University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS)
- Class of 1918
Page 1 of 270
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 270 of the 1918 volume:
THIS B007 TR! CT UTED IN
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I THE YEAR BOOK OF THE
I UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI I I
I VOL. xxll
I I 9 I 7
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X III, III
X I PUBLISHED BY EIC-HTY-FIVE SENIORS
I FROM THE VARIOUS DEPARTMENTS
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nfiihaigw 0 University of Mis-
,5 X sissippi men in the
military service of
the country who,
true to the teach-
XWQQ- ings of chivalric
forbears for gener-
and with devoted
loyalty to the patriotic principles
taught them as students here,
have championed the cause of
honor, home and humanity, and,
while the world is at war' and
crises hasten, are battling for
broader brotherhood and larger
liberty among the nations of
earth, this book is affectionately
dedicated by their brothers, con-
fident that they will .add new
glory to the already noble history
of this beloved institution.
Ervin, gl g:4
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" 'EFII'II-I"""IIIIIII'IIII'IIIIII'III'II'I'II'IIII,1III'II 'IIII I IIIII 'I"I'IIlIII'I'IlI'IIIIIIIIII I II I 'IIHIIIIII -I'I'I II' I I I 'I III I 'III I -'I'll'lll Ill Illifiil 'I
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Q1 s N PLANNING the Ole -
',,- ' Miss of 'IS we have
t not only endeavored
to embody in it those
things most represen-
i Wg ?" tative ofthe University
" 4' 6 life and those things
most likely to be cherished in the memory of after years, but we have
also tried to make it a symbol of the remarkable development of fel- fra
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lowship and university spirit, for
which this year's student body must
be congratulated. 111 If we have
pleased in any respect and there-
fore deserve credit, we suggest that
it be divided and a liberal portion
extended to the eighty-five seniors
who made possible the publication
of the Ole Miss of 'l8.
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TABLE OF CONTENTS 2
NEI -.- E
' BOOK ONE E
E UNIVERSITY EK
: BOOK TWO :
E CLASSES 5
ME ORGANIZATIONS -EI
I 5 BOOK FOUR E
YE ATHLETICS ' f BOOK FIVE E'
E MISCELLANEOUS .
I BOOK sux E'
,E MILITARY E I
' -EI IIl IIMIIlIII IIII KQf
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"Cie Miss" to Her Sons in Khaki
So good-bye! The luring mem'ry of the honeysuclcle
Blooming by the footbridge oft shall call you baclng
Dusk and dark and dawn and day be filled with longing
For the fellows, campus, classroom, held and track.
So good-bye! Before your face the world is lying,
Torn and soiled and blurred with many learsg
Ah! You'll long to be again a student,
Free from cares and dangers, wants and fears.
Still, when Honor calls, you question not, but answerg
And the highest Duty's calling now, 'tis trueg
Yet above the shot and shell and shrapnel,
You'll be hearing songs your comrades never knew.
Songs that drip their wordless music o'er the sunlit
Days and starry nights of each remembered sceneg
Souvenirs so fragile you would hardly think theyid
Span the many days and miles that intervene!
But good-bye! You have your Alma Mater's blessingg
And you wear her Cross of Honor on your breast:
She consigns it to your keeping, and your keeping
She consigns to Him who doeth all things best!
KATHLEEN BALDWIN, 'I7
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FRONT VIEVV, GORDON HALL
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WINTER SCENE ON CAMPUS
FACADE OF THE LIBRARY
A SCENE ON THE CAMPUS
A SCENE ON THE CAMPUS
A VIEW OF THE CHAPEL
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MIDWINTER CAMPUS SCENE
CON FEDERATE MONUMENT
THE LAW BUILDING
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COVENOR T. G. BILBO
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4 1-lon.RoberI' Powell Hon' ex-01625349 buff I-lon.j.l1J. Cuh-er
uon.T.B.Frankliu l-lon,O.F Lawrence I-lon.E.L.Bz1en
I-lon.J.R.Tiplon Hon.LU.C.11foH'el: I- on.J.5.+ cube: Pon
BOARD OF TRUSTEES
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CHANCELLOR JOSEPH NEELY POWERS
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OfHcers Of The Administration
DANIEL Lvcuncus Ross . . . ,..... ...... S ccrularp
Mlss MARX' Busy MAl.TBY' . . . . Scvrclarp to Clzarnu-llm'
IWISS BRADY '... . . . . . Truim-J Num'
MR. FRANK MATTHEWS . . . Amfslanl lu Seen-tarp
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ALFRED HUME, B.E., C.E.., D.Sc.. Vice-Chancellor, Dean of the College of Liberal Arts, aml
Professor of liflalliemalics
ILE. Vuiimlm-liilt l'iiix'i-i-sitig NNT. UIC., lssxg l1.Sn-,. 1N1'1l1 F1-ll--ix' and Assistant iii 1'ix'il Eiigim-.-1-iiig,
x'2lll'lk'l'll1lI l'iiix'e-i'sity, INNT-1141: l'i'-vivsswi' wi' Mutliiiiiailivs, l'iiix-'isily ol Mississippi sim-if 1N1111, .Xvting
I,lkU1-l'SS41I' of Vliil Iillsiii--viiliiz. lkiixvisili' ol' Mississippi. 1111111-1133 X'i1----l'1i4iiif--iloi' :mil In-:iii of 11111
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oiny :mil .Xa-ting 11illllll11'll4lI'. sifssioii 1-I 1511111-11T.
ALEXANDER LEE BONDURANT. AB., M.A., Professor of Lalin Language aml Liieralure
.X.1i. I1ziriipwlw-ii-Siflnvy l'1vlIw':1-. 1NN11 .X M. llviilg Iiislriii-in-i' ul' Iiaitiii :iiiil iii-if-fic. iii-uiiil lim-1: Institute-,
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WALLER S. LEATHERS, NLD., Professor of Biology aml Physiology, Dean lifcilical Dcparlmenl
.X.M. liiixw-:sity ni Xirgiiiiai, 1N!11g M IP., H1113 11i':i1Iu:li-' Slmlmil -'I' .1-fliiis Hopkins, 151151 l'iiix'vi'sily
1-I 1'liic::i:.1o, 1Nf1T, 111110, 120111, IEHII isiiiiiiiii-rslg N1-w Y-vrli Maiiiiw Iiiologin-:il I,zi1mi'41lni'y, INEIN lsumini-V11
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,Xssisixnit l'i4ii'+-ssor ol Mini-,gy :mil Hi'-111-gi, IYIIIYPVSIIX ul' Mississippi, 1Nf11-1151 ll'-:ul -vli I1--p:ii'tiiiviit 1-I'
S4-ii-iii-1-, fXI1Ill'l'S4'il4i1ri nl Yllglllllll, ixfvf.-Em: I'i'-its-ssiii' ul liiolosay :xml 12111-Iopzy, l'iiix'--rsily wi Mississippi,
lsfos-nf., l'i'1vl1'SS1+l'1v1' H11-limi' :mil I'liyspiIopi', l'iiixn-rsily ol Mississippi, sim'-1 1111131 Ililw-vlm' ol l'ulwliv
Hvzillii :xml Niiiilzili-iii 11ii'11i-1 51:11-'ol Mississippi.
DAVID HORACE BISHOP, M.A., Professor of English Language aml Lilcralurc
A I5 Iqiywix :mil ll.-iiify imlli-gi-, 1s!01g M..X. Yziinul-iliili l'iiix'--rsity, M1172 Iiisli'i14-tor iii Yziliuie-rlvill l'iii-
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JOHN H. DORROI i, Bli., CE... Dean of Engineering School, Profi-mor of Civil Engineering
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PETER W. ROVVLAND. NLD.. Profusor of Pharnzacologp. Unix-crsiip Physician
11.11. R11'1111111is 1111s1-11:11 A1111111111 1'11111'1:1'. INXI1 N1-11' Y111k l'111y1-1-1111113 107: l'1--s11l11111 A11SS1SSl1'l11
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CALVIN S. BROWN, MS., PHD., DSC., Professor of Alodcrn LdllQlIGgL'.S aml Lileralurvn
BLS. Yz1111111111i11 l'11ix1-rsity, 1N1111 l1S1'., M1131 .Xs41a1:1111 111 1'11-111-11 111111 1-2111115111 1Ni1J-ililg ,X1'111l1.L Assn
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HENRY MINOR FASER, Ph.C., Dean and Profebsor of Pharmacy
1'11.11, St. 11111115 1'111111g1- 111 l'11z11'111:11'y, 111112, S111-1'i:11 XX'111k, 511111-, S111111111-1 111 1i11IN3 311111111111 111' 514111
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111:11'y si111-1- 111111.
ROBERT TORREY, B.P., Associalc Professor of Afalhcnialics
11.12 1'11ix'1-1s11y 111' 1I1SS1!4S1ll1li, 1111111 511111-111111-111111111 111. I1ig11 S1'11-1111s, Y:1z1111 1'i1v, Rllss, INUT1-1!111.1
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WINN DAVID HEDLESTON, A.B., D.D., Professor of Philoaophp ami Ethics
A.14, 1'11ix'1-rsity 111 MiSS1sSi1'111i. 1NN3!1 11.11. 1311111111 1'11ix'111's1ty 111: I':P1111l1'k1'Q 1'1'111'1'Ss1,11' uf 1'11i111s111111x
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CHRISTOPHER LONGEST, B.A.. PILD., Assocfalc Professor of Lalin
ILA l'11i1'1-1'sil1' 111' Mississippi, 110400lQ '1'1-:1r1,1f1' 111' 1fI11::11s11 111 11110 1'11iIippi11o Islamis, 1:0111-4113 111stl'L11-ini'
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sim-1' 11010N3 I'11.Il. 1'11lx'1-1's11y 111 0'11if'u::4v, 110171.
WILLIAM LEE KENNON, 1VI.S., P11.D., Pr'ofe.s.s0r of Physics, Geology and Aslronomp
14.5, 51111S2l10S l'Hll1'u1'. 1110111 M.S., 1111- sz1n14-, 1101113 1'1'1-I'-fssm' 111' 1'11l'll11S1l'j' 411111 1'11ysi1-s. 11+-11t111'1i5' H115-
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M1-rllhfii' ul .XlI11'1'll'211l l'111s11-211 Sm-i1-ly: 1'1-iilkissui' 111 piuvsips H1111 -Xstiwiiiuiiiy, 1'llIX'l'1S11y 111' Mississippi,
siiiu- 110111 1'1'1,f1-ss-11 111' thriiluigy sinm- 150121. '
LEONARD JEROME FARLEY, BS., LL.D., Dean of Lam School, Professor of Law
IIS. 1'r1iv1-rsily nl' Mississippi, lxxig I'1'10I'1-ssui' 1-1 1121113 1'11i1'101'sily ul' Mississippi, sim-v 1101111 l,l,.IT,
Mississippi 1'u1Iv5.:v, 111131 IM-:111 4-1' 1.1111 Svliwwl sim'-' 110131.
ALFRED WILLIAM MILDEN, B.A., PHD., Professor of Crcelg Language and Lileralurc
IKHX. I'IllXl'l'SI1X' 101 '1'r011vi1l-I, HSM 111sl1'111't-01' in fliwvk 111111 11z1ti11. Iia11'1i-- l'1-11--pzizitv Insliluto-, llritsirivl,
HMI-!0N1 14'-I11011' in Iiiww-14, .l1v1111s Ilnpliiiis I'I1iXI'1'SI1j', HHN-10101 1'111lr, 1111- 51111113 151010: 1'1'1vfvssu1' 1-li 11211111
111111 111'0'0'I-i, 1':1l11I1X 111141 II1'llI'j' F0111-gw, 1201140-1101 1'1'uIv'ss111 111 1111-vli, l'11i1u1'sil1' 101' Mississippi, S11ll'l" 110100.
-IOI-IN CLIFTON CULLEY, A.B., 1V1.D., Professor of Afinor Surgery
A IL SUIl1IIXYt'S1l'1II 1'10is1iyt:-111111 1'11ix'1-rsily. 1101061 31.11. Yziiicln-rlnilt 1'11i1'1-1'sily, 12010101 111-uso S111'i:,m-011.
141111111141-14 Iluspitsil, I'1lH1l2llI10403.L1I, 110400-1101 Assistant Iliiw-1-11014 nl' I'll1l11l' 11-A111111 111111 Szlliililiiwli for AII5'
sissippi, 11011-II: 1'1111'1-ssui' 1-1 Miiim NllI'l.11'Ij', l'11ive-1'sily ul' Mississippi, simw- 1012,
wiv ,Fitz ! rrfri
1, ' 15271 if 453, !" ,iif
Joy I , I S S 'ij
x'7,T"T-"',s' 1 - ' waz. 'grffsi
lil. wzzmznsmu s':t-hzzrn'-1-H' ' USWIZE
L-:x--l3zz-51r:1-n-f1-.--F'Q-1-2lu-:'.uef-- .-1 -rQ-""- '1m-vhgxmi-
JAMES WARSAW BELL, BP., M.A., Professor of Economics and Political Science
B,I', I'nivi-rsity 141' Mississippi. 1R14sg 1'i'inf-ipal uf Sviinnis, 1N:4s-114023 ,Xssm-into Ill'Ul't'SSUl' uf lfwiaguiqy
an-1 High S1-iiunl Visitor, I'nix'i-rsity 441' Mississippi, 1141434-144: 1'i'n1'+-ssni' 441' Mullin-iimtivs, Mississippi
I, I. K ti, 11404-4173 Studs-nt I'iiix'vl'siIy nl' Mit-iiiguii, 114146 lsiininieru Siufivnt I'iiix'i-rsity nl' Viiivzlgii,
11444x-12 1Sllll1ll1t'l'PQ Studi-nt Vfvliiiiihia I'iiixw'i'sity, 154114-114114 lS1lI1lI1l1'I'PQ I'iiiV-Arsiiy uf Mississippi sin:-.1
11444T5 De-an ul' tho In-pzirtnwnl of Efluvutiivii, 114144-154153 l'I'l4ft'SSl4l' nl' iG4'44ii1,4iiii1's :intl Pwlilivul Svii-iii-v
DUKE M. KIMBROUGH, A.B., LL.B., Professor of Senior Low
A.B. I'nivf-:sity oi' Mississippi, 1514913 I,I..Il., tin- sam--, 1Nt4143 l'iw41'vss14i' of Law, I'nix'n-rsity 141' Mississippi,
ROSWELL W. ROGERS, B.S., M.A., Assocfalc Professor of Educalfon
12.5, Pulytr-4-iinic Poli--igv, 11414413 M A. I'nix'e-rsity of Viiivagu, 114115 Hrfuiiizlte Studi'-nt nf I'niv-Hrsity ni'
'IR-xas, 1144473 Instru+'t4n' wilk Mzitiif-nizitivs, tzmuiiiiiqiit s'nl1ei.fv, 114142-031: Assistant 1'i-im-ssiii' nr' Matin--
nigilipg, lmlyii-t-iiiiiv tmllq-gi-, 114145-14413 l'rini-ipul uf Hillsbmwi 4'l'ex:1s4 High Swiiuul. 114147-1153 i'i-psiili-ni iii'
.lniin 'I'ai-li-:nn t'4il11-gn-, 11413-1113 1'i-4-sith-iit 1i1k'I'n-X314 'IH-uc-iie-i-s' 4'luli, 11010-13: 1'fimluvt4u' 441' 'l'rinity Suni-
invi' Nnrinzil, 1912: Sin-vial Stzitt- Iixaininvi- fur 'Ft-xzxs, 114llN: i'i'uI'4-ssui' 1114 Eiltivzitiuii, l'iiivt-rsilb' of
Mississippi, sintw- 114112.
EDWARD JONES ERWIN, A.B., A.M., Assislanl Professor of English
A.B. Davidson P14111-gf-, 15414013 ,-LM., 1141473 IHSll'1l1.'1lll' in Mt'4'ulii1- Sciinni, f'iiatt:1m4ng3, Teiinn 114147-0143
liixiiluatv Student, Voliiiiiliia 1'iiivi-rsity, 11410-133 lnsti'ut'tui' Il-'1Vitt 1'Iint14n High Sviimil. Now York,
11412-1-ig Assistant 1'l'1ll't"SS0l' ui' Iinglish, 1'nivi-rsity ol' Mississippi, sinvf- 11414.
.IAMES EDWARD WINSTON. BA., MA., Ph.D., Professor of Hislory
B.A. Vnive-rsity nf Virpfinin, 11444443 M.A., tin- sum--, 114011 M.A. Harrarei, 11414743 1'h.D. University 441'
IH-nnsylvzinia, 114143 Instructor in Ilistury, Vnivt-:sity ol' Kvnturky, 11414:-IH: Insti'ur'tm' uf History.
I'nii-pi-siiy ni' Toxggl 11407-053 Insti'ui-tor ni' Histury. Politics an-1 Ecunuiiiivs, Print---tun University, 11411-
131 1nstruf'tui' in History and Pwiitic-s, thi- same, 1913-141 I'l'c'4fi-ssoi' of History, L'nivi-rsity of Mississippi,
. 41 . 5X1 " 1
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B11-1-Y S. CUYTCN, 1V1.A., 1V1.D., Profusmor of Pu1l1olog11 111111 Buclcrlologp
VS. N11v15w111111 P11111-Q1-, 1'P41N, 1'1111111-:11 111-x1111' 111:11 S1-111-111, 11'1lN-11102 11.5. 1'11ix'--rsily 1-1 Aliswssilflvi
1'11Hg 511111--111 .Xfs15111111 111s111111:1. l'111x11s11y 1-1 111SS1fS111l'1, lt'111-11: A1,.X. 1'11111-1s11y 111' A11s41ss11-111
1-11, Al I1 1'11111s11y 111 X'i1qi111:1. 111131 1'11i 111411 1i2111llll, 1'111x1-lslly 111 Yi1:i11i:1, 1111212 I11111111- .11
XI:11111:1 .11-I11'1:x1111 S.111:1l111111111, 151114322 1111111111- 111 1114111-'v N1-111111111 111'N1111'1l 111-111"1- Y 1 1"1" 11
.,,. . . 1. .N.....,...-
11111111-111 111' 12.111--1111111:5 111111 l':1l11--111:1, l'11111-1'si15 111 311ss1ss11111i, si111'11 11115.
CHARLES F. DECARIS, AB., MD., Pr11f1mor of ,-1111111111111
.XI 11, 1X:1Q11i11:11-11 1'111111s1l1, 11113, 11111-1111-4 S1 I,1111is1'11x 1111s1-11:11, 11112-1213 1:1-Qi1l11111 1'1111111111gig14 Sl,
1 1111s1'11x 1111-1111.11 111112. .Xss1s1:111l 111 .X11:111+1115, 1'111x1-lsilx 111 XY1w11111s111, 111121-113 l2..X. l'111x1-rslly 1-1
1X1x1-11115111 11113, 111s1111111-1 111 .X11:11111111, 1111- s:11111', 11113-1132 1'11111-SS111' 111 .X1l1ll'1l115, l'11i11'1s111 111
N11ss1ss111111. s1111'1- 121111
jOSE1'11 OTTERBEIN CRIDER, M.D., Pl'0fL'55Ul' of Ph11.11'11I11g1.1
5111. 1111x111s111 111 X11g1111,1, 1'11J3.Xssis1:1111 111 I111N111111'-1' 1111- x111111 1"11 1"' l11v11111'11-1' 111 1'11xQ111111-'1
- N. -- . - -. 1 5,,
1111 N.11111, 1.11, 1... .1nN111111I1- 1111I1wx111 111 1111s111I11LL5 111111 111411-I11:x. l11lx11s111 111 AIISSISSIIFIII, 1511.1-I1
l'11.11NN.11 111 1'11xx111l111-1 1111111 1'111'
JOHN NES1511' SWLLXN, .A.1V1., PHD., Profcamr of fxllclrlfmlrjl
X11 XX1x1111111s111 11-1111213 1'-1111s11x:1111:1, 1
NN11, .X 11, 1111- 5.11111-, 1NN!1, 1'111l1-ss111 111' 4'111111isI1x 111 X1'1's1-
111111N111 I1-111-441, INN' 11. 11111. .111111s 11111-11111s 1N.1.., 111111-55111 111 1111-1111x115 111 XI11111111111111 1111I1q1',
1X'II1 l'Il.1, X1l111g I'11111-X111 1-I V11-1111x111 11l1Xl'IN11X -11 X11Ns1as111111, 1!v1.' 1.1, I'11111-sx111'111 1'111-1111sl15,
111- 5:1111-', s11111- 1.11.1.
N C1.AY'1-CDN 1'v1X.N'14. 1111 DH Dum of NIL' 561111111 uf E1l11c11l1oll, l,l'1JfL'5M7l' of S1'fm11l11ry
,X I1 1111111111 111111 1111111 1'1-ll-u-, INNHQ .X.N1,, 1111- s:11111-, 1'11.Kl., N1111' Y111'1i 1'11i1'1'1'si1y. 1N21f1g 1'1'1-si111-111
x1iNN1N-1Il1'1 51.111 '1'1-111-11-xx' Xfs1111:1111-11. 1!'1'1I. .X X1 I'111111:-111 111 A1is:1Qs111111, 11113, 1'11.1l. N1-11 Ywlk
11111-1N111 121122, I'1111-111:11 111 1'1111111 5111111-1, N11111111, Alma, INN1I112i. S11111-111111-11111-111 111 S1'111111Is, 111111-1'
1111111 Alisx.. 1X'1.1f112, 511111111111-11111-111 111 S1111-UIQ. A11f111l1:111, Alws, 19111 111111g 1'11111'ss111 111 S1-1-1111111111
l',11111'.1Ii1111. I'11jx1-1x1l1 111 NI1x.x1Qw111111, w11111 111111, 1'1:111 1-1 811111111 1-I 1'I1I111'111i1111 s1111'1- 11113.
fx I1 "x
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T1'ij-i2s12Qi.,'.-fy I 1 1 S
I 1 N
GUY HAINES WOOLLETT, BS., 1V1.S., Aasfalanl Professor of Cfwcmislry
12.5. l'l11Yl'l'S11j' 111' BIi11111-Sola, 1501001 ALS., 1111- 2421111-1, 1201011 '1'1:11'111f1' 111' S1-i-11111f, High 511111-11s, 150110-143
l'lliV1'l'S11j' 111' Alississippi since 110115,
RAYMOND MATHEWS, BS., Archileclurcg Amislanl Profcsbor of Civil El1g1!1CCf1'VIg
I2 F., I'nix'1'1'siIy 111' 1'Q'l111SY1X'2l1112l, 110121 171'il11S1l1111l, 11011-122: 111511111-1111 111 I11-11111112 111111 .Xssislzml 1'111f
I'1-sr1u1'uI' 10111141111-1-1'i11:.f, North link-11:1 A:.:1'i1'111l111'11l l'111l11q11, 151131411 1C11L1:1p4--11 111 I1'1l1'114'1'40l' .X1v111l1-1'I1l11-
111111 1'I111.gi11w1A1'ir1::. 1101-1-Ili: I11st1'111At111' in 111'11wi11L1. .Xu1'i1-1111111111 111111 A14'1'11illl11'7l1 4'11I11-go 111' 'l'1'x11s. 121111-
153 .XsQis1:111l 1'1'1111-ssul' 111' I':llL21l1I'+'I'i1ly1, l'11ix1-1's1l3' 111 Allssissippi, 1Z0lN.
ARTHUR BOONE CROZIER, BS., Professor of Accounting ami Secrelarfal Hforlg
f:1'1lf1LlHf8 Now .X1102lI1Y, Illdillllil, Businvss 1'11l1vg.1v, 1MT1 0111111111111 1'l1'XIll'l1 N 51111111111 Ihlsin-'ss 1'1111+
1850113 D1-11:1rt1n1'111a1 1'1'i11vi11:11. 11114 sumv, 1N10T-10M ILS. i11 4'+-1111111111 1111-l 1"i11:111w'. In-1':1l111' 4'-vllvazw 111111
Institut'-, ltvlljg 1'1-111'1Jss111- 111' V111111111-1'1-iz11 fl'iI111"'. S+-11111 11111411111 :XL1kl'1'l111ll1'2l1 1'-111m-, M1111-1:'14I1 ,111-
mitlr-al Uv Bal' in 51111111 Dilktrlll, 1101013 in Mfmtzllma, 1f01l1Q IM-11:11't111-1111 1,1'1111'1Il1l1, xxY1l'1l11ll Ilusiuwss
t'11111',u'e. 15010-1-I1 .0Xss1wiz111- I'1'111'1'ss111 111' l'11111111111'1'iz1I Sl'14'11l'1', .1:1111-'S M1I111i1'11 I'11iv1-xxllv, 11111-175 lQ1'ill1-
Late Html-'nt .Iz1m1-s Millik-111 I'11ix'1-1'siI5', 111145-17. l'111I'1-S4111 ul A11-1111111i11g' 111141 F--1'1'1'l111i111 XY1-nk, I'1:i-
Xr'lSl1y nl XIISSISSIIII01, smce 11011.
MRS. EDNA LOWE EATMAN, B.A., Dean of Womer1,' Head of Ike Deparlnzerzl of Hom: Scimce
LEMMIE R. CLEVELAND, B.S., Aclfng Assocfale Professor of Biology
B.S. L'nivf-rsity of Mississippi. 150175 .XS-lifiilllll in Iiinlngy, 11113 51111115 11015-lf,
1 ef slip
is ZXX "
I f E? IS S 2351 ta Brief
Today can only be f
must die to yield the seedg
Deserved fame is the offspring of toil,
And painless ea
p ce and rest the sulferer's me
We purchase laughter with eventual tears'
p up sadness with each breath
Of joyg buy knowledge with the pain of years,
And give our lives to lc
now the mystery of De
.gg 555,841 .
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SENIOR ACADEMIC CLASS OFFICERS
Officers of Senior Academic Class
EDWARD S. Lawns, ja. . . . . . . . President
THGMAS H. SWANN . ....... ........ V Ice-Presirlcnl
Miss ELIZABETH MCDONALD . . . Secrcfary and Treasurer
EUCLID R. jose. . . . . Historian
" ,X7 ,S A ,I
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VI. A. K. BIRCHETT D. BRUMMETT
j. F. Amvisrnoxc D. M. BLANKS R. G. BUTLER
IOE FLYNT ARMSTRONG. B.S., IVI.D. ......... . Water VaIIey, Miss.
"'I'li4- xxliiiii-li pziiwlulii-il :ill I-xm-pt his I'zi4-.If
llf'1vl'i-I-:ilv Vlulig XII-ilimil Vlulng Yi-llmv Img Ululig 1'mx'l-ui' Vlulv,
IOHN ALEXANDER KLEIN BIRCHETT, IR., B.S., M.D. . . .... Vicksburg, Miss
",Xy4g vi-ivy iiivli ll kiiigfu
Studs-nt Assistant in Tin.:-11-i'i4II1v23' :neil l':itIml-IQNZ liiil null Tiliiv l'IuIl2 VI4"'-I'lT'Si'I"llf
s.ini.,r 1'l:iss '1T: lump Juggll-i's' Vlulig l'.,.' WM- Im.-tluill: Vlaiss ling--l-alll Mi-llivail l'luh1
Assistant NIQUIQIQLPI' lfmvlliull 'I'w-aim 'ITL 'l'. .-X. Il. Vlulri 4'i'wws' Ne-sl l'lulv.
MISS DORA MAE BLANKS, B.S. ............. . Laurel, Miss
"IIvr ways un- wziys nl' pl--nisaiiilm-ss, :xml :ill lil-r paillis :ire iwziw-."
Yairsily ll:lsI4vlI.railI, 'IS-'141-'IT-'INQ V111-lziiii Iizislivlluill IIIVZIIII, 'IT-'INQ Y. XY. 1'. A. IVQIIIIIIIPI,
MISS DALE BRUMMETT, B.A ............... . Oxford. Miss.
'lllvi' vnim- was iw-i' Sufi,
th-iillv unrl lim' :ui vxf-I-ll.-nt thing iii xinni:1li,"
RAYMOND GATTIS BUTLER, B.A ............. Henderson, Tenn.
"ilu-:ill-1' mn-n IIlllIl I muy iizix-A lim-il, lull I eluulil il."
Studi-nl Assistant in l'l1ysivs, 'IT-'INQ l'lii Sipiiizu Y. M. U. A.: Yvlluw Dog: "Ula Miss"
Stuff, 'IRQ Iiil--11-ulli-i:i:llv lu-luitm-r, 'lTA'lx.
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C. L. DowNER j. S. DUNCAN
M. CAMPBELL j. R. DUBERRY E. F. FRIEDMAN
MISS MAY CAMPBELL. B.S ............ .Oxford. Miss.
"A :swf-vt, ntliaiwliu- kinilir ul' grxiiw,
A full xissillullim- givin I-3' lmiksf'
CHARLES L. DOWNER, B.S ......... .... . Lexington, Miss.
"Uv hulh imie-ml lwlia-iw-nl l'X1l4'l't2llilIllS "
4'll4'llliNll'Q Vlulip Assistant in 1'iiwmisl1'y1 Y. M, l'. .L
JOHN R. DU BERRY, B.S ............... . . Snigler, Okla.
"XVlmt is ri man, il' hi- is niit 11 niysti-ry."
lhiiwlim Hall R-ward uf 1'i-niml, 'lvl-'17, 'IT-'IM Assistant Busim-ss Manug.1-r of "Missis-
sippian," '101-'1T, 'IT-'lv Ibelmiing Vmim-il: Vim--I'i'esi1lviil ur' A. S, B. H.: Vaptain Vu
"Bug T. A. 11.3 Ye-lluw ling: Iiusinvss Munagvi' ut' "1Ilv- Miss," 'IT-'lt Ile-rim-un.
JULIAN S. DUNCAN, BA. .............. . Oxford, Miss.
"All wisd-iin's I1I'Illlll'j' this man wiiflilsf'
Hr--ek Vlubq II-brniifnn: Y. M. 1'. A. Vziliin--t, 'lT"1ig Vmisiii- iii' Hi-rmean: XVinner of Uduni
Prize-3 Sm-mul 1Dl'1llnl' in llvrmi-:iii .XlllliY4'lFZll'X, 'IT-'Mg lint:-iwiillvgiule Ili-hateiy 'IT-'ISL
"His Miss" Siiiffg Vhziplziin Ilvriin-un.
MISS FLORRIE FRIEDMAN, B.S. ........... . Oxford. Miss.
"But, at in-r smile, thi- In-lil in-rin-il again,"
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C. L. l'lESTER R. C. HOWARD
M. HEMPHILL B. HOUSTON R. C. JACOB
MARTIN HEMPHILL, B.A ..........,.. Brookhaven,
"I uns nut xilwnys Il maui -it' wmq'
Assislauit in Binlupgyg l'lii Sigiiizi.
. . . . . . . . . . Taylorsville,
CLYDE L. HESTER, B.S ....
-if lailmi' xxilli :iii aigi- nr' 1-:iw-,"
llv:i'liiiA1iii1 Vic-A-l'i'n-si.lviit llvriii-Aziii. 'lf-'lt Y. AI. l'. .L 1'-nimill Huiwlnii Hall linziiwl ui'
4'-vlill'-ll: 'l'. A, li.: .Mlx'vi'liSi1ip:' Rliiiizige-i' ul "HI-- Miss' '17-'IV l.:iw Vllilug Svruh l"1mI-
lmllp liusiiivss Alllllllgvl' "Ali-:sissi1ipiuii," 'IT-'lN.
BRAHAN HOUSTON, B.A. . . ......... Batesville,
"I li-:uv my vliaiizii-wi' lu-liiiiii mf-."
Sr'i'ibblv1'sg llvriiin-:iii Vritivg lliwiiii-ull .Kliiiiw-i's:ir'iaiii1 liilvi'i'ulli-gi:il1- lh-lviitvii llvml and
liluu illlllll Svniur llziiii--A l'UlllIllillQ'r'Q Will- Miss" SluI'I'.
RALPH CRAWFORD HOWARD, BS ......... . Durant.
"A liuiigry, liuii-luw-nl villziiiif'
l"i'csliiii:in lim-lziiiizitiwii Ml-wlzilg "3lississi1ipi1iii" ll--1ml'I--ig 'lTA'lNI liilviw-lille-gizitv im.-i..i1..rg
l'lii Sigiiiug Assislzinl l,ilui':iii:iii, 'IT-'lN.
ROBERT CURRY JACOB, B.A ........... . . . . Columbus,
"A maui lllllllv in ln- lun-il,"
Yi M. 1', A. Uniiii--il, '15-'llig Uailriiivl, 'Ui-'17, 'IT-'Ng 'l'n-usiii'--i-, 'IT-'Hg Assistaiiit liilimi-
"Mississippi1ii1," 'UL-'lip Si-i'iIihli-rs' Vlulil lin---la Vlulig 1'1'i-sinh-lil lliwiiii-xiii, 'lT3 'l'. .L R.g
li-lil-ix'-iiifl'hi'-1' ul "wiv Miss", Yvllmv ling.
c wr- f4' ,q
V-'Y I l s' " 4411- A W lj! ,HS ffxga
KR V 1, J A V J : 7 Q I . ,FJ ,. 2 X I- ,:- r :fi -iii
E. R. ,loss 5. H. KYLE
E. JETER E. E. KLINGMAN H. LATIMER
MISS ELLIE JETER, B.S. ............ . Deeson, Miss.
"Ifl'zlilt5', Iliy nauuf- is wfmnzxnf'
Faptziin Vu-wil. liuski-tlmll 'I'f-ani, '1-l-'13, 13-'IOSL Y. XV. l', A, Valiiiiiit, '15J1vi, '16-'1T.
E., R. JOBE, BA. . . . , ......... . Ripley, Miss
"A littlf-, lint. 1-ily man wif Gini."
Y. M. 4'. A. f'1vun1'il. 'lTA'1N: Vhi Fi:-.nmi S4'1'l'f'l2ll'A', '17-'liz I'i'e-side-nt Phi Sigma. 'IM
"lYllSSlSSlDI!lklll'l Stuff, 'lfi-'1T: Nc-ws Eiiitfw, '17-'JN, "UMA Miss" Staff: Custodian in Chem-
iSIi'y, '17-'ISL Vluss Ilisturizmg Ye-lliiw ljwgi lllIl'l'k'llllk',ifl3I1' Ilvllklllllpj lfuuni-il. '1N.
E.. E.. KLINC-MAN, jR., B.S ..............
blevp ln mv, ut all things wise, is il--ui:
Rf-rl and Blue Vlubg Yrlllnw Dug Frat: Iflifrine-an: Y. M. V. A.. lf"-ni' Ywars Freshman
Latin: Vowliiiy Vlubg N. N. N,
HUDSON KYLE, BA. ....... . . . . Sardis, Miss.
"Fil YO lrvfll'
Tliff wvight of niighti-'st I!lfIIl2ll'l'l1l4.'S"
Y. M. 1'. A. 41-uniil, 'Ill-'17, l.'illPlI'H'l. '17-'IM l3l'f'Sll'lE'lll Juni-ii' Vlass: Vresiilwnt Hrevlc
Vluhg 1'l'wiiiisti'y Vlubg He-rinf-an: "Ul1- Miss" Staffg T. A ILQ 1'i'1-w's Nest Vluhp Yvllow
Uflgl Ff'l'ihlilir5' Vluhg Heil and Hluvg A. S. li. U.
MISS HOSFORD LATIMER, B.S ......., . Allisons Wells. Miss.
"XYhnse liarshwst ills-as
XYill to rnrsl-.rdy run."
Y. XY. ff. A. R1-pi'Psen!atix'f' tri Foiivnntion. '16-'1T: I-Ionm' 4"wunc-il: Y. XY. C. A. Cabinet:
"Ole Miss" Board of 1.'0riti'uI, '17-'ISQ Honor Rnll, '16"1Tg Bluesg T. A. R.: Chemistry
. . Greenville, Miss.
SE- mfs ff-iesif 11 .- ffrw
wiv- I C-. CTF? U f13?4'f, I S EMS
Qagyff ,.x.,w,g , vm:--, 54:-.J
Q, .3 . -,Ii -,,..4,-- -172 - wa- Li
Q tgp' V.-.F-fi.-.Ju,?'--1,41 I l I as 'ff -?.':.. Slykwgf
g 'rv I S S fi 2: 'pi 9.
3,-j..f4,' I ,,.. -A.: b, -
.41 A O
F. B. LINDER H. M. LoNc
E. S. Lawns H. A. Loma M. Lows
E.. S. LEWIS, JR., B.S. .................. . . . Greenville, Miss.
"Mmm nl' ro-ul mvvil Iirnl fuvm 4'Y4'l'j'XNIlf'l'l'I suvll is this man."
View--I'l'f-si1Iw-:lt Vlass 'I-I-'ISL 'l'--unix 'I'l'2llllI S1'l'l'l'I2ll'j :mul 'l'l'v:lSul:-1' Vlass 'Ill-'III l'I11'l'11kvv
Vlulvi NlllllIlf'l' l'lulv: Ilv-fl and llluv Vlulvi S4'1'l'f'I2Il'j' :mel 'I'l'f-zlslllvl' Ile-ll and Iflllf' Vlulvl
l'r1-siwlf-nt Senior Vlnss, '17-'IM "l 'l'umm lima". Y. M. U. A. I'UllIlK'IIQ 'Wllv Miss" Stuff:
Il-'rum-:mg t'rmv's Nlsl 1'lul-3 A. S, ll. U.
FELIX ELIJAH LINDER. B.S., M.D ...... ..... . Oxford, Miss.
HXYIIZII su'-rl el:-liglnl :I qui--K Iilk- :1I'I'nr:ls."
Mr-rlicul Club, 'lil-'1T,'1T-'ISL Y. M. l'. A. Vuum-il, 'ld-'lT, 'IT-'IM
HAMILTON A. LONG, B.A. ................. Hazlehursl, Miss.
"Hull that IIHIII lun gnuns. null 1-xw-rylhillgr lmmlsr-:nv alum! him."
'IH-nnis Vlulmg Els-vt:--1 I41-sl lbauwf-1' in S4-lmul, 'IT-'IRQ Ill-rmr-nn: 1'h:1i1'm:1n 'A.IllllI1ll' I'rnm."
IVYIIIIIIIIIIVVQ I'lw-simlvnl Iiilrlv Vluss. 'IT-'IM Y. M. V. A, Vnunvill HI-ll :xml Illm-I-llvc-tg
A. A. A. II.
HARRY M. LONG, B.A .................. . Ina Benn, Miss.
"Iwi tha- mzm xxlm flmfs mv! ulsll ln iwllv, l':1Il in Inv:-."
ll.-rm.-am: Y. Al, 12 ,xlg lin-I-li Vlulwg "Mississippian" Sl:lI'l', '15-'lvig YI-lllm lmgg tmwlmy
Vlulvg "UIQ Miss" Stuff: N. N. N.
MARGUERITE. LOWE, B.S. .......... . Oxford, Miss.
"lu lllJlI4I4'll mwllluliwvll,
Y, NV, V, ,Lg 1'lmin-man nl' Stmll-nl tm-1-ll. lluxw-1-nnl--:mtg "'1ln- llluvsf'
, ft? fx ff 'I'
'1-:EF 'fifw K fl '-- X CTR ' . I
Qjgzif K If LM Ngfllbp 77 KET, fd' N 9
C41 ' 'W' 'N' ' 9 ,, ,:.gf:'jQ5 J
..:fi?i?'1' f'i E' TMI: -'1..
Jj LIS H l Y, 'I l
O f .-r'-'Xjp ' l,
H. M. MCCAIN H. D. MCDONALD
H. MOUNGER E. MCDONALD E. B. MCRANEY
HENRY MOUNGER, jR., B.S ......... .... . Columbia, Miss
"St-lnvtliinzz In-txt'-vii :I Iiiritlrztlitw- :mtl at l1t'l1v."
I'i Kappa .Xlplizi lfrtitwtiityz Il'-tl .mtl Ulu-I t'lul+: Sf't'i.ftnry :mtl 'l'ri-:istzit-1' of .Iunior
HUGH MOSBY MCCAIN, BA .................. Coldwater, Miss
"ICU-l'Y Ninn tt' his HXXII trmlti Illl'Il uvttllil thi' wiws lit- uf-Il vztlw-il l'tn"'
Ilftl fllltl Iilllf' 1'Ii1Iv1 Y. XY t', AX, t'giI1l11 all-1 Viitllivilv 'ltl-'IT. 'I"IN' x'i1'F1-IV'l'I'QllIt'VII
Ftvplwlimiw- Vlziss. 'lac-'lT: 'liiyloi' Mt-dnl in 131'-i--In Varsity Bust-I-ull, '17, Ih-rms-ang "Ulf,-
XIISSH Slilff, '17-'IRQ 4iI't'tIi 4'It1lrQ XY:-lull Ntlltml t'll1Iig 'I', ,L Ii,
MISS ELIZABETH MCDONALD, B.S. . . . ....,.. Bay St. Louis, Miss
"A Illllllllllt-I' nl tht- gulls, tlivinvly lull,
Ami most tlixin--ly l'?lil'."
Bvta Sigma Uzviir-iwtiig Yivt--I'i'f-siflf-iit Y. XY. t'. A., 'lti-'17, '17-'ISL 'I'. A, It.: "'I"Iw Film-s",
Vlwmistry Vlulvi "Hltf Miss" Sturt, 'IT-'IM 'I'v'w-astzlvx' Stutlo-nt Iiwurtl ul' "1IIllI'Hl1 SF't'I'1'I1ll'j'
and Tl'f'1lSllI't'I' vit' Fvllitrl' Class,
H. D. MCDONALD, B.S., M.D .................. Wheeler, Miss
",Xntl Sri lvt lllt'lI f-nmlut-t 'lit-mst-luis in litt- 11,4 In lit- stt'zi1igv1's In tlwf-hat."
Stutlvnt ,Xssistztttt in 1'I1ysi1vltvx45'.
E. B. IVICRANEY, B.S. .....,............. . Collins, Miss
"NIV tailor is t-ttrtaizilx' gt
alll!-Ti I It-til it stivfztking f
RMI and Blur- IIIIIIPI x'It'P-I'I'4'SIll4'llI lit-'I :intl Hlut- Vlulvl Law Vluli: IIt"l'l1IF'2lIll Y. M. 11 A4
4'fvuur'il1 .ltmitvr Plum, Vlmirmun tif .lIIIll"I' I'l'4iIll, 'lti-'ITL Stlnitn' Lmnw- twinnnitteeg
Assistant Husinttss Alarms--r "AIlSSI5Sl1ilIIlill,A' 'lvl-'17, "I '1'appa Ke,-g", Xkhlfli Sc-hool Cluhg
Assistant Businvss Blillliiglflk "tile Miss,"
fix. fi "- 00
Q' Y. 5,1 ,L ...T ff, V' ' K! 4' 'KN 5-fjw 3:3529
.L L, -- ff gg X.
Q L il., XQT ,-W VN ' . I CSL" H'nl71'- :v
xr -54 Y K- SK,',4L..,.fgf ,-' .A .QQ
i'f!"'fF '3.b,I3':L'Ligf1' I2' iffii ,,
Nj vga. '45 Lf" f-5 5931- " f-
X1-' - T- ".j." an l '.,'Z5".5 '
G. C. MCKINSTRY M. RAM:-:Y
M. E. MOFFITT NV. L. P1c.FoRD j. E. RIDGWAY
M. E. MOFFITT, B.A. .... .............. B lue Mountain, Miss.
"IM-llf-ldin: lhr' bright wvuxntvn:1m-o- ni' truth in thi- quict and still air of delightful studies."
Greek Cluhg I'hi Sifllllili Stud'-nt Assistant Ill liistury: Irntvrwallm-gizxte Dm-hats,-1'.
GEORGE C. MCKINSTRY, B.S ............ . Laurel, Miss.
"'I'ru1- us tha- m-mllo to thi- pulc,
Ur thv dial In thf- sun."
Stwlri-nl Assistant in 1'ln-mistryg f'llt'lHiSll'y Vluh: Svruh If-mtluall Team: '1'aylm' Mvdal in
W. L. PIC-FORD, BS. . ................. . Lumberlon, Miss.
"As happy as thv day is lun1:."
'4I"+mtb:1ll Manugvr, 'IT-'IM H'-rim-ung .luninr l'l'lYIllI 1'rmx"s N1-sl Flulsg "I 'luppzl Ke-g"5
S4-pl14u1m1'v D-'clurnzltifm Mvwlalg Y. M. l'. A. Iii-ll and lilue-Elect.
MISS MARVEL RAMEY, B.S ..... .... . Oxford, Miss.
"ls shv- nu! lulssing fair?"
l'v'r-Hia-:L Vu Fd '1T'1N' Vwrflbcl Iizxskn-tlrull 'I'4-ann.
j. E. RIDGEWAY, B.S., M.D. .............. . jackson, Miss.
, . , .
'ZX mam hi- sw-uns ul' 1-In-4-1'l'lll X'l'Slf'l'1l1lj'S,
Ami 1-wllriilvnl Illlll0I'l'1lNV."
X11'P-1l'vs11lQnt 1'1'u-Nl:-sl Vluss 'Jfi-'lip ixlVIiil'Ill Qtlllll.
5- if ISE: MISS
A. SCHAUBER A. F. SIDES
C. IVI. SCALES P. C. SCHREiER T. H. SWANN
CHARLES M. SCALES, JR., B.S. ,........ . .
"His hair is iiist ,fi'izzlvd,
As in gi-will --lil nigh."
. Macon, Miss
RMI and Bliit- f"Iuhg St-mini' Dalit-+1 lmiiiiiiiltw-1 If1lI'l11'l1 Vlulng Y, M.1', X: l'irifiil1itiini
Manager "INIississi1nluiai1." 'I39Ili1 'AI 'I'zi1111:i Iii-:": Iilzis-Icsliiiiv Vliihg II-,nur lmiiiii-il' Iiiniui'
Law Ulzlssg Assistant Hiisiiiims Mziimu--i' "MiSsissi1f1fi:ni." 'I3"l0Z.
MISS ALICE SCHAUBER, B.S. ..,....... ,
"Sn 4IiiIst thou trnxw-l mi Iifn-'s vmiiiiiuli wny,
In 1-In-I-i't'iil tlfitilim'-ss"
Zeta Tilll Alpha: Y. NV. 1', .-X.
PHIL C. SCHREIR, B.S. ................. .
"NVQ-ry mm: is thi- :ir 'hit-'vt of his min t'ui'iiiiir."
Me-dir-al Vhihg MII., '1T: Assistant in Avuitiiiiiy, '17-'hp Vlziss I'Iistm'iaiii. '16-'17
MISS ANNIE FROST SIDES, B.S. .... . ..... . .
"I"z1ir as tlw tiny. :ind sim-wt :is Many."
XVinnei' ut' 'l':iyIur Medal in Fi-f-iivli.
THOMAS H. SWAN. B.S. .............. . .
"A piwfpvi' imin, as uiiv shall sw- mi L1 siiiiiniwi"s day."
Vhvmistry Club: Pre-sid-'iit 1'hi-niistry Vluli, 'ITJIM IIvi'iiit-aiu: Y. M. 1'. A.:
'13-'ITC A. A. A. H.: Vivv-I'l'vSielvnt Sf-ninr Vhiss: I'I1?llIIlliIl Ifle-rnwniig Stwniiil
. Laurel, Miss
. Oxford, IVIiss
Q., .2 RX A ,Q
L 2. ,f I x. J ff wfffgif C ,
K, 4 Qgr'fr'.'.'.'.1' 1 ij 'tl-'I,.1f'Q- i.t,'w'7. upsf. 'U
1 -', ,, - ,, U-. a-,f- sv L- ft, ,Q -,.
'7f'ffU2M5L- ff Xa -"fy 'S Q ' - 'ffii 'JRE' I-3 5'
E253 L'5f'E.s'I"fF iff '
---53,31 X- 3L'l,Ws....
A. D TISDALE S. B. Woonwmm
W. H. SISLER V. TOWNSEND D. S. WRIGHT
W. HORTON SISLER, B.S., M.D. .......... . Water Valley, Miss.
"HH wus the niildi-st-iiiiiiiivfiwil main
'That f-vm' svuttlwl ship, in' 1-ut at thi-nat."
Kappa Alpha: Re-tl and Illuo Vltihg "M" Philip Varsity Fmitliaill.
ALFRED DENT TISDALE. B.S.,M.D.. . . .... . . . . . . Ellisville. Miss.
"Dust thml Iuvr- life-7 'Flwn :In nut squzimlvr time-, for that is this stuff litv is nimlt- UIQ"
Frm-shmaii Mississippi l'ulli-go, '12-'1-I1 AIIIIIIILZUI' t'ir-r'i1wi':1tix'e- Buuiwliiig t'Iuh
MISS VIRGINIA TOWNSEND, B.A. .......... . Rich. Miss.
"A form so fail' tlizit, likv thi- xiii:
'Tis li-Ss ot' I-zirtli than IIt'IlYUIl."
Y, VV. I", A. t'zihin1-t, '15-'ltig "This Ulu'-s"3 Yia'vfI"i'e-sisl--lit "Blum-s"' Ifuiim' Unitime-il,
'lifltig 'I'i-i-usui'n-i- twililliiiii Vinh: Vit-Q--I'iw-sitlt-nt thu-Q-k Vluh: l'n-siilelnr Y. XV. t'. .X..
'ltj-'ITQ F1't'I'l'I2ll'X Ilml Vruss, 'IT-'lSg 'I'. LX. IL1 I'l't-siilvnl int' lhw "Blum-s," 'lti-'IT, 'li'-'lN.
SAM BEE WOODWARD, B.S., M.D. . . . ....... . Oxford. Miss.
"Ile wus: ai man, Illkf' him fur :ill iii sill,
I shall mit lmik upeni his liki- again."
DONALD STEPHENSON WRIGHT, B.S-. . ....... Grenada, Miss.
"His lift- was gi-iitli-1 :intl this I-li-mi-nts,
Su mixi-it in him that Nzaturt- might staiml up
Anil stty to all thi- wurlil. This was :1 lumix!"
Y, M, fi A, t'titini-il, 'IS-'ltlg tlurrtmi Hull ll-uiiwl ul' Uuiittuvlp "til-- Miss" St:il't'. 'Ili-'17,
'IT-'Hg Y. ISI. t', A. I'1lI,llIH'I, 'lti-'ITQ l'l'l'SItI1'III Y. M. t'. A., 'INg l'i'i-siilt-nt .IlIllI1ll' l'l:iss,
'lui-'ITQ "Mlssissippizin" ljuuril ot t,'uiitrnl3 t'ln-rfiln-4- t'luh1 Nutiilu-I "3" Vinh: "I 'llilipgi
li.-g"p Soi-ri-tury tiiirdnii Hall lliiarilim.: Vluhg Sifrihhlvrs' Vluhg ll--il :intl Illini- Vluhg
Il-wiiii-:ilig 'I'i'i-:istii'vn- Ili-tl :intl Rliii- t'Iiihg f'l'lbXY'S Nt-st 4'Iuli.
1 Q- 4.9
- . - I., !EiZg5315!t,F.i
H f , L, i -f 77 i'f11Tf 5.1 f sz:-T5-E3
K , .1 1 . '.'. ,L .4-L.-Iffsyfff :-,,-115.52
. I f EQ IS S f
- ff'-,aw '
.- i . J ... .
j. P. EVANS F. ADAMS
H. C. YAWN D. R. JOHNSON
HENRY C. YAWN, B.S. ................ . . . Lumberton, Miss.
'AI-Ie hail but unc- iflva, :Intl tlizit was wi-img."
'lf A. R-Z "R0Drnbnte" Club: Sr-rub Footlinll, '14-'13-'itig Varsity Fmitliall, 'ISL Vlass
Tlaskc-tballg Assistant Mamigvr "lilo Miss," '15,
JOSEPH PATTON EVANS, B.S., M.D. ......... Meridian, Miss
"He was ll main, tako him all for ull,
I shall not look upon his like again."
Rod and Bluv Vlnb: Y. M. V. A.: "M" Flnb.
FRED ADAMS ............. ........... K osciuslco, Miss.
".Xlllifll'iij' as zigaiinst infill-sty will win liztltli- ox 'i' most m,n,"
DANIEL RUPERT JOHNSON, M.A. ........... . . University, Miss.
"A patii-nt niun's pzittvrn for a king."
ILS., LLB.: I'rt-Sidi-nt Hermi-an, '15-'1ti: Pri-sislent Senior Law Ulass, '15-'165 "Mississip-
pian" Board ot' 4f'onti'ni, '15-'ITQ '1're-asnr,-1' Y. M. V. A., 'lil-'1T3 Sf'L'l'PlZiI'j'-Tl'l,'2lSUFSI' Ma-
sonic- t'luh, '10i"lT3 Debating Vnunc-il: He-rini-zm l'ritic'g "Mississippian" Board of Control,
'17-'IM "Ole Miss" Board ot' Fontrol, 'ITJISQ Sm-i'fAt:1i'y A, S. B, O.: Vive-President Y. M.
C. A., '1T-'1R3 I'ri,-siclr-nt Masonio Pluh.
M. E. MOFFITT, M.A ................. . Blue Mountain,
"Ay, ninrry: now unmuzzle your wisdom."
"Mississippian" Board of Control, '17-'Ng Taylor Me-dnl History, '17: Instructor in History,
'17-'Ng Y. M. V. A, Vziliinvtg 1'hi Sigma Chaplaing Critic, '17-'ISL Intorcollegiate Debater.
.4 Lf E A IS S ' igliil
, QIFE is a river. We can only tell of some of its wanderings in the past, and
ll ii only judge that in the future its course will be that of a wandering stream.
lt The starting of this river was once a laughing uplet, and we can well remem-
EQj!j?""'7 ,v, ber the playful murmuring of that little- brook and the winding of its grassy
L i and flowery borders when we in childhood played upon the banks or
mirrored our little faces in its silvery bosom. How delightful the scenes of childhood.
The trees extended above our youthful heads, the benediction of rich blossoms and held
within reach of our tiny hands the beautiful gift of their rich foliage. The sun, too,
remembered us and cast about us his golden beams, at once revealing ten thousand miniature
rainbows of promise in the trinkling dewdrops or painting the delicate shades of a blushing
rose or a modest violet. The choristers of the wildwood vied with each other in smelling
the glorious anthems of nature filling our hearts with strains of harmony enriched by the
thrilling of a thousand notes which today are but the last chords of yesterday. But this
much we know, our boat is gliding onward upon the swiftly Howing surface of life's stream.
It happened that in the Fall of 'I6 there met a crew of thirty-seven young men who
found that something was necessary for enlargement of life. They noted a change, a
transition, that called upon them for a harmonious response. It was the change, the
transition, from careless youth to careful manhood. Therefore in view of the change
which was upon them and had to be met, these thirty-seven men waved a last goodby to
their childhood days, which are still among the cherished recollections of the past.
Sailing, sailing on the river of Life, the crew anchor their boat and disembark into
the quiet city of thought, which was cut off from the rest of the world by massive walls
of the Law. For two years we have adorned the walls of this most profound seat of
learning, and as we are nearing the time for another great change in life's current we find
our hearts sad because of the loss of many members of the crew and a feeling that draws
us to our "Alma Mater," but we must be going, and now that each has made for himself
an individual boat in which to sail upon this stream of life. we say farewell to each other
for the river bears us on. What has been done well will stand as a monument to our
names, what has been done ill, a broken slab of dishonor, and thus we must leave behind
our joys and griefs.
When we anchor next it will be to take the place of someone who has gone before,
for the old are retiring and some have already thrown down their burden for a pillow
upon which to rest their aching heads. The strong men of middle age are bending under
great burdensg the plow of care is drawing deep its furrows over the faces, and the frost
is beginning to fall upon their locks.
Dear classmates, let us not be unaware of what awaits us. Few, if any, of the
realities of life have been seen and none of its responsibilities have been measured.
'Qs of ' Q5 1.0
'X , ffa.
C ' f -r 47 .ffw 'ji' '
I f ff' 75 " f Qi
'.2""?.ififf'- -Q L Q, I' " f ,K I ' ' ' - ' . ' .:t'. f'
JUNIOR ACADEMIC CLASS OFFICERS
junior Academic Class
S. H. KYLE . . ...... . . President
T. H. IVICELROY ........ ..,..... I f'Ice-Presiflcrll
I-I. K. IVIOUNCER . . Ser-rclary-Treasurer
N .13 X 4
M351-H A 1
Q,' M U f
'H gk If ,, " X I 3
J J 1 f
A L' LE MISS
unior Academic Class
ANDERSON, L. D.
BEALL, j. M.
BELL, H. H.
BLACKSTONE, Miss C.
BRYAN, Miss G.
CAFFEY, S. H.
CAMPBELL, Miss L.
CRAWLEY, j. T.
CRENSHAW, j. NV.
DoUcLAss, j. j.
DUNCAN, Miss A. L.
DUREEY. A. P.
FANT, C. E.
FARLEY, R. j.
FosTER, Mlss E.
FURR, Miss B.
FUTVOYE, A. W.
HILER, H. B.
HoPKlNs, Miss S.
SCHWARTZ, R. E
SHACKLEFORD. W L
SCOTT, R. NV.
SMITH, M. j.
STOVALL, R. C.
SWANN, W. O.
TACKETT, j. R.
HUTCHINS. Miss L. TANKERSLEY. T.
KYLE, S. H.
XXVEBB, V. T.
LASSITER, Mlss G. M. WILLIS, W. L.
LONG, H. A.
MAGEE, Miss D.
MELLARD, T. R.
MITCHELL, Miss M.
MONTEITH, Miss L
MOUNCER, H. K.
MURPHREE. E. L.
MCELROY, T. H.
RICHARDSON, j. R
ROBERTS, C. M.
RUSH, H. L.
SALMON, j. H.
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SOPHOMORE ACADEMIC CLASS OFFICERS
Sophomore Academic Class
II. Doxm' ......... ..... ......... P r csfmlcnl
E. L. COCHRAN . . . . Vice-Prcsfllcnl
Mlss E. CABLE . . . Secretary-Treasurer
B. ENQIAND ........ ...... . Hislorian
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Sophomore Academic Class
AUSTIN, M. H. FRASHUER, W. E. NEwsoM, W. N.
AWTREY, H. S. GEORGE, A. P. NIcHoLsoN, MIss C.
BILLUPS, R. A. HAGAMAN, R. L. PARKS. A. M.
BUTLER, S. H. HARcIs, MISS R. PHILLIPS, MISS M. L.
CABLE, MISS E. HARVEY, F. T. PIGFORD. R. C.
CARNEY, A. B. HAwIcs, S. H. RAY, E. H.
CIIEEK. MISS E. S. l'iULL, W. W. RIVERS, T. D.
COCHRAN, E. L. HUME, MISS M. Ross, H. C.
COWART, E. M. HUSTON, j. R. ROWAN, R. M.
CREEKMORE, R. H. IVY, VV. P. SIIvIIIIoNs, H. L.
CROSBY. MISS L. E. JOHNSON, j. H. SIMMONS, U.
CULPEPPER, S. C. JONES, I. F. STEIN, L.
CUNNINGHAM, C. W. KIMMONS, MISS E. SUMNERS, C. L.
CURD, H. P. KIRK, R. D. SI'LvERsTEIN, T. B.
DAVIS, j. P. LITTLE, A. H. TANRERSLEY, MISS M.
DEAN, MISS S. R. LOCKARD, j. N. TOMLINSON, j. R.
DoIssoN, l. LoRD, R. C.. THRELKELD, j. S.
DoxEY, H. METTS. D. M. WALKER, MISS A. M.
DUNLAP, MISS N. MORGAN, F. R. NVALKER, F. B.
ENGLAND, B. MCCULLOUGH. L. CI. XVHITE, MISS L. E.
FORD. j. W. NAsoN, MRs. R. H. WOOTEN, NW. C.
Il fa W
OFFICERS OF FRESHMAN ACADEMIC CLASS
Freshman Academic Class
Louis JICCITTS . ..... . . President
T. BROWN ,...... ........ V ice-Presfflcnl
L. G. SIMMONS . . Sccrclary-Treasurer
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Freshman Academic Class
BAIRD, HAROLD O.
BAKER, JoE M.
BASINGER, ROSSWELL M.
BEAUCIHIAMP, EMORY W.
BREWER, JAS. F., JR.
BILLUPS, GUY C.
BLAKNEY, E. D.
BOSTICK, T. F..
BoYE1'I', MISS CASSIE E.
BOYKIN, A. P.
BREITHAUPT, MISS I. E.
BROWN, D. T.
BURNS, MISS E.. D.
CoNNoR, S. A.
DAVIS, W. L.
HERRING, G. B.
HILL, P. C..
HINTON, C. O.
HITT, CHAS. W.
HODCE, N. C.
HORTON, D. B.
HoUcLANo, H. J.
JICGITTS, L. M.
JONES, A. E.
KELLUM, JOE M.
KINCANNON, V. C., JR.
KINCANNON, W. O.
LANTRIP, D. B.
LESTER, W. D.
DUNCAN, MISS GEORGIE S. LEWIS, C, J,
DUNCAN, W. B.
ECKLES, W. G.
ELLIS, R. P.
FARR, G. C.
GIDEON, WM. C.
GREEK, D. W.
HATHORN, J. C.
HATHORN, MISS L. E.
IJEGGIE, C. E..
HENDERSON, L. C.
LIDDELL, H. C.
LOONEY, MISS H.
MADIJEN, C. V.
MAULDIN, MISS J. W.
MEBANE, MISS A.
MCDANIEL, J. R.
MCKNIGHT, J. G.
MCLAURIN , MISS L.
MCLENIJON, J, R,
RIVERS, W. W., JR.
ROBINSON, H. D.
RUSSELL, O. V.
SASSER, MISS A. T
SCHWARTZ, H. E.
SCOTT, A. H.
SHIELDS, MISS N.
SHOEMAKER, N. L.
SIMMONS, L. C.
SLOUGH, MISS J. E.
SMITH, C. F.
SMITH, J. L.
TILLMAN, MISS F. L.
TUBE, T. J.
YOUNG, R. H.
I . ' Yr,
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R. j. FIELD KON VVYATT H. D. MCDONALD
Cfficers of Senior Medical Class
RICHARD j. FIELD . .... . . . ..... President
KoN WI'ATT ....... ...... I lice-Presfelcnl
HERMAN D. MCDONIXLD . . Sccrelary and Treasurer
GEORCE H. EWELL . . . . Historian
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T. L. BENNETT l'. E. DUNCAN
j. F. ARMSTRONG W. T. Bo:.Awn G. H. EWELL
T, Senior Class
JOE FLYNT ARMSTRONG, M.D. .... ..... . . , Waler Valley, Miss.
" "II Ihf- rnsf-:nl hun' 1:1-I mx- n Ill" II1l"li"Tlll', lu Illini"
', KIT- lun- IIIIII, I'II IH- Tl,lllLI"4T.4'
T ll' pnflml-' Vlulvg lhxxlwy Vlulv: Y' llvvw Irv: "lulv1 M'-fliw':1I4'I11h.
TERRY LEE BENNETT, M.D .....,..,...... . jonesville. La.
UXYITQTI stu-nuvx lvuwraslplguxf- llmu il In-:ut u11l:lllxlv1l."
I' Me-1114-:Al l'I11l,,
' W. TILDEN BOLAND. M.D. ..... . . .... . Calhoun City, Miss.
' "XYi!ln :ull zllvlvlizillvvs :mul mf HIS lv lnmtj'
3 Mwlirwxl 4'lulv1 AT1lSHllit' Vluln,
PERRY EMORY DUNCAN, M.D., B.S. ........ . Oxford, Miss.
. "Hut I um wmstznut us il NlPl'IIl4'l'I1 SI:ll'.
I HI' ull--sv 1111+--hx'-fl .xml ls-sting quality
1 'I'I11-rv is nn Ifll-vw in the- lTl'Ill1lllI"Hl."
I' M--lun! l'Im.hg XX'--sl lminl Vlulv.
1 GEORGE H. EWELL, M.D. , ....... . Carmllnon, MQ,
. "All llf-ll I-wlw luusv'
1 X. M. 1'. .X 1 I'l1i lim-lu I'i1 Vlnss llnslvlrismnp Yr-llwxx lhgg HIH1-1 rs' Vlulvg First l,iw1twl1ar1t
sbs 'fi Y F-hx 1 E
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R. j. FIELD H. R. FARMER
j. P. EVANS
JOSEPH PATTON EVA NS,
"BI" Vlulvi Ili-11 :incl Iilui
Huskvllvull and liaise-hull.
S. E. Fu-:LD I. M. GRAVLEE
B.S., M.D. . .... ...... . Meridian,
th-i 1nx'l+1't mem uni! IIVIIIVIII ilu' lllDI'I2IlI,"
VIIIIIQ "I '1'zipp:i Iiigug l'rim's N+-st 1'IuIs: Xkllsily Ifiiiilligill
RICHARD JENNINCS FIELD, M.D.. . . . . . .CentreviIIe.
"If'x':nmi-il In maki- XYMIIIVII Izllw-"
rf-1-rvl:u'p llziss Iv--111 I'lw-sulwnt Mi-iluuznl 4'I1lSi, 'IT-'INL Varsity llnslwlluill, Ifiu-Ilnlll
und Ilzlsi-bull, IM- li, Ii- lk: "AI" Vluhg II111114-.m, NI.--Iii-:il l'luIvg tliixwlf-xi Hull lhulril nl
SAMUEL EUGENE FIELD, M.D ............ . Centreville.
lilwwt with In-niywu, xxhiisif ulwliimliiil rziy,
'zm make- l1PIllHI'l'HXY vlmv-I,-rlul :ls 1iiiI'1x'
HARRY REED FARMER. M.D. ....... . Como.
Iii-11 :mil Illuf Vlulrg Sw-I--l'irx'
IKIQ M. CRAVLEE, M.D.
.NI3 mxlx' Iimvks
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,Xml I"1vIly' :S :III III'-5 IJIIIQIII mi-"
, :mel 'I'ui-.ls1l1wrvil' M- illvnl 1'lul-3 Ya-livww I'H:L S1 rulf llzusi-Iiqill
"'l'lw5 lzuxglu Iliail um."
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W. W. Hicks W. N. JENKINS
S. J. HARPER, JR. L. T. KINCANNON J. A. Lixzo
SIDNEY JAMES HARPER. JR., M.D. . . . . . . . Vicksburg, Miss.
Ulbrink, pretty 1-iw-atlxiu-, ilriiikf'
XTIPP-PI't'SI4It'!lI .luniur Mr-nlival Vluss, 'ITL liwl and Him- Vluli.
WILLIAM WYNNE HICKS. M.D.. . . . . . . . Byhalia. Miss.
MAN. that is SIu1ly's gmllikf- Iwi-iiii11wi1sv."
Vive--I'i'eHimleent I'l'i--Mwlivnl Vlussi Varsity: IQLISEIJIIII. 'Ili-'ITL "Rl" 1'luli1 Yii'i"-l'i'--siclviil
Medii-ul Vluli: "I 'l'app:1 Kms,"
LEROY TAYLOR KINCANNON, B.S., M.D. ....... . Tupelo, Miss.
"Holds lllv Q14-I ul' Sl'It'llI'v Iii' llle lull."
Delta Tau Delta: Presidvnt Mi-dim-ul l'luli1 Rl-ll and Hliii- Vinh: Emil-ll lil' lwiiiliwil iii' "HIV
Miss," 'IT-'INL I'l'UXV'S Nvst Vlulil "I 'I'zi1ip1x K1-uf'
WILLIAM NATHAN JENKINS, M.D. ......... . Crystal Springs, Miss.
"Thou lmsl no siirrow in thy song,
N0 XYIIIIVI' is in thy ye-ar."
BS. Dvgieo at Alabama Prvsbytvrizin Vfill--tix-3 Y. XXI. 4'. A, Vmxlin-il: Y. M, 1'. A. Vziliimll,
'17-'IN3 Masnniu Uluhg Medin-al Ululig "I 'l'ap1ia Kifgf'
J. ANSELMO LAZO, M.D. . . . . ..... . Nicaraugua, C. A.
"XYliy, lwrw ii :I vlizmgw-, inflf-i-ml!"
lk S-45 2-. A
L 1,139 155
W. R. MAY S. O. Mossuav
F. E. LINDER H. D. MCDONALD j.
FELIX ELIJAH UNDER, Bs., M.D. .......... . .
"lTpnii his lirmv shziimi is nslinm'ii in sit."
Mwiii-:ll Viubg Y. Bl. f'. A. C'ul1m"il.
WILLIAM ROSS MAY, M.D.. . . . . .
".Iny arisvs ii mv, like ri sm 1 i 1 in
M1-din-:ii 1'luir1 Srruli Rusk:-lliall,
HERMAN DAViS MCDONALD, B.S., M.D. . . . .
"A prmiipav of iwiriii
Assistant in 1'liys1.ilugyg Mesiival Vluh.
SAM OLIPHANT MOSELEY. M.D. . .
"Hi- taikvs thi- strmigvst lilu-rtii
Hut xivvi-i' laik.-s his lmiu-."
Xursily Iiusi-iizill, lu- lig Mm-miivaii iluhg brriib I-imlimll.
IAMES E. RIDGEWAY. B.S., M.D. . . . . ,
As pl.uii 1 ai pikifs sl ti
. . Oxford
. . Amory,
. . jackson,
s. ,ff Ska
f 1--P' ' fifw r'f2ff'34'1!
t 'TE - , I ti' S - " H wfiz- .J ,i . 9
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T. P. SPARKS A. D. Tisnaua
-O. .C. RIGBY W. H. SISLER W. L. WILLIS
OWEN COMPTON RIGBY, M.D ............ . Beach.
"I am nrvt in thc- roll nf l'4lI11l'Il1ll'l iiivnf'
Medical lfluhi Phi Sigma: Board of Cfviitiwil nf Students' Cu-opt-iativn Cluh.
THOMAS D. SPARKS, M.D. ................. .,laclcs0n,
All of thrl IN?l'fllll1f'S ut' Arabia will not sweet-ti-ii this little lail.
Rr-fl and Blue Vluhg Kappa Alpha: Mr-rlit-al Club: tji'iiu"s N-ist l'llll'I "I Tappa Kf'g."
WADE HORTON SISLER, B.S., M.D. ......... . VVater Valley,
"Vl'tJrtli makes tho man."
Kappa Alpha: Rod and Blut- Vluhg Varsity Fuothall, '17-'JN
ALFRED DENT TISDALE, B.S., M.D. .......... .Sumrall,
"Silt-noe is the essf-ntial f-unditimi of happiness."
Manaxzvi' of Students' V0-0DE'l'3liX'C Boarding f'luh: Phi Sigma: Mt-diva! Vluli.
WALTER LAFAYETTE WILLIS, M.D. .,... . Hamilton,
A in-C, small Y1Iif'f'.1
Merlin-al Club, '16-'17, '17-'ll
his ff: ll CTT' flgfglf
5, I I ' 'wry 1 I if-ar'-2' J .-1-34.3
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KON WYAW R. E.. ELIOTT
S. B. WOODWARD F, ADAMS
SAMUEL BEE. WGODWARD, B.S., M.D. . . . . . .
KON WYATT, M.D.
"SlII'E'Z,lllilH.Z' llimse-lf likv Pl glT'l'll hay t1'rw,"
"XVhiIf- ilu-n tho wurlul's lHillD uySlw-V,
XX'l1iI'h I. With Sword, will upvllf'
Yivf--I'rvsid4-nt Rlwlivul Ulass: M1-dis-:xl fflubp Vnplzxixl Cu. 'lei-'17
R. E. ELLIOTT, M.D.
. Oxford, Miss.
East Auburn, Cal.
Kappa Vsig Alf-Ili:-:ul Vlulv: Simi'-nl ur I'l1ix'f-Vsily I-I 'l'vnn,
vrs un-In--x'--cl lan' vxv-mul llmsl- lh:1l nn- vlwalu-11
F. ADAMS, B.S., M.D. 1 ................. . Kosciusko, Miss.
lmlulu' Vllllllul Lulu- uxxny wlml shm' mlixl IIUI gixf-,"
'X X. . ,f,., , fm- MN A-
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if iff -f L' I is 7! ' . I 1
X3 ji rg-if Q, 3 I A I
History of Senior Medical Class
.gm v N the Fall of 'lb 'there' was planted in 'the Medical Department of the
N University of Mississippi a mixed collection of organisms. The purpose
S , X 1 was, of those who were sending this material here.. to have cultivatedby
- the processes of the different memberslof the medical faculty. a medical
ly- 4 ' student, well versed and thoroughly drilled in the fundamental laboratory
branches of medicine.
These protoplasmic masses were taken hold of by the different faculty members and
planted on the various media of the different departments. By Dr. Leathers they were
planted on the medium of "Histology," and their growth was carefully watched by himg
the strains all adapted themselves well to this media, and at the end of the second term
Dr. Leathers was able to say that each and every member possessed a very good knowledge
of the subject By Dr. Robinson, they were first placed on a media of bones, known in
medicine as "Osteology." On this media all thrived fairly well, and the professor then
decided on a richer medium of "C-ross Anatomy," and on this media all adapted them-
selves, as only one or two strains failed to show the best of growth. During the spring
term he used for cultivating them a media known as "Neurology," On this media most
all strains showed peculiar reactions, but at the end of the term they were all turned loose,
and Dr. Robinson asked that no more strains be planted.
Dr. Wollette in his department had several media, consisting of "Organic Chem-
istry," "Toxicology" and "Physiological Chemistry." On these media all the strains
grew well, and the doctor called for no new transplants. Prof. Hisaw used for cultivation
a media known as "Embryology," This media proved the most unfavorable of the year,
but in the end only a few transplants were called for by the professor. At the end of the
'I6-'I7 term the various faculty members got together and made a diagnosis, that as a
finished Freshman Medical class they are recommended tc have further examination next
year in the media of the department.
Dr. Decuaris then took up the work of Dr. Robinson and finished taking observa-
tions of their growth on "Gross Anatomy," "Cross Section" and "Topographical Anat-
omy," and after a few months the professor was able to say that they had all thrived
fairly well. Dr. Rowland then made use of his medias, "Materia Medica" and "Phar-
macology," and he thinks that with careful cultivation he will be able to turn out a good
growth. Dr. Cuyton used in this department for growing media of "Bacteriology" and
"Pathology," some peculiar reactions were shown, but Dr. Cruyton thinks that by his
careful methods of cultivation he will be able to produce good results. Dr. Crider's
uphysiologyn media brings out several peculiar idiosyncracies, but the doctor will be able
to overcome those by his thorough methods. Another diagnosis was made by the faculty,
and that was that these medias were now able to go away from UU. of M." as another
Soph Medical class.
Along the halls and corridors of our dear old school the echo of footsteps of the
Medical Class of '18 will be heard no more. Others will fill the gap almost as soon as
it is made, all will tread the paths of lofty ideals, bringing new laurels, new hopes and
new ambitions. HISTORIAN.
'R X W x f-filflixzl
c I , 7! C K
I f EQ Z X HS S
A. P. DURFEN' W. L. SHACKELFORD B. E. BOOKOUT
OFFICERS JUNIOR MEDICAL CLASS
Junior Medical Class
A. P. DURFEY .... .... ...... P r widen!
W. L. SHACKLEI-'ORD . Vice-President
B. E. BOOKOUT .... . . Secrelary-Treasurer
-1 I 3,
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Q1 ,-if . 'Pwr' P . I "'-- 4
JUNIOR MEDICAL CLASS
junior Medical Class
AVENT. j. K. GARCIA, H. D. RUSH. H. L.
BICGART, j. F. GRIFFIN, j. M. SHACKLEFORD. W. L.
BOOKOUT, B. E. HAMILTON, j. F. SMITH, M. j.
Cox. C. L. MELLARD, T. R. WEBB. V. T.
DAVIS, j. B. MILLS, M. W. WHITE. H. R.
DELEON. P. T. MCLILLLAN, W. V. XVIGGINTON, M. C.
DONA, P. j. PARKS, A. M. WILSON, T. B.
DOUGLASS, j. j. ROARK, j. L. WOODWARD, C. B.
DURFEY. A. P. ROBERTS. C. M.
.- X xy
C ll X M- I
j W 7 I ' I
LE MISS I
f " E 'Min
'I'. IQ. BOSTILKK
.-X, P. I3oI'I4Ix
.-X. I3. CARNEI'
S. II. CONNER
S. C. CULPEPPER
I. If. BREWER
VI. P. DAVIS
XV. L. DAVIS
MISS RUTH DEAN
XV. If. IfRAsELIR
I". T. IIARVEY
R. L. IIAGERMAN
I.. C. IIENDERSON
C. O. I'IlNTON
N. C. IIODCE
I. A. Iourvsox
A. If. IONES
I. I". ,IONES
I. L. INZELLUM
R. D. KIRK
D. II. LANTRIP
C. I. LEWIS
. II. LITTLE
'. II. IVICLARTY
. C. I'IGI-'ORD
I I. RAY
'. XV. RIN'EPS
, I.. Cow,xRT
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C. F. PATTERSON j. C. SHEEDY A. Z. GOLDEN
OFFICERS SENIOR LAW CLASS
Qfficers of Senior Law Class
CHARLES F. PATTERSON ........... President
JOSEPH C. SHEEDY ........ .... V ice-Presidenl
ALEXANDER Z. GOLDEN .....
ARTHUR STOVALL .
. . Secrclary and Treasurer
0-1- NS Q, .-"
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L. C. BRIDGES C. DAvis
P. W. ALLEN j. H. CALDWELL J. L. DUNN
P. W. ALLEN, LL.B. . . . ........... . Mineral Wells, Miss
"I know naL1p:,I1l save fl'Il'lllIS and duly."
I'hi Si!-Zlllfl Ililvwiry Sfwie-ty: I'Iii Sigma Hi'atm'. 'ICI-'14: S4-s'lwftzi1'y-'l'i'o'asllr1-1' Masulile- Vlulv,
'IT-'ISL llvwaiwl ut' imiitiwrl 1'u-u1vf-ralixw- li:-m'fliriL: Vlulug l,:iw I.iln':ii'i1m, '17-'18,
LEROY CLIFFORD BRIDGES, LL.B. . . ...... . . . Yazoo Cily, Miss
"Timm art in-igrln-il in thu- I-zilzimw
.Xml art Iuuml wzmIim.:."
"M" Vinh: Vuzivli Scrub lfnmtiizill Tr-am, 'lil-'ITQ I'l'4'SI1I1'llI "M" Vlulv. '17-'lxg Uaptain
Ifimliiilll Tvanl, 'INVIIL QXIIIIPIIG' Ununvil, 'IT-'INQ lY,Iil't'l'I1Il' nf I'Il5'SICZiI l'llIllll'P, 'IT-'lN:
llvrrnf'an l.itr-rury Sm-ivlyg Y. M. l'. A.3 I'rlwtu1'g Urfliizirln-.I IIHIHIZIIIIQ Guulrni Ilall Board
nf Control, '17-'1N,
j. H. CALDWELL, LL.B. . ......... Charleston, Miss
"I um suli-ri' as il judge-,"
Rod and Blue Vinh.
CLIFFORD DAVIS . .......... Memphis, Tenn
"lla-zu' yn nut tho lium
Ut' miuiiiy won-kinx.:N'."'
I'I'l'SIlI4'lll II'-rnwaiiig lille-iw-uIlvi:.iz1tv lhivxili-r. 'Ill-'IT-'INQ II--rliiw-:ni 1'i'ilim Law Vlulvg
Y--Iluu' Imgg Yin- I'i'1-sid:-nt A. S. YI. H.: S4'l'l'f'l1ll'X livivsililig Vniiiivil, 'IN' t'nui't liwlilwi'
"AlissiNsippi:i1l," 'IXQ "Hin Miss" Slziffg xvIl'l"l,l'4'SI1ll'IIl .Iimiur l.:iw Flaws.
IAMES LESLIE DUNN. LL.B. ........... Meridian. Miss
"IPumm-:I lu vu-i'I:istiii3.: fziiiu-."
Varsity lfwvlliall 'I'vum. '17-'IRQ Iluswlraill 'IW-am, 'Ili-'17,
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ere.. if 'Lim' QQ fi fy
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R. L. GEISENBLRCER A. Z. Goi.Dr:N
D. B. FRIED - D. B. HOLMES
DAVID B, FRIED . . ............. . Vicksburg, Miss
"It takes courage to lie fl lawyer."
Yellow Dog: Law Clulug Ss-crf-tary Junior Law Club.
ROBERT E. LEE GEISENBERGER, LL.B. .... Natchez, Miss
"VVlin thinks loo littl--,
And who talks Inn mum-li."
Hermf-ang Pee YVeeg'Football and Baseball, '15-'UIQ Deputy Sheriff Mont Court: Law Club.
ALEXANDER Z. GOLDEN, LL.B. .............. Walnut Grove, Miss
"The law, it has honored us: may we honor it."
Secretary and Treasurer Senior Law Flassg Attorney-General Law Club, 'IT-'1S1 Program
l DAVID B. HOLMES, LL.B. ................. . Meridian, Miss
I 'That man that hath a lmiguf-. I say, is nn man
' If with his tongue he cannot win a woman."
Q President Red and Blue Cluhg Honor Council, '16-'17-'18,
l W. MATTHEW HUTTO, LL.B. ................ Waynesboro, Miss
"God mafii- him: therefore, let hiin pass for a man."
12 f ,
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C. F. PATTERSON
W. C. MCLEAN D. Moons S. W. Pouc
WILLIAM C. MCLEAN, LL.B .... . .,.... . Grenada,
Liucl ul thy pi't'sw11t'v, and no lxxnel lveslilvf'
HS. Millsaps thllvgn-L Si-niur Inmw- l'ummilli'v3 Plesinlrlll ol' I.:lu' Vlulal Rn-il and Hltw
1'lulig l'uoxx"s Ne-sl: "I 'luppsl K:-.L:"3 l'i lixtlipzt Allnlian.
NILES MOSELEY, LL.B. ................... jackson, Miss.
"Il' lu' In- mtl fvllnxx nl' this lnsst killxs, llwu Shall Iiml tlw king of lwsl I'vllows."
Iiwl :tml Iilut- l'IulvL llwxklli-11111 Hlatvlistmw t'luli: I-Iomrl' Vuunt-il: Annual Iluzlrtl, 'IT-IIN:
Iiasvlmull Muiiztgvr, 'IT-'ly lfimtliztll Iii-sv-rxi-s, 'I1-'ISL t'u:n'l1 St-rulr Iffiutlmll 'I't-am, 'IT-'lsg
Slit-tiff Mimi Vi-urlg .lvni-il' I'rum, 'IT-'IM Sf-nivr lbztlu-is I'4llIlllllIlh't', 'IT-'IN1 "M" Vluhg lhnll'
Vlulip .Xthle-tic' Vuiutii-il, 'IT-'INQ Yi-llmx' lion: N. N. N 1 'l'. A. Il.: Kappa Alphat.
DAVID MOORE, LL.B. . .... . . . . . Oakland, Miss.
"Ali-nw smut- lu IIIISIIIVSS sumti- in pliusltri-, lnkt-."
Iizippn PVILQIIIJIQ Ili-tl :tml lilut-1 Law 4'It1lt
CHARLES F. PATTERSON, LL.B. . . . . .... . Natchez. Miss.
"lIv nmkvs il sililutlv. :mil 1-gills it ln-:lm-,"
I'lt'SIlI4'Ill f-'liiiil' l.ztxx' 1'l1lSs1 Vit'vAI'l't-wiililll l.:tw tllllw, Ifllig l.:lw Itlllllj lit-el :llltl Iflllvj
,X .X. A, II.
SYLVANUS WILLIAM POLK, LL.B. . . . . Hattiesburg, Miss.
"IIi- lllthllfllll :is at Sago,
Iiul l't-ll its an mam."
ILS. In-gi.-i-, Nlississippi IH-llisgi-3 lristxi--t Alt-u-in-y ot' I.:tw It-ilizirtnwmp It--il :mil Illin-
Vlulvg Xi-'i--l'uw-sul--lil I.:txx Vlulu 'I. .X II. 'AI 'lktltpai Iii-gf llvrmi-am: Ibislim-li-in.
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E. B. SAULS
EDWARD D. SAULS, LL.B..
Law Club: He1'i11ea11.
JOSEPH C. SHEEDY. LL.B..
j. C. SHEEDY A. STOVALL
il as quiet as a Sllllllllkl' vvllvllilll iiig
.X 111.111s. 5111111 Ch11l'iu'lL'I' is tho u'1114I1l's 1-111111111111 If-gait-y."
l'u-ope1'ative- l3oa1'tl of Voiitmlg Hunui- l'0llIlf'il S1-niiw l,21w Vlzxss, '17-'INQ ViC't'-1'l4l:'SiflHlll
Phi Sigma: Vice-I'1'esiflent Law Clulm, 'Mig I'l'PSidC'lll Law Club, '17,
ARTHUR STOVALL, LL.B.
"Fair tr:-sses IIIZITIIS iiiiperial iam- 1-11snare.
Aml beauty draws with a single hair."
D. K. E.: Presiil--nt Jllllllll' Plass: Svc'1'eta1'y-T1'e-asurer Sopliomoro Class: Scriblwlersg Y. M
C. A. Couric-ilg Historian Senior Law tflassg R111 and Blue: Seciw-ta1'y-Treasuroi' Scrihhlers.
JOHN L. TOLER, LL.B. . .
Ilwolxfrl to 1'11i11 or 1'11l1- the Stalin"
livd and Bluif Vlulig IfL'l'lllCHllQ "I 'l'ap11z1 K1-g"3 Distiiiclioiig Bvta The-tai I'i.
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-in y ,
History of Senior Law Class
I A lorg trenuous years of earnest preparation for life s bulfetmgs and now
while the world r swathed in the smok and fire of almost endless att e
T last the Class of 'IS has come to the turning of the lane,.has completed
lf 1 Y l A , 5 9 v
l ' ' ' 's ' e b l -
Lt gqfiirg- q fields, its members separate into the various avocations of life and become
more actively "architects of fate." And on the eve of entering these new paths of exist-
ence, before finally turning away from college life and its associations, some account of
the deeds of this class should be made.
But to him who would be so ambitious as to attempt this task comes at once the
question: Which of the numerous achievements of these students shall be included in this
memorial, which omitted? For, looking backward through the months and years of
earnest endeavor, the eye is dazzled by a profusion of accomplishments whose brilliance
is surpassing. And in truth, of such number and consequence are they that several volumes
the size ol this would be required were they adequately chronicled.
So the effort would be futile, and the historian is not so presumptious as to attempt
the delineation of those scenes and incidents which are so vividly and permanently imaged
in the minds of his classmates. But the fame of this group of students will not suffer by
this defection, and already the faculty is realizing that with the graduation of 'IS "there
has passed away a glory" from the school. Let the conduct of the members of this class
but remain pitched upon the same high plane that it has occupied during these years, and
no one of its own members will be called upon or needed to keep its memory green.
So let us conclude with some expression of the thoughts that fill our minds as, these
last few times in the capacity of students, we gather on the athletic fields, in the classrooms,
the dining halls, in chapel, and in the various activities of college life. It is not alone
with anticipation that we view the coming years marked by the development and application
of the powers cultivated here, but there is a certain sadness, which, however heartfelt, is
not depression, that arises upon contemplation of the realizations and disappointments that
have befallen us, the friendships and associations that have been formed, which, all, are
as lasting as life itself. Memories of these halcyon days will often fill our reveries in the
years that are to come.
"Tears, idle tears, I know not what they mean,
Tears from the depth of some divine despair
Rise in the heart, and gather to the eyes,
In looking on the happy Autumn fields,
And thinking ol the days that are no more."
g U LE MISS!! I
T CRAWYlE5 I B IVICRAND E XXARD
umol Law Class
, , 41 N 5
j 7! J
Junior Law Class
CALDWELL, IVI. I".
CARR, I. IVI.
CRAWLEY, j. T.
CRENSHAW. j. XY.
IJENTON, C. I..
IIESTER, C. L.
IVIAYHELD, C. R.
IVIoN'rc.oMEm', I". B,
IVICRANEY, Il. IS.
PARK, I". B.
PIGFORD, XV. I..
SQALES, C. IVI.
XVARD, Miss Il.
XVHITTEN, I.. D.
XVRIGHT, D. S.
XVOUNC, I". VV.
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D. j. SIMMONS W. W. DUNN j. E. FONTAINE
Officers of Senior Engineering Class
DONALD J. SIMMONS . . , . . President
WILLIAM WHEELER DUNN ..... .......... V ice-President
JOHN E.. FONTAINE . . Secrelarp aml Treasurer
L ,al I 3
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W. W. DUNN H. S. MCELRO1'
XV. A. BONNE1' I. E. FONTAINE D. j. SIMMONS
WALTER A. BONNEY, B.E.. ............... . Enlerprise, IVIISS.
"'I'I1l111 wi-:11' 11 Iilv11's Iiiflvf Ill-IT It IIHI' sI1:1111-'Y
,X11iI il I1:111q :1 1':1It's sIi111 1111 tliiisli 1'.-11.-11111 limbs,"
12111111111 lil lm, "Ir", Y. M,1'. .L 1m1111l-il, 'Ili-'lT, 'IT-'Iv l'1i11li.iy 4'l11lig N N, N,
WILLIAM WHEELER DUNN. B.E .............., . Oxford. Miss.
"I.i-NI, 11'-- kwin 11I1z1t 11'i':11'i-, l111l Ii11li11 11111 11I1:1I 111- IIIIIX lily'
Yi-'I'-I'1l-sill-A111 Iimgizilil-111114 "lass, 'IT-'IN
JOHN E. FONTAINE, B.E.. ......... .... . . . Raymond, Miss.
"I'II 11111 :1 girdle- :11ll1111lI :1Ii.i11I lI1l- i1:11'lI1
I11 I'+11'ly 111i11111l-s."
N.-11's Iilliliir "Nlississi1i1ii1111," 'ITQ lflllillvr'-I11-4'I1i--1' "AIIssissi1111ia111," 'IT-'INL .XSSISIIIIII ICiIi1l11'
"Hhs MHS," 'IT-'INQ I'11-s1lI1s111 Fl-1'iIiIil--rs, IM1:11wI lil l'li11l1'lil lil' "1lIi' Miss," 'ITJINQ A. S.
Ii, H., Iivll :1l11I IiI11-4 l'I11l1g I'I11 Sigma .X1111i1'l-1's:11'i:1r1g 'I', A. Iig Sv--1ll:11y 111' IC11p4111i-o-1i11g:
HUBERT STANLEY MCELROY, B.E ....... . Oxford, Miss.
"I'Z1i-ny lllllll is liiIlI,"
Sw1'11I1 Ifiilillinll 'l'v:1111g 1'I:1ss Ii:1sl-l1z1II2 'Il'1111is IIIIIIPQ SIlI1I"IlI Ill-I--u:1li' I-1 Il. S. NI. N.,
l,ii111s1iII.-, Ky.: Varsity If-I-illmll, 'IT-'INZ I. XV. XX.
DONALD I. SIMMONS, B.S., B.E. ............. . Magnolia, Miss.
"liI1, it is I-xl-lsll-'11l I-1 I1:11.- :1 p4I:1111's slri-11gII1."
"I 'I'up1141 ling", I'1l-sill-,111 Svsninx I-I11x.:i111---1'il1p: Vlzxss.
Qs . , SX.
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History of the Engineers
No proposition Euclid wrote,
No formulae the textbooks knew,
Will turn the bullet from your coat
Or ward the tulwar's downward blow.
if --F 7, E. are inclined to disagree with Mr. Kipling-in fact, we prefer to disagree
with him-for it looks like war for the most of us-and after the years
:i x X we have spent in the pursuit of the elusive formula-well, it would simply
Ig.Jiki::g be what Sherman said war was to give serious attention to those lines.
Ours has been no royal road to learning. For the past four years our path has not lain
through the daisy fields where sweet singing birds or babbling brooks taught us our
lessons. All that we know about babbling brooks we learned from Hydraulics: all that
we know about songbirds we have learned from the music of Church and Malcolm
and Turneaure-and we leave it to the Class of 'IS if that isn't some music. Assuredly
ours has been no journey to Parnassus, for now that we are running our last contours
around the summit of our education, we find no inspiring music or poetry to speed us on
our way. All that we have to repay us for the lrip is a plentiful supply of formulae,
an abundant amount of theory, a fund of dry, scientihc information-an education, in
fact, which has more of truth than poetry in it, but which may enable us to at least add
a little to the comfort of our fellows and bring one more smile to the face of the earth.
We are only five B.E.'s to be. We-"Pinkey" Bonney, "Double Dunn,
"Ole Man" Simmons, "Honorary" McElroy, and "jawn" Fontaine--have shared
many more or less happy classroom hours and many other unquestionably happy expe-
riences during our brief sojourn at Ole Miss. As all roads lead to Rome, so our paths,
converging from many angles, led to Oxford. After graduation we will "hie us hence,"
after the fashion of engineers, to parts unknown and widely separated. We may meet
again in the trenches and exchange a few reminiscences between shots. But wherever
we may be, we will always be thinking of you-Ole Miss.
We shall always be grateful to Dr. Hume-to the nth power-for the wonderful
things he taught us to do with math: to Dr. Dorroh for not being as hard as his reinforced
concreteg to Prof. MacLeod for what we know of babbling brooksg to Dr. Kennon
for the shocking things he taught us about electricity: and to Prof. Matthews for our
Who can tell what the future holds for us? No one knows. But whether it be
war or business, "over the top, and the best of luckn is the parting message of your
K U LE MISSUF
HAREN. C. A.
, XV. B.
BRYAN, G. D.
TURFITT, T. gf.:
WEBB, XV. T. "
WINN, L. E. ' ig,
A ' G75
Lnov. H. S.
Ks, R. K.
GREEN, L. W.
Dormol-I, W. E.
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E. A. MlxoN H. C. BAILEY H. E. Cox
Offxcers of Senior Pharmacy Class
EDGAR A. MIXON . . . Prcsfdcnl
OSCAR G. ROUNSAVILLE .... ....... V ice-President
HARTWELL C. BAILEY . . . Secrelary and Treasurer
HERMAN E. Cox . . . . Hislorfan
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H. E. Cox E. A. lVllxoN
H. C. BAILEY W. F. GRIFFIN j. A. PENTECOST
HARTWELL CARR BAILEY, Ph.C-. ,,... . . ...... Colleeville,
'ZX lift- uf Ivisiliw- :mil ll Iilk- nl' Iizippiii.-ss uw tum 1IIt'fI-ri-lil lllllll-ZS."
I'r--sid--nt of I'nin-rsity 1'Iiui'imn-1,-Litical .Xssi-riutimig So-1-lwlziry :mul '1'rv:isul1-1' uf Se-uim'
HERMAN E. COX, PILG. ............... . Arlesia,
"I vlzirv do :ill that man' If--4-Imnv ai mum:
XYIHI Ilurvs ilu iiiurv, is IllDll1'."
I'li:u'rmu'4-ii!in-ul Assn:-iaitiuiig ILS. at A. .Q M.: Mzlswnis- Vlulv: "UlI- Miss" Stuff: Ilutlziliuxi
.Klljutzintg Fluss Iiisturiun.
WILLIE FRANKLIN GRIFFIN, Ph.G. ......... . Olive Branch,
".hiulIi-fi' gwul 11lwu'Ii:1mI ruin-'1I."
EDGAR ALLAN MIXON, Ph.G. ................ Heidelburg,
"II1- was Su guml I14- we-uI1I plvur I'lIS4'XVZll1'l' on :L Iliad."
Y. M, V, A. Vllllllvilj 1'1'a-simlm-ut Svnim' l'Iml'iiizlry Vlaissg I'l1ix'n-rsily l'llZlI'IIIllt'L'llli1'ill Assn
JAMES ANDREW PENTECOST, Ph.G. ........ . Carrollton,
"Hur vuiitmil is our In-:st I1zivii1::."
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A. SIMON M. C. STOVALL RowAN
LEON FRANKLIN ROWAN.
Pho ......, .
"XYhy, man. Shv- is mine- own:
Ami 1 um rivh in ll2lYil1Lf such fl ,in-wi-I?"
Prvside-nt .Iuniur lV'h1ll'lll5ll'j Vlzassg "Al" Vluhg Varsity lfooll-all. '17-'lxg Vnivf-rs
nmzuw-utim-ul .Xssuuiutimng SQ-rub lfuotlmll, '15f'InL,
ABE. SIMON, Ph.C. . . .
:S :.' I " "st :nude man."
I.1m 1 tru Rx nntun hr
Pe-fb XVQQ Ifmltlyallg Ph:1r'm:u1y .Xss1wiu1i1mg Vluss I'kusvlnall.
WILLIAM RODNEY SISK, Ph.G .............
"Many dn-ummm! not to rind, ne-ith--r .IQ-se-rxvnl
And yn-I zxlw- ste-egfml in l':u'm's,"
Varsity Ras.-hallg Varsity Football: l'hitl'lHHK'1'lllii'2il Asslwiatiwrw.
MACK G. STOVALL, Ph.G. .
"Il.- trmlg.-nl along. unknmving what hw sf-ug
And whistle-11 as hm- went. for want ul' though
Ox ford, Miss.
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History of the Pharmacy Class
N September, l9l6, we became a part of the life of "Ole Miss"
,X i with an enrollment exceeding that of any Junior Class in Phar-
i Qxjl, , LL macy in the history of the institution.
N' Jak " During the course of the year many of our number left us,
some answering the call of the Nation, some the call of Cupid, and others no
doubt "the call of the wild." Although this was our Hrst year at the Univer-
sity, we took active part in all activities, and in academic work we were sur-
passed by none. We also did good work in athletics, furnishing three men
for varsity baseball and one for scrub football.
Passing to our Senior year with a somewhat more dignified air, we again
assumed our duties. Many of our number did not return, and as in the days
of our fathers, there was a survival of the fittest. This year we had the
honor of organizing "The University of Mississippi Pharmaceutical Associa-
tion," an institution organized for the purpose of promoting the interests of our
profession. ln academic work we have met the requirements creditably: in
athletics we stand on a par with the other classes of the institution.
We, as most Seniors, are looking with pride to the clay when we will
receive our diplomas for which we have labored so hard, but there will be
mixed with that joy a sorrow. We realize that on that day we must part,
perhaps never again to be united, and shall pass into the greater school, "The
World," to share the responsibility with those who have gone before us.
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JUNIOR PHARMACY CLASS
junior Pharmacy Class
F. NV. NOBLES ........ ...... . . Presfdenl
Miss A. M. BIRCHFIELD . . . Vice-President
J. H. ELLIOTT . . . . Sccrelary-Treasurer
NoBLEs, F. W.
BIRCHFIELD, Miss A. M.
CARLTON , M. M.
. A !3i A
CARTER, D. T
ELLIOTT, j. H
Mosan, C. S.
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'OLE MISS "
"THE MISSISSIPPIAN "
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j. E. FONTAINE. .
MISS MYRA HUIvIE . .
MISS ELAINE WARD . .
H. M. LONG ....
j. S. DUNCAN ....
HUGH MCCAIN . . .
HUDSON KYLE .
R. j. FARLEY . .
E. S. LEWIS ......
D. S . W'RlCHT .....
MISS GERTRUDE LASSITER . .
E. R. joBE .....
CLIFFORD DAVIS . . .
E. L, COCHRAN .....
R. G. BUTLER .....
MISS ELIZABETH MCDONALD .
THURSTON RIVERS ....
H. E. Cox ....
R. B. HoUs'roN . .
. . Assistant
. . Editor
. . Assistant
. . Assistant
. . Assistant
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. . . . Editor-in-Cl.ief
E. R. ,IOBE ..... . . . News Editor
E. L. COCHRAN ..,. . . Sporting Editor
R. C. HOWARD ....... . . . Chapel Editor
Miss C-LADYS BRYAN . . . .... Co-Editor
Miss GERTRUDE LAssi'rER . . . . . . . Society Editor
Miss ELAINE WARD ........ Y. W. C. A. Reporter
. T. CRAWLEY ........... . . Military Editor
Miss RUTH DEAN . . . . . . Contributing Editor
SELAH HAWKS . . . . Y. M. C. A. and jolge Editor
E. L. COCHRAN . . ...... Hermaean Reporter
R. Ci. LORD ..... . . . . . Phi Sigma Reporter
CLIFFORD DAVIS . .
. . . . .courl Editor
. . Campus and Faculty News
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MISSISSIPPIAN EDITORIAL STAFF
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The Origin and the Growth of the A. S. B. O.
Ms! began activities within the student body and have continued unto the present
x vb day These student activities of the various kinds that have existed here in
l years past were student activities, such as existed and do exist in all student
J IROM the 'beginning 'of the opening session of the University of Mississippi,
.1 'tl .. . . . . .
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Q . ' ,gi , . . . . .
--A bodies of universities and colleges. They grew up around and were manip-
ulated through definite organizations of clubs and fraternities. The wishes and mind of
the student body were expressed by means of these definite organizations. They were
the framework of the student body. These groups largely controlled and looked after
the interests and welfare of the members of their groups, pushing them forward and
encouraging them to leadership when they needed to be encouraged, and restraining them
when restraint was needed. For more than a half century, fraternities and club organiza-
tions stood as the framework or tent poles within the student body.
When, by the act of the Legislature of I9IZ, fraternities and secret club organiza-
tions were abolished by the University of Mississippi, the framework of the student body
was removed. It stood in a tottering, unsupported and unsettled condition. The young
alumni had become divided, athletics became disorganized, the Annual became disorgan-
ized, the weekly publication wasn't properly supported, interest in the literary societies
became demoralized, even the Y. M. C. A. did not escape its effect. There were strong
factional feelings and prejudices among the students toward each other. Student activ-
ities and organizations were left in a divided, disorganized and chaotic condition. There
was left no organized way or definite channel through which the student body as a whole
could express its wishes and desires in a clear, open and representative way. There
existed within the student body a lack of co-operation towards anything-there being a
general feeling of dissatisfaction and unrest. Men and women graduated from here
feeling that there was something wrong somewhere. Some criticized the faculty: some
knocked the good old institution, with its beautiful campus and grand and historic oaks,
that had trained not only them, but in many instances their fathers and mothers before
themg others felt like the grand old institution had gone to the dogs. Few, if any, really
stopped and analyzed themselves and the true situation, and then tried to help reorganize
things within and help boost and push back up the hill the institution that was such a
large part of them, and that would largely shape their future. tlf any of these men
happen to see these feeble lines, will they stop and think a moment right here?D Such
were conditions for two or three years. A change had to come.
With the coming of R. H. Legate to the University in the session of l9l5-I6, the
Y. M. C. A. was taken from a chaotic condition and gradually reorganized, and has
become well supported. In the spring of l9l6, a small group of students, becoming
interested in the improvement of the Mississippiari, worked out a plan for its organization
on a permanent business basis. It resulted in an improved publication and excellent
support by the student body and University authorities. In the early part of the session
of I9l 7-'l8, a plan for the reorganization and putting of the Annual on a permanent
and more businesslike basis was worked out and adopted.
Growing out of a misunderstanding between the student body and some of the
officials of Oxford, it was definitely realized there was in existence no channel through
which the student body as a whole could express its wishes and take concerted action
.f J Q 3 -.ffififwf 7' is 'fif CJ lv? X '
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when it was necessary to do so. If it tried to lake action as a whole, there was no
regular support for it to rest upon. It had been taken away in I9lZ.
As a result of this realization, there was submitted and adopted, in November,
I9l7, a plan for an associated student body organization, through which matters that
were of interest and importance to the student body and University, and where concerted
action was needed, could be brought up, discussed, deliberated upon and concerted action
taken. The plan of this organization consists of four officers elected by the student body
at large, viz., President, Vice-President, Secretary, and Treasurer: an advisory council
consisting of the four officers, the presidents of the classes of the various departments in
the University, and three additional members appointed by the President from the
student body at large.
The first work of the A. S. B. O. was the organization of the moving picture show
on the campus, which has since proven an entire success. The next step was the bringing
about of the reorganization of the Athletic Association and putting it on an excellent,
substantial and businesslike basis, such that it is meeting with the best support and
co-operation of the faculty and student body that athletics has had in years. Had the
A. S. B. O. stood for nothing more, these accomplishments made it more than worth while.
But happily it means a great deal more than the reorganization of the Y. M. C. A.,
the Mississippian, and the Annual. These have all been very good and important, but
haven't and cannot take the place of the old framework that supported and consumated
these activities for more than a half century.
The A. S. B. O. is the one thing that can be built up to take the place of that which
has been removed, and form another framework for activities of the student body. The
framework and foundation is laid for higher and bigger things within the University,
and for it the future holds the organization of a general honor system, and eventually
student government, such as exists in many of the larger universities of the country. It
thus lays the foundation for the organization of a liver, a more effective and interested
alumni, with a greater reverence for their Alma Mater and a keener interest for the
University in the success of its alumni. D. R- JOHNSON.
518 Suv I' ,B
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OFFICERS OF THE A. S. B. O.
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J. T. CRAwLEY .
J. R. DUBERRY .
E. S. LEWIS . .
R. J. FIELD. .
S. H. KYLE. .
MCKINSTRY, G. C.
JOHNSON, D. R.
MCRANEY, E. B.
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. . . President D. R. JOHNSON ...... . Secreiary
. Vice-President MISS ELIZABETH MCDGNALD . . . Treasurer
. .Senior Lilerary H. DOXEY .
Senior Medical E. A. MIXON
junior Lilerary F. W. NOBLES . . .
L. M. JIGCITTS ..... Freshman Literary
STOCKHOLDERS IN ANNUAL
MCELROY, H. S.
ROUNSVILLE, O. C..
LowE, MISS MARGUERITE
. Senior Pharmacy
. junior Pharmacy
PIGFDRD, W. L.
RIGBY, O. C.
MOFFITT, M. E. DUNN, J. L. LONG, H. M. SAULS, EDWARD
MOSELEY, NILES DowNER, C. L. LONG, H. A. SCALES, C. M., JR.
BUTLER, R. G. LAZO, J. A.
BONNEY, XV. A. JENKINS, W. N.
BOLAND, W. T. HOWARD, R. C.
DUBERRY, J. R. KLINGMAN, E. E.
BRIDGES, ROY KINCANNON, L. T.
DAVIS, CLIFFORD JETER, MISS ELLIE
CAMPBELL, MISS MAE HEMPHILL, MARTIN
BRUMMETT, MISS DALE GEISENBERGER, ROBT. L.
BLANKS, DORA MAE HOLMES, D. B., JR.
BENNETT, T. L. HESTER, CLYDE L.
BIRCHETT, J. A. K., JR. C-RAVLEE, I. M.
BAILEY, H. C. FRIEDMAN, FLORRIE
ALLEN, P. W. FRIED, DAVE B.
ARMSTRONG, JoE F. FONTAINE, J. E.
DUNCAN, J. S. LATIMER, MISS HOSFORD
DUNN, W. W. PATTERSON, C. F.
Cox, H. E. MITCHELL. MISS MARY
FARMER, H. R. MOSELEY. S. O.
FIELD, S. E. SIDES, MISS ANNIE FROST
FIELD, R. J. TOWNSEND, MISS VIRGINIA
HICKS, W. W. MDUNGER, HENRY, JR.
HOUSTON, BRAHAM RIDGEWAY, JAMES E.
JACOB, ROBT. C. SHEEDY, J. C.
MCLEAN, W. C. MCDONALD, H. D.
KYLE, HUDSON GOLDEN, A. Z.
LEwIS, E. S., JR. MAY, W. R.
SIMMONS, D. J. LIDDELL, P. D. YOUNG, F. W. SWAN, THos. H.
SIMON, ABE MCCAIN, HUGH POLK, S. VU. TISDALE, A.
SPARKS, THos. P. JOBE, E. R. MIXON, E. A. WILLIS, W. L.
STOVALL, ARTHUR MCDONALD, MISS ELIZABETH WRIGHT, D. S.
SCHAUBER, MISS ALICE
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H E R MAEAN
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R. C. JACOB . . .
C. DAVIS .
B. HOUSTON . .
H. DOXEY . .
j. S. DUNCAN . . .
C. L. HESTER . . .
C. DAVIS . .
C. L. HESTER . .
j. S. DUNCAN . . .
BRAHAN HOUSTON . .
l'lUDSON KYLE . . .
j. T. CRAWLEY
President First Term
. .Prcsidcnl Second Term
. . Anniversarian
. . Fira! Spcaffcr
. Second Speaker
President Third Term
. V. P. First Term
V. P. Second Term
. . . . Debalcr
. . . . Delualcr
. . . . Debaler
V. P. Third Term
. . . . Dcbalcr
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Phi Sigma Literary Society
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. . . . . . . Prcsidcnl E. R. JOKE . . . . . . Prcsrdml
. . Vice-Prcsfdcnl R. C. BUTLER . . VlCCPfL5lt1lllf
R. G. BUTLER . . Daiwa! r
M. E. MOFFITT , Dcfvalcr
M. HEMPHILL . DI-balsr
R. C. l'IOWARD ...... Dcbafcr
J. FONTAINE ..... Arzrzircrsariarz
R. XV. BLAKENEY . Dcclaimcr
DUNCAN DAv:s CUXININGHAM
CAFFEI' DENTON MOFFITT
SIMMONS LORD LIDDELL
l'l0WARD JOURDAN ITIOUSTON
RIVERS AIOBE SHOEMAIQER
CLARK I IEMPIIILI, XVEBB
CONNOR I IENDERSON SHEEDY
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Y. M. C. A. Cabinet
R. H. LEGATE ..... General Secretary
D. S. WRIGHT . . . . President
D. R. JOHNSON . . Vice-President
S. H. KYLE . . . . . Secretary
R. C. jzxcoa . ....... .... T reasurer
S. H. CAFFEY . . . . . Missforls
M. E. MOFFITT . . ...... . . Bible Study
H. M. MCCAIN .......... ......... M eelings
H. L.. RUSH . . ...... Social
T. H. SWAN ..,. Church Co-opcrafion
W. N. JENKINS ..... Social Service
W. L. SHACKELFORD . . . Lys.-um
AUSTIN, M. H. ENGLAND, B. HULL, W. W. MIXON, A. E.
BONNEY, W. A. FIELD, S. E. joBE, E. R. NEILSON, F.. T.
CARNEY, A. B. FRASHUER, W. E. KINCANNON, L. T. NEWSOME, N. W.
COCHRAN, E. L. GEORGE, j. A. LEWIS, E. S. PENTECOST, j. A.
CRAWLEY, j. T. HAwKs, S. H. LINDER, F. F.. PIGFORD, W. L.
DAVIS, j. P. HEMPI-IILL, M. LONG, H. A. RIDCEWAY, j. E.
Doxay, H. HLSTER, C. L. Loan, R. G. SMITH, M. j.
DUNCAN, j. S. HAMILTON, J. F. Locmnn, j. N. STOVALL, A.
DURFEY, A. P. Howmzn, R. C. MCKINSTRY, C. C. SWANN, W. O.
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Red and Blue Club
Purpose : The promotion Of spirit of greater unity in the student body of the Uniyersity of Mississippi
the development of a stronger school spirit. and the fostering of good fellowship and amity.
Mollo.' lt's always fair weather when good fellows get together.
D. B. HOLMES, JR. . ..... . Prcsidelil
MRS. D. B. HOLMES . . . . . Sponsor
E.. B. MCRANEY .... . . Vice-Prcsitlcril
D. S. WRIGHT . . . . . . Treasurer
E. S. LEWIS, JR. . ..... . Sccrclary
FONTAINE, j. E. KLINCMAN, E. E. MOORE. D. C. SCALES, C. M.
FARMER, H. R. LEWIS, E. S. jR. MOSELEY, N. SISLER, NV. H.
HARPER, j. S. MCCAIN, H. M. MOUNGER, H. SPARKS. T. P.
HOLMES, D. B. MCLEAN, W. C., JR. PATTERSON, C. F. HICKS, W. W.
HOUSTON, R. B. MCRANEY. E. B. POLI-c. S. W. WRIGHT, D. S.
j, A. K. BIRCHETT HAMILTON CALDWELL ARTHUR STOVALL
L. T. KINCANNON JOE P. EVANS
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Senior Dance Committee
C. M. SCALES NANCY PATTY
E. B. MCRANEY ELIZABETH GRAHAM
R. B. HOUSTON DRUSLLA BRAHAN
W. C. MCLEAN IKJATHALIE DEVANT
N. MOSELEY MlNNlE BREWER
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Junior Prom Dance Committee
B. C. STOVALL LUCY CARTER
H. A. LONG ELIZABETH RITTELMEYER
H. L. Rusl-1 -IANIE MEYER
W. L. Plcrokn ANNA MARY' CAMP
F. W. YOUNG LOUISE STOAKES
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V' ' OOR is the man indeed who has not at some time in his
life become enamoured with at least one of God's fairest,
most beautiful, most inspiring forms of creation-a lady.
A me The very word brings to the mind of every true-blue Mis-
sissippian poetic and ennobling thoughts. The man whose heart has
been purged of profane thoughts and has been warmed by the love of
a Mississippi lady fair knows naught but springtime. He "feels a
presence that chastens and subduesf' She seems to be Cod's chosen
means of lifting men to the holy heights of purity, and goodness, and
happiness. Without her the world would be as it was before our
Father Adam met his affinity.
It would seem strange, indeed, if a book which attempts to lay
bare the heart and soul of Ole Miss should not have within its own
heart the pictures of at least a few of these wonderful creatures, for
whom a Mississippian would give his all.
Well, here they are-ten or twelve of them-not even half so
lovely as they are in reality, but still sweet, pure, beautiful, inspiring-
NATHALIE DEYANT LUCY CARTER
LOUISE STOKES -IANIE MEYER MINNIE BREWER
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ELIZABETH RITTELMEYER MRS. D. B. HOLM
ANNIE MAY CAMP
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NANCY PATTY DRUSILLA BRAHAN ELIZABETH GRAHAM
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CO-ED STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION
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University Red Cross
MRS. E. j. ERWIN . . . . Chairman
Miss LUCY HUTcHlNs . . . Vice-Chairman
V. TOWNSEND .... . . . . . .... . S crelary
MRS. D. L. Ross .... .....,... T reasurer
DR. B. S. C-UYTON .... . , Chairman Advisory Board
Miss F.. SOMERVILLE . .... lnslruclress
Mlss Hom-uws Miss SCHAUBER
Miss JETER Miss LASSITER
Miss MAQEE Mxss MEBANE
Miss LowE Miss N. SOMERVILLE
Miss PHu.1.1PPs MRs EATMAN
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Co-Ed Basketball Team, I9I 7-l 8
l. M. CRAVLEE . . . Coarli D. M. BLANKS . . Running Cuzlir
M. PARKS . . . Forward M. RAMEY . . . .jumping C nltr
JETER . . Fiwrivaril Loom-:Y . .... Cnard
BURNS . ..... I-'armani DUYLAP ..... . . Cuard
MCGEE . . . ..... Guard
RECORD OF THE SEASON
, ......... 35:
Oxforcl High School .... 20
Senatobia High School .......
Senatobia High School .......
Memphis Central High School.
Oxford High School .........
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CO-ED BASKETBALL TEAM
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John Efonfaine. Presidenf Arfhur Sfovall, Secand Treas.
A.I..Bondur-an+ ArH'1urSfovaH S.Hudson Kqle
WL.Kennon John E. Fontaine R.C.dacob
DH.Bishop Braham Housfon AP Durfeq
Ed. Erwin D.S.Wr-ighf' Roberl' Farley
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The Cow-Boy Club
Purpose: To lceep the cow in the Dormitory
Mollo.' "Keep your eye on the cow that you love"
Song: "The Hooking Cow Blues"
Flower: The Cow-slip Sccrel: Who caught that cow?
Drink: The Lacteal Fluid
Meelfng Place: The Cow-pen
HBULLH KLINGMAN "Ox" BAKER
"Hr-1lFER" LoNc JBOVINEU FUTVOYE
'CALF" ARMs1'RoNc HSTEERH BOLAND
UYEARLINGU WINN 'HI-ARUSH SCALES
MR. TROUSDALE, Stockholder
Pamllwnl : "lVloo'
Color: Reddish NVhile
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F Greek Club
5. H. KYLE. ...... . . Prcsidcnl
T. D. RIVERS ....... . .,.,... Vice-Prcsf
MISS V. TOWNSEND . . . ..... Secrelary-Treasurer
MISS RUTH DEAN . ...... fwississippian Reporlcr
3 DR. MILDEN Mlss N. GILES Mlss A. MEBANE Mlss A. SASSER
Mas. MILDEN Miss L. HUTCHlNs H. M. MCCAIN Miss V. TOWNSEND
H. H. BELL S. H. KYLE Miss L. MCLAURIN S. H. CAFFEY
Miss L. CROSBY R. G. LORD M. E. MOFFITT Miss A. L. DUNCAN
. Mlss R. DEAN D. LEsTER T. D. RlvERs JULIAN DUNCAN
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BONE DRY CLUB
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Bone Dry Club
Organized at University of Mississippi
Purpose: A funnel of fun for the sophomores
Balllc Cry: Never again! Reminiscence: I never thought of that
Mollo: Everybody works but father Flower: Four Roses
H. DOXEY ....... Crand Caliphal
L. COCHBAN . . . . . . Crand Suzerain
W. HULL ..... ..... C rand Wizard
A. B. CARNEY . . . . Masler of Ceremonies
R. D. KIRK ..... . . Chancellor of lhe Exchequer
R. M. ROWAN ..... ........ C rand Vizier
H. P. CURD ...... . . ..... Crand Surgeon
R. C. PIGFORD . . . .... Imperial Doorlfeeper
A. B. CARNEY . . . Caplain Foolball Team
A. B. CARNEY I. A. Donsox R D, KIRK R. C. Plcronn
E. L. Cocr-IRAN H. DOXEY A. H. LITTLE E. H. RAY
E. M. COWART j. A. GEORGE j. N. LOCKARD H. C. Ross
R. H. CREEKMORE W. W. HULL E T. NEILSON T. D. RIVERS
H. P. CURD R. L. HAGERMAN N. W. NEwsoM
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UNIVERSITY ORC HESTRA
MRS. BEANLAND .,........... . Dircflur
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OFFICERS OF UNIVERSITY LAW CLUB
University Law Club
Founded I9I 5
Purpoger The cultivalion of Oralory and dLba!Qng, th: cIiscJssiOn of Iegal qiesfons and cIriII in parlia-
I. C. SHEEDY . . ..... . . . Fira! Term Prmidcnl
C. F. PATTERSON . . . Fira! Term Vice-President
NV. M. IIUTTO , . . . Fira! Term Secretary
XV. C. IVICIJEAN ...... .... S ccond Term IDYCDIJUIII
S. W. POLK ...... . . . Scconil Term Vice-Prcaidcnl
ELAINE NVARD ....... ...... S ccomi Term Sccrclurp
D. B. IIOLMES . . . . Third Tcrm President
C. L. HESTER . . , Third Term Vice-Prcsiderrl
IC. B. MCRANEY . . . . Third Term Scan-tarp
ALLEN IIESTER MONTGOMERY SAULS
CALDWELL HOLMES Mcl.EAN SCALES
DENTON IIUTTO MLRANEY SHEEDY
CEISENBEROER IVIAYFIELD PATTERSON TOLER
GOl.DEN MOSELEY POLR WARD
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MA SON! C CLUB
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I Tappa Kegs
Quart Chapter at University of Mississippi
Oficial Number: "23"
Chief Secrets .' None
"SUSIE" KINCANNON . .
HFATH MCLEAN . . .
ULANDLORDH WRIGHT .
"PINKlE" NEWSOM . . . .
CAVE MAN" POLK
OLD MAN" SIMMONS
Founded in the sky, l65-1
M4'eli1Ig Place: Telephone Booth
Favorite Brew: Hot Chocolate
. . . . Official High Tapper
Keeper of Sacred Funnel
. Official MCGAIITCT of Drinks
. Bearer of Sacred Cup
. . Official Walelier of llie Bung
"LITTLE JOE" EVANS
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Aim: To promote good fellowship
Purpoae To cultlvate a love for rambling and to provide mutual amusement and Instruction for members
Motto: The world is our oyster
Flower: Rambler Rose
ALOWZO PI-IELPS GEORGE. . . .... . ' . . Chief Hobo
EDWARD LOUIS COCHRAN . . . . Chief Yegg
JOHN K HAMPTON. . . ....... The Topper
HUBERT MCELROY . . .... The Cruh Moocher
JAMES CRAWLEY . . . Delegate Inspector
LOUIE KEMP . . . Delegate Inspector
WILLIAM SWANN . . . Delegate Inspector
L. D. WHITTEN
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ROY BRIDGES .... . . . .... ...... . Pr mlm!
R. FIELD ...... . . Vice-Prcsidcnl
H. M. MCCAIN . . Secretary
-I. L. DUNN .......... ........ T r asurcr
MISS MARGARET MOSEL ..... ........ S ponwr
MISS ELIZABETH MCDONALD . . . Maid of Honor
B. E. BOOKOUT j. P. EVANS H. M. MCCAIN W. H. SISLER
R. BRIDGES R. j. FIELD C. R. MAYFIELD E. H. RAY
E.. M. COWART A. P. GEORGE W. L. PIGEORD L. F. ROWAN
j. L. DUNN W. W. HIGKS L. G. SIMMONS L. D. WHITTEN
L. M. JICGITTS
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University of Mississippi Pharmaceutical Association
ll. C. BAILEY ..... ...... . President
O. G. RouNsAv1LLE , . .... Vice-President
Mlss BIRCHFIELD . . ..., . Secretary-Treasurer
BAILEY, H. C. MlxoN, E. A.
BIRCHFIELD, Miss A. NoBLEs, F. NV.
Cox, H. E. PENTECOST, j. A.
CARLETON, M. M. SISK, R.
CARTER, D. T. STOVALL, M. C-.
ELLIOTT, j. H. SIMON, A.
GRIFFIN, W. F. XV1LKlNsoN, L.. G.
FASER. DR. H. M., Honorary lwcnifwr A
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Crow's Nest Club
HnnII'.' URIIOSIH of Lyceum Prmslvormlf ncaw. Caw. Caw
C'fI1IIr.' Crow Black
Alnllu: "Birds of n feather flock togetherf'
l.IT'rI,E NICGER jon" I",vANs
5fJ1llIAIll'.' Miss Jimmie Crow
Drfnlg: "Old Crow
OLD CROW" SPARKS
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Board of Control
Frxsiza D. L. Ross. Secretary DR. B. S. GUYTON
W. L. Picrorm NiLi:s Mossuzr
W. L. PIGFORD .... . . Manager Football
NILES MOSELEY . . . Manager Baseball
C. R. Noam: . . . . Coach
October 6 . . ...... Arkansas Agricultural College
October I3 . . . . Louisiana State University
October 20 . . ...... Open Date
October Z7 . . . . Alabama University
November 3 . . . . . Mississippi A. Gt M.
November I0 . . . University of the South
November I7 . . ..... Open Date
November 29 . . . Mississippi College
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COACH C. R. NOBLE
This is Coach C. R. Noble's first year at Ole Miss, but he has already entrenched
himself deeply in the heart of the student body by his knowledge of athletics, his loyalty
and faithfulness to duty. Coach Noble, during his college days, was one of the foremost
athletes of the South. At Mississippi Agricultural and Mechanical College he made
every athletic team put out by that institution for four years, being a shining star in
football, basketball, baseball and track. In the fall of I9l6 he went to Mississippi
College as athletic instructor, and more than made good, turning out strong teams in every
department. Last fall he came to Ole Miss as Coach, and with only material of
unknown quality to work with, put out a strong, scrapping football team. With such
a man at the baseball helm, and such a galaxy of promising players, it is certain that the
team will be piloted through to a successful close.
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Review of the Season
HE football season of l9l 7 was an unsuccessful one in regard to the number
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of victories won, yet it was far from being a failure. Without a single
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of green, inexperienced men and mold them into a co-ordinated, lighting machine. All
this took time, and the season was almost ended before the Red and Blue struck its stride.
But even with this great handicap, the team, under the expert generalship of Coach Noble,
upheld the honor of Ole Miss on all occasions.
The first game of the season was with the Arkansas Agricultural College, and
Ole Miss, being weaker than usual, the score was a bitterly contested 0-0 tie.
The Louisiana Tigers was the second team that Ole Miss tackled, but the latter
was too strong, and when the final whistle blew the score was 52 to 7 in favor of l... S. U.
October 27 saw the Red and Blue at Tuscaloosa to battle against the "thin red
line." Age, weight and experience were the victors, and Ole Miss was defeated, 52 to 0.
The following Saturday saw the Red and Blue battling bravely against A. and M.
at Tupelo. Undismayed by the long string of defeats, and handicapped as they were,
Ole Miss more than once almost snatched victory from the hands of her ancient rival.
For the first time in seven years Ole Miss scored against the farmer lads, and though
the score was 4I to I4 against them, they received the praise which their gallant fight,
against such overwhelming odds, merited. Ole Miss scored more points against the
farmer lads than any other team in the South did, showing that the Ole Miss boys were
showing up very good on the offensive.
The lair of the mountain tiger, Sewanee, was next invaded, but to no avail, and
the hnal result was 69 to 7, to Sewanee's credit.
The final and best game of the season was with Mississippi College-on Thanks-
giving, at Jackson. The previous hard-fought contests had done their work, and the
Collegians were easily defeated, Zl to 0.
Although Ole Miss won only one game out of six during the season, a steady
improvement was shown, and a great fight put up in all these. What was at the begin-
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ning a bunch of undisciplined, inexperienced men became husky, formidable antagonists
before the season ended. Despite the lack of victories, we feel that the season has not
been a failure, and that the men who fought for Ole Miss gave their all, and we honor
them for it. Hats off to our team and to our coach, for, through their efforts, we feel
that Ole Miss has broken loose from the past, and will in the future enter upon a series
of successful seasons.
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I. MISS THELMA HYDE 2. MISS MARVEL RAMEY
GEORGE, ROWAN ....,.
BAGWELL, SUMNERS, CALDWELL
COWART, SIMMONS, WHITTEN
JICGETTS, BOOKOUT, FIELDS .
MAYFIELD, SISLER . I .
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COACH NOBLE took hold of the Ole Miss eleven for the hrst time this season, and he has more than
made good. He thoroughly understands the art of handling men and knows how to make the most of
green material. May he be with us many seasons yet to come.
CAPTAIN ROY BRIDGES is the heady quarter who piloted the team during the past season. He is a hard
driver, and his smashing off taclcle bucks have counted many gains for Ole Miss. Roy was ineligible
last season, but worked faithfully as coach of the scrubs. As a reward for his merit he was chosen
captain this season.
WILL PIGFORD showed himself to be a football manager of the lirst water during the past season. His
handling of the intricate problem of finances was more than adequate, and due to his expert management,
the team financially came out successfully.
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JACK BIRCHETT managed the scrubs in fine shape this season. He always managed to save money for
the association, because he caught early morning trains, saving lodging fares, and succeeded in convincing
the scrubs that they did not have to eat as much as the varsity.
'.COAT" ROWAN is a steady player and good passer. At center he performed in his stellar role. "Goat"
always keeps his head, and with his weight is a valuable man to the team.
SQUIRI-1 MAYFIELD came to us from the State Normal College at Hattiesburg, where he had been acting
in the capacity of coach. Squire is a man of some avoirdupois, and whether in the baclcflelcl or in the
line, is a most dependable man.
DOCTOR BOOKOUT, like most of his teammates, enjoyed his first year on the varsity. He is a steady,
consistent player, with the drive behind him which is hard to stop. Whether at quarter or at half, he
is always good.
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"SIS" COWART, another first year man, held down his position at end in a very satisfactory manner.
Although light, he is fast and heady, and could always be depended on to perform in a creditable manner.
"SANDY" SIMMONS, although a first year man, tore up things around his end this season. Though light,
he is a hard, gritty player. Here's hoping that he may be with us several more seasons.
HUBERT MCELROY is a consistent player at end, and at half. W'herever he is, he more than fills his
place, and performs to the satisfaction of all.
ALONZO GEORGE performed at guard this season, and proved himself a most formidable man in the line.
He is a hard fighter, always on his toes, and ready to go. He is another first year man of whom we
are expecting great things next season.
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"SPEEDY" JIGGITTS, although a first year man, proved himself to be one of the fastest, most reliable men
on the team. At half, he frequently pulled off spectacular runs, and could always he relied upon
for a gain.
FRESHMAN TUBB is a first year man at Ole Miss, but, despite his inexperience, made an excellent showing.
He is heavy, always ready to go, and with his added experience should malce a most valuable man
l'DlCK" FIELD is another speed merchant who performed at half. He is always on the job, and one
of the hardest men on the team to stop. When Dick has the ball, a good gain is assured.
"SLIM" SUMNERS is another hard man to stop in the line. Al taclcle he is a steady player and one to
be reckoned with.
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CHIEF BAGWELL is another hard fighter. At taclcle he has developed into one of the most consistent,
dependable men in the line.
"DOC" SlSLER'S work at full has been indispensable this season. He is fast, with great driving power
behind him, and showed up prominently in every game he played.
"RED" RAY came to us this season from Auburn. At center he has proven his true worth, and is a
steady, accurate passer. "Red" is every inch a fighter, and with added weight next year should prove
a power in the line.
"HANDs0ME" WHITTEN from Memphis is a man who can play football as well as win maidens' hearts,
and can always be counted on to do his part. He is not spectacular, but consistent, nor forward, but
reserved, in all that he does.
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THE SCRUBS did great work throughout the season. They took to their work with a snap and a vim,
which promises well for future seasons. Not content with outplaying he varsity on a few occasions,
they proceeded to go through the season without the loss of a single game. The first contest was a
hard-fought 0-0 tie with Oxford Hi. Next, Greenwood was tackled and fell a victim by the score of
26 to I3, As a climax, the invincible Yazoo City All-Star team was downed, I3 to 0. 'Rah for the
Scrubs! Without a single defeat on their record, and two notable victories. they stand convicted of
having done well their bit for Ole Miss.
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For several years Ole Miss has selected her captains from among the members of the pitching staff, and
this year proved to be no exception, when Dick Fields was chosen to lead her fortunes on the diamond.
No better qualified man could have been selected. Dick has always ranked in the forefront as a
moundsman, and is an ideal man to lead Ole Miss on to victory. He is quiet and unassuming. very
popular among his teammates, and can always be depended on to keep his head at a crucial moment.
This, coupled with his experience and knowledge of the game, makes him an ideal man to head the
team for the coming season.
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The Baseball Outlook for I9 l 8
4 I HE baseball season has hardly begun and it is entirely too early to venture
a prediction, yet it is evident already that Ole Miss will be represented
I on the diamond by a fairly strong ball club. The first game of the schedule
l Lf V is yet some weeks off and though this game is expected to show up whatever
weaknesses the Ole Miss aggregation may possess, it is not to be especially dreaded.
The season will open with two games on the local diamond, against the University
of Illinois. After Illinois comes Millsaps, Mississippi College, and A. 8: M., none of
whom are expected to be especially dangerous.
The opening of practice revealed only seven men of the twenty-two members of
the I9I 7 varsity squad. Around these seven men-Fields, Bridges, Moseley, Sisk, Dunn.
McCain and Farmer-Coach Noble is laboring to build a smooth-working, well-balanced
team. Bethea and O'Mara are sadly missed as receivers, but Coach Noble has three
good men for this position in Bridges, Hagerman and Hathorn. The absence of D.
W. Holmes and Hank Kyle may not be so keenly noticed, as there are such men as
Benton, Holmes, Bostick, Caldwell and Sparks out for this position besides Fields, and
Moseley, of last year's pitching staff. Both the outfield and infield suffered heavily from
losses of last year's men, Sisk, Dunn, McCain and Farmer being the only old varsity
men showing up at these positions. Although there is a bunch of green material to work
with, under these conditions it is no easy task Coach Noble faces. A team of individual
stars can hardly be hoped for, and our chances of winning depend upon putting out
a well-balanced team, working together as a single unit. But under the direction of so
able an instructor as Coach Noble, and with plenty of good material, the present outlook
seems bright and alluring, and we feel safe in saying that the baseball team put out by
Ole Miss for l9l8 will be a successful one.
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Prettiest Co-ed . .
H3ndS0mESf Man , .
Most Popular Co-ed .
Most Popular Man . .
Best All-Round Athlete
Best Student ....
Most Popular Professor
Best Dancer fBoyl .
Best Dancer fcirll .
Greenest Freshman .
Freshest Freshman .
Ugliest Man . .
Biggest Crafter .
Brainless Wonder .
Biggest Liar . .
Biggest Politician .
Biggest Crouch ,
Biggest Bore .
Miss MARVEL RAMEY
. . MR. WHITTEN
. . D. S. WRIGHT
. . DICK FIELDS
. R. C. BUTLER
. DR. HEDLESTON
. . H. A. LONG
. MISS MCDONALD
. . . . . SCOTT
. . . . . BILLUPS
. . R. C. HOWARD.
, . . BILL NEWSOM
. GEORGE EWELL
. . . JIM CRAWLEY
. L. R. CLEVELAND
. D. R. JOHNSON
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1 iRITZ MUELLER felt a vague uneasiness as he walked along Broadway.
He had felt that way ever since arising. To begin with, the weather
l f' was rather uncertain. The sky was leaden. A little rain had fallen
l . during the night, and the sidewalks were wet underfoot. Occasionally a
crowd might be seen gathered around some poor horse that had fallen on the slippery
asphalt and was struggling to rise under the none too gentle persuasion of its driver.
A brisk walk of a few minutes brought him to the entrance of the Alt Nuremberg
Cafe, where he was the leader of a five-piece orchestra. The exterior of the Alt
Nuremberg was not at all imposing. It was a rathskeller-one of those little restaurants
tucked away in the basement, where the guests think more of talking than they do of
dining. Inside, it was cozy and clean. The host's welcome was as wholesome as
the food. The walls were covered with dark oaken carvings of German heads and mot-
toes. The twenty or more tables were dressed in spotless linen, and the Hoor was spread
with clean sawdust.
Fritz tripped lightly down the flight of stone steps that led to the basement, and
entered. A waiter greeted him pleasantly and took his hat, coat and umbrella. At the
far end of the room a cheerful blaze was lazily climbing the chimney of the big, open
fireplace. Pausing often to chat with friendly waiters, Fritz finally made his way to the
fire and spread his fat little person in front of it.
By one of those strange accidents that often happen in cosmopolitan cities, the pro-
prietor of this German restaurant was a big, healthy Irishman, whose name was Jim
Muldoon. He came across and greeted Fritz warmly: "Well, Fritz! How goes it
"Ver' goot, thanks!" Fritz replied, and continued to expose himself to the blaze.
"What's new in the world, Fritz?" continued Muldoon. "Anything going on out-
"Nix,,' Fritz answered, "only water. We haf a rain. Vere iss Rosie?" Rosie
was Muldoon's daughter, and the cashier of the establishment.
"Aw, she'll be here in a minute. She's just primpin' a bit before she comes in to
see you!" Muldoon laughed.
Almost at that moment the swinging doors of the kitchen opened and Rosie burst
into the room, smiling and happy. She was a beauty of eighteen or twenty, with a
splendid figure, pure complexion and rich, brown hair.
"Good morning, Fritzief' she said in a sweet, full-throated tone.
"Hello, Rosie-,U Fritz replied. "Gee, you iss pretty today!" And he squeezed
her hand tenderly.
"Aw, now, Fritz, none of your blarneyf' she said, and slipped away to the cashier's
desk. where she began to arrange things in a mechanical way, looking at her German lover
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half the time. Fritz looked up and caught her eye, then they both looked at the floor,
and blushed crimson. They were in love, and knew it well. But Fritz simply could
not muster enough courage to propose.
His pleasant thoughts were interrupted by the arrival of his fellow musicians, and the
little orchestra soon began to play to the late breakfast crowd. Waltzes, fox trots and
one steps and, once during each meal, "The Watch on the Rhine," Fritz and his orchestra
played for the half German, half cosmopolitan audience.
At eleven o'clock the musicians usually took an intermission that lasted for an hour.
Fritz and Rosie were seated, according to their daily custom, in a little booth in one
corner of the cafe. They had ordered lunch, and were waiting.
"Rosie," Fritz said, "I haff something to tell you, but I chust can't get id oudtf'
"Aw, come on, Fritz-be a man," Rosie said, laughing a bit nervously.
"Well," Fritz answered, after some hesitation, "I will! I luf you, Rosie, und I
want you to be my wife."
"Aw, Fritzie!" was all that Rose could say, and she nestled into his arms, laughing
Fritz was kissing her when jim Muldoon entered. Rose looked up and blushed.
"Father," she said, simply, "Fritz and I are engaged."
"Congratulations, Fritz!" jim said, good-naturedly slapping his future son-in-law
on the back with his big paw. Turning, he shouted to a passing waiter: "Hey, joe, let's
have a bottle of champagne here, quick!"
At noon Rosie wore a sparkling new ring, and the merry frequenters of her father's
cafe drank health and happiness to the lovers. There were scores of shouts to the
orchestra for "Here Comes the Bride." which Fritz, although handicapped by embar-
rassment, played accommodatingly and well. It was a very happy hour.
But, in the midst of the meal, a newsboy ran among the tables, shouting: "Extry!
Extry! England declares war on Germany! French soldiers are fighting!"
The engaged couple was forgotten. The soldiers at the tables cheered a little and
fell to telling how Germany was going to do the business. There were many Frenchmen,
Englishmen and Irishmen in the crowd, and arguments were plentiful. The controversies
would cool down in one spot, only to become hotter than ever in others. And all the
time jim Muldoon kept circulating, like water in a radiator, cooling the speakers wherever
he went. He held a large Russian while a small German made his escape, and when
Fritz began to play "The Watch on the Rhine," commanded him to play "The Mar-
seillaisen and "God Save the King," in rapid succession. Thus the anger of the diners
That evening several of Fritz's former comrades drifted in to dinner, gay, happy
and boisterous. They forced Fritz to drink in honor of the fatherland, until he could
scarcely navigate. He staggered home at eleven o'clock, with all sails set. He was as
drunk as a crow in wild cherry time. He went to bed fully dressed in his little room,
which reeked with the odor of stale tobacco and dirty clothes.
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When he awoke it was nine o'clock in the morning. He had all the symptoms of
"the morning after" illnesses, but Rosie came to him out of the mist that slowly lifted
from his brain. He had set today as the day of days, when he and Rosie would select
the furniture for their home. He had saved a thousand dollars, and it was now reposing in
the Hibernian Savings Bank-recommended by Muldoon-and he would draw part of
it and call at the cafe for Rosie.
He dressed hastily and rushed to the Alt Nuremberg. A few customers, mostly
French and Irish, were there. A 'few Germans, who were answering the call of the
fatherland, dropped in to tell Muldoon good-by. Fritz bade them farewell very sol-
emnly, and asked for Rosie. She would not be down that morning, Big jim told him,
as she was ill.
So Fritz, feeling very lonesome and blue, sat down and ordered a stein. A mes-
senger entered with a telegram for Mr. Mueller. Fritz took it, signed where the boy
indicated, and broke the envelope. The message ordered him to report at once to the
German consul in San Francisco. He showed the wire to Muldoon and got leave for
On the way to his apartment, he stopped at a German book store and purchased a
framed picture of Von Hindenburg, which he hung over the bed in his stuffy little room.
He wrote Rose a comforting little note and sent her some violets that he had bought from
a street florist. He promised to return in a week, and that they would be married then.
He was absent not more than five days. But in those few days what a change had
taken place in the world! The name of St. Petersburg had been changed to Petrograd,
and the Alt Nuremberg was no longer known by that name, but, in large green letters, on
the windows was painted, "Tipperary Tavern."
Fritz could hardly believe his senses, and rubbed his eyes. He cautiously opened
the door and peered in, expecting to find himself in a strange place. But the carved
heads were still staring down from their places on the walls, and the same old German
mottoes were there. Catching sight of the familiar back of Jim Muldoon, he entered.
-lim was seated at a table engaged in conversation with several Englishmen. The Eng-
lishmen glanced up as he approached, and began to talk in lower tones. Fritz felt that
he was not welcome in the party, and went over to the cashier's booth. A pretty little
girl was in Rose's accustomed place. In response to Fritz's question, she said: "Rosie's
got nervous prostration, or something. The doctor ordered her to go to the mountains
for a month. She's gone to ldylwild. l'm Nora Stokes. Don't you remember me?"
The poor boy murmured something in reply and stumbled out into the cold, misty
atmosphere. He made his way home and sat down to think. The consul had told him
that he might do as he pleased about going back to Germany, but he was in a quandary.
If Rosie had been there, she might have helped him to decide. But as it was, Von Hin-
denburg had it alone. Fritz looked long at the stern countenance of his old commander,
and sat down to write Rose a long letter. He told her that his love for the fatherland
was greater than his love for her.
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He packed his few belongings, including his violin. He next drew his savings from
the Hibernian Bank and bought a steamer ticket for Tsing Tau. He had one chance
in a hundred of reaching Germany by this route, so the consul had told him, and he
resolved to try it. His boat-the last one for many weeks to come-was leaving San
Pedro that afternoon, so he could not spare the time to tell Rose Muldoon good-bye.
As the long white liner swung out into the harbor, a chorus of whistles bade her
farewell. The figure of a fat little man could be seen on the upper deck. He was
waving a pocket handkerchief with all his might. A pretty girl rushed from a beach
car out upon the dock and waved frantically in return. She continued to wave mechan-
ically even when the vessel was out of sight in the fog. When she at last turned away
someone remarked that she was weeping. E. F., 'l8.
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"Dante's lnfernon fcompletely Revised
I dreamed a dream the other night-
It made me laugh with gleeg
For the scene laid out before my eyes
Furnished unbounded joy to me.
I found myself in the bottomless pit,
Some thousand feet below-
But Satan knew not that l was there-
Undisturbed, I beheld the show.
The "Old Scratch" was much too busy
To pay me any heed,
For there, in a brimstone office,
Joe Powers was making some speed.
An imp outside the ofhce,
By whirling him on a fork,
Was showing poor Willie Kennon
New ways of describing a torque.
I could hardly keep from shouting
When, down in the grate below,
Little Allie begged a holiday,
The imps sternly said: UNO!"
Grandma Torrey, in anguish, listened
To a fresh imp with a goad:
"Say 'Seven times eight is fifty-six,
'Cause the old cow crosses the road!
Driving on thru the hottest fire-
Enveloped in whitest heat-
Old Bondy was steering the Buick
Old Horace held down the rear seat
A train loaded with boiling gravy
Came rushing madly thru Hellg
The cars were labeled "Pontotoc,"
Engineered by Uncle Jim Bell.
That l saw the whole - faculty
You have, no doubt, concluded:
But, lest you o'erlook, l'Il simply add,
Lemmie was also included.
R. J. F. no
A9 . is 9
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General Billups, generalissimo, is absolutely the rarest
of the entire collection. It is understood that from
infancy he has had Mars as a constant playmate. In
connection with his truculent and bellicose procliv-
ities, some authorities think they can trace in him the
evolution of the race-especially if the missing link
were a chameleon, as some maintain. He is very
much like such an animal in his changeable qualities.
Besides being general of the University military
forces, he is also rear admiral-when it rains-with
special emphasis on the rear.
Professor Basinger, umbrella and all, was found in
Gulfport, and authorities, not being able to determine
his species, assigned him to the Faculty as the closest
resemblance. And, truthfully enough, this remarkable
animal has some traits in common with some members
of the Faculty. He can make a gas attack and
fascinate the coop. But, my! you should see him
eat--but here the author must desist and apply the
board of censorship.
This is a life-size likeness of "Shoots" Brewer. He
has been here for only one year, during which his
presence has been heard-not seen. Yet 'tis rumored
that he draws a princely royalty from Arm Gr Ham-
mer Co. for the privilege of using the picture of his
arm on their soda packages. To approximately cover
this subject, the sketch must be exceedingly brief-
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Grover wasn't the only one to make the name Cleve-
land famous. Look at this guy who put the me in
ameba and paramccium. Although he's a great bot-
anist and knows that bushes usually beccme trees, yet
he is hopeful enough to expect one Bush to become
a Cleveland. He has discovered why hens cackle
and roosters crow, and claims to have established his
kinship with the monkeys-it is an open secret that
the photographer furnished him with the necessary
We got this specimen out of Sullivan's Hollow, but
all the professors in Christendom can't get the "hol-
low" out of his head. Therefore. he is called
"irresistible" Hester. Without the least compassion
to our feelings in the matter, he abruptly appeared
among us four years ago, and we have had to bear
him these many years. Accordingly he is known as
"Unmerciful." We know his picture is irresistibly
comical, so turn your eyes away before you laugh
This would-be wonderful animal sleeps at all times
of the day, will not stir for breakfast. He learned
two years ago to eat anything fed to the animalsg
makes much show of his disgust when he drinks
waterg prefers to go untidy and will embarrass ladies
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Here is another of our specimens-Sleeping Beauty
Klingman. He has two distinguishing characteristics,
viz., he has the distinction of never having missed a
note in his vespers, and has never been to breakfast
qn time since his captivity. Also, the fact that he
keeps close company with Morpheus may explain
why he has been subjected to Fresh. Latin for the
past four years.
"Brainless Wonder" Newsom. This is absolutely
the most wonderful animal of the entire collection.
This animal does not use or need a brain, and it is
said that he seems none the worse off from it. Once
he broke loose, and his keepers found him ranging at
large at Mississippi College. The most interesting
of his numerous peculiarities is that he lives entirely
off of Sloan's Liniment.
This is our comedy-featuring "Feet" by Tar Baby
Yawn, and for once in his life, "My son Willie"
has big prospects in front of him. Both claim Lum-
berton as their home, and, without doubt, a ton of
lumber was used in constructing their domes-human
hatraclcs. Henryis voice is envied by every jaybird
on the campus, and his future will be devoted either
to singing or Sing Sing. Willie is a musician, being
able to play the "liar" with the easy grace of a born
artist, and without the slightest effort. He is also
an orator and soars and soars till he makes the
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xiii! fa!-if", U New ' i
All our jokes are so old they now hold professorships, and we call them "doctors"
They have grown funnier with age, and sometimes we laugh at them so that they "bust"
us. The censor won't let us tell you the facts about them, but you can see diagrams
of them by looking in the front of this book. If we were to omit "C-in" our dear faculty,
we would characterize them as they are, but this is the day of camouflage, so we are
determined not to be behind the times. "C" them!
HEP1 T.-IXO YI.
A tortoise almost ran over me, a snail and her family darted by, a frog running
from Lemmie Cleveland catapulted past, I looked up just in time to see Dr. Bondurant
whiz by in his "Buickibus,', going at least 600,000 inches an hour. Speed? Well, I
should snort! But then I thought of our snappy chapel programs, of our short and
quickly finished exams, and how soon the papers are graded and returned. I thought
of a certain Faculty-Senior baseball game in which I saw a ball bound nearly out of
the inheld when propelled by one hundred and ninety-eight pounds of old Pontotoc bone,
brawn, bluster and alas! nothing moreg and I realized how far wrong Dr. Kennon was
when he said that the occultation of a star by the moon was the only instantaneous act,
for on the spur of the moment I recalled these:
Saying "good night" at !!:50 by "choppy,"
Postmaster Johnson reading a constitution.
English B excused on time by Dr. Bishop.
Eating breakfast in one minute and eight seconds by Dr. Kennon.
Dr. Hedleston coming from the golf links.
fAUTHOR'5 NOTE-This was written in such a burst of speed that my close flew
up near the top, hence the brevityj
' 41 '
the hirlfa Niall Glnurivr
OXFORD, MISS., APRIL, I9I8
ONE OF OUR FAIREST FLOWERS
SUCCUMBS TO FELL
Ir was with moist eyes and
saddened hearts that we Iearned
this morning that Miss Gertrude
Lassiter had been caught in the
dread cIutches of the Pink PeriI.
L.ike a thief, it came in the night
and Iaid its sinister mark on her
brow, and ere an hour had
passed, ere our coffee was coId in
our cups. she had joined the ranks
of the MeasIy Mutts and was as
rank as any of them. Come back
soon, Gertrude, we miss you.
Your presence would put an en-
tirely different compIexion on the
THE LAZY LASSES
OO TO THE GYM
With their shrinking forms cIad
in coats and skirts, the young
people of the community reIuct-
antIy wended their way to the
REST ROOM fwhat a hoIIow
mockeryID and for forty-hve
weary minutes bent and twisted
and stooped and roIIed and
romped and jumped and genu-
Hected under the stern combined
tutelage of Mrs. Nobles and Miss
Nxford. With a haunted Iook in
their young eyes, they returned
the same way that the pIowman
FIERCE COMPETITION ON IN
WALLS OF HISTORIC EOIFICE
TABLES ARE CROWDEDfRCOM IN
Tonight at the witching hour
of six a merry hevy of gay, but
determined, young Iadies pro-
ceded to the RE.-fectory, and
there so successfully attacked the
food that victory was theirs aI-
most before they themselves reaI-
ized it. As they marched out
someone was heard chanting,
uvve have met the biscuits and
they are ours."
Said Essie, a young Miss Im-
With notions in dress quite ethe-
"I reaIIy don't care
A snap what I wear."
She cIidn'tg 'twas quite immate-
SPIRIT OF GLOOM
TENSE NERVES TAUT UNDER UN-
When the hands of the cIock
in the I-IaII pointed to the hour
of seven, like a cIoud over the
sunny heIds in May. a pall of
gIoom settIed over the members
of our community, and an in-
tense stiIIness pervaded the at-
mosphere. We clasped our head
feverishly with our hands, and
there discovered an idea that
soIved the solemn mystery-study
hour had begun.
ABOUT BY Y. W. C. A.
The Y. W. C. A. held its
bienniaI bout this exening, those
in the ring being Miss Foster and
Miss Monteith for president, Miss
Blackstone and Miss I-Iopkins,
vice-president, etc., etc. Miss
Monteith was knocked out in the
first round, and Miss Foster de-
cIared bantamweight champion for
the coming season. Miss Black-
stone gave Miss Hopkins a knock-
out blow in the third round, and
came out victorious.
' i rn :-
F A "A .YNXXATT7 I! '5
L .M Ui W I
2 THE CHICK'S HALL COURIER
Eh? cllhil-K5 Qlnurin' LOCALS AND PERSONALS lANSWE.RS TO OUR
The Official Organ of the Dormi- l CORRESPONC?5gS1+iONS
tory yclept "The Coop."
Published Every once in a While
0000 Per .... Copy 0000
E. WARD .......
E.. WARD. ......... News Editor
E.. WARD. ..... Business lllanager
E. WARD. ......... joke Editor
As we go to press we are in-
formed by our reporters of sev-
eril juicy bits which should have
gone in this, our first edition. But
time is more to an editor than it
is to a porker, and we find our-
selves unable to include several
stirring accounts which the public
is entitled to know. On this, our
maiden voyage on the unknown
and trackless sea of editorship,
we do not hesitate to start fear-
lessly in perfect trust of our com-
pass, which is Right, and in bliss-
ful confidence of our Captain.
who is Truth. We do not care
for Public Opinion, and we will
bravely and fearlessly speak ou'
for R-r-r-right at any cost. We
will put one foot upon the neck
of the monster W-r-i-r-rong and
O-p-p-p-p-pression. Wishing our
readers a merry Christmas and a
happy New Year, we beg to re-
main, Yours truly,
Mr. G. L. Eatman decided not 1
to keep the dead squirrel he found
Miss Dora May Blanks is ini
our midst today.
Miss Hosford Lattimer is gain-
ing rapidly by her gvmnastic ex-
Margaret swept behind our
George Lowe bit Nancy's ear
until she howled for mercy.
Miss Kathryn Basinger was
called to the phone tonight, but
we do not know the name of the
person at the other end of the
Miss Lucy Hutchins is now
nicely domiciled on second with
Miss L. Monteith.
Miss Townsend inadvertently
put her clothes in the dressing
room and some thoughtless soul
snapped the lock on the door,
Miss Lucile Campbell is read-
Miss K. Basinger is readinf
Turgenieff, as usual. 'iFirst Love
is not the name of the book.
Hosford-Will going without
breakfast on Sunday morning re-
duce my weight?
Ans.-No, l do not think it
will reduce you appreciably. Try
Coralie-Does calomel injure
Ans.-On the contrary, a gen-
erous portion of liquid calomel
rubbed into the skin with a ro-
tary motion thrice daily will
nourish and preserve the com-
Answer to "Cutie" - No,
clearie, dipping the eyes in Wes-
son oil will not make your lashes
Answer to Blue Eyes-The
best method l know of beautify-
ing the eyebrows, and one much
practiced and favored by my cor-
respondents, is the following: Pull
them out with tweezers three times
daily after meals, and just before
retiring at night. Also, if you do
not see an immediate improve-
ment, when you rise in the morn-
ing you might yank a few. Band-
age a towel firmly around your
eyes to absorb the tears.
The hymns selected this evening
were "Onward, Christian Sol-
diers" and one or two other mar-
tial airs, concluding with "The
Fight ls On."
, ew, ,f
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lk ii KT j I 77
.J E ml S 5
THE CHICK'S HALL COURIER 3
WEEKLY BEAUTY CHAT
Questions relating to Health or
Beauty answered free of charge
by Ima Looker, beaulicultural
expert. flnternational News
Now that Spring is here with
its wind and sun, so destructive
to the delicate epidermis, freckles
and tan, those twin evils, and
bugbears of the Beauty-Seeker,
are sure to cause havoc if care is
not exercised in lime. An idea
has come to us from overseas
which is likely to prove invaluable
to the great body of American
women. Like so many of the
ideas which have proved such
valuable and material aids in the
preservation of the style and chic
of American femininity, it comes
from the trenches. Briefly, it is
this: Secure a gas mask from a
home-coming soldier, and wear it
faithfully whenever you go out.
In two or three months your com-
plexion will show a marked im-
provement, and will have that
dead-while appearance so much
desired by all.
Ink hasn't gone up.
Neither have pens.
They are staying
RISING YOUNG SINGER
ANOTHER VIGTIM UF
YESTEREVE SHE BURST INTO SONG
-TODAY BREAKS OUT WITH
Miss Gerald Eatman, whom
her friends recall as the young
lady who so sweetly rendered
"Have a Heart" last evening, has
hit the hot trail for the hospital
and is now busy counting the
measles every one a part on her
face. Gerald, your place is hard
to fill. Come back into our midst
and intercede for Nancy.
ggi I ni l"""
HIP1 TNI '
- ' 1?
THE NEED OF THE HOUR
The time has come to strike a
blow for our rights, and all of
you who have a speck of man-
hood rise in your large white
cravats and join in the fray. In
these times which try men's souls,
to say nothing of women'sg in
this, the crucial moment, Iet us
marshal our forces and take an
inventory of our assets. Among
those conspicuous by their ab-
sence is one without which we are
as sounding brass and tinkling
cymbals, without which we are
as the beasts of the field, I speak
OI that divine attribute, that spir-
itual grace, that blossom of in-
hnitude which the poet has ranked
next to godlinessf--I speak of a
tub-once-a-day. Can we get it?
No! Can we have one as often
as every Saturday night? Per-
haps. How long, Q Lord? Rise
and demand hot water, my daugh-
Advertise with Us
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M' , u,u mu"-
lfiwms-"Papa, wouldn't you 'be glad if I saved a dollar for you?"
PAPR-UCBFIZIHIY, my son. That would be fine."
JAMES-"Well, I saved it. all right. You said you would give me
A dollar ll I brought a good report rom teacher, but I didn't."
Could N ot
X. A- ft , .sex I ffm
4 THE CHICK'S HALL ooUR1ER
-?-fT""s'-Y' " im, , - L iedf Q -4 Win: I .
WANTED I LosT AND FoUND 'Tuned and
BY E595-One more n W LOST-On the stairway, byl
dress' Adelaide, her equilibrium.
BY THIRD FLO0RfSome adee
quate means of expressing their I-05T'BY S15 HOPIUUS' ai
gratitude to Hester for her Infe-
saver of Wednesday night.
BY NIIKRGUERITE--A brand-
BY TABLE ONE-A derrick to
get us upstairs after supper every
BY EVERYBODY-That last bis-
llllllll llllllllllll I IIII ll
FOUND4By Dimple Magee.
FOUND-By K. Basinger, in
her knitting bag, one object re
motely resembling a sock. Owner
can get same by identifying the
holes in it.
Past Worthy Mistress of
the Art of Avoiding the
Measles, will Iecfture a E
class of 31 to-night s
Says I Saved
I Can Save
Three Times Daily
for that Tired
K es, f an
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A Profs lVlss.
This is a thesis submitted for a degree at Helluva College, of Reno. It is easily
seen by the language used that the author already holds a Bachelor's degree, and so this
must be for original research. It was intended to be spoken, but the writer, fearing that
his head might be in a similar condition to Mr. McE.lroy's, turned it in to the Annual for
We have no way of telling who the writer is, unless by references in the thesis itself.
In it we notice no little amount of history, but can we, I say-can we believe it emanated
from the history department? Ask Ricks Hall. Here goes:
I think it was the grandfather of Diogenes who made the sage remark that girls
are a necessary evil, but if Diogenes didn't have a grandfather, or if he didnit make the
statement, I take the responsibility upon myself. The average girl attends boarding school
just because it is the fashionable thing to do. She promptly purchases the requisite books,
which she reverently places in the bottom of her trunk and, with vestal fidelity, guards
against the profanation of a touch or look.
She spends part of her time discoursing about beaux and clothes, and the rest of it
in writing letters which contain one idea to every three epistles.
Usually she groups in history falways if the teacher is unmarriedl, and, while her
information is rather vague, she is quite sure that the Thirty Years' War lasted eighteen
months, that Lafayette was a Seminole chief, while John Adams was father of the express
business. She is interested in astronomy, and through the telescope woos the man in the
moon. Her observation of it could well be entitled, "Luna viewed by looney."
In the course of time she completes her course, and on Commencement Day, clad
like a saint and plastered with paint, she reads a paper on "True Womanhood," or
"The Advantages of an Education," and, notwithstanding the fact that she knows nothing
of either or of anything save foolishness, she will captivate the heart of every gosling in
The "sweet girl graduate" now enters the swirl of society, and her real usefulness is
well summed up in the two last figures of "the 400."
If Darwin had seen her monkey-shines, he would have cried "Eurekal" CI have
found ity, meaning, of course, the missing link. She dances six nights out of every week,
wears dresses too brief at both ends, and refuses to be civilized. As fools are made in
pairs, she hnds her counterpart, and then what a wife she makes! The true wife may
reprove her husband when he spills coal all over the Brussels carpet, but how much better
that is than to knock him down and punch out his eyes with the pokerl What a sweet
CJT: 5 li Vxxfmi
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t iffy 1555
relief the Bible must hold out for her poor husband when it says, "Man and wife shall
not know each other in heaven!"
In conclusion, I wish to say that, after my own, there is no sex 'neath the starry
canopy of the azure heavens, north, east, south or west, in air, earth or water that I adore
more than your own, and I hope that, with Cupid's golden arrow, you will each slay a
man and devote your energies to the amelioration of the human race.
N . ,I
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.P-0--o--oooooouo ooaooloo qi:
RACTICALLY all of thc men named in
the following pages are volunteers. Much
of the data in regard to them was col- v
collected in january and February, 1918 r FW
g'Ii 'l:' fsomc in March. While 'very possible ef- lf, I
-hwy" fort was made to prepare a complrte and l'
accurate list, it is a matter of genuine regret
43 that all could not be reached. The difficulties Q1
Q3 Q1 incident to such an undertaking will at once occur Q1 421
41 to anyone who considers the limited time, the il
wide areas to be covered, the frequent changes
fkvkg of addresses, the unsettled conditions, etc. .ul 51'
' lr being the purpose of the compiler of these , 'i
y , 74' tg.-.
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statistics to continue the work, he will welcome
corrections and additional facts which will help
later in the preparation of a full and thoroughly
reliable record for the University archives.
ln working on this brief chapter in the Univer-
sity's history. the writer has felt peculiarly privi-
leged in being admitted to holy places in the
hearts and homes of hundreds of parents, the
names of whose sons are given here. He has
handled with reverent touch many letters from
fathers and mothers speaking with proud pathos
of their boys in the camps, on the seas, or "over
there," and showing strong and deep parental
love, which, so far from seeking to withhold its
best, gave with lavish hand and a spirit of willing
and determined sacrifice. Many of the pictures
entrusted to him for a season bore evident marks
of woman's hands, wrapped with that care and
tied with that tenderness which told in unmis-
takable terms of the undying devotion of the
mothers of men.
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I ll ll H I
H DEDICATIO H
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HIS volume has been dedicated to the sons of "Ole
Miss" who have freely offered their services and,
if need be, life itself, to defend the splendid princi-
ples for which our country stands in the world war
now raging. The brothers of these soldier
boys still lingering in the old halls and tread-
ing the campus paths alone, would pay them
this simple tribute of heartfelt and unstinted
praise for patriotism promptly displayed in
severing family ties, leaving firesides, shoulder-
ing burdens, laying personal pleasures, impor-
'N' ' Y tant business and proper ambitions on hu-
P?-5' Q-gif' 1' manity's altar, willingly and gladly exchang-
X ing peaceful pursuits for the perils and hard-
ships of camp and battlefield, in order to uphold worthy traditions and
national honor, to preserve the priceless heritage of a liberty-loving
people, and to demand that womanhood be respected, childhood pro-
tected, home hallowed, and human rights of every kind held inviolable.
Our hats are off to these boys-these men! Our heads are bared
as we see them march proudly away! Our hearts are bowed as we
fondly call their names, and our hands reach out to clasp them once
again as they go from us-eager, determined and unafraid!
Bright be the pages which tell the deathless story of their deeds
side by side with the glorious record of the University Grays! Sprung
from the very womb of war, born of one mother, cradled amid the
storm, in their manhood now they bear upon their brows her name, and
her fair fame is forever safe in their keeping.
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GENERAL ROBERT KHNNON EVANS
Class of t872
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University of Mississippi Men in the Military
Service of the Country
BRIG.-CEN. ROBERT KENNON EvANs, United
States Army. Command: Department of the
Philippines. including one regiment of U. S.
forces in China. Record: Following three years
in the University of Mississippi, at the request
of Hon. L. C. Lamar, he was appointed by
Mr. Barry, Congressman of the Northern District
of Mississippi, to the United States Military
Academy, West Point, in l87l, where he was
graduated in l875, and has been in active military
service ever since. After passing through the
grades of Lieutenant, Captain, Major, Colonel,
and finally Brigadier-General, he was retired
November l9, l9l6, but on the entry of the
United States into the war he immediately re-
quested active service and was assigned to the
Department of the Philippines, where he is now
stationed, with headquarters at Manila. General
Evans has served in patroling the Indians in the
West, has had various posts on the Atlantic
coast. was stationed in San Francisco, served in
the Philippines during the pacification of these
islands, served in Cuba during the Spanish-Amer-
ican war, was military attache to the American
embassy in Berlin, l892-96. just previous to his
retirement he was in charge of a section of the
Mexican border, with headquarters at Laredo,
Texas. About thirty-live years ago he was mar-
ried to Miss Jane Shunlc, a daughter of ex-
Governor Shunlc of Pennsylvania, and a grand-
daughter of the Hon, Jeremiah S. Black. Gen-
eral Evans has one son, Major Hornsby Evans,
of the United States Army. who was, also, a
student of the University of Mississippi.
Class of l880
JOHN WILLIAM HEARD fAcademicJ was a cadet
at the United States Military Academy from
july l. IS79, to june I3, 1883, when he was
graduated and appointed Second Lieutenant.
Third Cavalryg promoted First Lieutenant. Au-
gust 3l, l889g Captain, March 2, t899g Major.
Sixth Cavalry, October 31, l907g Lieutenant-
Colonel of Cavalry, September I5, l9l2: pro-
moted Colonel of Cavalry, July l, l9l6, and
assigned to Fourth Cavalry, September 29, l9l7.
His address is Schofield Barracks, Hawaii. He
was awarded a medal of honor April I9, l899,
for most distinguished gallantry in action at the
mouth of the Manimani River west of Bahia
Honda, Cuba, July 23, l898, when "after two
men had been shot down by Spaniards while
transmitting orders to the engine room on the
Wanderer,' the ship having become disabled, took
position held by them and personally transmitted
orders, remaining at his post until the ship was
out of danger, while serving as First Lieutenant,
Class of l 888
jot-iN R. TACKETT, Captain, M. C. U. S. R.
Base Hospital, Camp Shelby, Miss. Born in
Richland, Holmes County, Mississippi. December
IB, l86S. Student, University of Mississippi,
ISS4-IBS7. Graduated from Medical Depart-
ment, Tulane University, New Orleans, La.,
ISS9, Three years assistant physician of the
East Mississippi lnsane Hospital, Meridian, Miss.
Physician in Biloxi, Miss., during yellow fever
epidemic, IS97. Secretary Mississippi State Med-
ical Association for eight years, and member
Mississippi State Board of Health for five years.
Appointed Commissioner by the Governor of
Mississippi to study yellow fever on the lsland
of Cuba, l897. Assistant surgeon, Spanish-
American war, and stationed in the yellow fever
hospital in Santiago, Cuba, during summer l898.
Stationed in Ponce, Porto Rico, during American
occupation. l898. Married Miss Juanita Ayres,
Columbus, Miss., l902. Practicing medicine in
Meridian, Miss., before entering war, l9l7.
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.:,.l3, 7: LAST? .- ...fy w,A.Q,,g.g2Z.Q,2 is ii 'eager'
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CAPTAIN JOHN R. TACKETT
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Class of l 894
CHARLES GALE PETRIE fAcademicj is serving Dr. Thomas D. lsom, for six years a Trustee
with the American Red Cross somewhere in of the University and for many years a leading
France. Mr. Petrie is a grandson of the late citizen and physician of the State.
Class of l 896
JOHN KU!-IL COWAN, B.A., enlisted at Savannah,
Ga., March l7, IS99. Commissioned Second
Lieutenant, Regular Army, lnfantry, February 2.
I90I. Spent five years in Philippines. On Vera
Cruz Expedition under General Funston, l9I4.
Made First Lieutenant February 7, l906, and
Captain july I, l9l6. Graduate at "Army
School of the Line," class of l9l4. At present
Major Infantry, N. A., Third Training Battalion.
l53d Depot Brigade, Camp Dix, N.
EPHRAIM GEOFFREY PEYTON CAcademicJ was a
cadet at the United States Military Academy
from june l5, 1895, to February I5, IS99, when
he was graduated and appointed Second Lieuten-
ant, Sixth lnfantryg promoted First Lieutenant,
18th lnfantry, February 2, 1901: Captain, l7th
lnfantry, March 2, l907, transferred to l8th
lnfantry, April l7, 19073 unassigned March ll,
l9l lg assigned to l8th lnfantry, March 20, l9l3g
promoted Major, 50th Infantry, May l5. l9I7g
appointed Lieutenant-Colonel of Infantry, Na-
tional Army, August 25, I9I7, now at Camp
Lee, Virginia. '
ALDEN P. TROTTER fLawJ served as a private,
Company K, Second Mississippi Volunteer ln-
fantry, from May 26 to july 26, 1898, was ap-
pointed Captain, 3d Mississippi Volunteer ln-
fantry, july 27, 1898, honorably mustered out
March l5, I899g appointed Second Lieutenant,
2d lnfantry, December l, l8993 transferred to
Artillery Corps, -june l9, l9OIg promoted First
Lieutenant, july l, l90l: Captain, january 25,
l907, and Major, May I5, I9I7g now at Fort
H. G. Wright, New York.
Class of l898
CLARENCE ANncRsoN Douci-IERTY, B.P., was a
cadet at the United States Military Academy
from September l, l893, to july 4, 1894: private
and sergeant, Troop G, l2th Cavalry, October
IO, l900, to july 2, l90l, accepted appointment
as Second Lieutenant, 13th Cavalry, july 3,
l90l: promoted First Lieutenant, 9th Cavalry.
December 25, 19081 transferred to 4th Cavalry,
January 23, I909g assigned to Signal Corps, De-
cember l, 1912, assigned to lst Cavalry, Febru-
ary 8, l9l6: promoted Captain, -july l, I9I6g
assigned to 16th Cavalry, October 9, l9l6: ap-
pointed Major of lnfantry, National Army, Au-
gust 5, l9l7. During his army service he was
detailed to the Army School of the Line, grad-
uating in l908. Also detailed to Army Signal
School, completing that course in l9I3. While
serving for three years as a First Lieutenant in
the Signal Corps, was stationed at Valdez, Alas-
lca, in charge of the first section of the Govern-
ment Alaskan telegraph and cable system. He is
now at Camp Zachary Taylor, Kentucky. Head-
quarters 84th Division, Division Signal Officer,
with ranlc of Major.
LIPMAN MILLER KAHN, Department Diploma
fM.D., Memphis Hospital Medical College, Fel-
low of the American College of Surgeonsl, en-
tered Medical Reserve Corps as a Second Lieu-
tenant in June, l9l7, then promoted to First
Lieutenant, and, after two months, made a Cap-
taing now a surgeon in base hospital. with rank
of Captain, Medical Reserve Corps, U. S. Army.
Camp Taylor, Kentucky.
JAMES R. MCDOWELL, Department Diploma,
LL.B., l900g was commissioned December 6,
l9I7, and is judge Advocate, 36th Division,
Headquarters, Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas
with rank of Major.
COLONEL WILDURR WILLING was born May I,
1876, at Crystal Springs, Copiah County, Mis-
sissippi. Father, Robert Patton Willing, was a
private, Corporal Sergeant and Lieutenant in the
l2th Mississippi Regiment, Army of Northern
Virginia, commanded by General Robert E.. Lee.
Fought from Seven Pines until his capture on the
breakaway from Petersburg just before Appo-
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Completed Sophomore course in the University
of Mississippi. Graduated from West Point in
the class of l90l. Assigned to the artillery and
served at jackson Barracks, New Orleans, La.,
and at and in command of the sub-posts of Forts
St. Phillip and Jackson, below New Orleans on
the Mississippi River. Transferred to the Corps
of Engineers and joined Company B, First Bat-
talion of Engineers, at jefferson Barracks, Mis-
souri, April, l902.
From Jefferson Barracks transferred to Fort
Leavenworth, Kansas, where detailed for three
years as Assistant lnstructor of Engineering at
the Army Service Schools. Promoted First
Lieutenant at this post. Served in the Philippine
lslands from September, l905, until November,
I907, as Assistant Lighthouse Engineer and
Lighthouse Engineer of the Philippine lslands,
in charge of the administration of the service and
the construction of new aids to navigation.
Returned to United States january, l908, and
placed in charge of improvements of the Fourth
District, Mississippi River, with headquarters at
New Orleans, La. Transferred to the Yellow-
stone National Park, where for two years in
charge of the improvements therein. Promoted
Captain here. Ordered to Washington Barracks.
D. C., in june, l9ll, and commanded for three
years and nine months Company B, First Bat-
talion of Engineers. ln March, l9I5, ordered to
St. Louis, Mo., and placed in charge of the im-
provements of the Mississippi River from Cairo,
lll., to the mouth of the Missouri, and of snagging
operations from St. Louis, Mo., to New Orleans,
La. Also detailed as Lighthouse lnspector in the
Department of Commerce of the l5th Lighthouse
District from St. Louis to New Orleans.
After the outbreak of the war, examined officers
for the Engineer Reserve Corps, assisted in re-
cruiting the l2th Railway Regiment at St. Louis,
and was a member of the board to 'examine
cantonment sites in the states of Colorado, Kan-
sas and Missouri.
Ordered to Fort Leavenworth, Kansas, in june,
I9I7, and placed in command of Second Bat-
talion, 7th Engineers fRegularsQ. ln September
ordered to organize and command the 25th Engi-
neers fConstructionj at Camp Devens, Ayer.
Mass. Colonel Willing's regiment of engineers
is composed of l,500 picked men recruited from
every State in the Union.
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LIEUTENANT C. TUCKER BECKETT
Class of l 899
CLARENCE TUCKER BECKETT fLawj left the
University in IB98 to enter the Spanish-American
warg was in Regular Army with Company I9,
34th lnfantryg is now a Lieutenant, Sth Com-
pany, l65th Depot Brigade, Camp Travis, Texas.
lSAAC D. BORDERS fAcademicJ entered the Sec-
ond Officers' Training Camp at Fort Sheridan,
lll., having given up a successful city pastorate
and having refused the opportunity of going as a
Chaplain or in the Y. M. C. A. work, preferring
to stand shoulder to shoulder with the boys in the
trenches, at Fort Sheridan became known as the
"Fighting Parson," leading in the long-range rifle
fire with a score of 48 out of a possible 50, and
winning a commission as a Captain of lnfantry,
O. R. C.g sailed for France December 24, l9l7,
and is now a Captain, U. S. R., in the Army
School for Line Officers, near the hring line
somewhere in France, and expecting soon to be in
the ranks on the firing line.
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HORNSBY EVANS fspecial Studentj is a Major
in U. S. Army.
WILLIAM ALEXANDER MCCAIN fAcademicJ was
a cadet at the United States Military Academy
from june 20, 1898, to june 12, 1902, when he
was graduated and appointed Second Lieutenant,
Sth Cavalry: promoted First Lieutenant, March
5, I9ll, transferred to 15th Cavalry, February
1, 19155 transferred to 13th Cavalry, August 15,
I9l5g promoted Captain, july 1, l9I6g unas-
signed October 3, 1916, appointed Major, Field
Artillery, August 5, 1917, now at Camp Sher-
COLONEL CHARLES ROBERTS PETTIS was born
in Oxford, Miss., May 21, 1880, graduated
"with distinction" from the University of Mis-
sissippi in 1899 with the B.A. degree, a member
of the Semi-Centennial Class, son of W. S.
Pettis and Ada C. Roberts, who were married in
1878, a member of Delta Kappa Epsilon fra-
Entered U. S. Military Academy in 1900, and
graduated in 1904 as Second Lieutenant with
first honor, having led his class each year for the
entire four years, and being equally proficient in
marksmanship, having I8 points higher marlc in
that than any other member of his graduating
class: after his graduation, transferred to Fort
Leavenworth, and shortly thereafter entered the
U. S. School of Engineering and graduated there-
from: was promoted to First Lieutenant and sta-
tioned in Manila, P. I., as Assistant to Chief of
Engineers of the Manila Division: in 1906, while
Assistant Engineer of the Manila Division, was
awarded the U. S. gold medal for the best shot
in the Philippine lslands.
Transferred from Manila to Vancouver Barracks,
Washington Department of Columbia.
The war between japan and Russia demonstrated
the military necessity of strong land defenses as
well as water-front defenses, Port Arthur having
been captured from the rear. None of the forts
at this time had strong land defenses. He was
ordered by the Commanding General of the De-
partment of Columbia to make inspection of the
forts on Puget Sound and make recommendations
for their improvements to the War Department.
This department paid him the distinct compli-
ment of accepting his recommendations for the
improvement of the land defenses of all the forts
on Puget Sound. They gave him an engineer
company and he made all the plans and specifica-
tions for all this work. He was then promoted
to Captain, and, for his thoroughness, was made
Chief Engineer, Department of Columbia, and
was. at this time, the youngest Department Chief
Engineer in the United States.
Transferred from Department of Columbia to
Instructor of Mathematics at U. S. Military
Academy, West Point, N. Y., and taught four
years in that institution.
Transferred from West Point to work on dam
and locks on the Ohio River near Louisville, Ky.
Transferred from the Ohio River worlc to Cor-
regidor, P. I., which is the island fort of Manila
Harbor, received his promotion as Major.
Transferred to Washington, D. C., Bureau of
Militiag promoted Lieutenant-Colonel in the lat-
ter part of l9I7 and assigned to 30Zd Regiment
Engineers, Camp Upton, N. Y., promoted Colo-
nel 28th Regiment of Engineers.
Colonel Pettis is a member of the Mississippi
Sons of the Revolution and of the Sons of Con-
CAPTAIN 0'l'l'0 M. LAWRENCE
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FOLONEL CIIARLI-I5 ROBERT PETTIS
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Class of I9O0
OTTO M. LAWRENCE, LL.B. fB.Sc., Mississippi
A. Sl M. College, 18981. His class at the A. Sz
M. was graduated six weeks in advance of Com-
mencement that members might volunteer for serv-
ice in the Spanish-American warg served as Ser-
geant, Company K, lst Mississippi Volunteer ln-
fantry, throughout that warg was for several years
a commissioned officer in the Mississippi National
Guardg attended Officers' Training School at Fort
Logan H. Roots, Arkansas, from May IO to
August IS, I9l7, and was commissioned a Cap-
tain of lnfantry in the National Armyg now in
command of l5th company, Sth Battalion, l62d
Depot Brigade, Camp Pike, Arkansas.
Class of 1901
SAMUEL SLAUGHTER CARUTHERS, Department
Diploma, was among the first physicians to answer
the call for volunteers for Medical Reservesg
commissioned First Lieutenant, and spent several
months at Fort Oglethorpe, Ga., promoted Cap-
tain and transferred to Camp Fremont, Palo
Class of 1905
jorm GEORGE QUEKEMEYER fAcademicD was a
cadet at the United States
from july 3l, l902, to june IZ, 1906. when he
was graduated and appointed Second Lieutenant,
Sth Cavalry: promoted First Lieutenant, 13th
Cavalry, October 31, l9I2g Captain, july IO,
I9l6, unassigned December I4, 1916, trans-
ferred to 2d Cavalry, june 22. l9l7: promoted
temporary Major, August 5, l9I7g now with the
American Expeditionary Forces in France.
LIEUTENANT-COLONEL DAN IsoM SULTAN was
born December 9, 1886, at Oxford, Miss. After
graduation from the town high school and the
completion of the sophomore course of the Uni-
versity of Mississippi, he entered the United States
Military Academy at West Point, New York, in
june, l903. While there he made a splendid
record in athletics, playing tackle and center on
the football team in l905 and l906. He grad-
uated from West Point in june, l907, ninth in
his class of lll, and was assigned to the Corps
of Engineers as Second Lieutenant. He was
designated for duty with the 3d Battalion of
Engineers, Fort Leavenworth, Kansas, where he
served with Company L of that battalion until
September, l908 when he was ordered to Wash-
ington Barracks, Washington, D. C., to attend
the Engineer School. After graduating from that
school he continued to serve at Washington Bar-
racks as Instructor and Secretary of the Engineer
School Adjutant of the Post, and Member of
the 5'Board on Engineer Equipment of Troops"
until August, l9l2. His last year at Washington
Barracks was spent on work for the Equipment
Board, revising and designing new equipment,
especially pontoon equipage and wagons. From
August, l9l2, to july, l9l6, he was on duty at
the Military Academy at West Point, New York,
as Instructor in the Department of Civil and
Military Engineering. He was also football rep-
resentative and coach and member of the Football
Lieutenant-Colonel Sultan was married in janu-
ary, I9I6, to Mrs. Florence Braden Mitchell of
Highland Falls, N. Y., and in the following sum-
mer was designated for duty in the Philippine
Islands. His first year in the Philippines was
spent on the great fortified island, Corregidor, at
the entrance to Manila Bay. He was in charge
of the location, design, construction and repair
of all fortifications on Corregidor and Caballo
lslands. All of this work is of a highly confi-
dential character and included the construction
of batteries involving enormous quantities of re-
inforced concrete and the construction of elab-
orate bomb-proof shelters for the defenders of
those fortresses. From November, I9I7, to jan-
uary, l9l8, he was the Senior Engineer Officer
in the Philippine Islands. with station in Manila,
and held the positions of Department Engineer
and District Engineer in charge of all fortifica-
tion work in the Philippine Islands and in com-
mand of all engineer troops in the insular pos-
sessions. In January, l9I8, he was relieved from
duty in the Philippines and ordered to the United
States. He was then selected for duty on the
General Staff, with station in Washington, on
which duty he is now serving.
During the eleven years, promotion for Colonel
Sultan has been rapid. He received his First
Lieutenancy in February, lgll, his Captaincy
in February, l9l4, his Majority in May, l9l7,
and in August, l9l7, he was promoted to Licu-
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COLONEL DAN ISOM SULTAN
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Class of l 906
RICHARD CAPEL BECKETT, JR., BA. Senior
Spealcer, Rhodes Scholar, graduating from Ox-
ford, England, in l9ll, is Captain of Company
A, First French Mortar Battalion, Coast Artillery
Corps, Fort Morgan, Ala. Was under orders in
january to prepare his company for immediate
embarlcation for France.
LIEUTILNANT E. REED, jR.
jAMss ALEMETH FINLEY fLawj entered Oflicers'
Training Camp, Fort Logan H. Roots, Arkansas,
May l5, l9l7g commissioned Captain August l5,
I9I7g attached to 347th Infantry, September l,
l9l7, commanding Company L of that regiment
until transferred and assigned to l62d Depot
Brigade, january 8, l9l8g is now Captain l62d
Depot Brigade, Camp Pike, Arkansas.
jot-IN EDWARD joHNsoN, B.S. in Civil Engineer-
ing, entered service at Paducah, Ky., April,
l9l7, attended Officers' Reserve Training Camp,
Fort Leavenworth, Kansas, .luly and August, hav-
ing been transferred from Camp Benjamin Har-
risong is now First Lieutenant, 309th Engineers,
Camp Taylor, Kentucky, and is an lnstructor in
Engineering Course for Officers in his division.
GROVER CLEVELAND KIRBY, Medical Certificate,
is in active service as a First Lieutenant, Medical
Reserve Corps of the Army.
PERCY Aucusrus Panicms, Medical Certificate
fM.D., University of Virginia, l908J, entered
service at Memphis, Tenn., as a First Lieutenant
in First Tennessee Ambulance Company: was
promoted to Captain and saw service on Mexican
border, l9I6, is now with l66th Ambulance
Company, 42d Division, somewhere in France,
this being the first Tennessee company called to
France in the Rainbow Divisiong sailed in Octo-
CAPTAIN AMBROSE B. SCHAUBER
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Class of I907
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CHARLES MANN HAVERKAMP fAcademicJ was
a cadet at the United States Military Academy
from June l5, 1906, to june IS, I9I0, when he
was graduated and appointed Second Lieutenant,
lst Cavalryg transferred to 4th Cavalry, Febru-
ary I, I9I5g promoted First Lieutenant, july I.
I9I6g Captain, 25th Cavalry, May I5, l9I7,
unassigned, October IZ, l9l7g is now at Camp
JOHN EDWARD REED, jR. fAcademic and Lawj,
is a Lieutenant in 326th Infantry, 82d Division.
Camp Cordon, Georgia.
AMBROSE B. SCHAUBER, B.A., M.A., 'l2, LLB.
"with distinction," '12, entered Officers' Training
Camp, Fort Logan H. Roots, Arkansas, May 22,
1917, commissioned Captain, O. R. C., August
IS, now Captain, 3-47th Infantry Regiment R. C.,
Camp Pike, Arkansas.
Class of 1908
ERIC ALLEN DAWSON, B.S., MA., 'I-1, has been
in Y. M. C. A. work in France since Sep-
LEONARD EUGENE FARLEY, B.S., "with distinc-
tion," Senior Speaker, LL.B., 'l0, Rhodes Schol-
ar, entered service at Memphis, Tenn., lst ln-
fantry, Tennessee National Guard, February IQ,
CAPTAIN LEONARD E. FARLEY
l9l6g Federal service, Nashville, Tenn., and
Mexican border, june IS, IQI6, to May 22,
l9l7g Corporal. April I3, l9I7, Officers' Train-
LIEUTENANT C. P. HUGGINS
ing Camp, Fort Oglethorpe, C-a., to August I5,
1917, Captain Infantry, O. R. C., August I5,
9th Training Bat-
commanding 33d Company,
talion, l57th Depot Brigade, Camp Gordon, Ca.
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CLEvELAND PAUL HUcciNs flingineeringj en-
tered first Officers' Training Camp, Fort Logan
H. Roots, Arkansas, and commissioned First
Lieutenant, August l5, l9l7g with Company C,
346th lnfantry, Camp Pike, Arkansas.
HAL GLENN JOHNSON, B.S., Medical Certificate,
'09, is a First Lieutenant, Medical Reserve Corps
of Army, in active service.
Class of 1909
JAMES GORDON GILLESPIE, B,S., enlisted in old
Company L, 2d Tennessee Infantry, at Memphis,
Tenn., june l5, l9l7, as private: appointed First
Sergeant of this company july 25, l9l7g arrived
at Camp Sevier, Cireenville, S. C., September IZ,
l9l7, the command becoming designated as llrh
Company, 3d Training Battalion, 55th Depot
Brigadeg following absorption of this brigade by
the 30th Division, was detailed to assist in wind-
ing up supply accounts of that unit: December
I8 stood examination for Second Lieutenancy,
making highest grade of the 20 applicants, and
being assigned for duty to Company D, l20th
lnfantry, December 27g appointed l20th Regi-
mental Officer, February l8, l9l8g promoted
First Lieutenant, April 5, and is with Machine
Cun Company, l20th Infantry, 30th Division,
Camp Sevier, S. C.
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LIEUTENANT JAMES G. CILLESPIE
CHARLES PHILIP HALL CEngineeringj was a
cadet at the United States Military Academy
from june l5, I907, to june I3, l9Il, when he
LIEUTENANT THOS. C. NEWSOM
was graduated and appointed Second Lieutenant,
20th lnfantry: promoted First Lieutenant, july
l, l9I6g unassigned October 3. l9l6: promoted
Captain, 50th Infantry, May l5, l9l7g trans-
ferred to 23d lnfantry. August l4, l9l7p un-
assigned, November 5, l9l7g is with American
Expeditionary Forces in France.
SAMUEL HOUSTON LIDDELL, B.S., Medical Cer-
tilicate, is a First Lieutenant, Medical Reserve
Corps of Army, in active service.
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WILLIAM PERcY MCDONALD CAcademicj en-
tered service in june, l9l6, with Chickasaw
Guards of Memphis, Tenn., lst Tennessee, serv-
ing on Mexican border until December, l9l6,
when was mustered out, called back to colors in
August, I9I7g Sergeant, Quartermaster Corps,
U. S. A., Camp Sevier, August, l9l7, to -Ian-
uary, l9l8. Since January 5, l9l8, Sergeant,
Third Battery, Officers' Training Camp, Camp
Stanley, Leon Springs, Texas.
THOMAS C. NEWSOM, B.S., Medical Certificate,
'l0 University of Pennsylvania, l9l2J,
85th British Expeditionary Force, Paris, Franceg
is in active service as a Second Lieutenant, Med-
ical Reserve Corps of Army.
BooTHE FREDERICK OLIVER fAcademicj enlisted
in the second Officers' Training Camp. Fort
Oglethorpe, Cra., September 5, l9I7, is a Second
Lieutenant. French Mortar Battery, Headquarters
Company, 3-47th lnfantry.
Class of l9l0
ADDISON BROOKS BOYD, BE... entered service
August, l9l7, at Los Angeles, Cal. Appointed
First Lieutenant from civil life, training at Fort
Leavenworth. He was with the 3l lth Engineers
at Camp Cirant, Rockford, Ill., before being
ordered abroad. Now with the American Ex-
peditionary Forces in France, unassigned.
JOHN ALLEN CRITTENDEN fAcademicJ is a First
Lieutenant at Leon Springs. Texas.
BARRY GILLESPIE, B.S., Senior Speaker, entered
service january, l9l8, as Army Field Clerk,
Field Headquarters, American Expeditionary
Forces, "Somewhere in France."
DANIEL HUNT, Medical Certificate fM.D., jef-
ferson Medical College, Pa., l9l2J, entered Na-
val College at Washington in the spring of l9l2,
graduating in l9l3: commissioned an Assistant
Surgeon, U. S. Navy, October 2, l9I3, with
rank of Lieutenant fjunior gradejg stationed at
Ellis lsland one year: served as Assistant Sur-
geon on battleships Missouri and Floridag went
with Atlantic fleet in l9l4 and was in European
waters when war was declaredg during past year
was in charge of medical ward in Naval Hos-
pital at Washington, D. C.: now Passed Assist-
ant Surgeon, U. S. Navy, with rank of Lieuten-
ant-Commander, stationed at Navy Yard, N. Y.g
probable duty for immediate future, senior Med-
ical Officer on a large American transport taking
troops to France.
PHILIP STRINCER MONTGOMERY fAcademicJ en-
tered at Hattiesburg, Miss., November 27, l9l7,
in Quartermaster Enlisted Reserve Corpsg De-
cember l5, l9l7, ordered to Carpp joseph E.
Johnston, Fla., where he is now a first-class
private, Quartermaster Corps.
RooER MONTGOMERY, BA., entered Officers'
Training Camp August 25, l9l7g commissioned
First Lieutenant, lnfantry. November 27, l9l7g
now at Kelly Field No. l, South San Antonio,
ELVIS LUCAS MYERS fAcademiej is an Army
Field Clerk, stationed at headquarters of the
Commanding General of the Port of Embarka-
tion, Hoboken, N.
JOHN R. CAMERON PEYTON, BA., is a First
Lieutenant, Company C, 320th lnfantry. National
Army, stationed at Camp Lee, Petersburg, Va.
CLAIBOURNE MCCULLOUCH PI-IIPPs, BA., en-
tered service August, l9I7, at Tampa, Fla.g went
to Training Camp at Fort Oglethorpe, commis-
sioned Second Lieutenant and sent to Camp Pike,
Arkansas, as Lieutenant, 335th Field Artillery.
Lieutenant Phipps is a son of Colonel Richard
Vvright Phipps, a first-honor graduate of the
University in the class of l852, a Confederate
veteran who commanded all the Mississippi troops
in the Army of Northern Virginia, three brigades
in number, and President of the Alumni Asso-
ciation of the University of Mississippi for over
ROBERT JOSEPH WHITFIELD fAeademieJ entered
Camp Stanley, Leon Springs, Texas. August 24,
l9I7g commissioned First Lieutenant, Reserve
Corps, November 27, attached to lst Company,
lst Training Battalion, l62d Depot Brigade.
Camp Pike, Arkansasg special duty as Assistant
Range Officer: filed application to become a pilot
in Aviation Corps.
WILLIAM THOMAS WYNN fAcademic and Lawl
entered First Ofhcers' Training Camp at Fort
Logan H. Roots, Arkansas, May IZ, l9l7, com-
missioned First Lieutenant, Infantry, Officers' Re-
serve Corps, August l5: at Camp Pike, Arkansas,
with Company K, 347th Regiment, lnfantry.
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DAVID CLARENCE BUNCH, Graduate in Phar-
macy, is in the service.
THOMAS GROVER CLEVELAND, Medical Certifi-
cate Tulane, 19131, is reported as a First
Lieutenant in the Medical Reserve Corps and in
BAYARD LAMAR COULTER, B.S,, enlisted Decem-
ber 12, 1917, at Memphis, Tenn. Entered the
School of Military Aeronautics, Ohio State Uni-
versity, january 14, 1918, as a cadet in training
for a Commissiong received a certificate of grad-
uation from 5. M. A., March 23, and commis-
missioned Second Lieutenant, now at Taliaferro
Field, Fort Worth, Texas.
DAVID EPHRAIM CRAWLEY, LLB., entered first
training camp at Fort Logan H. Roots, May 15.
1917, commissioned First Lieutenant August 15.
1917, now Senior First Lieutenant commanding
Battery D, 334th Field Artillery, National Army,
Camp Pike, Arkansas.
PERCY ELISHA DUccINs, Medical Certificate
fM.D., University of Virginia, 19131, is in the
DAVID LABAUVE FARLEY, B.S. "with distinction,"
Salutatorian of Class, Medical Certilicate "with
distinction," 1912 University of Pennsyl-
vania, 19141, entered service in spring of 1917 at
Youngstown, Ohiog sent first to Rochester Insti-
tute, New Yorlt, for special training, and from
there to France, now First Lieutenant in Med-
ical Service, U. S. A. Base Hospital 31, "Some-
where in France."
JULIUS RAYMOND FERNANDEZ, Medical Certifi-
cate Tulane, 19141, First Lieutenant,
Medical Reserve Corps of Army, in active
OLLIS ROSCOE GRESHAM, Bachelor of Pharmacy,
is in the service.
FRANK JOSEPH HEINTZ, LL.B., entered service
August 27, 1917, at Fort Oglethorpe, Cra., Re-
serve Oflicers' Training Camp, commissioned Sec-
ond Lieutenant, Field Artillery Reserve Corps,
November 26, being assigned to 81st Division,
Columbia, S. C., and attached to 317th F. A.:
transferred February 1, 1918. to 39th Division,
Camp Beauregard, La., and attached to 140th
F. A., Battery F.
W. A. DEWIIT JAMES, Medical Certificate
fM.D., Tulane, 19131, is a First Lieutenant,
Medical Reserve Corps, in active service.
BRINSFIELD KING, Medical Certificate
jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, 19131,
entered service August 13, 1917, at Washington,
D. C., a First Lieutenant, Medical Reserve
Corps, U. S. Army, 55th Field Ambulance, B. E.
ALONZO CHURCH LEE. B.E., C.E., '16, attended
Reserve Officers' Training Camp, Camp Warden
McLean, Chicl-:amauga Park, Cra., August 27,
1917, to November 27, 1917, commissioned First
Lieutenant, Infantry Reserve Corps,- November
27, l917g attached to 51st Infantry, Chicka-
mauga Park, December 15, 1917, transferred and
attached to the 17th Machine Ciun Battalion
about january 1, 19183, now First Lieutenant,
Infantry R. C., 17th Machine Crun Battalion,
Camp Forrest, Chiclcamauga Park, Cra.
WILLIE FREDERICK LEIGH, jR. fAcademic1, is
Assistant Surgeon, U. S. N., U. S. S. Massa
DEWITT MARsHALL LovE fAcademic1 entered
Officers' Training Camp at Fort Logan H. Roots,
Ark., May 9, 1917, commisioned a Captain in
the Reserve, August 15, 1917, went on active
list August 29, 1917, being assigned to 3-15th
Infantry Regiment at Camp Pilce, Arlc., com-
manding Company B.
JOHN HILLMAN MCLAIN, Medical Certificate
fM.D., jefferson Medical College, 19131, is in
active service as a First Lieutenant, Medical Re-
serve Corps of the Army.
ABNER Porrs HUBERT SAGE, Medical Certificate
fM.D., jefferson Medical College, 19131, is a
First Lieutenant, "Somewhere in France."
GEORGE RANDOLPH STORM, Medical Certificate
tM.D., jefferson Medical College, 19131, is in
service as a First Lieutenant, Medical Reserve
Corrs of the Army.
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QUINCY C. At'REs, B.S. "with distinction," B.E.
"with distinction," responded to the Presidents
call for volunteers in France fcivil enginecrsj.
By examination, he received his commission as
Lieutenant in january, I9l7. ln April, after war
was declared, he went to Fort Meyer, Va.. for
special training, serving as instructor in the Sec-
ond Training Camp, and being ordered to 'ire-
port at port of embarkation for overseas service"
December l, l9l7. On january 3, I9l8, news
of his safe arrival in France was received. When
last heard from he was a Lieutenant with U. S.
R. funattachedj, American Expeditionary Force.
JEFF lVltTcHENER Bocc.AN, B.S., followed by two
years in School of Medicine, enlisted in Decem
her, l9l7, and is serving in Medical Corps of
Regular Army, now in the Base Hospital, Vlfin-
ALLEN BRIDGFORTH, B.S. "with distinction," en-
tered December l3, l9I7, at Memphis, Tenn..
and when last heard from was a private, await-
ing call to U. S. A. Balloon School, Fort Omaha,
GEORGE ARNOLD BROWN, Medical Certifi--ate
fM.D., jefferson Medical College, l9l4J, entered
the service July 3l, l9l7, at Philadelphia, Pa.:
commissioned First Lieutenant in Medical Re-
serve Corps. He was four months at Military
School of Roentzenology, Jefferson Hospital,
Philadelphia, and two months at Medical Officers'
Training Camp. Fort Oglethorpe, Ga.: now First
Lieutenant, Medical Reserve Corps, M. O. T C.,
Camp Greenleaf, Fort Oglethorpe, Ga., Battalion
S, Company 20. Assigned to base hospital wctlc
GUY ALvtN CALDWELL, B.S. CMD., Columbia
University, l9I5J, volunteered under the French
Government and sailed for France january l,
l9l7. He is now in the service of the United
States as First Assistant to Dr. joseph H. Blake,
the noted surgeon, formerly of New York City,
and stationed at the American Red Cross Hos-
pital No. 2, Paris, France. He is a First Lieu-
tenant of the American Expeditionary Force, and
has been recommended by Dr. Blake for a Cap-
THOMAS DUDLEY CHILTON, Bachelor of Phar-
macy, is in the service.
ARTHUR BARNETT CLARK, B.A., LL.B. "with
distinction," l9l4, elected member of the Legis-
lature from Sunflower County in l9l5g enrolled
at First Training Camp, Fort Logan H. Roots,
Arkansas, May II, l9I7g commissioned First
Lieutenant in Oflicers' Reserve Corps, August l5g
stationed at Camp Pike, Arkansas, from August
29 to December S, I9l7, ordered to Hoboken,
N. J., to sail for Franceg promoted to a Cap-
taincy january l, l9I8g sailed from Hoboken
to join American Expeditionary Forces January,
l9l8. Now "Somewhere in France."
FORREST GRAHAM COOPER, B.S. "with distinc-
tion," Cadet Aviator, Aviation Con. Camp, Field
No. 2, Garden City, Long Island, N. -I., awaiting
commission as Lieutenant.
GUs ARNOLD DRAPER, B.E., entered Officers'
Training Camp at Fort Oglethorpe, Ga., August
27, l9l7, Field Artillery Serviceg transferred to
Sig. R. C.. A. S., Kelly Field, San Antonio.
Texas, then to Call Field, Wichita Falls, Texas:
while stationed al Wichita Falls was put in com-
mand of Aero Squadron of one hundred and
fifty men and was in line for promotion when
ordered to France: Lieutenant Draper is with
the American Expeditionary Forces, having sailed
NEWMAN SHERRILL FOX, Graduate in Pharmacy,
entered service December l2. l9I7, and is a first-
class private in base hospital detachment, Camp
.IOHN ALLISON HARDY, B.S., enlisted in the avia-
tion branch of the signal service, December 26,
l9I7, at Memphis. Tenn., as a pilot, now a
cadet, awaiting orders to report to ground school.
ROBERT ARTHUR JORDAN, B.S.i LL.B., is a Sec-
ond Lieutenant, Reserve Corps, 346th lnfantry.
JOHN W. KYLE, B.A. "with distinction," Senior
Speaker, LL.B. "with special distinction," 'l3,
Rhodes Scholar, is in Third Officers' Training
Camp, Artillery Section, Camp Pike, Arkansas.
WILLIAM T. lVlCKlNNEY, B.S., enlisted in Quar-
termaster Corps, December ll, l9I7, now on de-
tached service in Reserve Officers' Training
Camp, Infantry Company 2, Chickamauga Park,
STEVE FRANK lVltTcHELL, B.S., LLB., 'l3, at-
tended First Ofhcers' Training Camp, Fort Mc-
Pherson, Ga.g commissioned a First Lieutenant,
Field Artillery O. R. C., August I5g assigned
to 3l9th F. A. fldeavyj. Camp Gordon, Atlanta.
Ga., August 29, promoted to Captain, 319th
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FRANK Ci. SPANN, Graduate in Pharmacy, is
in the service.
F. A. fHeavyQ, National Army, December 3l,
l9l7: now in command of Battery F, 3l9th
F. A. fHeavyJ, N. A.
W. IRA MITCHELL fACademic and Lawb entered
Training Camp at Fort Logan H. Roots, Arkan-
sas: in little more than two months was commis-
sioned as a Lieutenant in Regular Army: early
in December was sent to Camp Beauregard, La.,
but shortly thereafter was ordered to New York,
where he passed a rigid examination with honors
and embarked for France: now with ll4th Motor
Supply Train Company, "Somewhere in France."
JAMES RICHARDSON fEngineeringJ is Captain of
Company A, l55th Infantry, Camp Beauregard,
HARRY SPURGEON Slsx fAcademicJ enlisted in
June 4, l9l7: mustered into service August 5:
mobilized at jackson, Miss., August 29: now a
First Sergeant, Company L, l54th Infantry, 77th
Brigade, 39th Division, Camp Beauregard, La.
Tulane, l9l5J, is a First Lieutenant in Medical
HUBERT K. TURLEY, Medical Certificate CMD.,
jefferson Medical College, l9l4J, entered service
june S, l9l7. at Brooklyn, N. Y., and is a First
Lieutenant, Medical Reserve Corps of Army.
U. S. Base Hospital No. 37, Brooklyn: he was
six months with the American Ambulance in win-
ter of l9I6-l7, Hospital B, France.
LOUIS WISE, LL.B., entered service August 5,
I9I7. at Yazoo City, Miss.: transferred from
Company L, Second Mississippi Infantry, to
Company B, l-40th Machine Gun Battalion, No-
vember IO, IQI7: now a First Lieutenant at
Camp Beauregard, La.
Class of l9l3
REUBEN ALLEN BARKER, Medical Certificate
fM.D., University of Virginia, I9I7J, is in
U. S. Navy
THEODORE THOMAS BATsON. B.S., Medical Cer-
tificate fM.D., Tulane, l9l5J, commissioned a
First Lieutenant, January IZ, l9lS, in Medical
Ofhcers' Reserve Corps of Army: assigned to
base hospital, Camp Beauregard, La.
PAUL ZOLLICOFFER BROWNE, Medical Certificate,
fM.D., Tulane, l9l5J, entered service August IO,
'l9I7, at Fort Benjamin Harrison, Ind.: after
three weeks' training there, sent to field hospital
as an instructor: September 2l, l9l7, sent to
base hospital, Camp Wadsworth, S. C., as assist-
ant surgeon: january IO, l9l8, transferred to
Rockefeller Institute and Roosevelt Hospital, New
York City, for special course in surgery: now
assistant surgeon, base hospital, Camp Wadsworth,
S. C., with ranlc of First Lieutenant, M. R. C.
CORNELL SIDNEY FRANKLIN, BA., LL.B., 'l4,
entered the service August 27, l9l7, at Honolulu,
Hawaii: commissioned judge Advocate General,
National Guard of Hawaii, with rank of Major,
December 6, l9l7.
GEORGE YANCEY GILLESPIE, JR., B.S., Medical
Certificate fM.D., University of Virginia, I9l5j,
was commissioned as First Lieutenant, Medical
Reserve Corps, july l9I7, and assigned to duty
with 27th Engineers, N. A.: now with American
Expeditionary Forces, "Somewhere in France."
RICHARD MALCOLM GUESS, B.S., attended Sec-
ond Reserve Officers' Training Camp at Fort
Oglethorpe, Ca., September, l9l7, and is now
doing Y. M. C. A. work in France.
.IIM KYLE HUDSON, BA., LL.B. "with special
distinction," 'l5, entered service at Fort Myer,
December I3, l9I7, Quartermaster Corps: is now
with Auxiliary Remount Division 329, Station 2,
Camp Travis, Texas.
CHARLES MICHAEL KENT, B.S., Medical Certifi-
cate Tulane, l9l5D, entered service at
Fort Sam Houston, Texas, August 6, l9l7, in
Medical Oflicers' Reserve Corps: assigned to
base hospital No. I, August IZ, with rank of
First Lieutenant, M. O. R. C.: has served both
in recruiting and in medical work.
RICHARD CONNER LIMERICK, B.E.. "with dis-
tinction," is a First Lieutenant in Engineer Of-
ficers' Reserve Corps: was member of 3l2th En-
gineer Regiment at Camp Pike, Arkansas: sent
to France early in November, l9l7, on special
engineering worlc, being the only man selected
from his regiment: now "Somewhere in France."
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WILLIAM T. MARTIN fEngineeringJ entered serv-
ice at Camp Taylor, Ky., in February, I9I8, and
is now training as an aviation officer, University
THOMAS FRANKLIN MAYO, BA. "with distinc-
tion," Rhodes Scholar ftook B.A. in English
Literature at St. John's, Oxford, England, in two
years instead of the three usually requiredl, served
during summer of I9l6 with American Ambu-
lance Corps in Franceg entered Ofhcers' Train-
ing Camp, San Antonio, Texas, and, after com-
pleting the course, was recommended for a com-
mission, decided to go into the aviation corps
and was at Kelly Field, in training, when ap-
pointed Ensign in the Naval Aviation Corps and
sent to Annapolis for special trainingg is Liason
Oflicer in the Naval Aviation, "Somewhere in
ALVA BURTON MCKIE. B.S., Medical Certificate
fM.D., Tulane, I9l5J, is in active service as a
First Lieutenant, Medical Reserve Corps of
ROBERT EARL POUND, B.S., Medical Certificate.
"with distinction," 'l4 University of Vir-
ginia, l9l6J, commissioned July 26. I9l7, at New
York City, attended Medical Officers' Training
Camp, Fort Oglethorpe, Ca., from October 4 to
November 26: since then at Camp Jackson, Co-
lumbia, S. C., First Lieutenant M. R. C., As-
sistant Sanitary lnspector, Slst Division.
JAMES FANT ROGERS, B.S., entered the service at
Okolona, Miss., as a private: promoted to Reg.
Sergeant-Major: later made Second Lieutenant
of Companv L, l54th Infantry, Camp Beaure-
gard, La., Line Officer.
,lAcoB Ros:-LNTHAL, B.S., Medical Certificate
fM.D., Tulane, l9I5J, is in the U. S. Navy.
JOHN DOUGLAS SIMMONS, B.S., Medical Cer-
tificate fM.D., Tulane, l9l5J, entered service at
Medical Ofhcers' Training Camp, Fort Ogle-
thorpe, Ca., December 5, l9I7g is now a First
Lieutenant, Medical Reserve Corps, Junior Of-
ficer Field Hospital No. l-4, Camp Greenleaf,
Fort Oglethorpe, Cia.
LLOYD GILMER SPIVEY fAcademicJ entered Of-
ficers' Reserve Training Camp at Leon Springs,
Texas, August 25, l9l7g commissioned First
Lieutenant, Field Artillery, November 25: at-
tached to 20th F. A., San Antonio, Texas.
JOHN P1TTMAN STONE, B.S., LL.B. "with dis-
tinction," 'l6, entered Camp Stanley, Leon
Springs, Texas, August 25, I9l7g after three
months in Ofhcers' Training Camp, commissioned
a Second Lieutenant of Infantry Reserve Corps,
November 27, transferred to the Aviation Sec-
tion, Signal Corps, December 29, is now Second
Lieutenant, Commanding Officer, 56th Recruit
Squadron, Aviation Camp, Waco, Texas.
HUGH Lewis SUTHERLAND, JR., BA., LL.B.
"with special distinction," 'l4, enlisted as soon
as war was declared, received his commission as
Second Lieutenant at Fort Oglethorpe, Ca., and
foreign service: now at the
was detached for
front with Battery B, l0lst Foreign Artillery: a
son of the late Dr. H. L. Sutherland, a graduate
of the University, Class of l870.
IRENAEUS N. TUCKER, Medical Certificate
fM.D., Tulane, l9I5J, is a First Lieutenant of
the Medical Reserve Corps, Trans. lnftrmary,
3l6th E. N. G. and M. P., Camp Lewis, Wash-
WILL E. WALKER fAcademic and Pharmacyj,
entered service late in l9l7 and is in dispensary
at base hospital, Camp Shelby, Miss.
MORRIS EDWARD WHITE, B.S. "with distinction,"
Senior Speaker, LL.B. "with special distinction,"
'l5, M.A., 'l5, entered service in First Officers'
Training Camp, Fort Logan H. Roots, Ark.:
commissioned First Lieutenant, infantry R. C.,
August l5, l9l7: assigned to Company A, 3-48th
Infantry, October 2: appointed Aide-de-Camp to
Brigadier-Cieneral W. F. Martin, I7-ith Brigade,
Headquarters Company, Camp Pike, Arkansas.
Class of l9l4
JAMES HENRY ARCHER fEngineeringJ entered
at Camp Pike, Ark., shortly after war was de-
clared and was made a Corporalg is now a Ser-
geant, Headquarters Company, 3l2th Engineers,
Camp Pike, Arkansas.
MATTHEW ARD fAcademicJ entered at New
Orleans, La., May 26, I9l7g ordered to San
Francisco August l5g to Newport, R. l., No-
vember l5, where he is yeoman, U. S. Navy.
KARL Ross BECK, B.E.., entered service March
l5, I9I8, at Cleveland, Miss.: is now a Cor-
poral, Company B. 5l2th Engineers, Service Bat-
talion, Camp Pike, Arkansas.
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CHARLES D. BLAssINcAME, Medical Certificate
fM.D., Vanderbilt, l9l6J, is a Captain in the
lVfedical Officers' Reserve Corps, now stationed
at Fort Screvens, Savannah, Ga.
MALCOLM IRVIN BREWER, Medical Certificate
fM.D., Tulane, l9l6J, entered service June l,
l9I7, at Jackson, Miss., commissioned First Lieu-
tenant, Medical Reserve Corps, was three weeks
in Army Medical School, Washington, D. C.,
and two months at Fort Oglethorpe, Cra.g since
then at the base hospital, Camp Shelby, Miss.,
with section of surgery of the head and as a
member of board of examiners for aviators.
WILLIAM C. CAHALL, JR. fEngineeringJ, is Sec-
ond Lieutenant, 307th Engineers.
LANE TERRELL CHANDLER, B.S., LL.B., 'l5,
entered First Training Camp at Fort Logan H.
Roots, Ark., May ll, l9l7g transferred to
Aviation Section of Signal Corps June 20, com-
pleted ground school course, University of Texas,
August lg since then stationed at flying school,
Kelly Field, San Antonio, Texas, training camp
status until August IS, cadet flyer until Decem-
ber 24, when was commissioned First Lieutenant,
R. M. A. Signal R. C., A. S.: is now an
instructor of flying at Kelly Field.
JOHN R. DINSMORE, B.S., LL.B., 'l5, entered
First Training Camp at Fort Logan H. Roots,
Arkansas, May 7, l9l7g after three months was
commissioned as Captain in the Officers' Reserve
Corps and ordered io active duty at Camp Pike,
Arkansas, where he was placed in command of
Company l, 347th Infantry. Captain Dinsmore
is the youngest Captain in his regiment.
HARRY M. DOBSON, B.S., is in U. S. Navy as
Chief Yeoman, Cost Accounting Division, League
Island Navy Yard, Philadelphia, Pa.
CLINTON EDWARDS DORROH, LL.B., is a First
Lieutenant in National Guard.
HAROLD WHITE GAUTIER, BA., LL.B., 'l5, in
April, l9l7, helped to organize Troop A, lst
Mississippi Squadron of Cavalry, being elected a
Second Lieutenantg left with said troop for Camp
Swep Taylor, Jackson, Miss., August 303 sent to
Camp Beauregard, La., September 295 now Sec-
ond Lieutenant, ll4th Ammunition Train, Caisson
Company No. l, 39th Division, Camp Beaure-
WILFRED ALEXANDER C-EISENBEROER, LL.B.
"with special distinction," is First Lieutenant, ln-
fantry Reserve Corps, Camp Pike, Ark.
JOHN WILLARD HAYNES, B.E. with distinc-
tion," entered service in February, l9I8, is
now First Lieutenant of lst Arkansas Battalion
of Engineers, which will probably be attached to
some engineer regiment of Federal Army.
ROGER PAN HENTZ, Medical Certificate CMD.,
University of Tennessee, l9l6J, entered July l9.
l9l7, Fort Oglethorpe, Cia.g now First Lieuten-
ant, Medical Reserve Corps, 23d Engineers,
American Expeditionary Forces, in France.
JAMES CLAYTON KINCANNON, JR., B.S., LL.B.,
'15, entered training camp at Fort Oglethorpe,
Cia., May IZ, l9l7g commissioned as a Second
Lieutenant at Fort lVfonroe, Va. fArtillery
Camplg now Second Lieutenant C. A. R. C.,
Fort Dade, Fla.: also Judge Advocate, Prose-
cuting Attorney in court-martial cases.
FRANK H. KING fAcademicJ is with General
Pershing in France.
WILLIE FRANK KRONE, Medical Certificate
fM.D., Tulane, l9l6J, entered service April l0,
l9l7, four days after war was declared, as as-
sistant surgeon, U. S. Naval Reserve Corps.
ROLAND QUINCHE LEAVELL, BA., MA.. Senior
Speaker, entered Y. C. A. Army Service.
September, I9l7, giving up pastorate of a church
at New Castle, Ky., with American Expedi-
tionary Forces, stationed in Paris, France, in the
"All Paris Work" curing for soldiers on fur-
GEORGE J. LEFTwIcI-I, JR., B.S., LL.B. "with
distinction," 'l5, entered training camp at Fort
Logan H. Roots, Ark., May S, l9l7, commis-
sioned as Second Lieutenant in Regular Army
and assigned to 3d lnfantry: reported to regi-
ment for duty August 29 at Eagle Pass, Texas:
saw border service at Eagle Pass and Del Rio,
Texasg since January 4, l9l8, on detached serv-
ice attending bayonet section of lnfantry School
of Arms, Fort Sill, Okla.3 now again with regi-
ment at Del Rio, Texas.
SAM HOLDEN LONG, LL.B. Calso AcadcmicJ,en-
tered First Officers' Training Camp at Fort Logan
H. Roots, Ark., May 9, 1917, commissioned Sec-
on Lieutenant August l5, and promoted to First
Lieutenant December 3l, l9l7g now First Lieu-
tenant, Company D, 347th Infantry, Camp Pike,
Ark., Reg. Exc. Officer and Adjutant lst Bat-
EPHRAIM FOREST McCALL fEngineeringJ entered
as a private in Company C, 2d Mississippi ln-
fantry, at Oxford, Miss., June l, l9l7: was
C ' S
, . .-4,
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made a First Lieutenant June 134 now a First
Lieutenant, Company L, l54th lnfantry, Camp
Beauregard, La., expecting to be transferred to
Aviation Corps as a pilot.
MAURY HOLCOMBE MCRAE, Medical Certificate
fM.D., University of lllinois, l9l6j, entered
service September Zl, I9l7, at Chicago. Ill., was
a student officer at Camp Cireenleafg is now
First Lieutenant, Medical Reserve Corps, Base
Hospital, Camp Sheridan, Montgome,ry, Ala.
HENRY ERLE MOQRE fpharmacyl entered service
at Oxford, Miss., June 4, l9l7, as a member
of company lcnown as "Lamar Rifles," junior,
mustered into Federal service August 53 mobilized
at -Iaclcson, Miss., August 29, as Company C,
2d Mississippi Regiment: transferred to Camp
Beauregard, La., in November, l9l7, and now
lcnown as Company L, 154th lnfantryg is now
Company Clerlc with ranlc as Sergeant.
JUNIUS K. OATES, Medical Certificate CMD.,
Atlanta Medical College, l9I6J, is in active
service as a First Lieutenant, Medical Reserve
Corps of Army.
FRED EARL RAWLS, B.S. "with distinction,"
Senior Spealcer, was commissioned at Leon
Springs, Texasg Second Lieutenant, Tank Serv-
ice, and is now in training at Ciettysburg, Pa.
MAURICE LEE ROSENZWEIG, BA., enlisted De-
cember 6, l9l7, at Nashville, Tenn.g after two
and one-half months' training as seaman, third
class, promoted seaman, second classg is now on
U. S. S. Montana, New Yorlc.
ALLEN DUPREE SHELTON, LL.B., entered at
Osceola, Arlc.. September, I9l7g is a First Ser-
geant with 508th Engineers, "Somewhere in
Franceng was with the transports when the Tus-
cania went down.
Class of I9l5
GEORGE BEAN, B.S., LLB., 'l6, is a Second
Lieutenant, Infantry, Officers' Reserve Corps.
CHARLES ALEXANDER BENDER, Medical Certifi-
cate fM.D., University of Tennessee, I9I7J, en-
tered service in july, l9l7, at Memphis, Tenn..
and was assigned to duty with Ambulance Service
as a Lieutenant.
ELLIS P. BURNS, Medical Certificate
University of Tennessee, l9I7J, entered service
October 3, l9l7, at Fort Oglethorpe, Ca.g on
duty at lnlirmary Trains, 5th Division, Camp
Logan, Houston, Texas, from December l0, l9l7,
to February 20, l9l8, now serving with Field
Hospital No. 30, Camp Logan, as First Lieu-
tenant, junior Ofiicer.
THEODORE ELBERT CLARK, Graduate in Pharma-
cy, Base Hospital No. l8, American Expedi-
tionary Forces, Medical Corpsg sailed from
America in july, l9l7, and is now "Somewhere
SAM C. Cooic, jR., B.S., LL.B. "with distinc-
tion," 'l6, enlisted in some battery of artillery
of Mississippi National Guard, now stationed at
Camp Beauregard, La.
GEORGE ROUDEBUSH CULLEY fAcademicj was
accepted in january, l9l8, as a pilot in the Avia-
tion Branch of the Army and expected to enter
a flying school when last heard from.
HARRY CLARENCE FORD CAcademicj enlisted at
New Orleans, La., May, I9I7, and went at once
to Officers' Training Camp at Fort Logan H.
Roots, Ark., was made First Lieutenant in Ord-
nance Department fbeing offered same commis-
sion in two other departmentsj, was sent next to
Savage Arms Works, Utica, N. Y.g thence to
Springfield, Mass., Arsenalg then to New Haven,
Conn.: finally to
Island, Ill., where
Rock lsland Arsenal. Roclc
he is First Lieutenant, Ciun
JOSEPH ROYESTON GATHINGS, BS., LL.B. "with
special distinction," 'l6, entered Second Ofhcers'
Training Camp at Leon Springs, Texas, August
27, l9I7g selected for Provisional Second Lieu-
Army November 275 now
tenant in Regular
Second Lieutenant, Regular Army. He applied
for admission to First Officers Training Camp,
May l5. l9l7, but was rejected because of phys-
R. ALDRIDCE HALE, Graduate in Pharmacy, en-
tered service with Company C, Second Missis-
sippi lnfantry, now Company L, I54th lnfantry,
U. S. N. Ci., Camp Beauregard, La.: is a Ser-
EUGENE JENNINGS HARDY, B.S., took training
in First Officers' Training Camp, Fort Logan H.
Roots, Arlcansasg stayed there two months, when
call came for volunteers in air service: finished
ground school at Austin, Texas: now a cadet,
Line of Communication Air Service, in France.
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WRENNIE CARROLL HENSHAW, Graduate in seas service and was accepted and assigned to
F XX "dry ffi' "
I 'ALI .- I'-
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xci-o -A --
Pharmacy, enlisted at Jackson, Miss., August 3,
l9l7, in Hospital Corps, second classg promoted
twice, now Pharmacists Mate, third class, Naval
Operating Base, Dispensary l, Hampton Roads,
-IAMES WILLIAM KIRKWOOD, B.S., B.E., 'l6, en-
listed in Navy at Jackson, Miss., December I4,
l9l7, as Landsman Electrician fRadioJg grad-
uates from Naval Radio School at Harvard about
june l, l9l8.
ULLIN WHITNEY LEAVELL fAcademicJ entered
service August, I9I7, in the Mississippi 2d ln-
fantry Bandg is a Band Sergeant and acting
Drum Major, Camp Beauregard. La.
WILLIAM HOWELL MORROW CAcademicJ entered
Second Officers' Training Camp at Fort Ogle-
thorpe, Ca., August 28, l9l7: commissioned a
Second Lieutenant, Regular Army, Company B,
JOSEPH ABNER NICHOLS fAcademicJ enlisted
at El Paso, Texas, September, l9I7, and is now
in Company l4l, Field Hospital, Camp Bowie,
Fort Worth, Texas.
CHALMERS POTTER, B.S., LL.B., 'l6, entered in
the First Ollicers' Training Camp at Fort Logan
H. Roots, Arkansas, May 8, l9l7g commis-
sioned a Second Lieutenant and assigned to 345th
lnfantry, Camp Pike, Ark.g promoted january
l, l9l8, to First Lieutenant, same command: ap-
pointed Assistant Aludge Advocate, l73d Brigade,
February 20, l9l8.
CECIL GILL SMITH fAcademicj is a Second
Lieutenant, 346th lnfantry, Camp Pike, Ark.
FRANK WARD SMXTHE. B.S., Medical Certifi-
cate University of Tennessee, 19171, ex-
amined for commission july 30, l9l7, at Mem-
phis, Tenn., and made a First Lieutenant, Med-
ical Reserve Corpsg attended Medical Ofhcers'
Training Camp, Fort Benjamin Harrison, from
September to Novemberg volunteered for over-
Aviation Section, Signal Serviceg at present a
First Lieutenant, Medical Department, 'tSome-
where in Franceng will be assigned to Base
Hospital No. 57, with Major Frank D. Smythe,
WILLIAM VICTOR TARVER, BA., entered Officers'
Training Camp, Camp Stanley, Texas, Septem-
ber 27, l9l7g was Adjutant, Battery B, Artillery
Training School, Camp Stanley, December I5 to
January 22, l9l8, thereafter commander Com-
pany 6, First Corps Artillery Park, Camp jack-
son, S. C., with rank of Captain.
JAMES K. VARDAMAN, DIR. CAcademicJ, entered
Officers' Training Camp, Fort Logan H. Roots,
Ark., May I9l7, commissioned Second Lieuten-
ant, Field Artillery, January l, l9l8g now First
Lieutenant, Battery A, 335th F. A., Camp Pike,
RUFUS VIRGIL WATSON, Graduate in Pharmacy,
entered Second Oflicers Training Camp at Leon
Springs, Texas, August 27, l9l7: commissioned
First Lieutenant, Ofhcers' Reserve Corps, Novem-
ber 275 now with Company H, 6-ith Infantry,
Camp Fort Bliss, Texas.
GEORGE D. WATTS fAcademicJ was appointed
Second Lieutenant, 57th Infantry, August 30,
I9l7g promoted First Lieutenant, same date and
transferred to l3th Machine Gun Battalion, De-
cember l-li, l9l7g now at San Benito, Texas.
ZENO EVAN WILIQES, B.S., entered service at
lackson, Miss.: is a private in Company B, 20th
Engineers, Forestry Department, American Expe-
ditionary Forceg in active service in France since
his arrival there, Thanksgiving Day, l9l7.
FRANK MITCHELL WIt'GUL. Graduate in Phar-
macy, is in the service.
EARL Roar WORD. BE., enlisted in 23d Engi-
neers. Company Ci. November l9, I9I7. The
23d Engineers is a regiment for building roads
in France and is now stationed at Camp Laurel,
Class of l9l6
IRA W. BERRYHILL fMedicalD is in the service
"somewhere in France."
GEORGE W. BOYETT, JR. fpharmacyl, entered
service May l0, I9l6, at Hillsboro, Texas, with
Company M, 2d Texas lnfantryg is now with
l4lst Infantry, Company M, Camp Bowie, Fort
HARRY j. BOYLE, LLB.. is First Lieutenant,
Company D, l40th Machine Gun Battalion,
Camp Beauregard, La., having had the honor
J N 1.-in , 4,523
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of being the first Adjutant Of his command com-
posed entirely of Mississippians.
JAMES EDWIN BRAMLETT, B.S., LL.B. "with
distinction," 'l7, entered service August 25, l9l7,
at Leon Springs, Texas, and is now First Lieu-
tenant, R. C., 346th Infantry, Camp Pike, Arlt.g
attached to l62d Depot Brigade from Decem-
ber I5 to 28, to 334th Machine Gun Battalion
from December 28, l9l7, to january l0, l9l8g
assigned to 346th infantry, january IO, l9I8.
RODNEY LAWRENCE BROOKS, B.S., LL.B., 'l7,
enlisted in Marine Corps about December l, l9l7.
HARRY MEREDITH BRYAN, LL.B. "with special
distinction," Senior Spealcer fAcademic, l9l2J,
twice sought admission to Oflicers' Training
Camps in the summer of l9l7, but was rejected
because unclerweightg then applied for a position
in Judge Advocate General's Department, but
without success: early in September responded
to a message from the Adjutant General calling
him to report for "foreign service" fhe having
made application for work in that departmentj,
and entered promptly upon the discharge of the
duties assigned him in Hobolcen, N. bl.: january
3, l9I8, was commissioned Second Lieutenant in
the Adjutant Ceneral's Department, National
FRANK MARION BUNCH, B.E., Lieutenant Field
Artillery, 83d Regiment, Fort D. A. Russell,
OSCAR CLARK CARR. B.S., is in U. S. Naval
Reserve, U. S. S. "Somers," somewhere at sea.
NAPOLEON LEPOINT CASSIBRY, B.S., LL.B., en-
tered service .Iune l, l9l7, at jackson. Miss., as
Adjutant, Second Battalion, l4Ot!i Field Artil-
leryg December I2 was assigned to billeting duty
and attached ll4th Tr. Headquarters and Mil-
itary Police, Camp Beauregard, La., with ranlc
T. B. CLEVELAND, B.S., enlisted August 25,
l9I7, at Leon Springs, Texas, in Second Ofhcers'
Training Campg held all positions from private
to Major while in camp: commissioned a First
Lieutenant, Field Artillery. O. R. C., November
27g ordered to Camp Travis, Texas, December
l5, and assigned to Company C, 3l5th Ammu-
nition Train, later transferred to Company F,
same organization, Camp Travis, San Antonio,
lvY WINFRED CRAWFORD, B.S. fLaw, l9l8J, en-
tered training camp at Fort Logan H. Roots,
Ark., May ll, l9l7, served with l0th Field
Artillery, Douglas, Ariz., August to December,
l9l7g now Second Lieutenant, 24th lnfantry,
U. S. A., Columbus, New Mexico.
ROBERT HALL CROOK, B,S., LL.B., 'l7, failing
of admission to first training camp on account of
defective eyesight, enlisted as a private, june 4,
l9I7, at Oxford, Miss., in what was then Com-
pany C, 2d Mississippi lnfantryg was made Sup-
ply Sergeant, August 8, the day the company
was mustered into the Federal service. The com-
pany is now Company L, l54th infantry, sta-
tioned at Camp Beauregard, La.
VICTOR A. CROSBY, B.S., is a cadet in 6l6tli
Aero Squadron, Kelly Field, San Antonio, Texas,
and expects to be commissioned as a First Lieu-
tenant upon completion of course.
jOI-IN MCFERRIN CURLEE, B.S., joined Zd Mis-
sissippi Headquarters Company at Oltolona,
Miss., july I3, l9l7: now acting First Sergeant,
Headquarters Company, l40th Machine Gun Bat-
talion, Camp Beauregard, La.
JOHN E. CURTIS fLawD is a Captain of lnfantry,
90th Division of the National Army, Camp Trav-
JOI-IN CLARK CUTRER, B.A., entered training at
Harvard Officers' Training School, Cambridge,
Mass.: stood examination successfully there for
commission in Regular Army: went to Leon
Springs, Texas, in August, l9l7, for further
training and entered service there as assistant
instructor: has talten additional instruction as of-
ficer in l9l8 at Fort Sill, Olila.: is now Second
Lieutenant, Company E., l9th U. S. infantry,
Fort Sam Houston, San Antonio, Texas.
DANIEL A. DAWSON, LL.B., is Sergeant, l55th
U. S. Infantry, Camp Travis, Texas.
ELLIOTT EPHRAIM FLOWERS, Medical Certificate.
entered Camp Pike, Arlc., in fall of l9l7, pro-
moted to Top Sergeant, Company A, 508th
Service Battalion: probably in France.
ROBERT MAURICE FREEMAN, Medical Certificate,
entered service May Zi, l9l7, at Newport, R. l.,
in Hospital Corps, Dispensary, U. S. S. Coving-
ton, Division IO: had made one trip to France
and was preparing for another in February.
ROBERT CLAYTON GIBSON, B.E., entered service
at Leon Springs, Texas, August 25, l9I7g dis-
charged from that enlistment November 26, and
enlisted in Aviation Section, Signal Enlisted Re-
serve Corps, December 3, l9l7g now first-class
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private, School of Military Aeronautics, Univer-
sity of California.
WILLIAM GRAY HAIRSTON, B.S., LL.B., 'I7, en-
tered First Training Camp at Fort Logan H.
Roots, Ark., May l2, l9l7: commissioned Sec-
ond Lieutenant, Company D, 346th lnfantry, R.
C., Camp Pike, Ark.
JAMES EDWARD HAMLIN, LL.B. "with distinc-
tion," entered at jackson, Miss., june 4, l9l7,
said to be the only private leaving Jackson in
August for the Leon Springs, Texas. training
camp: now a First Lieutenant of Field Artillery,
344th F. A., Camp Travis, Texas.
ARTHUR CHANDLER HARGIS, B.S., entered Fort
Logan H. Roots Training Camp May l4, l9l7g
after one month, went to Fort Monroe for two
monthsg accepted for Aviation Corps in Decem-
ber: expected to go into training in February.
SAMUEL WATTS KENDALL, Graduate in Phar-
macy falso Academic and Lawj, is a First
Lieutenant in Quartermasteris Department of the
2d Division of the Regular Army, and was on
his way to France when last heard from.
LEONARD O. LEAVELL, B.S., entered Y. Nl. C.
A. Army Service September, l9l7, giving up
pastorate of a suburban church, Louisville, Ky.:
now with American Expeditionary Force, sta-
tioned in Paris, France. in the "All Paris Work"
caring for soldiers in Paris on furlough.
JOHN D. MARTIN fAcademic, entered at .lack-
son, Miss., .lune 3, l9l7: attended training camp
at Fort Oglethorpe, Ca.: made a Sergeant De-
cember l, l9I7, Sergeant, first class, january I6,
l9lS: now Sergeant, first class, Quartermaster
Corps, Camp Forrest, Chiclcamauga Park, Cia.
LEONARD LEE MARTIN, LLB. "with distinction,"
was in the Citizens' Training Camp, Fort Logan
H. Roots, Arkansas, doing clerical work in the
ofhce of the Commanding Oflicer: was in Second
Officers' Training Camp at Leon Springs, Texas:
is now in Quartermaster Department, Service
Company No. l, Camp Joseph E.. Johnston, Jack-
WILLIAM LEE MCCULLOUGH, B.S., LL.B., 'l7,
is a First Lieutenant, 348th lnfantry, R. C.
THoMAs HERRON MITCHELL, B.A. "with dis-
tinction," Senior Speaker, LL.B. "with distinc-
tion," 'l7, was engaged in Army Y. M. C. A.
work at Camp Wheeler, Ca.: now expecting to
enter active service as a soldier.
LIDDELL DAVIDSON MYERS fAcademicj enlisted
November, I9l7, and is now a Sergeant in the
l7lst Aero Squadron, "Somewhere in France."
RICHARD HENRY NASON, B.S., LL.B. "with dis-
tinction," 'I7, enlisted at Cirenada, Miss., June
l, l9l7: was made a Corporal August 5, and a
Sergeant December l5, l9l7: since February l5,
l9I8, Sergeant Corporal in l-leadquarters Com-
pany, l40th Field Artillery, Camp Beauregard,
WILLIAM MCNEIL REED, B.S., is a Lieutenant of
Artillery, Ofhcers' Reserve Corps.
HARRIS DEWITT RILEY, Graduate in Pharmacy,
entered as a private at Oxford, Miss., june l5,
l9l7: promoted to Corporal August l5: later
First Sergeant, Quarantine Detachment at slack-
son, Miss.: now Sergeant Company L., l5-ith
lnfantry, Camp Beauregard, La.
JOSEPH CRAWFORD RIVERS fAcademicl is in
ROBERT HOFFMAN SHACKLEFORD. B.S., LL.B.,
'I7, entered First Ofhcers' Training Camp and
was commissioned a First Lieutenant in the C. A.
R. C., now stationed at Fort Dade, Fla.
ERNEST KELLY SRINNER, Graduate in Pharmacv,
entered service at Jackson, Miss., December l5,
l9l7: is a hospital apprentice, Naval Station,
New Orleans, La.
CLAUDE B. SMITH fAcademicl is an instructor
in Aviation Corps, San Antonio, Texas.
RECINALD EDGAR SPIVEY, jR. fAcademicl, en-
tered Oflicers' Reserve Training Camp at Leon
Springs, Texas. August 25, I9I7: commissioned
First Lieutenant, Field Artillery, November 25,
and attached to l0th Field Artillery at Douglas,
NOAH SPURCEON SWEAT, B.S., LL.B., 'I7. en-
tered the service August 27, l9l7, at Leon
Springs, Texas: commissioned First Lieutenant,
Field Artillery, R. C., November 27: unas-
signed: stationed at Leon Springs from December
l5, I9I7, to February 2l, l9I8, when was at-
tached to Battery D, ll6th Field Artillery, Camp
SAM BEAUCHAMP THOMAS, LL.B., entered Of-
ficers' Training Camp at Leon Springs, Texas,
in August, l9l7: assigned to Company C, 348th
lnfantry Regiment, 87th Division, Camp Pike,
Ark.: took a special course in lnfantry School of
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Arms, Grenada Section, Fort Sill, OkIa.: is a
First Lieutenant, Infantry, Reserve Corps.
E. RAY THOMPSON, Graduate in Pharmacy, en-
tered the service at Fort Logan H. Roots, Ark.,
May I4, I9I7: is a Second Lieutenant, 347th In-
fantry, Camp Pike, Arkansas.
TALMAGE BRICE TUBB, B.S., LL.B., '17, entered
Second Officers' Training Camp at Camp Stanley.
Texas, August 25, I9I7: commissioned a Second
Lieutenant, Infantry Reserve Corps, November
27: now at Kelly Field, South San Antonio,
Texas: took special course in Aviation Section,
N. '-'da' ,
Signal Corps, preparatory to transferring to that
branch of the service.
JOHN J. VALENTINE, B.S., served in the line in
an infantry company frifIeJ: then with a machine
gun company: Iater in the Ordnance Department:
also, attended mounted service school: now Sec-
ond Lieutenant, l0th Cavalry, U. S. Regulars,
and is exchange and police officer at his post,
officer of the day every third day, Naco, Arizona.
JACOB SHALL YERGER, LL.B., is a First Lieuten-
ant in the Signal Corps of the U. S. A.. and is
commander of I76th Aero Squadron, now "Some-
where in France."
Class of l9I7
distinction," LL.B. "with special distinction," en-
Officers' Training Camp at Camp
and won his commission as First
Field Artillery, Officers' Reserve
WILSON AMIS, B.S. "with special
Corps: is now Captain, 334th Field Artillery,
Camp Pike, Ark., temporarily detailed as an
instructor in the Officers' Training Camp at that
VERNON A. ARENDALE fI..awJ, volunteered May
I9, l9I7, and was called into active service Oc-
tober IZ, as storekeeper, second class, being given
charge of receiving and shipping navy yard sup-
plies, New Orleans: after three months was, upon
examination, promoted to storeman, ftrst class,
and given charge of local transporation of all
navy yard shipments: has recently been recom-
mended for Paymaster.
JONATHAN Jesse ARMSTRONG, JR., B.S., Med-
ical Certiftcate, entered the service September 6,
I9I7, at Camp Pike, Ark.: is now a "buck"
private, Base Hospital, M.D., Camp Beauregard,
ARTHUR PAUL AZLIN, Graduate in Pharmacy,
is in the U. S. Navy as pharmacist: has made
several trips to France.
JOHN HOLMES BALL fEngineering and Academ-
icJ entered service in October, l9I7. and is now
Sergeant, I54tI'I Field Hospital Corps, Camp
HERMAN Jesse BANKSTON, JR., B.S., entered
at First Training Camp, Fort Logan H. Roo's,
Ark., and was commissioned as Second Lieuten-
ant: now with Company 8, Quartermaster Corps,
Camp Joseph E.. Johnston, Jacksonville, Fla.
EDWARD BENNETT BEANLAND fAcademicJ en-
listed May 27, l9l7, at Oxford, Miss., in Com-
pany C, 2d Mississippi Infantryg called to colors
August 5, I9I7, and mobilized at Jackson, Miss.,
on the 27th of same month: removed to Camp
Beauregard, La., November I, the company be-
coming Company L, I54th Infantry, U. S. Na-
tional Guards: ranked as Sergeant since August
27, and now working for commission at Officers'
Training Camp, Leon Springs, Texas.
ERWIN COTHAM BLACKSTONE. B.A., entered
service August 27, l9I7, at Leon Springs. Texas,
commissioned First Lieutenant, Infantry Reserve
Corps, November 27: assigned to 90th Division,
Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas: later assigned
to Third Officers' Training Camp, Leon Springs,
Texas, as instructor.
HOWARD EUGENE BRADLEY, B.A., entered serv-
ice January I5, I9I8. at Memphis, Tenn.: acting
Sergeant, Aviation Mobilization Depot, Second
Prov. Squadron, Camp Sevier, S. C.: expects to
be transferred to censorship duty for overseas
WILEY WILLIAM BRASHEARS, JR., B.S., entered
service December II, I9I7, at Memphis, Tenn.,
and is now connected with the 214th Aerial
Squadron, Park Field, Memphis, as a private in
charge of motor parts room: expects to transfer
to flying section soon.
ROBERT MOORE BRIDGFORTH, B.S., LL.B. "with
distinction," is a First Lieutenant of Artillery,
Reserve Corps, Camp Travis, Texas.
ROBERT ROBSON BUNTIN, B.S., entered the serv-
ice December I2, l9I7, as a cadet pilot, School
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Camp Dick, Squadron I6, Dallas, Texas.
WILLIAM LUTHER CLAYTON, LL.B. "with dis-
tinction," is a Second Lieutenant, Battery E.
335th Field Artillery, Camp Pike, Ark.
AUBERT CULBERSON DUNN fLawJ is in Navy
at U. S. Training Station, Newport, R. I.
WILLIAM LUTHER FINGER fAcademicD, a Rhodes
Scholar, entered Second Officers' Training Camp,
Leon Springs, Texas, August 25, I9I7: commis-
sioned First Lieutenant of Field Artillery No-
vember 27, l9I7: joined the 334th Field Artil-
lery, Camp Travis, Texas, December I5.
WILLIAM PRENTISS FURR, Pharmacy Graduate,
entered service at Jackson, Miss., May 4, IQI7:
after completing training at Newport, R. I., was
sent to U. S. Navy Yard at Key West, Fla.,
and later assigned to U. S. S. Peoria: advanced
in ten months' service in Navy from hospital ap-
prentice, second class, to pharmacist's mate, first
OBAIJIAI-I HOLDER GATHRIGI-IT fpharmacyj en-
listed at Oxford, Miss., in company known then
as Lamar Rifles, Junior, Company C, 2d Missis-
sippi Infantry, now as Company L, I54th ln-
fantry, U. S. National Guard, Camp Beauregard.
.IEFI-'ERsoN KOGER HAMM, B.S., is with the Se-
wanee Ambulance Corps on Western Front: be-
lieved to be the first University of Mississippi
man to reach France.
TRAvIs L. HARRISON fAcademiej entered First
Ofhcers' Training Camp, Fort Logan H. Roots,
Ark.: after three months, transferred to Aviation
Section, Signal Corps: graduated from School of
Nlilitary Aeronautics, University of Texas, De-
cember I5, I9l7: entered School of Aerial Ob-
servation, Fort Sill, Okla., january I, l9t5, grad-
uating from same February Zl, I9I8: commis-
sioned as a Second Lieutenant, Signal Reserve
Corps, Aviation Section, U. S. A., March 2,
JAMES BOYCE HENDERSON fAcademic and Lawj
entered First Oflicers' Training Camp at Fort
Logan H. Roots, Ark., May IZ, I9I7: in Camp
McArthur, Waco, Texas, September: Camp
Beauregard, La., since October I: in Company
C, l55th Infantry: made First Lieutenant No-
vember, l9I7: has acted as Commanding Officer
of Company C, I55th Infantry, about two months.
DAVID WARREN HOKE, Graduate in Pharmacy.
is in the service.
GEORGE PEARCE HOPKINS, B.S., B.E., entered
training camp, Fort Logan H. Roots, Ark., May
IZ, l9l7: commissioned Second Lieutenant,
M. C., N. A., August IS: on duty at Camp
Pike, Ark., from August 29 to December 6:
since December I3, Second Lieutenant, M.
C., N. A., attached at Supply Company No. 3I0,
Block I-25, Camp Joseph F.. Johnston, Fla.:
temporarily in charge of Supply Company No.
EDGAR EUGENE JOHNSON fAcademicJ entered
at Oxford, Miss., August 5, l9I7, as Sergeant,
Company C, 2d Mississippi Infantry fnow Com-
pany L, l54th Infantry, U. S. N. C., Camp
Beauregard, Laj: recommended and approved
for commissioned officer January, 1918: now Ser-
geant, Camp Stanley, Leon Springs, Texas.
HARPER STEWART JOHNSON fAcademicl entered
at Oxford, Miss., August 5, I9I7, as a Corporal,
Company C, 2d Mississippi Infantry Cnow known
as Company L, I5-tth Infantry, U, S. N. Ci.,
Camp Beauregard, Lajg made Sergeant janu-
ary, I9I8: now at Camp Beauregard, La.
JOHN WARD JOHNSON fE.ngineeringD entered
Camp Cioidon, Atlanta, Cia., july 3, I9I7: en-
listed first in Medical Department, 7th Regiment,
owing to limited experience in track and bridge
work: after about three months of service there,
was transferred to Engineering Corps: now a
private, Company E., l7th Reg. Engineers fRy.I,
U. S. Expeditionary Force, "Somewhere in
WILLIAM D. KENNEDAY, LL.B., entered at Camp
Camp Pike, Ark., September 22, l9I7: was ad-
vanced from second-class private to first-class
private and office clerk: since October, acted as
Regimental Supply Sergeant: is now Regimental
Supply Sergeant, I55th Infantry, 39th Division.
Camp Beauregard, La.
GEORGE BENJAMIN LAMPTON, BA., after one
month at Fort Logan H. Roots Training Camp,
joined Base Hospital Unit No. 24, New Orleans,
La., June, l9I7: in training since September I
at Fort Oglethorpe, Ca., later: now a private
with Base Hospital 24, American Expeditionary
Force: when last heard from was expecting orders
JAMES BERT LAUDERDALE CAeademiej entered
at Second Reserve Oflicers' Training Camp, Leon
Springs, Texas, August 25, l9l7: commissioned
Second Lieutenant, Infantry, U. S. A., Novem-
ber 27, I9I 7.
LIONEL ELMO LEsTER fAcademicJ entered jef-
ferson Barracks, Mo., September, I9I6, in the
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Regular Army, Medical Department, serving as
a chemist: had one month there, one month at
Fort Bliss, El Paso, Texas. and one year of
service in base hospital at Marfa, Texas: made
a Sergeant, September 5, l9I7, in charge of in-
fantry of l3th Machine Gun Battalion, Fort Sam
Houston, San Antonio, Texas.
LUTHER XV. MAPLES, LL.B., is a commissioned
ofhcer at Camp Beauregard, La.
JAMES MCCLURE, ja., B.S., LL.B. "with dis-
tinction," entered Officers' Training Camp, Fort
Logan H, Roots, Arla., May l2, l9l7g trans-
ferred to Heavy Artillery, sent to Fort Monroe,
Va., for training, and was there made First
Lieutenant, November 27, l9l7g with Coast Ar-
tillery Reserve Corps, Fort Dade, Fla., as First
Lieutenantg had been assigned to Battery B, 64th
Regiment Artillery, C. A. C., and, when last
heard from, was expecting to depart soon for
SIcIcEY NELsoN MCWHORTER. LL.B. "with dis-
tinction," is in the service.
CLIFF EUGENE MURPHY fEngineeringD enlisted
at Mobile, Ala., in May, l9I7g went to Fort
Thomas, Newport, Ky., September 22, l9l7g
soon transferred to Camp American University,
Washington, D. C., where, when last heard from,
he was First Sergeant, Company C, 3d Battalion,
20th Regiment Engineers. awaiting transportation
CHARLES lVlcBETH MURPHY, LL.B. "with dis-
tinction," enlisted in january, I9l8, as a private,
first class, Aviation Section, Signal Enlisted Re-
ALLEN RIPLEY PEEPLES. LL.B., is a Corporal.
Company M, First Army Headquarters Regiment,
Camp Greenleaf, N. C.
NEELY POWERS, B.S. fLL.B., Millsaps College.
jackson, Miss., l9l0j, entered Ofhcers' Training
Camp at Fort Benjamin Hariison, Indiana, on
Hrst call after declaration of warg ranked No. l
in this camp and was awarded a Captaincy. but
elected to serve as Second Lieutenant in the Reg-
ular Armyg was assigned to the l0th lnfantry,
Company D, and promoted to First Lieutenancy
October, I9l7, now stationed on guard duty at
Rock lsland Arsenal, Roclc lsland, lll.
PERCY LEE RAINWATER, B.A., entered at Mem-
phis, Tenn.. February 6, l9I8g is a private, first
class, Aviation Corps, flyer.
LEIGI-IeroN WEBB RAY fAcademicD is in the
Radio Branch of the Navy, U. S. N. T. S.,
Newport, R. l.
JAMES ALLEN ROSS, B.S., is a Sergeant at Camp
j. ADAM SMITH, LL.B., is in the U. S. Navy
at Newport, R. l.
JACKSON ROGER SHARMAN, JR., B.S., entered
training camp, Fort Logan H. Roots, Ark., May
ll, l9l7: commissioned Second Lieutenant, Of-
ficers' Reserve Corps, August IS: Second Lieu-
tenant, U. S. Army, October 26, with 3d ln-
fantry, U. S. Army, Eagle Pass, Texas.
HOWARD HASTINGS TRIPLETT fAcademie and
Engineering, entered service May IZ, l9l7, at
Little Roclc, Arlc.g is an electrician, third class
fradioj, U. S. Naval Radio School, Company
l0, Cambridge, Mass.
THOMAS FREDERICK WAssoN CAcademicJ
enlisted first of November, l9I7g called
to jackson, Miss., November I0 for exam-
inationg sent to Washington, D. C., and
stationed at the American University: was
a private in Company D, 6th Battalion of
the 20th Engineers fForestersjg went
down with the Cunard liner, "Tuscania,"
which was torpedoed off the coast of lre-
land about duslc, February 5, l9l8g was
buried in Scotland with many of his com-
RALPH EUGENE WHEELER, Graduate in Phar-
l'nZlCy, IS ll'l an'llJUl3l'lCe 5Cl'VlCe.
CREIGHT LEMASTER WILSON, BS., entered
training camp at Fort Logan H. Roots, Arlc..
in May, l9I7g served as Second Lieutenant at
Waco, Texas, from September l to Octoberg
now a First Lieutenant, F. A., U. S. N. C.,
I-10th F. A., Camp Beauregard, La.
WILLIE FAYNE WILSON, B.S., entered service
December 8, l9l7, at Norfollc. Va.: is a private,
Company 92, Naval Operating Base, Hampton
Roads, Norfolk, Va.
ALBERT GRESHAM WING fLaw and Academic,
entered Officers' Training Camp, Fort Logan H.
Roots. Ark.: after three months attached to 3d
U. S. lnfantry, Eagle Pass, Texas, as a Second
CLAUDE WO0Dt'IN, B.E., entered training camp
at Fort Logan H. Roots, Ark., May 9, l9I7g
commissioned Second Lieutenant August l5g now
with Battery D, 336th F. A., N. A., Camp Pike,
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PAUL F. ALLEN fAcademicD. Second Lieuten-
ant, Infantry, "Somewhere in France."
CLAYTON G. ARCHER flingineeringj entered in
April, 1917, Camp Benjamin Harrison, Ind.: is
now a Corporal, Headquarters Company, l50th
Field Artillery, Rainbow Division, "Somewhere
FRANK L. BERRY fAcademicD. Forestry Serv-
ice, "Somewhere in France."
GERARD HAMILTON BRANDON fLaw and Aca-
demicj entered service May l2, l9l7, at Fort
Logan H. Roots, Ark.g commissioned Second
Lieutenant, Field Artillery Section, R. C.g as-
signed to 334th Field Artillery Regiment, 87th Di-
vision, National Army, Camp Pike, Ark.
ALFRED HUME BRANHAM fAcademic and En-
gineering, entered service in june, l9t7, at Nash-
ville, Tenn., and was sent to training camp for
marines at Paris Island, S. C.g thence, after
three months, to Quantico, Va., for intensive
trainingg is now a Corporal in Headquarters
Company, l0th Regiment, Field Artillery, U. S.
Marine Corps, Quantico, Va.
JAMES WILSON CARNATHAN fAcademicJ enlisted
August 5, 1917, at Oxford, Miss., in what was
then Company C, 2d Mississippi Infantry, now
Company L, l54th Infantry, U. S. N. G., Camp
Beauregard, Alexandria, La.: has been a Ser-
geant since company was organized.
ROBERT BLYTHE CUNNINGHAM fAcademicJ en-
listed in the Navy at jackson, Miss., june l-4,
t9l7g was entered as second class, Hospital
Corpsg after serving in this capacity three months
he was, by competitive examination, promoted to
first class and stationed at U. S. N. Hospital,
LEMUEL CLARENCE DAVIS CAcademicj
entered first training camp in May, l9l7.
at Fort McPherson, Ca., where he earned
his commission as a Second Lieutenantg
commissioned First Lieutenant November
24, t9l7, at Camp Beauregard, La., Com-
pany M, l55th Infantry, died in camp
of spinal meningitis, january 20, t9l8.
WILLIAM WHEELER DUNN Clingineeringj en-
tered service in April, l9I8, as a member of
Signal Corps, at Camp Taylor, Ky.
THEODORE BULKLEY FORD, jR. CAcademieJ, en-
tered service at jackson, lVIiss., in May, t9l7,
after three months at Officers' Training Camp,
Fort Logan H. Roots, Ark., was commissioned
Second Lieutenant, six weeks attached to Field
Artillery, Camp McArthur, Waco, Texas: trans-
ferred to Camp Beauregard, Alexandria, La., and
promoted, is now First Lieutenant. Battery F,
l40th Field Artillery, Camp Beauregard. La.
HERMAN KYLE FULMER fAcademicD is in the
Slst Division of the National Army, Camp -lack-
son, S. C., being Supply Sergeant, 2lst Company,
l56th Depot Brigade.
JAMES CLINTON GATHINGS fAcademicJ entered
service in Aviation Department, passed examina-
tion for pilot and was sent to Georgia School of
Technology, Atlanta: from there to Austin,
Texas, to complete the ground courseg graduated
with honors, being one of fifteen of a class of
two hundred and forty making the highest gradeg
now at Ellington Field, Houston, Texas.
JOHN MITCHELL GOLDEN CLawJ entered train-
ing camp at Fort Logan H. Roots, Ark., May
9, t9l7g after three months' tiaining, commis-
sioned Second Lieutenant, Ofhcers' Reserve
Corps, August l5: now with Company G, 346th
Infantry, Camp Pike, Ark.
ALBERT JULIUS CIUYTON fAcademicj entered
service at Camp Pike. Ark., September lg, l9I7:
with Machine Gun Battalion three weeks, with
sanitary train short while, and at base hospital
several months: now Ward Master, Ofhcers'
Ward, Base Hospital, Camp Pike, Ark.
JOHN JAMES HARDIN fAcademic and Pharmacy,
in the Navy with U. S. S. Rhode Island.
DAVID WARREN HOLMES fLawQ is a private in
Signal Platoon, Headquarters Company, l55th
Infantry, Camp Beauregard, La.
BEN F. HOLT fAcademicJ enlisted October 8,
l9l7, and called into actual service November
l9g sent to Fort Screvens, Ca.: then to Camp
Stuart, Newport News, Va.: at present stationed
at headquarters, Port of Embarkation, Newport
News, as a first-class private, Quartermaster Re-
RALPH CRAWFORD HOWARD fAcademicl was or-
dered by wire March 22, l9l8, to report at
Washington, D. C., for clerical work in the War
Risk Insurance Department.
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HOLLIS LAMAR TMES entered First Ofhcers' Train-
ing Camp, Port Logan H. Roots, Ark., May l8,
l9l7g transferred to Coast Artillery Corps at
Port Monroe, Va., for trainingg commissioned as
Second Lieutenant in Coast Artillery and sent to
Port Barrancas, Pensacola, Pla., for further train-
ing and instruction dutyg was youngest officer
commissioned in Coast Artillery Corps at end of
Officers' Training Course at Fort Monroe in
l9I7g is now a Second Lieutenant, Battery E,
6lst Artillery, Coast Artillery Corps, Port Bar-
rancas, Pensacola, Fla.
HAMILTON ALBERT LONG fAcademicj entered
Field Artillery, U. S. Regulars, in April, l9l8.
JOSIE LAFAYETTE IVIAJURE fAcademicj, enlisted
in the Aviation Section, Signal Enlisted Reserve
Corps, January 28, l9l8.
WILLIAM NTILLS lVlcDOwELL flingineeringl en-
tered Officers' Training Camp, Port Logan H.
Roots, Ark., May ll, l9l7g is now Second Lieu-
tenant, 335th Field Artillery, Battery A, Camp
JOHN SEYMOUR MCNEILLY fAcademicD, Second
Lieutenant in National Guard.
KEYES lVlITTS CLawJ entered First Officers'
Training Camp at Fort Logan H. Roots, Ark..
May IO, l9l7g after three months, went to Camp
Stanley, Leon Springs, Texas, where he took
further training for another period of three
months, when he was commissioned a First Lieu-
tenant of lnfantryg December l5, l9I7, assigned
to duty at Camp Pike with 43d lnfantryg now
at New Orleans, La., as First Lieutenant, Com-
pany D. lst Battalion, U. S. lnfantry.
JAMES ANDREW PENTEcOsT CPharmaeyJ, entered
the service at Memphis, Tenn., in April, l9l8,
and is a Hospital Apprentice, Second Class.
TAYLOR PHILLIPS fAcademicJ is now in the
LAMAR FONTAINE PI-IYFER fAcademic and Lawj
is a Second Lieutenant of Artillery, Ofhcers'
ALBERT WADE RAY fE.ngineeringJ entered at
St. Louis, MO., May l4, l9l7g appointed pri-
vate, ftrst class, july lg Corporal, July 5: Ser-
geant, September l4, and Supply Sergeant, De-
cember 63 qualified as marksman on rifle rangeg
is now Supply Sergeant, Company C, 9th U. S.
Engineers, Mounted, Camp Courchesne fN. MJ,
El Paso, Texas.
JESSE LAURENCE ROARK flVledicalJ is in service,
Base Hospital, Camp Shelby, Miss.
GREEN FRANCIS SEALS entered Second Training
Camp at Leon Springs, Texas, August 27, l9l7,
commissioned November 27 First Lieutenant, ln-
fantry Reserve Corps: has been with 64th ln-
fantry, U. S. A., since December l5, Port Bliss,
Texas: has applied for position as observer,
Flying Section, Aviation Corps.
CLAYTON LAMAR SHARBOROUGH fAcademicD en-
tered Ofhcers' Training Camp, Camp Pike, Ark.,
May, l9l7g in December made First Lieutenant,
Company M, 345th lnfantryg training others for
service at Camp Pike.
ALLAN BOYD SMITH fAcademicJ entered First
Training Camp, Port Logan H. Rootsg was, at
One time, a Sergeant in Machine Gun Company,
lst Regiment, Mississippi National Cuardg is now
a Second Lieutenant, l0th Artillery, American
WILLIAM FORDI-IAM THOMPSON f'lVledicalj, Ser-
geant, lVl. C. Detachment, Camp jackson,
CLAY BRAMLETTE TUCKER fAcademicJ entered
service April 22, l9l7, at jackson, Miss.: the
first man from his county, Wilkinson, to volunteer
after war was declared and the President called
for volunteers: detailed with part of company to
guard transport at Vicksburg, Miss.: also for
service at Camp Shelby and in the Oil fields at
Edgerly, La.g is a Corporal, Company H, l55th
U. S. lnfantry, Camp Beauregard, La.
EDWARD B. TURNER fAcademic and Engineer-
ingf enlisted in the Aviation Section of the Army,
july 25, l9l7, and is now a Sergeant, P. C., of
54th Aero Squadron, "Somewhere in France."
DONALD Y. WILSON flVledicalJ is in the Hospital
Corps of the Navy.
EDWARD YERGER. JR. fAcademicQ, was three
months in training camp at Fort Logan H. Roots,
Ark.: three months in training camp at Leon
Springs, Texas: is a Second Lieutenant, Regular
Army, 3d lnfantry, Company E, Camp Eagle
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REGINALD MEYER BACOT fAcademicJ is in the
HARRY HOMER BELL fAcademicJ enlisted early
in April, I9I8, and is now in training at New-
port, R. I., in the Hospital Corps of the Navy.
MELLARD F. CALDWELL, JR. fLawJ, is a mem-
ber of 23d Company: is the first assistant to First
Sergeant, Jefferson Barracks, Mo.
ALEXANDER HUNT COLE entered the aerial serv-
ice December 4, l9l7, at Memphis, Tenn.: was
promoted to rank of Sergeant and is now with
6l9th Aero Supply Squadron, Kelly Field, San
ROLAND WARD DOTY fAcaclemicJ entered First
Officers' Training Camp, Fort Logan H. Roots,
Ark., May ll, I9l7g commissioned Second Lieu-
tenant of Infantry, August l5g studied machine
guns two monthsg now in charge of Machine Ciun
Target Range, being Second Lieutenant, Infantry
Reserve Corps, Machine Ciun Range Officer,
Fourth Training Battalion, Camp Pike, Ark.
SAM WARD C-IDDEN fAcademicJ entered train-
ing camp May 8, l9l7, at Fort Logan H. Root.
Ark.g made Second Lieutenant, Infantry, U. S.
R., August ll, now is with Fourth Training Bat-
talion, I62d Depot Brigade, Camp Pike, Ark.
FRANCIS MARION LASSITER fAcademicJ is in
Navy, U. S. S. Mississippi.
CHARLES RUSSELL MAYFIELD CLawj entered the
Navy in April, l9l8.
JOHN HUGHEY MOODY fAcademiqJ en-
tered Camp Pike, Ark., December 3,
I9l7g was a member of Company 8, Cas-
ual Detachmentg died at Base Hospital,
Camp Pike, January 8, l9l8, of pneumo-
nia, which originated in the service while
in line of dutyg his Captain wrote: "Pri-
vate Moody was an excellent soldier, im-
mensely liked by ofhcers and fellow sol-
NEWTON WEBSTER MILLS fMedicalJ enlisted
December 3, l9I7, at Jackson, Miss., as an
apprentice Seaman and was sent to Norfolk and
Jamestown, Va., where he spent two and one-
half months in training: transferred February 2l,
l9l8, to U. S. S. Montana, and is now a second-
ANDREW MACK PARKS fMedicalJ enlisted De-
cember 6, l9l7, is now second-class seaman.
U. S. S. Iowa.
GEORGE ANDREW PRICE fAcademicJ entered
service at beginning of war and is now a private,
Regimental Infirmary No. 3, Camp Pike, Ark.
ALBERT DEWEY RICHARDSON fAcademicJ en-
tered at Okolona, Miss., May, l9l7, in the Hos-
pital Corps of the Navy, was sent to Newport,
R. I., September 8 went to New York City
for examination and then to the Naval Hospital
at Portsmouth, N. H., where he was given charge
of a ward: December I0 assigned to U. S. S.
Leonidas, cruising along coast as a supply to a
FRANK RAY SCHUH fAcademicJ entered at In-
dianola, Miss., June l, l9I7, promoted from pri-
vate to private, First class, and then to Corporal,
is with Company A, ll-4th Engineers, Camp
JAMES HORACE SHOEMARER fAcademicJ enlisted
May 29, l9l7, at Meridian, Miss., entering serv-
ice August 5g first with 2d Mississippi Infantry
in sanitary detachment, then transferred to First
Lee Infantry, Medical Department, February I5g
is now a private, first elass, Medical Department,
l56th Infantry, Camp Beauregard, La.
ROBERT CLARK STOVALL fAcademicJ entered the
service in April, l9l8, and is now at Jefferson
SAMUEL POWELL WALKER, JR. fE.ngineeringJ
entered U. S. Military Academy in l9l6: now
member of Cadet Corps, U. S. Military Acad-
emy, Company B, West Point, N. Y.
GEORGE B. WOODWARD fMedicalJ is in Hospital
Corps of Navy.
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SIDNEY BRYAN BERRY fAcademicJ, hrst-class
private, l4Oth Field Artillery, Battery E., Camp
Beauregard, Alexandria, La. fThis was originally
the lst Mississippi Field Artilleryl.
ROBERT ALLEN CALDWELL fAcademicJ was ae-
cepted February I6, l9lS, at Memphis, Tenn., as
a private in Ambulance Corps, a member of the
Medical Section, Base Hospital No. 57, Major
F. D. Smythe being Chief of Surgical Staff.
BARRETT WHITE HOLLOMAN CEngineeringJ en-
tered November l5, l9l7, at Memphis, Tenn,g
until March I, flying cadet, School of Aero-
nautics, Austin, Texas.
WILLIAM CURTIS HOLMES entered service at
jackson, Miss., May lo, I9l7, Sergeant, 20th
Field Artillery, Headquarters Company: now in
wireless school, somewhere in France, expecting
to be put in charge of regimental wireless station.
ARTHUR E.. SCRUGGS fAcademicQ enlisted in
Hospital Corps, Del Rio, Texas, August l5,
I9I7g is now with l4th Company, Medical De-
partment, Del Rio.
ANDREW HARRY SIVLEY, JR. ffingineeringj, en-
tered Ofiicers' Training Camp at Camp Pike,
Ark., May IZ, l9l7, commissioned Second Lieu-
tenant, Artillery, in September was sent to Waco,
Texas, as a reserve officer for three weeks, then
to Camp Beauregard, where he is with Battery
F, l40th Field Artillery as a Lieutenant.
LIEUTENANT A. H. SIVELY, JR.
ERNEST TUCKER fAcademicJ entered the service
at Newton, Miss., August 5, l9I7g is now a
Sergeant. Cias, N. C. O., Company C, I40th
Machine Gun Battalion, Camp Beauregard, La.
Class of l92I
BENJAMIN INMAN TROTTER fAcademicJ entered
service at Pensacola, Fla., january IS, I9l8, is
a yeoman, first class, U. S. Naval Reserve Force,
detailed to duty in Commandant's ofhce, Naval
Air Station, Pensacola, Fla.
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Students in the Enlisted Reserve Corps of the Army
or the Navy Now On Furlough Continuing
FRED ADAMS, Second Year Med.g B.S. Senior,
University of Mississippi.
JOHN CHARLES ADAMS, Medical Certificate '12,
Senior in School of Medicine, Tulane University
DEXVITT TALMAQE ALLRED. B.S. and Medical
Certificate '16, Senior in School of Medicine.
Tulane University of Louisiana.
lV1AURlCE BREWER AMts QAcademic Ex. '17J.
student and fellow in Chemistry, University of
JOE FLYNT ARMSTRONG. Senior B.S. and Second
Year Med., University of Mississippi.
JAMES KIRL AVENT, Graduate in Pharmacy '17,
First Year Med., University of lVlississippi.
lRwiN WILLIAM BARRETT, Medical Certificate
'17, Junior in Department of Medicine, Univer-
sity of Virginia.
TERRY LEE BENNETT, Second Year Med., Uni-
versity of Mississippi.
STANFORD ERNEST BETHEA, B.S. and Medical
Certificate '17, Junior in School of Medicine, Tu-
lane University of Louisiana.
JAMES F. BIGGART, First Year Med., University
JOHN ALEXANDER KLEIN B1RciiETT, Medical
Certificate '17, University of Mississippi.
JAMEs BAILEY BLACK, Medical Certificate '16,
Senior Spealcerg was commissioned at Leon
W. rT'1l.DEN BOLAND, Second Year Med., Uni-
versity of Mississippi.
ROBERT L. BOWLIN, Medical Certificate '16, Uni-
versity of Mississippi.
CLYDE W. BRUNSON, B.S. and Medical Certih-
cate, '16, Senior in School of Medicine, Univer-
sity ol' Pennsylvania.
EDWIN HAMMOND CARNES. B.A. "with distinc-
tion" '17, First Year in College of Medicine
University of Tennessee.
CAREY CHEEK, B.S. and Medical Certificate
cate '16, Senior in School of Medicine, Univer-
sity of Louisiana.
ALLAN COLLETTE, Graduate in Pharmacy "with
distinction" '13, Medical Certificate '16, Senior
in College of Medicine, University of Tennessee.
JAMES FRANCIS CURRY, Medical Certificate '17,
Junior in School of Medicine, Emory University.
JAMES BUCHANAN DAvis, First Year Med., Uni-
versity of Mississippi.
RUSSELL BILBO DAVIS, Medical Certificate '17
Junior in School of Medicine. Tulane Univer-
sity of Louisiana.
JULiUs J. DOUGLAS. JR., First Year Med. and
Junior B.S., University of Mississippi.
PERCY EMORY DUNCAN, B.S. '17, Second Year
Med., University of Mississippi.
Rl-LLDA EARL ELLIOTT, Second Year Med., Uni-
versity of Mississippi.
JOE PATTON EVANS. Second Year Med., Senior
B.S., University of Mississippi.
RIC'HARD JENNtNcs FIELD. Second Year Med..
University of Mississippi.
JOE M. FUNDERBURK. Medical Certificate '17,
Junior in School of Medicine, Tulane University
BROOKS DAVID Coon. B.S. and Medical Cer-
tificate '17, Junior in School of Medicine, Tulane
University of Louisiana.
CARL Ei.Lis CRANBERRY, Medical Certificate '16,
University of Mississippi.
ROY CitLMER CRfXNT, Medical Certificate "with
distinction" '17, B.S. '17, Junior in Department
of Medicine, University of Virginia.
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JAMES MCARTHUR GRIFFIN, First Year Med.,
University of Mississippi.
JOSEPH FRANK HAMILTON, First Year Med.,
University of Mississippi.
GEORGE G. HAMPTON, Medical Certificate 'l6,
Senior in School Of Medicine, Tulane University
J. HARLEY HARRIS, Medical Certificate 'l6g B.S.
'l7: is a Senior in the Medical School of North-
WILLIAM WYNNE Htcics, Second Year Med.,
University of Mississippi.
WALTER ROBERT HOLLADAY, B.S. and Med-
ical Certificate 'I7g Junior in School of Med-
icine, Tulane University of Louisiana.
PAUL D. HOLLOWAY, B.S. 'l4, Medical Cer-
tificate "with distinction" 'l7g Junior in School
of Medicine, Tulane University of Louisiana.
WILLIAM NATHAN JENKINS, Second Year Med.,
University of Mississippi.
HENRY JACK KELLUM, Medical Certificate "with
distinction" 'I6g Senior in School of Medicine,
Tulane University of Louisiana.
LEROY TAYLOR KINCANNON, B.S. 'l7, Second
Year Med., University of Mississippi.
CHARLES HARRY KIRKPATRICK. JR., Medical
Certificate 'iwith distinction" 'l7g Junior in School
of Medicine, Tulane University of Louisiana.
JOHN KITTRELL, Second Year Med., University
JAMES OsBORNE LOWE, Medical Certificate 'I6,
B.S. 'I7g Junior in School of Medicine, Tulane
University of Louisitna.
HERMAN EDGAR MASON, JR., two years in School
of Medicine, University of Mississippig Junior in
School of Medicine, University of Tennessee.
WILLIAM Ross MAY, Second Year Med., Uni-
versity Of Mississippi.
HERMAN DAvIs MCDONALD, Second Year Med.,
University of Mississippi.
WALTER VARDAMAN MCLELLAN, First Year
Med., University of Mississippi.
HUGH CARROLL MCLEOD, B.S. 'l6. Medical
Certificate 'l7g Junior in School of Medicine,
Tulane University of Louisiana.
SAM OLIPHANT MosELEY, Second Year Med.,
University of Mississippi.
WILLIAM EDWIN MURPHY, Medical Certificate
'l5, B.S. 'I6g Senior in School of Medicine,
University of Pennsylvania.
PAUL TALMAGE NEELY, Medical Certihcate 'I7,
Junior in School of Medicine, Tulane University
OLYN FLOYD PARKS. B.S. and Medical Certifi-
cate 'l7g Junior in the Jefferson Medical Col-
lege of Philadelphia, Penn.
WENDELL HOLMES PERRY, completed require-
ments for Medical Certificate in University of
Mississippi l9l7g Junior in the Jefferson Medical
College of Philadelphia.
ALBERT WILLIAM PIGOTT, B.S. and Medical
Certificate 'I7g Junior in School of Medicine.
University of Pennsylvania.
JAMES C. RICE, Medical Certilicate 'l6: Senior
in School of Medicine, Tulane University of
JAMES EDGAR RKDCEWAY, Second Year Med.,
University Of Mississippi.
OWEN COMPTON RIGBY, Second Year Med.,
University of Mississippi.
CURTIS MCWHORTER ROBERTs, First Year Med..
Junior B.S., University of Mississippi.
WALTER WESTBROOK ROBINSON, B.S. "with dis-
tinction" 'l5g Medical Certificate uwith special
distinction" 'l6, Junior in Department of Med-
icine, University of Virginia.
PETER WHITMAN ROWLAND, JR., B.S. 'l2, Med-
ical Certihcate Hwith special distinction" 'lftg Ju-
nior in Department Of Medicine, University of
PHILIP CHARLEs SCHREIER, Medical Certificate
"with distinction" 'l7, University of Mississippi.
WALTER LAWSON SHACRELFORD. First Year
Med.., University of Mississippi.
MURRAY SMITH, First Year Med., University
ROBERT W. SMITH, B.S. and Medical Certificate
'l7g Junior in School of Medicine, University of
2 X . I
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7 If use , C G6
I 1 EQ IS S 'sse?.s22sv:.
THOMAS P. SPARI-cs. Second Year Med., Univer-
sity of Mississippi.
ARCI-IIE JACKSON STACEY, Medical Certificate
'I6g Senior in School of Medicine, Tulane Uni-
versity of Louisiana.
ARCI-IIE TAYLOR, B.S. and Medical Certificate
'l7g junior in School of Medicine, Tulane Uni-
versity of Louisiana.
w'll.LlAM DERRICK TILLSON, Medical Certificate
"with distinction" 'I7g junior in Department of
Medicine, University of Virginia.
ALFRED DENT TISDALE, Second Year Med.g Se-
nior B.S., University of Mississippi.
VERDO TROY WEBB, First Year Med., Univer-
sity of Mississippi.
WALTER CORBETT WEBB, Medical Certificate
"with distinction" 'l7g junior in Department of
Medicine, University of Virginia.
WALTER LAFAYETTE WILLIS, Second Year Med.,
University of Mississippi.
THOMAS BRYAN WILSON, First Year Med., Uni-
versity of Mississippi.
SAM B. WOODWARD, Second Year Med.: Senior
B. S., University of Mississippi.
KON WYATT, Second Year Med., University of
University Officials in Military Service of the Country
LIEUTENANT HARRY MERIDETI-I BRYAN, LL.B..
'with special distinction," University of Missis-
sippi 'l6g Assistant Professor of Law, Univer-
sity of Mississippi, I9l6-l7g now a Second Lieu-
tenant in Adjutant-Creneral's Department, Na-
tional Army, stationed at Hoboken, N.
LIEUTENANT j. WILLIAM BUCHANAN, B.S., As-
sociate Professor of Biology and Embryology,
University of Mississippi, l9I3-I5p now First
Lieutenant of Infantry, Camp Lee, Va.
JAMES B. BULLITT, M.A., M.D., Professor of
Anatomy. Pathology and Bacteriology, Univer-
sity of Mississippi, l903-'l3p has been recom-
mended for Captaincy, but has not yet received
ERIC ALLEN DAwsoN, B.S., M.A., Instructor in
Modern Languages, University of Mississippi,
I9l3-IS, engaged in Army Y. M. C. A. worlc,
"Somewhere in France."
FREDERICK LEE HISAW, A.B., A.M., Associate
Professor of Biology, University of Mississippi,
l9l6-5 now in the Third Ofiicers' Training
Camp. Camp Pike. Arla.
RAY H. LECATE, B.S., M.A., Secretary of Y. M.
C. A., University of Mississippi, l9l5-3
served in Army Y. M. C. A. worlc throughout
summer and fall of I9l7 and until sent abroad
to continue same worltg is now in England or
LIEUTENANT FRED A. ROBINS, Director of Ath-
letics, University of Mississippi, I9l5-l7g is now
Second Lieutenant, Infantry Officers' Reserve
ALEXANDER H. SCHUTZ, Ph.B., Instructor in
Modern Languages, University of Mississippi,
l9l5-l7g now with 28th Engineers, Company B:
probably somewhere in France.
RocI4wELL E.MERsoN SMITI-I, M.D., Assistant
Professor of Anatomy and Pathology, University
of Mississippi, l9ll-l3g is a Lieutenant, Medical
Officers' Reserve Corps, Central Medical Lal:-
oratory. American Expeditionary Forces, France.
RAYMER W. TINSLEY, B.A., M.A.. Instructor
in Modern Languages, University of Mississippi,
l9l5-january I, l9l8g Instructor in Military
Science and in charge of military drill, spring
of l9l7 and to january l, l9l83 entered Depart-
ment of justice, Christmas, l9l7, and is now at
San Antonio, Texas.
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Before sounding taps upon this section, we
wish to acknowledge our gratitude and appre-
ciation to those who made the publication of the
Military Section possible. We desire to thank
Chancellor Powers and the Board of Trustees
for their interest and financial support. Also we
especially wish to express our appreciation to
Dr. Hume, who, as a volunteer, spent many
hours of hard work in collecting the pictures
and compiling and arranging the data which
compose this section, for without his support
we could not have presented a section half so
interesting and complete.
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I Ig! Benson Printing Company is a printing plant specially e
equipped for every kind of school and college work. It isa .I
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complete organization with artists and designers and work- I I
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ii! ll Tim-h your .Xnmuiis uri' printed for sur-h institutions as: Vannierbilt, ", ' ll
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ta fix? Samples and Prices EN College Annual l 3 1
I PRINTING co 1
'l Upon Request ' Expgrtg ,
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is E XXX1 s si' i
R L B ,President R L L C S
J. A.SM1T I P d
Brown Coal Co
Miners and Shippers of
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- X"43s-y.',..'5" -., -
.A 4 . "-,:f?tS5'
, N Tatu to i
LARGEST, HANDSOMEST AND BEST FURNISHED HOTEL
IN THE CITY OF MEMPHIS
Rates, sl.50 Without Bath and SZ Per Day and
Upward With Bath
Special rates made for during the day guests or shoppers. Splendid Lunch
Room operated in connection with the hotel. Tell your
friends visiting Memphis where to stop.
ATLANTA PAPER CO.
Food for Thought
The very fact that we have started into profitable business more young college
men than any three or four drug houses in the South, speaks for
itself in regard to our liberal terms, fair treatment and
unequalled service. We aslc those of you
who are now entering business to
think this over
VAN VLEET IVIANSFIELD DRUG CO.
- .lil ,I Sx, .441
,: Tift? K' fl fi K 13159
K if j Y ,..-nj I, KM! Rd I
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a E, 1"-V I f E Q I S S F VF 45 'B
' Yang,"-.4-,A-wir, ' Q, '91 'Auf ,fig-Q, '
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
KAHN BROS. I Tailors that Satisfy
500-532 S. THROOP STREET
THE FAVORITE TAILORING HOUSE AT
NEARLY ALL COLLEGES
W. L. PIGFORD
University, Mississippi Representative
C. L. Crray Lumber Company
Manufacturers and Dealers in All Kinds of
Yellow Pine, aIso Hardwood
C. I... CRAY LUMBER COMPANY
1 LB fXXis5H i
. . 3 s.
PIDGEON-TI-IOIVIAS IRON CO,
I-Ieavy I-Iarclware, Railway Supplies, Mill
Supplies, Iron and Steel
Tin Plales and Roojing Material
J. Ni. GRAFTON
GEO. D. BARNARD STATIONERY CO.
ST. Louis, IVIO.
PRINTERS AND BLANK BOOK, MAKERS
FOR COUNTIES A T
Lime, Cement, Sewer Pipe, Crushed Stone,
Fire Brick, Bailer Tile, Plaster,
IVIetaI Latli, Etc.
MIXED CARS A SPECIALTY
Prompl Sliipnzcnl, Right Prices
PISCHER LIME 8: CEMENT CO.
er' SH fini t
j e, If ' gm? fs 7! f ,. X li,
CR-U , in K , ,
Q VQJJU I
Royal Hotel Co.
H. P. DYE AND S. J. THIGPEN Louis PETERSON, Manager
Proprietors and Managers
RGYAL HOTEL BUILDING
Best of Everything at Reasonable Prices
Headquarters for University Students
Glass and P aint
For All Building Purposes
Sunproof Paint, Varnish,
Ladders, Brushes and
All Painters' Sun-
Plate and Windowv Class, Mirrors,
Wire Glass and all kinds of Glass
for the building trades. Simplex
Plate Glass Co.
S C OTT'
Hearth Tin Roofs
Weather Proof, Fire Proof
ALL Gooo TINNERS USE IT
Louisville, Ky., Nashville, Tenn.,
Mills: Follansbee, W. Va.
THE HoIvIE or
CGLLEGE STETSON HATS
C'-GTHE5 HART SCHAFFNER
at MARX CLOTHES
Scales Sl Simmons "The Young Man's Store"
OLE MISS AGENTS JACKSON, MISS.
CRANE PLUMBING GQODS
All the Latest Sanitary Plumbing Fixtures
Solid Vitroware, Porcelain Enamel
'IUBS AND LAx'A'roRIES TIIAT Look Coon ALWAYS
Water Closets That Slay Right
Ifouiu 5 AND CoUIz'I'AvIa. MEMPFIIS, TENN.
A454 5 ff.
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,Qi -Vg Ueggi,.5f:f'j .m . ' .
. 5:5 - . K ,- 1 -.
mlb: K -Nxa, .
WM. R. MOORE DRY GOODS CO.
THE SOUTH'S LARGEST
DRY GOODS HOUSE
MADE IN MISSISSIPPI
Sold Everywere, "The Brand lo Demand"
COFFEES TEAS SPICES
DR. HALL SAYS: Phone 584 230 W. Capital st.
When in Jackson, Miss. ,
M k Amerlcan Cafe
Opposite the Edwards Hotel
Ford's Drug Store
and F0untain SMITH 81 PRINCE, Managers
Your Headquarters JACKSON, Miss,
Phone 465 Open All Time Trp Our Special Noon Dinners
COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND
N fi -if Il Ql3?QX+ -' "if?J?
K 5 i 5 7 , egg w75,'ff'9
M A A I f ED Z X X IS S Safe:-.
" "xk'v'3 -10? '
ALPINE FLAX STATIGNERY
Pills every requirement for paper suitable to the use of her Royal Highness,
the American Girl. Made of pure white linen rags in the crystal spring waters
of the Berkshire Hills. This Paper is Ht for a queen. Get it in box stationery,
tablets or envelopes at the stationery store.
Made by IVIONTAGE BROS., Inc.
CENTRAL CIGAR gl TOBACCO co.
EI Toro, Charles Denby, Union Eagle, Permii, Kellyfs
Bouquet, Porfina, La Prefereniia
IfVe Do All Kinds Of
Rothenberger Co. "Except Badf
gp Print Shop
High Class OXFORD, MISS.
We Recommepcl to Our .Friends
ETC. Hirsch s Goodies
"The Finest in the World"
F39 Catsup. Beans and Pork, Mustard,
Pickles, Vinegar, Etc.
Qlality is the Key Kote Hirsch Bros. 8: Co., Inc.
S I, U TTT?
I IJ E J X IIS S I e Q
PHIL A, HALLE
Importing I'IaIoerclasI1ers, Clothiers, Booters,
I-Iatters and Shirtmakers
To at least 85 per cent of the well dressed college men In the entire Sou I1
Exclusive I-Iaberdashers of .Iohnson 81 Murphy Shoes
Agents of Knox I-Iats
ORGILL BROTHERS 8: COMPANY
AND F URNISHING
We Sell Hats
Agents for Dunlap Hats
If It Comes From
olinston Ex Vance Co.
It Must Be Good
SI SOUTH FRONT STREET
folmsfon 6 Vance Cow
Main Street and Clayoso Avenu
fi C LJ E MIS S'
John Van Range
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A. F. DANIEL
Of3I"1ciaI Photographer for the "I9l8 0Ie Miss
A. F. DANIEL
DANIEL BUILDING, JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI
Most Up-lo-Dale ana' Modern Studio in the Slate
ARMSTRONG FURNITURE CO.
"We Open Credit Accounts"
Write for New No. 20 Catalog, Now Ready
FOUNDED I835 MEMPHIS, TE
COLE MANUFACTURING CO.
Sash, Doors, Blinds, IVIouIding, Sash Cords, Weights, Ready R
Window C-Iass ing, Hardwood Finish, Etc.
.-lw i N.
. 1' N- f n
I- - .1
E E M1 s 5
E. A. WRIGHT COMPANY
Office and Factory, Broad and Huntington Streets
Central Store, IZIS Walnut Street
Class and Society Pins, Medals
Exclusive designs in Wedding Engraving, Calling Cards, Commencement
Invitations, Dance Programs, Menus, Leather Souvenirs, Stationery
THE UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITER GO.
Thanks the public for the favorable attitude taken toward it in the effort
to supply Underwood Typewriters. It begs a continuance of this indulgence
while the necessities of the United States Government and its allies are so
urgent. These demands greatly exceed our production, notwithstanding con-
stantly increased manulacturing facilities. In times of war the needs of the
nation must come first.
CARTER'S DRUG STORE
C'arrying a complete line of tobacco, cigars, stationery and toilet articles
MOST UP-TO-DATE FOUNTAIN IN NORTHERN
CARTER'S DRUG STORE
DAVID CARTER, PROPRIETOR
Prescriptions Carefully Compounded
if' "f,,,,s r f N
F7 4 11-3
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1--'4,,fy,,,, rl:-rc'-'f-I wk,
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5' 1, .7
ALEX LOEB, Inc.
Outfitters to lVIen and Boys
When you need anything to wear, write us, tell our representative or wait for
our seasonable displays on the Campus
IN SMART STYLES FOR SMART FELLOWS
G GREATER MEMPHIS' T '
Wa GREATEST sruruz I
PRODUCINC1 CO. CoMPL1MENTs
Producers and Distributors
84-88 Test Gas Machine Gasoline OF
GENERAL SALES OFFICE
40I-405 Nasby Bldg.
Only Engraving Plant
K , T.
Gee mis Sf' I
Office Supply and
Dealers in everything for your office
and everything in typewriters
L. C. Smith 8: Bros.
"Bull Bearing, Long Ilfcaring
SALE OR EXCHANGE
Edwards' Hotel Building
D. CA NALE
THE j. E. PAINTS
NEILSON CO. FOR EVERY
FOSTER SH ES
MANHA'r'1'AN SDHIRTS STETSON HATS
Circ Us Your Business
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efwww if ff 'F-f'i,f" 2: ' E ' '
S' A ' 1 fp 1355
YOU CAN SHOP HERE BY MAIL
This store, the oldest in Memphis, by the way, having been founded 63 years
ago, will be glad to serve you by mail. We carry one of the largest Stocks
of high grade merchandise in the South. Mail orders shipped the day they
are received. Delivery charges prepaid.
B. LOWENSTEIN 8: BROS., MEMPHIS
SELLS IT FOR LESS
WHEN IN HOLEY SPRINGS STOP AT
TYSON'S DRUG STORE
MOST UP-TO-DATE FOUNT IN THE CITY
Lime, Cement, Plaster Fire Brick, Sewer Pipe, Roofing
JOHN A. DENIES SON'S CO.
Patronize Our Advertisers
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