,c., I nfantry
Colonel "Daddy", Dawson .......wYcc,,. .....,..........,.ccc..,,,.,, C avalry
Captain "Dub" Holmes .......,.,., .....,...,,..t.,..c Q Hotb Air Man
Lieut. 6'Travis" Harrison ttt.t...,.... it.,.t..,,,,. C hief of Engineers
"Reckless', Smythe ................... ....................... F lag Bearer
"Pete" Allen ..............,...... i........,..... D runnner Boy
"Jo" Polanco .,............................ ....................,.. S harpshooter
"Cupid,' McCullough ............. ........,. l ieeper of the Arrows
"Pat,' Murphy ....,...........,..... .,...t.....,.. I rish Contingent
uchauncyii Dinsmore """'A"" Sentinels of Guardhouse
"Os,' Carr ...................................... . C
"Jakie" Yerger ............. ........................ V eteran
"Red" White .......... ...............,...,...... F resh. Recruit
"Kelly" Unger ............ ............ P rivate fSuspendedJ
"Bloody" Owen ............ ........................ A rmy Surgeon
"Red,' DeWeese .........................A.................................,...................,,..,,.,...,,,...,..,,, Home on Furlough
CThe Others are "Rank" Privatesl
Bill Murphy: "Di that. That ain't gettin' anatomy." Page One Hundred Ninety one
Llssrfsn D. BAGGETT A,.....,,,,,,,.,,,.A4,,,,,,, A.,,,, . ,,,,, ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, I J residenl Miss CLYDE ScoTT .............,.. .......,,.., . .Vice-President
J. KELLY UNGER .........AA......,,,....,,....,,AA..... ..Sec'refary-Trffusurer
Baggett, L. D. Carnes, E. H. McCorkle, F. S. Smith, A.
Barry, Miss Gladys Clark, O. L. Milden, Dr. A. W. Smith, O.
Barry, E. M. Crosby, V. A. Milden, Mrs. A. W. Stanford, J. E.
Bass, R. L. Culley, G. R. fHon. Memberb Stovall, Arthur
Bene, Miss Wildie Harris, B. S. Moss. Miss M. THFVGP, W. V.
Blackstone, E. C. Henderson, B. Rcchtin, Theo. Unger, J. K.
Bradley, H. E. Hume, Miss A. F. Schloss, C. M. Williams, L. M.
Brown, Miss Knight, Miss M. S. Scott, Miss Clyde Wilson, A. T.
Brown, J. N. McBride, Miss Annie Smith, Miss Myrtle ZGHCP, Miss M3Ti3lU I
One Hundred Ninety-two
"Hoppie" Baker: "Have you seen Mustin?"
George Leftwich: "The facts in the case are simply these." Page One Hundred Ninety-three
Lrasrna D. BAUGETT ....,,...,A......A.,.. A,...,A.... . ..,,. ,.,, ,..,,,,,,,.,,, I J residenl Mnss CLYDE ScoTT ,................., ....4,.. .. l 'ice-President
J. KE1,1.Y UNGER ........A,A....,.....A,..,.,.....,...4, .,Se1'r0tary-Trrfasurer
Baggett, L. D. Carnes, E. H. McCorkle, F. S. Smith, A-
Barry, Miss Gladys Clark, O. L. Milden. Dr. A. W. Smith, O.
Barry, E. M. Crosby, V. A. Milden, Mrs. A. W. Si2lIlf0I'd. J- E.
Bass, R. L. Culley, G. R. CHon. MemberD Si0V21ll. Arthur
Bene, Miss Wildie Harris, R. S. Moss, Miss M. T3I'VGI'. W- V-
Blackstone, E. C. Henderson, B. Rechtin, Theo. Unger, J. K.
Bradley, H. E. Hume, Miss A. F. Schloss, C. M. Willi21mS, L. M.
Brown, Miss Knight, Miss M. S. Scott, Miss Clyde WilSOH, A. T-
Brown, J. N. McBride, Miss Annie Smith, Miss Myrtle Zeller, Miss M21I'i-HITI I
One Hundred Ninety-two
"Hoppie" Baker: "Have you seen Mustin?"
George Leftwich: "The facts in the case are simply these." Page One Hundred Ninety-three
,' bW U '.' A' ' 1"
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umfmuiilulllmlnlwl QHIUIFIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHI l llllllll II inner - v i:nLEid?rnnnummnunn1f mmnuuuf glii
Colors: Hearts Red and Spades Black. 2
Motto: At present we've not 21 eent in hand. E
But sometime millions We-'ll command. 2
ZENO WlI.Ks ,...,.... ,.....,.e,.,.,.,,,,...............,,.,........s .ss. E 1 lfI'PpI'6'llC'llI' 2
H. D. RILEY ..,,,....,.......,., .. .....,.,,. Vive-E11freprenezlz'
A. P. ARMBRUSTER ....,..... ..,,.... , .........,......., P romoter
I. W. BEBRYHILL ..,.,... .....,..... U nderwrifer E
L. K. TILGHMAN ........... .........,........ B roker 2
H. V. DONALDSON ........... ........... C apilalist 2
"Doe" Smythe: "Snookums, that's not nice." Page One Hundred Ninety-seven
WEST POINT CLUB.
Page One Hundred Ninety-eight Oscar Carr: "Bot you I get a hit today
H3251 lgnint Qlluh.
Maid Maid Sponsor
Unger, J. W.
Duncan, J. S.
Duncan, P. E.
Unger, J. K.
"Pete" Allen lafter battle of South Streetlz "I feel Victorias.' Page one Hundred Ninetymine
I TAPPA KIGH CLUB
Page Two Hundred Prof. Dawson: "If you kccp on rcciling likc that you are liable to bust on exam
El Zappa liegz.
Quart Chapter at University, Mississippi
I Tappa Kegs Founded in the Sky Feb. 30th, 1654.
JAYBIRD C'HANDI.ER ....,,....,...,,.,.....,,,,,,,..,,..,.,,,A.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, O fficial High Tapper
CIIESTY DABBS ,,,,...............,.....................A....... ....rt.,....... K eeper of the Sacred Funnel
CIIAUNCY DINSMORE ...............A...........,.........s.........,.......,.....4..... ..,..... O ffcial Measure Drinlfcr
SANDY BAKER ,,,....,,,4.,,,,4,,.,,4,,,,,,,,,s,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,, s,.,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,...,,.,Ars,r, B e 4 zrer of the Sacred Cup
LITTLE JoE EVANS ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,.,,.E,,,,...,,t......t..s..Ei.....t O fficial lfl'afcl1cr Of H16 Bllllg
Moon Face Oliver
Bone Head McRaney
Officlal Number .......................................................................................... 23
' Meeting Place ...................................................... Telephone Booth
Chief Secrets ...................................................... Absolutely NONE
Favorite Brew ,..,,.,,.,.,,.,,,,,.,,.,.,,,,.,,...,.,,,, ,..,l,,.,,,,., H ot Chocolate
"Duke" Loving: "Pm that lovin' guy." Page Two Hundred One
. . ,,
an ac. an m
3 55 tl' ,
mrhh Srhunl Glluh.
fil'I0lNiI'1 Cn'i.l.i-:Y I,I'l'Sl.f1I'IIf Imstc-1' Buggc-lt Ii. B. Mclium-y XVilcy Putter
li. I.. Hxss K'1'w'-l'l'r's1'fIr'11I li. L. Buss F. F. Nalin-rs P. G. fil'ZlgllUll
I.i-1s'l'l':n liiuul-1'l"l' SI'l'l'I'fllI'U-Tl'l'llSlIl'l'l' Gm-orgv Cullcy Kirk Orr l1.B.'l'uck1-r
Jlnllo: "Buys, rlmft do things un ilu- sly." lflliblrfllzf "'l'liv Bm-1-cli 'l'l'1-O." Pass U'nrr1.' "Suwm-y
'ago Two llun4li'a-fl Two "Holi-y" Joncs: "Waits-h that man run this om- up!"
.If 4' .35-g 11'
Peten Dear: "Lg-tteys up 29' Page TXVO Hundred Three
OLD TI M EHS CLUB
nge Two Iolunrlrccl Four lid Brznnlcllcz "'I'herc's lots of room for speculation here
5 2 AIXXX
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119th Elimrra' Qlluh.
Requisite for .llPlI1b?I'Slll.1J.' Attendance at Ole Miss from time whereof
A the Memory of Man Runnetli not to the Contrary.
z. . Time of lleetings: Cold XVintu Aftunoons.
jfgi.,W Place of Meetings: The Village Grocery.
Offcial Colors: Electric Blue and Bilious Green.
Fl Official Tonic: Kentucky Standing Rock.
is Favorite Saying: "Remember the Time Xxilltlll M -?"
:Z i MEMBERS.
"Senator Morris E. VVhite ,..,...,.....ciiiciii,., Silver City. Miss.
c' "Judge" George Hightower .iicic A. 8a M. College. Miss.
"Admiral" J. S. Yerger ............,....,,................. Jackson. Miss.
,., "Major" J. E. Stanford ....,........ ,,.., Ptipley, Miss.
"Colonel" Pitt Stone ......,,..,..................................... Vaiden. Miss.
I "Deacon" Harry M. Bryan ................... .....,......, S eneca. C.
F 45 "General" Robert S. Rucker ..................... Itta Bena. Miss.
"Doetor" Xvllltlllllll Rowland ............ ,.....,.. . Oxford, Miss.
Shoat" Wooten: "John, where we going tonight?" Page Two Hundred Five
lin lilux ililam.
Colors: Bright red and Stygian black. Pass W'ord: Click Click Click.
Song: XVhcn They XVokc Up this Morning lt NVas Gonc.
Tenzper: Hcll Firc. Molto: Play thc Barhcr Shop Cord
Ba ss H an rri s Crook
Smith Hamm Brndlcy
Huy Dm-XVccsc Blackstone
Nlcffztll Davis Bc-ndcl'
Page Two Hundred Six
sittin' in it today."
D. R. JOHNSON.. ,A.,AA, .,,, , .. ,,... .Y,..A, .,,,.. ,,, ,,,A,, , A,,A .AA A . . . PI'l'Sl'dl'l1f
XV. H. RECHTIN ...,,,.,..,....,,......................... ...........,..,., Y '1'c'r'-P1'es1'de111
M. XV. Axus, ,..,......, ...,,,..,, .......................... .... ...,.. . 9 1 ' v1'eIu1'g1
Amis, M. XV. Cassibry. N. L. Downen, C. L. Kendzlll. S. XV. Munckenfuss. Dr. A. M.
Amis, M. B. Churchwell. XV. C. Gathings. J. R. LaRue. R. B. Rechtin. XV. H.
Atkinson, E. L. Cleveland, T. B. Girault, T. L. Lomnick. YV. R. XAYUHEICC. Prof. E. S.
Atkinson. NV. B. Crosby, V. A. Johnson, D. R. McLeod. H. C. XVhittington, C. A.
Bourn, B. O. ' Axvligilt, D. S.
Dr. Hume: "Well now, that isn't the way it is in the catalogue? Page Two Hundred Seven
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Page Two Hundred Eight Gene Morse: "I expect I had better explain a little there."
M ISSISSI PPI HEIGHTS CL UB.
I,. Cluxlui . do A ,... do o AA .PI'PSl.d0I1f
R. B. lwCGll.L AA ,.,, ,, .A .,, . do A o ,A.l'fC'l'-PI'I'SI.dl'll1
J. B. BLACK ,. ,A ..,........,..Y..A oooooo ,.,. o , . Sl'f'I'l'flll'!j-Tl'1'llSlll'I'l'
George Bean Hunt Cole By Loving.
Bailey Black Royston Gathings Rod McGill
Osmond Clark Luke Hays M210 Reed
Ellis Stanford. Pat VValton
"Tod" Robin: "But there ain'I no more like Jackson." Page Two Hundred Nine
' 4-n Wiley Pntlcr: "IRI lukc you up in thc jitncy, but there uin't room
A is for AI'lll1Jl'l1StCl'. tl 1111111 Zlllllillg 1111-n,
B is for Baggett, 111-'s great witl1 the pen,
C is for Cl111n1ll1'1', tl young C111-ste1'fiel11,
D is for I3ll1S1llOI'C, tl boy witl1 il Z1-111,
E is for Evans, 2111 1111 tll'0l1I1t1 1111111,
F is for Farley. sl111's first witl1 her Cltlll.,
ti is for Gathings, tall. noble 111111 true.
H is for Hightow1-1', tl prince tlll'Ollgl1 111111 tllftillgll.
I is for hnes, 111-'s 11st tl f1'1-sl11111111 yet,
.I is for Johnson, whose ways 2l1'C 1111 set,
K is for K1llCtlIllltJl1, the whole C12lI'll tribe,
L is for Leftwieh, o11e ot' the noble, true 111111 1i'lCt1,
M is for MlJI'SL', whose pastiine is El hook,
N is for Noblin. the 11111-e11 of the coop,
O is for Oliver. i11 l1is 1111111111-1's quite genteel.
P is for Parks, she will talk till you reel,
Q is t'o1'Quit, "Ah, wl1y 1101191 yo11 quit!
H is for 111-011, 11615 1.01111 of l1is lit.
S is for Smith, l 1101151 know which one.
'l' is for VFOXVIISCIN1, wl1o is second to none,
U is for Unger, l1e plays well l1is role,
1 V is for V2l1Cl111llC, 111111 success is l1is goal,
VV is for VVhite, at l11w 111-'s 21 shark,
X well, it's just Z1 cross l1lHI'k.,
Y is for Yerger, 111-'s i11 tl class with the best,
Z is for Zeller, 8110.8 EIS ftlll' 218 the rest.
Johnnie Valentine: "I expect it is time money was changing hands in about fifteen days." Page Two Hl1I1Cll'6tl Eleven
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Page Two llunclrccl 'l'w4-Ivo IJ. li. Johnson: "I don't mean you ought to memorize that, huiyou ought to know it olf by heart
. S. Gmxi AA A A AAAA. .... ,,,, .,A, ,,,, ,,..A I J 1 ' 1 fszdenf
Jlotto: "A VVoman's O'nly a VVoman But a Good C111'efSoz11'f'e of ll'orry: School Tax.
Cigar's a Smoke."
Flower: Baehelor's-button. Song: This IS the LHC'
Jloneyl' Bachelors' Quarters. If1'q111's1'fe for .lll'IIlbl'I'Shl.1J.' Either to Have Loved
z .. an 'I 1 All.
PUSHJ-wurd: Vvoman. 1nd Lost 01 Newt to H ut Loud lt
Grant McCullough Hopkins Martin Bass
Crosby Dr. YVinston Bender Dawson. Prof. Jones
Dabbs Carnes Kineannon, J. Gautier Loving
Dinsmore Tisdale Hays McCoy. O. C. Stovall, A.
Leftwieh Ball Amis, M. XV. Girault Murphy. Bill
Perry East Cu tre r Keel Guy
Crook McCall, E. F. Polaneo John. Y. M. C. A. Lummus
VVrenn VVhite, "Red', Beehtin Smythe Good
Harris. "Pop" Griffin, "Smiley" Brunson Hightower Puryear
Stafford Harris. Dick Straw Clark. 0. L. Robinson Malloy
Rucker Stone. Phil Cleveland, T. Flowers Smith. O. F.
Lemkowitz Hardy Churehwell Dawson. "Daddy" BPOWII. J- N-
Chaji 'ler Holmes XVasson Bryan Morse
'B 'fi-Qng .. Valentine
Silver City" White: "That is the first sentence in the second paragraph on the right hand page." Page Two Hundred Thnteen
'Tis Christmas time. Our hearts are glad.
The bells are blithely ringingg
And "Peace on earth, good will to men,"
Our nation now is singing.
Our warriors rest, their sabres sheathed,
Their peaceful banners streaming,
Their navies lloating,-harmless hulks-
Their armies idly dreaming.
For siekened by the sight of blood,
Our Western World is yearning
To see the dawn of perfeet peace,
The golden age returning,-
When vars shall eease and swords shall i
And flags shall droop forever,
.Xnd armies shall disband for aye,
And navies gather never.
This age, the eoming years may bring,
liul many a sanguine morrow
Must eome and go before the earth
Shall antedate the horror,-
Before the nations, wiser grown,
Shall cease the human slaughter,
And Peace shall spread her snowy wings
0'er every land and water.
God speed the day! yet till it dawns,
May freemen never falter,
When duty ealls our gallant sons
To bleed upon her altar.
Yet, conscious of the clearer eall
Of peaceful Arbitration,
May Right suppress the rule of Might
In every modern nation,-
'Till Love alone, the creed of Christ,
Shall sway with strength supernal,
And bind the world in brotherhood,
Ideal and eternal.
Two Hundred Fourteen John Dinsmore: "Fellows, we can get a holiday out of this if we work it just light
Ihr .-Illrivnhlg Emma f Saint ldatrirk
Q l . I
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MEMBERS, ' jf ,S-xx X 1 ' Q E MEMBERS.
X " -Ji-.fflff I f 1 x N. xx E
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"Henry" Bryan l , 2 55DCI1lllC,, Baggett
xc X: 1 E i is
"Chawles,' Murphy 'ff B ex m 2 '5Mo1ke' Reed
. ,, H X--BAN-TX f 1 . l A wall' E ,, . ,, .
"B1ll Murphy Q ue SRX , G N, 54 l W 2 H2lI'F1C Blley
-9' 'f f 'x, .XB E ,, ,,
"Isaac', Schloss X3 ,Q 1 5 vf 5 "Leroy IXIHCEIIIIIOII
xx 6- s " '. - xxx 5 '
csslloataa Wooten A 'xxx 5 X js 2 .sBil1a9 Hllvs
L x E ..
2 Mally" Mulloy
l . l 5 "Mike" Marlin
Botts" Blackstone: "Yes sir, I'm the Blackstone from XVinona." Page Two Hundred Fifteen
YPILIAJXV DOGS VLUH
Sixh-1-n l'lmc-r: "lfw rm-:ul tha- lc-ssun, lull I clon'l l'a-reall lhul point, judg
1321111111 Bug Glluh.
I ,E I
X ' 1
-f Yelo-111355 -
Hamm Ita uch Culley lil i ngma n Seals
Carr Hudson Ball St. John Bradley
Holmes Turner XVhite D nherry Smith
Hairston Crawford Colbert McCullough Caldwell
Perry DeVVeese Harris Blackstone Robin
Beanland Armstrong Griffin Hinds Griffin
"Freshman" Caldwell: "Got anything to read, anything like u magazine?" Page Two Hundred Sex enteen
QA Students Dream of an Examination in which He was
I. Give 1771 reasons why Sazerac is not good for
the grip? Show the present connection of the above
with the Memphis Blues.
Il. Is 25c more likely to give the students or win-
I. If it takes a catfish two hours to swim up the
I. C. track from Oxford to College Hill, how long will
it take a blind hippopotamus to get acquainted with his
II. In a race from Oxford to Memphis, A and B
start at the same time. A drives a Ford and carries
nothing but gasoline, B drives a Lazier and has a basket
of chilled suds as impediments. XVho, by calculus, is
sure to win?
Answer any two.
I. If golf aids in the study of Freshman Mathe-
matics, will you so state, and give permanent addresses
of one hundred golf experts?
Il. What, can you say, really gives more pleasure
than the tinkling of the Lyceum bell at the close of a
Math recitation? tOptional-absolutely impossible to
I. When, if ever, may two feet be said to be 38
II. What is your explanation of the fact that Latin
the "Prof" and the Faculty were the Sufferersj
is not good for Freshman homesickness?
I. H23 plus roomful freshmen equal ?
II. From a quantitative standpoint, what can you
say about the remoteness of near-beer? Explain
I. By whom, when, how and for what purpose was
Venus' arm broken?
II. Just what effect does talking from the rostrum
have on the vocal proclivities and tend to unusual
gyroscopic motions of profs? tliindly add about five
pages of your personal observation and experiencel.
I. Did Aristotle know anything of the Ole Miss bug-
ging theory of Logic?
II. In not less than sixteen thousand words show
the advantage a knowledge of psychology gives to a
candidate for the Junior Prom committee?
I. Was Cicero's bride a brunette or a peroxide
II. Is it true that the expression, "Ya-as, ya-as"
originated when Caesar choked on a prune seed?
I. "Judge" Gilleylen brings an action against X for
slander. It appears that X, without apparent intention
Page Two Hundred Eighteen Bob Bridgeforth tanswering prof's questionlz "Yes, yes sir, why yes, I should say yes
to lead to a breach of the peace, remarked that the
aforesaid "Judge" was the hero in the one act play,
"Ignorantia Lex." If Boyle and Ulmer laughed hearti-
ly at the so-called false representation, would said
laughter on the part of said Boyle and Ulmer tend to
aggravate, mitigate, or discharge the right of action?
Is it worth a barbee?
II. tai Could the student who knocked the saw-
dust out of the fellow who invented Exams. plead
fb? Did Blackstone favor exams? tc? If so, under
what circumstances? fd? Why didn't he if he did
not or why did he if he did? fPlease answer a la
I. Is it or is it not a fact that biscuits fall faster in
Gordon Hall than elsewhere? Limit your answer to
II. Explain fully if the expansion of the smile on
a soph's face is caused by a change in temperature or
Prof. Rogers. I
I. VVhat are the qualifications necessary to entitle
one to a certificate to teach a baboon Kindergarten?
II. tal Do you believe in higher education for
women? tbl Along what lines? ici Do you think
this is a remedy for ward-heeling?
I. Is it always necessary, in your opinion, for a
student to take 803 grains of calomel to entitle him to
an excuse from classes? Specific explanation, please.
II. Will, under any circumstances, a mustard plaster
placed on the dome of a med student's body draw out
any knowledge which might absent-mindedly linger
there? fAnswer a bit materia fllyi medica pleasel.
I. A says pills and cough drops are better than
saws, hammers, and chisels in modern practice. B
takes the opposite view. Which is right? If neither,
II. B, a student, snores thunderaciously every
night. From your experience, would you say he had a
trombone in his throat? Answer in English.
I. By whom and when was that delicious auxiliary
of P. B. Ribbon, the pretzel, invented? If by a Ger-
man, say so.
II. ls it true that one needs a three-year course in
French before he can safely dine at Churchills in N. YR?
flf you are unfamiliar with French. you may omit this
I. If a student is called upon for the present indi-
cative of a French verb, and he declines, does he bust?
II. Cal Under what circumstances and why should
an instructor of Modern languages employ a Burns de-
tective to locate his trunk? tbl His overcoat?
I. The two great Shakespearean characters as men-
tioned on page 15,790 of Booziun's Guide to Literature
walked out of Dixie Cafe. You may answer in any
meter you may choose, if Romeos for what Juliet.
fTake your timel.
II. Do you believe Chaucer's "Canterbury Tales"
was written on a morning after? Give forty-nine
reasons for your answer.
I. Is it necessary to memorize a, e, i, o, and u to
become a spread-eagle orator? Websterate, please.
II. Explain fully if an English walking coat is a
pretty good thing to spring on an ignorant audience.
Lester Baggett: "I deny the allegation and I can whip the 'alligatorf " Page Two Hundred Nineteen
I. VVhy do all great n1en go lidless? Give one ex-
II. It' one is seen talking to himsell' may it be con-
clusively presumed that he is quite fond of little old
number one? Cite your authority.
I. From an economic standpoint, explain just why
a student when alone in Uncle Top's will ALWAYS eat
ALL the cream they give him t'or a nickle, yet when
he is with a girl he merely toys with it? tQuote eleven
authors on the subject verbatiml.
II. tal NVhat is a Mandamus? Show how one, not
acquainted with Noah Webster, may, by its use break
up a Political Science class on short notice.
I. Distinguish Zoology from Coca Cola?
II. tai Does the study of Botany ever give a man
nerve? tbl Enough to sing in Chapel? tDon't
I. Explain, in your own words, just what is meant
by "That Fordish feeling?"
II. Write a book on I-Iydraulics and hand it in next
year. Limit your manuscript to 239,821 pages please.
I. Give 907 reasons why all pharmacists should at
least know how to till prescriptions.
II. Who put the cog in pharmacognosy and why?
Judge T. C. Kimbrough.
I. When and by whom and t'or what purpose was
hard work invented? The Opus propagandi is on you.
II. In your opinion, would one hundred and twenty
pages ot' "Coi'porations'i plus 68 eases be enough for
a one-day assignment? Kindly enlighten. Objection
I. Would the W. C. T. L'. be justified in raiding cer-
tain patent medicine factories? I
II. In not less than seventy-six pages describe the
contents ot' "Gray's Anatomy."
I. tai What's in a name? tb? Why not?
II. From your experience, can you say that one may
lean out of a Science Hall window and dine at home?
I. In your opinion, does Freshman English help a
man to be polite in Gordon Hall dining room?
II. Mention every American English, and Porto
Rican poetess who wrote an ode "to Spring" and repeat
verbatim said poems. tTl1e lights are oti' at twelve-
govern yourself accordinglyl.
I. XVhen, if ever, may an Ambitious Med he said to
be an external interne? Diagnose.
II. tai VVhat would you prescribe in case the index
knocked the appendix out of a table of contents? Un-
Latinize a bit, please.
thi Ditto. A sudden unexpected production ot' four
aces by the other party.
Judge D. M. Kimbrough.
I. From a student's viewpoint, should Damages fol-
low the study of Equity Jurisprudence? tToo obviousg
you may omiti.
II. tai Is a Justice of the Peace always entitled to
kiss the bride? tbl It' so, how do you account for so
many J. P.'s in Mississippi? tc? Do you know of any
Page Two Hundred Twenty Freshman Scales: "Who, that boy who wears his hat in his hand? That's Julian Sheir d "
KO DAK PICTURES.
Frank Bunch: "Went to church tonight." fFirst time during the sessionb. Page Two Hundred Twenty-one
HOLE MISS" REPRESENTATIVES IN A. AND M. DEBATE.
,-UU, in V A ,-.Nliifk SI A
2. , , ,W .
Page Two Hundred Twenty-two Kelly Unger: "Think I'll go to Africa as a missionary when I finish here
A CAMPUS SCENE.
Girl fat summer schoollz "Now, Sawney, you know you don't Love me !" Page Two Hundred Twenty-three
4- Two Ilunrlrvfl 'l'wc-nly-foul' l'roI'. Bnmlurzlnl: "As I havv said he-l'm'c in thc lu-:wing of some of yOll
.. Q"-it . 2
54,5 . ' N, -., -15 Ar
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, , 1
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GORDON HALL VVAITERS.
Page Two Hundred Twenty-six Bailey Black: "Think l'll have to go over to Blue Mountain in a few days "
' GORDON HALL COOKS.
Hawkins" Dahbs: "Say, Greek, do you want to sell any of these buildings?" Page Two Hundred Twenty-seven
CEnnh-Mgr, GPIB Mizz.
Good-bye, Ole Jliss, God bless and keep you siill!
1Vithin your zvalls, my love for books began.
Along your lanes, my paths of progress ran.
Beneath your roof awoke in me the will
To leave the loiv-land valley, for the hill
Of larger living. 'Twas your kindly clan
Of euliured souls and minds, that made a man
Of dreams of me, half-blessed with lyric' skill.
Good-bye, Ole Jliss, I gave my hearl to you,
A Fresl1man's lzearl, ll7l.lll passion pulsing warm:
And lliouglz a Senior nozv, llllnfh calmer viezv,
Still none ilze less, l love your Classic elzarm:
For every joy or sorrow, smile or sigh,
Of eollege days, is linked will: you,-Kloorl-bye!
-D. E. G.
Page Two Hundred Twenty-eight "Shoal" Wooten: "Good-bye boys, I swear I gona die
1 'E 3 'N 4 Q fwmuwrquwfgg,
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C35 - L. -1 '5, QV: 32, V Q - ef 4 ee e e'
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Bun" Thomas: "I hate for one man to camp on my trail all the time." Page Two Hundred Twenty-nine
-1- . -1-
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Thirty Puryczlrz "Give 1110 straight turnip greens and corn-bread
In QBIII' Qwuhrrz.
NVe earnestly appeal to every student and loyal supporter ol' the
University of Mississippi to patronize the tirms whose advertisements
appear in this volume. lt' you are really interested in 5'Ole Miss" and
wish to see it tower above the other l'niversi ty annuals ol' the South, you
will certainly not forget those who have not forgotten us.
That the business men ot' the country recognize the true value ot' our
book as an advertising medium has been fully evidenced by their hearty
eo-operation in our elforts to put out a first-elass "Ole Miss." and we
sincerely hope that our readers will keep faith with them by turning all
possible business their way. remembering that he who deserves first help
is the one who tirst helped ns.
"OLE MISS" STAFF. '15.
Jesse Armstrong "Well, I guess we better bring this to an end." Page Two Hundred Thutv one
'I' f ' ' 'Z'
E annual MQDWDDISMQEIHQQDSWGIQ CO. Z
,,, emp is, enn.
1 of QDfforD : : :
2 WHS-I-ATE ANDy CGUNTY DEPOSl -I-QRYWU Comgfiteaassortment of English, French and German E
E ALSO DEFOSITORY FOR UNIVERSITY FUNDS : : : E
III: A Headquarters for Toys and Fancy Goods, including Glass Z
E 4 PER CENT- PAID ON TIME DEIDOSIIS- assortment, Boys Wagons, Etc. for Holiday trade. I
-1- I : : : Ili
E Ahwaysupijriig ifgjiuiguifnendw QYQ Fnces nghton Sknie Goods,such as Broonm,lWops E
-1' O t Q 'MQ fa QS VQGSUW Galvanized Ware. Tin and Enameled Ware. 3:
3 Department. - - - S
4. .. - ..
E J. W. T. FALKNER, Pres. O. Ea. BOONE. Cashier SHIFIVXENTS MADE FROIVXFTLY.
Z I Ili
2 R. E. HARLAND, Proprietor ......
3 OF PALACE BILLIARD HALL :Z
ox. Dealer in
Imported and Domestic
DRUG co. I .... CIGARS, TOBACCO, ETC....
COLD DRINKS A SPECIALTY
Page Two Hundred Thirty-Iwo
40P4"94'4"P+'P'P+4'4'4"P'P'P+4'+'?+'P+++4"P++'94'4'4'++'P'!"I'4"!"I"!"P'!"P'P'I"!"!"P'!"!"P'P'I"!"!"Z"!''!"!"!' . 'P+'i"l-'Iwi'-!"!'-!"!"2"!''!"I"I"!"!"!"Z0!'4"!"X"!"I"!"l"I"!"P'I-'!"I"I'
:xi Jas.smne,Presid.,:H Loggi? 21121: s P .1 It JD EU B A E
5 PHQTQGRAPHER 5
Bank f xf rd .i.....
'T' icia o 0 ra er or 'I'
4. 0xford, miss. E
E Capital and Surplus over S1U0,00Ul0U E E
:Q ' E
Gao. w. BU1-'1-'ALo, JR.
+ DAVlDSON8zWARDLAW 'H H
5 Booksellers--Stationers muh in 'nm Q
-1-1 U CONFECTIONER H gg
ww fu' 'nw 5
Oxford, Miss. 2
oxronn, : 2 1 1 MISSISSIPPI E
- Page Two Hundred Tllirty-three
LAU DRY Leek me PART
SUPPLIES M M
Q' On the Campus-On the Battlefield Q
2 Baskets Felts I of Business--Everywlaere fig'
E The Successful Man IS the E
E Bleach Tags Well Dressed Man. E
E Blue Pins For Over a Quarter Century A E
B u - G1 Ls T '1 '
2 Ill ons Smzh-ies Has stocsndeforatlhcerlglglghest 2
2 Ideal in Tailoring. E
NATIONAL ANLLINE sl M M
fe CHEMICAL CO- KINUANNUN gb WING
2 158 Zd AW' Nom" Exclusive Local Representatives 2
E NASHVILLE, - - TENNESSEE E
5: I Z
E when you are in Jackson E
NE BON ToN CAFE
...f f , I ,is,w .,VYQ
2 REGULAR DINNER THIRTY-FIVE 55
3 I CENTS. LUNCH RooIvI, CIGARS, 'if
3 ' R A CDNEECTIDNERY. DINING ROOM 3
3 . FOR LADIES AND GENTLEIVIEN. Z
E - ' 5 Open Day and Night E
E A , 213 West Capital St. 4 Doors East of the Edwards E
E W l Jackson, Mississippi E
1 1 ave oco ates gg
'I' , , o -1-
E Deep as the Sea In Qallty DF- J- E- Hal'glS E
5 Dentist E
-1- eOFFlCE1 'I'
E Q Q Over Nelson's Department Store 3
E Phone 272 Oxford, Miss. E
2 anke-Wenneker Candy 2
-Cm an Dr. ALBERT E. RUSSELL
5 ' P Y DENTIST 5
3 ' . . Office at Dr. YVright's old stand 3
3 Saint Louisa Mo' Studenfs Trade Solicited 2
E I Phone 122 E
'I' R ' -I'
W Page Two Hundred '1'hi1'ty-five
2 DAVIS MIZE sf COMPANY, Inc.
Z WE SELL T0 MERCHANTS ONLY
2 i4g,?i Exclusive Wholeszale Groceries, Fruits
2 XT. I' 355' and Produce.
2 i Ei L'-I 5' OXFURD. - - MISSISSIPPI
E I '95
3 ' 'f
E P- 1- TX .E 2 53 - .
3 ef? W og- 5 Armntrnug l'H1I1'1IIlZ1I1'P Gln.
-x- 2 E Q Q z
2 O 9 GJ :I 2' 5
Z 8? i QQ-9: -E "WE OPEN CREDIT ACCOUNTS"
E 'UQ ' 45' E -
-x- G S A: NB an Qlllrmphua, Ueuneaan
52 N 'D 'ii rl -om E
Z 4 U7 In gi' QE "1 E
2 G9 - f" '1 5
'- O ' H H 66 ,,
E 3 M : g ELECT FLOUR
33 'D :ci 2 2: 1: -E
'S Q, Eg ? DISTRIBUTED BY
.P 'L' 3 P' ff Ei . .
+ Shanks-Phllllps Sz Co,
Wholesale Grocers and
Page Two Ilundrcfl 'l'l1i1'ty-Six
Tulane Universit of Louisiana
College of Medicine
CEstablished in 18343
SCHOOL OF MEDICINE
ADMISSION. One year of college work in tl1e sciences
fllld a niodern foreign language.
A Pre-Medical Year is offered in tl1e College of Arts and
Sciences covering the college year required for entrance
to the School of Medicine. Open to four year high
school graduates with 1412 Carnegie u11its.
Tuition-S165 per session.
GRADUATE SCHOOL OF MEDICINE
A school for physicians desiring practical clinical oppor-
tunities, review, laboratory technic or cadaveric work
i11 surgery or gynecology. Excellent facilities ottered
i11 all special branches.
ADVANCED DEGREES in the Eye, Ear, Nose and
SCHOOL OF PHARMACY
ADMISSION. Three years of high school work or 12
units. Two years for Ph.G. degree: three years for
Tuition-S65 per session.
Women admitted to all Schools on same terms as men.
For Catalogs and all other information address
Tulane College of Medicine
1551 Canal St. New Orleans, Louisiana
E 0 N 1 Established 1869 E
E l..lfIlC, Cement, SCWEI' Pipe, D. CQ: CO. E
1 Crushed SlOlle, l:-llie Bllclq, 'I 2
.P . i Q ,
E l-atb, Etc- 3 Z I : 1 Memphis, : : : : Tennessee E
'P i.,.., 'I'
ig MIXED gigs A SPECIALTY E
-2- DM'-A I 0 W sfo
E Prompt Shipments--Right Prices F 31 C00 E
E ALL KINDS CUT FLOWVERS E
E 8 Co' South Main Street Dlemphis, Tenn. E
E I JNO. R. DINSDIORE, Local Agent Z
E 690,20 B. power Neely powers Established 1872 Excelled by None E
'I' ' 010
+ Y A i A s E. A. Wright Bank Note Co. 4-
E P lv E H 8 W E Engravers, Stationers, Printers 22
2 Attorneyvs and Counsellijrs Office and Factory: Central Slore: Q
I 2 3 Af LUW 3 2 Broad and Huntington Sts. 1218 Walnut St. Z
fix: .... INVITATIONS, CARDS, ETC. 2
E Jackson' Lllsslsslppl Philadelphia, : : : : : : : Pennsylvania Z
E R0 VV L A N D IJ IQ U fi C O E
WATKINS 8: WATKINS N . ' E
A ew Stand Corner, South S1de Square Z
Z Attorneys and Counsellors CIGARS, SODA WATER AND I
A-T L--A-W DRUG SUNDRIES. NORRIS' I
AND NUNALLY'S CANDIES S
I Watkins-Esterling Building Jackson, Mississippi Quickest Delivery in the City We Want Your Business E
'l' - R 'X'
l'ug.54- Two Ilumlrc-cl 'I'hil'ty-ciglll
'I' l 'I'
-I' B0 YS-Come to see us and try on one ofour -I-
E 3 R. R. Cl-IILTON ES: CO. gg
5 STEIN-BLoCK em--N-sea-sexes E
ole "UNCLE TOP" and "UNCLE BOB" -X-
E Just the Thing for College Chaps. They have the finest and most sanitary E
'I' , Soda Fountain in North Mississi i. 'I'
1 ALSO the LA TEST in HABERDA SHER Y F , PP Z
Z An 1xcellentL1ne of CANOlE.S and 2
-1- G E I ' TOB -XCCOS. -1-
-I' 0 811 U 0 0 ln 0. -1'
E g g ix-a ,sux-a AMX. Xin- xl E
4. New Location, 61 S. Main . . 4.
E MEMPHIS, ,.., TEAVNESSEE PICSCflp1lOHS Cafeflllly Compounded. E
'I' - - 'I'
E ' If you will write 100 Applications by E
Z 61.50, Aug. 1, 1915, we will pay your I
2 Railroad Fare to the 2
.i 4.1" .rl , ,ff ,
E xx :Ass To J mv PANAMA ExPos1'1'1oN AND . E
-1. 3? - ,.s.,RQ: i1.,fQg,a , .ty l RETURN. .1-
3 If E 5. ,, CO, rllli 4' f Ek ALSO PAY You S30 CASH Fon HOTEL BILLS Z
2 'Graf lL " I f M111 f ,iwfb5ei my ff .1 W , . . ,. . . Z
up V' ,ff 2' fig? K, 4 W lc my ,ff ,Q ff.. . 1 This offer is in addition to your regular cash commission 4.
'X' ' M, 5 ff , .tt .4 if . on each application you write. Or if you cannot work -X'
4. fs A 1 ,Q A . f . ft A
4. kg, f f s , iw .A Q, .yt ft forthe U. F. A. yourself and will recommend a person I
4, wi ,,Ay .X l A f 6 ' J ' I U who will write IOO applications we will pay you 4.
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1 5 ll A S1 S-00 CASH 2
'1' th ff. fl' ll ' ci" f ii d ii d 'I'
4. 4f - lplSx,ix,S ,I N ...-I p L 35 SOOl'l QS .12 DQTSOUS YOU l'2COl'UlTlQl'l GV? SQCUYQ 4.
2 ,2,Lf.L,0J2W F,-3-...A 1 . . ,4 IOO applications. Add , 4.
4. ' ress 2
E A Picture Story for the Southern Student. U. F. A., Oxford, Miss. E
Page Two Hundred Thirty-nine
SEATING CAPACITY NINE HUNDRED
FOUR REELS OF HIGH CLASS
MOVING PICTURES EVERY NIGHT 'ZS
Q F. L. TOOL, Manager Oxford, zvlississippi Q
E CC ' 99 E
E Robert Burns 106. Czgar 5
Z "Little Bobbtk 56. Cigar" 2
Best 8: Russell EUROPEAN PLAN
if MEMPHIS, 1 1 TENNESSEE Holly Spnngs' MISS'
I':np.:u Two Hunclrccl Iforty
U N 1 o N H o T E Lu
R. A. THORN, - Proprietor
THE BEST HOTEL
Meridian, - Mississippi
WVHEN IN BIERIDIAN
N ew H otel Bl ericlian
"FIVE STORIES OF SOLID COBIFORTN
THE GREAT SOUTHERN HOTEL
"The Uptown Select Hotel"
JULIUS L. ARKY, - llanager.
Page Two Hundred Fort
-I .-1... l-. ' I
I THE PUPULAR HQ' I 'E I , Y A I , ......EunnPIAn I
-1- li 4.
2 H. P. DYE ar S. J. THIGPEN, Proprietors.
E NEW BUILDING-----SAMPLE ROOMS--1-NEW FURNITURE Z
sg IOO BATHSl-l-36 PRIVATE EATHS Z
E Two Blocks East of Depot on Capital Street E
E JACKSON, - - - MISSISSIPPI 2
ALSO HOTEL CARROLL VICKSBURG, MISS. Q
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25 MCGEE HAWKINS COMPANY , , It
51: ""' ' ' ' ' ' ' " -' " Sw1ft 8: Company E
gg JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI I 5
'I' - 9 qliitilgtxffi ox.
I Latest Styles IH Gent s ' I
3 . . , I ,I img , A14 fella Z
I Furrllshlngs I ft If 2
I WHEN IN TOWN LOOK OVER OUR LINE I "H 2
I WE ARE SURE TO PLEASE YOU. If
E+'P'I"I"I"I"P'I"I"I"I"I"P'I'4'4"P'I"I'4"I"I'4"I"I''I"I"I"I"I''I"I'4'4"I"I'4"I"I'4"I"P'P4'4"P'I"P4'4"I"I"I"I'4'4'4'4'4'I"I"I"I"I"I"I"I"I"I"P'P'I"I"I"I'4"I'4"I'4"I'4"P I I
Page Two Hundred Forty-two
Newly Overhauled New Furniture
Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Dennison,
: : : Proprietors : :
J. M. VARDAMA
Attorney at Law
Merchants Bank Bldg. Jackson Mississippi
One White Spot in Jackson
Ro al afe
Adjoining Royal Hotel Under New Management
FRANK GLICK, Manager
Boys don't go wrong by using
blank paper--use printed Sta-
tionery at all times. The place
to get good work for the least
' he Xford Jagle
They will treat you right
Stationery Defzitered Free See Lee Jaclzson
AND VISITING CARDS
Our Portfolio of Samples contains some lieautiful
suggestions of tlie very latest styles and desiuiis.
Our prices will surprise you.
bend for tliem todav.
S. C. TooF 61 Co.
bg SOCIETY sTA'rioNERs
avg ENGRAVERS AND PRINTERS
2 M EM PH ls, TENNESSEE
2 Complete in Every Particular E
2 Academic Engineering Medicine E
-1- , -x-
i Education Pharmacy Law if
2 Location Enequalled in the South 1
E Electric Lignt, Steam Heat, Pure Water, New Buildings, New Equipment E
E Summer Term Opens June 7, 1915 E
Sf Next Regular Session Begins Thursday, Sept. lo, 1015. E
Ihigt- Two Hunrlrc-rl I-'m'ty-four
E . . . ?!?-illillluglIIII!llIIHIPillIIIIllllmllllillgIHUNIW!I5H!lllUIlIli!!IV!IH'H'l'E E
E 8E C . 2 erelste nsfverzln E
'I' ompan J E Nellson Co f WEBSTERS 1
"' ' ' ' 5 NEW UNTERNATIONAI. 5 'f'
OX- E- E -I-
'I' -Agents fora 5 THE M'rnu:m wsssrm E 'I'
2 E Every day in your talk and reading. at E 2
02' : homo, on the strqctcur, in we chico, shop ,E 'Iv
3 OXFORD MISS 5 ET-9Z?h3Xl1i0Efe1LkifZff?"Cil"?Ti2fI5 nQ9ilV'3 5 3
'X' - 5 new 1 -1' 1 :l ?" ' 513- E
4. Dodge, Studebaker , as11,1252L:,:i,if2z1zs.',21:,:fLzf:,,f,,2:::1,f,l.,ff :Z
2 d C d'll C If 3 af.e:5:as25 Qxlrsezssfrrf sexi? 2
3 a 1 a S E iligxcitiorlfgin L:xx11,ixn:1ge:.Histori3:.BioJpip?l1y, E I
1 1 E 1: , Q 'u Le, "z P, 5' 5
2 5 saQlf22S,?.f55. 2,.a1ZufhlIfZLfb 'm 'md -5 5
3 E 400,000W d . , f M E
Z M : goooglausfgafans. mi' Nik, 5 1,13
E 051 400,000. 'A ff ' A E
'if efl lan, ISS. 0 E zwmpagesi hfsxl eg E
3 Ed wm Cla pp and g EE5:51zz1f:sg2:LfsgF1t.',:M- 1+ ' .Q
OI. E as 'Abtroke of fi? fm -5 2
3 Howard 81 Foster 3 ,,,,1,,,,3,,e,,,,m0n, 3
4. ws ARE SHIPPERS OF Sh 5 OHM. am. if fn? 4.
ofo Z India paper. What Il satis- ,. 'j f up
ol- - filk'tlO'll00YVlltllC1l16l'TiGlfl X ' Vg '
.14 ' : Websfcrinaform so light S 5 ,V I ' X I
3 G d d Manhattan Sh1rts. 5 fp,,mfgzfgwg,,t2gegf5 N gl Ia M 3
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4. H ats. E Eegulgr adrian? dr I lon w ax X st! 1 J, , I
'Z' B cl - E 9"Sff0""?"?k,z?ePfffg,FY'f- " W ' 3
2 l Oll F63 W llson Bros. Fur- Q 52,1-iii. ,I up a 3
Oz, A n Z Mengion-this -"-1 1 Q l .P
-1- Z sxslzzzzizz new .,.
'X' 5 ram-:am - fs' ole
2 M. MOSKOVITZ Q -'ifiiifke' nm 3
3 . 5 c. a c. -x-
ss Bakwg Company "f53"'M 11. wa + 2
- E ' ' iii? E
Z . . E Springfield, Y e X Isl Z
E 345 N- Main Memphis, Tenn' Glve Us Your Buslness if-lllllllllllllllIlIHIHIHIIIIllllllllillllllllh A E
2 1 +
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Page Two Hundred Forty-five
i S A Z
SM OKEZSD ,-g
Z 5 0 ARABIAN NIGHTS Z
Z II B. 3
3 LA FRUTA -1-
5 t SMILE E
2 - -FIVE CENT ClGARS - 2
Z EL ASPECTU 2
I OSMUIVDO 2
E EI I El TEN CENT CIGARS- E
2 OUR GUARANTEE OF QUALITY IS BEHIND THESE 3
4. BRANDS ALWAYS. ,,,
2 CORR- WILLIAMS TOBACCO COMPANY E
E Distributors - Jackson, Miss. E
gg MOTOR att I 5
5 Marks-Rothenberg Co. 5
Z Meridian, Mississippi 3
Q E1 '--' l V51 The Largest Department Store E
E in the State E
E We meet every demand for the best Dry Goods, E
4' OH C Ladies' Ready-to-Wear'GarmentS lVXen's Cloth- 'I'
'I' LL L LLLL L L LLLLL LL L L LLLLLLLLLLLLM -1-
E Qu ing, Shoes, Cargets, etc:
E HWCQFPQFQQQQH "lf its new, We have it" E
Pugc Two Hundred Forty-six
3 AM" 3 2
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Page Two Hundred Forty-seven
++P++ +++++WH+++++++++++++++++ 'l"l"I"!"!"!"Z"Z"!"!"l"!'401''!"I"I"I"!"I"!''I"!'4'4"!"I'4"!"!"I"X"!"I"!"!'4"I"I"I'4"!"!"Z''I"!"!"I"I"!"!'4"Z"l"!"!"l"!"l"I'
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z STATioNERS, PRINTERS gi
4. 'iii -- -v-f - v -1- W -2' -- -- 4,
A N D E N G N A V E R S
E Bank and Court House Supplies 1 Blank Books : Wood and Steel Filing Cabinets E
E Loose Leaf Devices and Supplies : Lithographing 2
E CHURCH AND COLLEGE STREETS 1915 "OLE MISS" PRINTED BY US E
-2 JACKSON, TENNESSEE Q
.P A if
.P - I
Page Two Hundred Forty-eight
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