University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS)

 - Class of 1919

Page 1 of 220


University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 220 of the 1919 volume:

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Dedication To those gallant sons of the uni- versity, Who caught the gleam of that far Star which Hrst appeared unto the Wise Men in the East- who retracecl that Message which He clied to write: Hcreater love hath no man than this, that a man lay down his life for his friencl','- who illumined with their own bright blood His worcls: ilwhoso- ever will lose his life for my salce the same shall fincl itn-we in ten- cler love and humble reverence cleclicate this volume, macle possi- ble through their lives. eiiifiiiiifiii iiiiiiiiw WW' X 4 7 ff' , A FOIQEWOQD "Of all .sutl ivurtls of tongue or pun, 7 he sutltlesl are lhcse, 'll nziglil have l'tLL'll'.u This boolc is incomplete. It has many faults and those who are responsible for them realize this more than those who read it. ult might have been" much better if-many Nils." But under the circumstances it is the best we could do. It represents our ability to get out an Annual under those circumstances. To us it has been a big undertaking and so we hope that our critics will agree with Samuel Johnson that, wlio have attempted much is always laudable even when the enterprise is above the strength that undertakes it." Xve do not hope lor praise. however, we only ask that you be lenient with your censure. Even if you do not appreciate it now, we shall feel that our modest efforts have not been wasted, if. at some day in the unlcnown future, when we shall have been scattered apart, a review of this book will be the cause of pleasant reminis- cences of happy days spent at Ole lwiss during the session l9l8-'l9. ' f'f34 OU ZS -k,xj f, ft , X' ff f, r ry fr: 7 1 A RVN WjIi I Y5 IYW1III III f!VII!lIII5 JEVlIEW!W1iLIi WTIG5 I 94 fVI WI 4I II' III II F I iIIIII,II IINII!I MIWIMI!NIlHIlUJHlIIJHHIlH1lllIlHIJII 1 l gwlu Z!?!ZII!!1IkUIWlIr!!1rEUR!ZQL gMIMIWRWIIM1IXQZIIXUIMJIISUIBUIN111 IM1!.!I2S IXmg E I " ' -"-"-''-"-'4--'--'-' -- A- 1"'--..,,.,N,,..,,.,.. ....,...,,.,....,,,.,.,,....,,,,..,,....,.,.., ., .. ....,..,,..,.,..,,.,,,. ., ,.. ....,,.......,,....,.., ..,.. .,..,.....,.,. ' BOOK ON E E MILITARY I I BOOK Two E THE UNIVERSITY ,L BOOK THREE A4 ATHLETICS LL BOOK FOUR :iz STUDENT ACTIVITIES LLC B O O I4 FIVE MISCELLANEOUS E N ' W V' F " lmPKl llfNP7 llHW'iYYN " l'HYVjilifN5f iUi NYNVNfNKNlifN'f RIMM WI IIHIHIIIIHIIIHWIHIUIIHMUNIWIIWIHI IIIPIIIIMHII I IIIIHIIUIIIIIUHIHIIHH W MI HHH IIIIIHII INVIIIVIIIIIIIPFIWHWVW I,,I,I,II.,I.I WW I nnulnuunnunnannnunnunn:unuannuununnlnulnl ...... Military nunuununn:nn:nununnunlunnuunnunlnulnnnln 3 NX LE Mrs .5 mf fewrgzsfizvf e will s. is . nr in sm i cc w fy The Monument The soldier stood upon his height, A grey-clad figure dreaming. Amid the boughs and light of leaves And chequered sunlight streaming. His gaze was distant, far beyond The horizon's purple dimnessg Lamar and Science's frowning fronts Lent academic grimness. Below him jocund voices trailed, Nor knew nor felt his gleaming: A lofty land-marlc, cold and white. We could not grasp its meaning. Our soldier stood upon his height, Khaki-clad figure seeming To strive to catch the hand outstretched From which the blood was streaming. His gaze was distant, far beyond The horizon's purple dimnessg Flanders' and France's bleeding cries Lent passion high to grimness. Below him vermin-voices trailed, Nor lcnew nor felt his meaningg His soul flamed forth the radiance bright, The Torch flung to him, gleaming. Oh Soldier, standing on thy height, Thy grey-clad figure gleaming. Amid the sighing night-winds shades And misty moonbeams dreaming. Thy gaze is distant, far beyond The horizon's purple dimness, Where poppies blown the crosses 'mong Lend restful peace to grimness. Before thee, awed, our voices hush. We feel we catch thy gleaming. Oh, Soldier nailed to the Cross Thou'st taught to us thy meaning! Page eight LE, QMUSQ' C - 'E' " H E Y ,,..,..'?SZ,, cyl.. Our Heroic Dead ROBERT M. CAMPBELL Robert M. Campbell graduated from the University in I9l7, being awarded the degree of Bachelor of Law. He was practicing his profession in Kosciusko when he entered the service of his country. On ac- count of a physical defect he was rejected for active service and enlisted in the Y. M. C. A. work at Grenada, Miss., on May the eleventh, nineteen hun- dred and eighteen. After taking a course of train- ing at Blue Ridge, North Carolina, Camp jackson, and Columbia University, he sailed from New York on july the twenty-third and reached London August the twenty-eighth. From here he went to Paris, remaining there for one week, after which he was placed on active duty in a "Y" hut "Somewhere in France." While here he contracted influenza and pneumonia and died on September the fifteenth, nineteen hundred and eighteen. He was buried in an American Military Cemetery by a group of his fellow workers of the Y. M. C. A. ln the words of one who knew him as a Y. M. C. A. worker, "He was a fit representative of the Young Men's Christian Association and an honor to his country." ORIN DUNCAN Orin Duncan enlisted in the Marine Corps at Memphis in the spring of l9l8. After training at Paris Island for a short while he was sent across, landing in Brest. France, September the twenty-third, and after a brief illness of meningitis died on the twenty-eighth of the same month. He attended the University during the sessions of l9l6-'l7, and 'l7-'l8, graduating in law in the spring of l9l8. He was a quiet, unassuming and well liked young fellow and was one of the two "Ole Miss" men who died while in the service of the Marine Corps. Page mnc N t. -jf-Tx ' - .. 7 J Ylssfr X li " . 'iiX??44- .I -fern... "-f :L-' 511.2 ixx 'r . Y 3.1 L, 'Af 5 L1 EM Af- l' .i Y' 'I 1'- xg gg. pmgtsree wr Tig' an 1f"fffTf" 1 s , 'Vis' ij ,yy 4 K kr Our Heroic Dead HUGH ZOLLICOFFER BROWNE Lieutenant Hugh Zollicoffer Browne entered the Uni- versity at the beginning of the session of l905 and graduated from the Medical Department in l909. While here he was editor-in-chief of the University Magazine, associate editor of The Annual, and one of the main speakers on the Semi-Centennial Celebration of the Hermaean Literary Society. He graduated in medicine from Tulane University and located in Kos- ciuslco at which place he was practicing his profession at the time of his enlistment. He voluntered in june. l9I8, in the Medical Corps and received his commission as First Lieutenant shortly afterward. He had been in the army only about three months at the time of his death which occurred at Fort Oglethorpe, Georgia, on October the twenty-second, nineteen eighteen, as the result of pneumonia following a severe atack of influ- enza. He was very popular among his men and brother officers, and during his short illness it was nec- essary to post a bulletin telling of his condition, so many were the inquiries concerning his condition. His colonel pronounced him his most popular officer, an honor which he justly deserved. He was junior Re- placement Offlcer at Camp Oglethorpe. Lieutenant Browne left a wife, young daughter, mother, several brothers, and unnumbered friends to mourn his loss. No clearer statement of his view of life can be given than a quotattion talcen from one of his own poems: "He best can wage the battle well Who drowns the outer throng And standing staunch in Duty's ranlc, lVloves onward with a song." ANDREW H. SIVLEY Lieutenant Andrew H. Sivley received his commis- sion at Fort Logan H. Roots on September the first. nineteen seventeen, at which date he was transferred to Camp McArthur. On October the fifteenth of the same year he was transferred to Camp Beauregard. Louisiana, where he was attached to Battery l40th Field Artillery. On june the eighth he was sent to Camp blaclcson, South Carolina. On .luly the twelfth he volunteered to be transferred to the air service, and was sent to Fort Sill, Oklahoma. during the last of July, and while here had the distinction of being the only man in his class to hre two '-erfect problems. From here he was sent to Selfridge Field. Michigan. where he was to complete his training. Four days be- fore he would have graduated he was lcilled in an aero- plane accident, being at the time of his death twenty- two years old. Page icn - - If 5 5 L...-.--2 ...- - - ..f.,.-.....T,L-:J .W .. ,gig , -'LW f-..4'., 7 Our Heroic Dead joH N H. Moom' john H. Moodv entered the University in September. l9l6, from Mississippi Heights Academy and finished his sophomore year here. At the time of his call to the colors he was teaching school at Delay in Lafayette county. He was stationed at Camp Pike, Arkansas, at the time of his death, which resulted from a combined attack of measles and bronchial pneumonia. The local board of his county offered him deferred classihcation in order that he might finish the year at his school but he refused it, saying, "I would feel that l would be to that extent a slackerf' ln the words of his best friend. "He was willing to lay down his life on the altar of his country." His last words were, "lf I die it will be only the blood of one more young American given in order that the world may be free." ROGER MONTGOMERY' Lieutenant Roger Montgomery graduated from Cham- berlain Hunt Academy in I906 and entered the Uni- versity during the fall of the same year. He took his B. A. degree here and one year and a half of law, after which he obtained a license to practice and en- tered into partnership with his father, a prominent lawyer of Tunica, in l9ll. Roger Montgomery was well known at the University and was a member of the D. K. E.. fraternity here at that time. He was re- fused entrance to an Ofhcers' Training Camp because of his weight, but on a second application was accepted. He entered the Ofhcers' Training Camp at Camp Leon Springs, Texas, in August, l9l7, and in November of that year received his commission as a First Lieutenant in the infantry. He volunteered to be transferred to the Signal Service in l9l8, and was sent to Ellington Field, Texas, where he also took a special course in machine gunnery, and was made an instructor in the machine gun service. From here he went to San Leon, Texas, as machine gun instructor and while here also trained to be an aviator He was killed june the eleventh. nineteen eighteen, by the accidental fall of an aeroplane in which he was flying. At the time of his death he had been recommended for a captaincy but his com- mision had not then reached him. He was buried at Qakwood Cemetery near the scene of his childhood. Ar the time of his death Lieutenant Montgomery was twenty-eight years of age. Page eleven ,L s- ' XX: 5 X -- ,'. QX , it , Q g l, .. I J 'i X UIQ? E ZMIHS3 4 5515 Qi r g - g X, J' gags- 4-seem' Hf3gg:.iT'111'F cage mg 5. , X. ,ig x Our Heroic Dead A. P. H. SAGE Lieutenant A. P. H. Sage entered the University from A. 81 M. College in l908, and was a student here dur- ing the sessions of i908-'09, '09-'l0, and 'IO-'lI, re- ceiving his diploma in the study of medicine. From here he went to jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, for his junior and Senior years of medicine. He re- ceived, upon graduation, an appointment to Kings County Hospital, New York, and for almost two years was House Surgeon there. From there he came to Memphis and practiced medicine and surgery. His future promised to be a useful as well as a successful one. When the United States declared war he volun- teered immediately and asked for active service. He was commissioned a First Lieutenant and assigned to duties with the British Army. He trained at Plymouth, Leeds and Blackpool, England, before being sent to France. He was assigned to a Field Ambulance Corps and was in the thick of the fighting during the famous battle of the Marne. He was next attached to a Ca- nadian Casualty Clearing Station, fifteen miles behind the lines, at a place named Doulleus. On the night of the twenty-ninth of May, l9l8, the Huns made a raid on this hospital and bombed it. At the time of the raid Lieutenant Sage was administering to a wounded British soldier. He and seven others who were in the room at the time were instantly killed. He was given a military funeral "Somewhere in France" and in that grave lies the body of an "Ole Miss" man, who died like a man while performing his duty. MARSHALL MONTGOMERY CARLETON Marshall Carleton was born at Decatur, Miss., Sep- tember 25th, 1898, and moved to Union, Miss., in l9l0, where he attended high school for two years. From high school he went to Smith County Agricultural High School, finishing there in l9l7. He entered the Uni- versity in Seotember, l9l7, and took up the study of pharmacy. Before the establishment of the S. A. T. C. Marshall was very anxious to enlist, but as soon as its establishment, his father persuaded him to join the S. A. T. C. and thereby serve his country and at the same time continue his studies. During the epidemic of in- fluenza which raged here he was stricken with the deadly disease on the sixth of October and later de- veloped pneumonia. Of the brave fight he made for his life, every member of the S. A. T. C. at the Uni- versity knows. But his manly hght was in vain and on October the seventeenth he succumbed. Several of his friends accompanied the body home and a military funeral was accorded him. Only once did "Old Glory" hang at half mast at "Ole Miss," and that was when she lost one of her deserving sons, Marshall Carleton. Page llllcfvc .4 cs., .,.,, 5' , - .V - - -e'- - - 1- - --Y, ---... .vs-...KA . ...-.... ,, Curr Heroic Dead LEMUE1. CLARENCE DAVIS Lieutenant L. C. Davis was born at Dinan in Walthall county on the twenty-eighth of December, eighteen and ninety-two. He graduated from Tylertown High School and went to work for the l. C. Railroad in Magnolia. Spurred with the ambition to get a higher education, he entered the University where he remained two years. He then took a business course at Savannah. Georgia, and accepted a good position in that city, which he was holding at the outbreak of the war. His intense patriot- ism caused him to give up this position and join the colors. He received his commission as Second Lieu- tenant from Fort McPherson, Ga. From here he was transferred to Camp Beauregard, La., where he won a First Lieutenancy. He was stricken while here with the dreaded meningitis and died january the twentieth. nineteen eighteen. He was buried at his old home near Tylertown. W. L. PIGFORD "Will" Pigford, as he was affectionately known by the students of "Ole Miss," was one of the most popular. if not the most popular boy that ever attended "Ole Miss." He entered the University from Lumberton, Miss., in the year l9l4. He took an active part in every phase of college life and was excelled in nothing in which he took part. He won the Sophomore medal in Oratory in l9l6. To numerate the many honors conferred upon him while here would be next to im- possible, but numerous as they were there was not a single one that was undeserved. To know the number of friends that "Will" had in school each year you had but to know the enrollment for that year, for he was the friend of the entire student body. He received his de- gree here in l9l8, also took one year of law while here. He wanted to enlist as soon as war was declared on Germany, but his father persuaded that it was best to at least remain in school long enough to get his degree. He made application to be taken into the aviation corps but was rejected because of defective sight in one eye. This was one of the greatest disappointments of his life. He entered an Ofhcers' Training Camp on Seo- tember the first, nineteen eighteen. and had been in the service only forty-five days when his death took place as the result of a case of influenza followed by pneu- monia. Profound sorrow spread over the whole campus when the sad news of his death reached here, and his hosts of friends could hardly realize that the cheery, good-natured, and well-beloved Will Pigford was really dead. ln his death "Ole Miss" truly lost one of her noblest sons. Page If rrlecn -4' as tj.. r JB' .AA I A.. -r sl Q-.,.,. KL .11 -A' ' 'V ---..,,.. v--.-...... -if horny st LE MESS N. rncxx g . ' . x ' i . nl X ' ' 14 . X A f . I 'Q ' -.-.-.f:1:1:1:2:?:1:f'E-s:-'-'-.Riu N i 212:lzisljikik-:-MC:l:35:I:l:E:Eft-S' 3555252 -i7E1'3I'IQEI:IEIE2:E5?E2E2SI'3EiE- ..::g:::::::-::::::::::::::.::-:-:5-a :-: ' ' -:-:-:-:-:-:- 'N'22225511:1:l:I:5:2:5:2'-25933: : : : . - -:-:-:+:-:-:-:-:-:-:--:-:-:-'-:-1-as 1-:-:f:i:I:f:I-H 3, '-"'2:f:5:g:g',-" 'Q35::::::::::::3::312Qc:-:::g .:':', ., "1:i.1.:' Y:f:2gE:5:5:5S:2:5q'g:Q3:2: -' :-:-:--- -' V -,:-:1:5::::.::,3.: '-:f-.::::-:-:::-R,-wg'g -' 1 a:Qz:s::f:3:s:e.-.-Q. 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'iii .7:7:T:7:E:5:-2 :f2E:f:gtg:E:- 1-:25Jd"' .1' -524352 " 153:gzgsiwggzgzgzgzgzgngzg: -:.- .-.o.4-. 41.09-.y. - .... -.9 ...,..... 344:-:2:25E2:7"' Q55153'5:5:1:f:1:1:?:-i:1:1:g32:-:155:v.1:5:51. 5:F:T:1:1:95i:1:1:I:2:1:i"""' - , icy-qc, 9253.,,9::iz:5::15::-:5cgzgsqzgxz-,ap-9-o.v-9:-: :':-:-:-:-.-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-: i'Z:5:g:2:':1:7:f:5:5i5s5i3 ' ' ' '- ' 4: -. .- 'It-2:-:-:-:-1-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-' :-:-:-:-:-:-1 2 .- mp.-.-1-14-:-:-:az-1-: -, -1 N .... 5 f Q hw' -:1:i:-:1'-:-:?:5:':-:-:-: :-:-:-:f:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:2 . .. 15-42:-:-5-95:-x-:-:-'-'-Q "'-5'7015:5:3'i5i:i:1:T: .-If ..,. -... ., .1 255255ggggg2.s:::s:s:s:zs:-!s:s:s:s:e:z:a: -.-15:-29111:-1-1111:-:A:':': -- - --- ---..M W- . M..- ,........, E., - ' 'S' 3 Gui' Heroic Dead JAMES GORDON GILLESPIE Lieutenant james Gordon Gillespie was born in Tu- pelo in ISS9 and reared in Greenwood. He received his B. S. and LL.B. degrees from this institution. He enlisted in Memphis as a private on june the fifteenth, nineteen seventeen. He was soon promoted to Top- Sergeant of his company, and upon their being sent to Camp Sevier, he was awarded a Second Lieutenancy. making the highest grade of twenty applicants. While here he was asigned to the famous 30th Division, and was soon made a Regimental Oflicer. He was then awarded a First Lieutenancy and transferred from the infantry to a machine gun corps. After a month's range practice he was pronounced one of the four ex- pert gunners of his company. He sailed for France in charge of his company as his captain had been detained in America. His was one of the front line companies of the famous "Thirtieth" which broke thru the Hin- denburg line. From july the first until his death, he was in almost continuous battle, escaping with only a few scratches. He took part in the famous St. Mihiel drive which resulted in a great Allied victory. He completed a course of training near Paris and returned as Com- pany Commander Of Company "L," though he had not yet received his captain's commission. He led this company in some of the fiercest engagements of the war. He fought at Mt. Kimmel, Chateau-Thierry, and Juvigny. He was killed in an engagement just south of Vallenciennes between Le Cateau and Souplet. ln one memorable charge in which he led his men just before his death, only one-third of his company returned. He was recommended for a Captaincy but his commission reached him after his death. He was offered a Cap- taincy to return to America as an instructor, but re- fused, saying that he had come to fight the Huns to a finish, and proposed to stick to his men, and that the highest commission in the army would not be inducement enough to malce him leave them. Thus on the battle fields of France another "Ole Miss" man paid the su- preme sacrifice while fighting for his country. THOMAS FREDERICK WAssON Thomas Frederick Wasson was an academic student at the University of Mississippi. He enlisted during the hrst of November, l9l7, and after passing an examina- tion at jackson, Mississippi, was sent to Washington. It C., and stationed at the American University. He sailed for France as a private in Company "D," 6th Battalion, of the 20th Engineers ffiiorestersl on the ill- fated Cunard liner, the "Tuscania." He was one of those who lost their lives when this vesel was torpedoed oft the coast of Ireland on the evening of February the 5th, t9I8. He was buried in Scotland with those other of his companions who lost their lives at the same time. llc was thc only "Ole Miss" man who tell a victim to th.: ruthless submarine warfare of the Germans. Page fourlccn LE MESS . V -,-- , ...if - .. T..- , 1 .,-..-7 .,,- ---- V ,. V.. .K , L - -- - 215 - A 7 ,...,-.. , .,,1.,.-......., ,,-..,,,,,, -..J MW, ,, , , Y f Our Heroic Dead EDWARD BENNETT BEANLAND "Ed" Beanland, as he was known by his myriads of friends at the University, was one of the best beloved students that ever attended "Ole Miss." He entered the Uriversity as a graduate of Oxford High School and immediately toolc a prominent place in all phases of col- lege life. He enlisted May 27th, 1917, at Oxford, Missisippi, in Company "C," 2nd Mississippi Infantry. which was mobilized at jackson on the 27th of the following month. This company was sent to Camp Beauregard on November the First as kfompany "L," l54th Infantry of the National Guards. Wliile ncre "Ed" ranked as Sergeant and as soon as a call for men for Officers' Training Camps came he was selected as one of those to attend one of these camps and was sent to Camp Leon Springs, Texas. He was sent to the hr s- pital there as the result of a severe attack of appendi- citis and underwent an operation. He was thought to be much better and was improving rapidly, but died May 8th, I9I8, as the result of a second operation. He was buried at Oxford, Mississippi, two days later, some of his old University schoolmates acting as pallbearers. The whole University community, as well as that of Oxford, sincerely mourned his sad death. Edward Beanland was one of the most popular men that ever attended the University, being prominent in the literary, social and athletic phases of college life. Editors Note: Too late to give them their proper space in this volume, we learn of the deaths of Clifford Payne, Charles Seawright and Roy Reynolds, while still in training camps in Americag and Kirk Orr and Pal Jones in France, from wounds received in action. There are probably others whose names we have not secured, and altho they have erected for themselves a monument above anything mortal, yet it is a matter of sincere regret that we are unable to give recognition of their supreme service in this inadequate way. Page fiflccn ,'-A""T N X f X' XX xr x, ., x LE Mmm lim '.'jfg.Li1.1's5...1. .,f''.11g-. iQf iij :1i T "l 7155 4 MAJOR JOSEPH ROSCOE BLUCK Page sixleen I M! M Llrjyl " 1' tv- "w J if .. 42" W apt w u 5 X ,yi 1 xx y Y N .',- f- Major joseph Roscoe Bluck AJOR JOSEPH ROSCOE. BLUCK, erstwhile commander of the S. A. T. C. Unit at the University of Mississippi and now an inspector of the 6 different R. O. T. C. Units throughout the United States, is a native of Nevada. Major Bluck won fame as a football player at the University of J Missouri and was once chosen for the All-American team. When the B government called for football men to train them as officers, Major Bluck LL entered the first officers' training camp at Fort Logan H. Roots, on May 3rd, 1916, and received his Captain's commission on August l6th of the same year. He was then transferred to the 348th Infantry stationed at Camp Pike, and later to the l62nd Depot Brigade for special duty as Brigade Police Officer. The first experience of Major Bluck in a military institution began on May 12th, l9l 7, when he was assigned to the Mississippi A. Sz M. College at Starkville, Mississippi. He served there until his transfer to the University of Arkansas, where he was in charge of a training corps of that school. With the placing of the S. A. T. C. unit in the University of Mississippi, Major Bluck was made comrnandant at this institution, holding at that time the rank of Captain. He began his duties there on October lst, l9l8, and one month later received his commission as major. He welded the unit into a smooth working army post and had the respect as well as the obedience of every one of his men. It was due to his good management that this post suffered as little as it did from the epidemic of infiu- enza that raged here. "Ole Miss" students fully realize that the University was indeed fortunate in having as its commandant Major Bluck. He is not only a man of the highest military efficiency, but he is a gentleman in every respect and was liked by every student and every member of the faculty. His career reflects credit upon his State and his work at "Ole Miss" re- flects credit upon this institution. Pagc seventeen LE - -- V- -V 4 - V .A-N..,.........L.,-,,.. ,.Y.Y,,..., - -Q --ev,-Q... ...- , N T3 LT. HousTo LT. HARRls LT. BEnFoRn LT. FRASER MAJOR BLUCK CAPT. BERG Y ...TD age eighteen 4 , fill fi, ye- : , f f -we v 1 , 5' t L E IM-I It S 5 ' 4:ig'-.,:".-iiigT.ig.:s2?QZ.T ,I f . ' N.. History of the S.A.T.C. at Ole Miss N October the first, nineteen hundred and eighteen, there was established at "Ole Miss" and at various other colleges and universities throughout the United States, a Students' 1 Army Training Corps Unit. Prospective students of the University had been supplied Ga beforehand with all information concerning the proposed establishment of this unit at the University, and practically every student who had reached the age of eighteen and was ll physically fit, immediately joined it. Enlistment began promptly on the first oft October qi and continued until about the fifteenth of that month, although men were accepted on up until the time of' demobilization of the unit here. This unit at the date of demobilization was composed of about three hundred men and six commissioned officers, Major Bluck, Captain Berg, and Lieutenants Harris, Houston, Bedford and Fraser. These officers had, to assist them in the work of training the men here, the students who had returned from Fort Sheridan to assist in giving military instruction at the Univer- sity. There were three companies, composed of about a hundred men each, until government orders necessitated a change, when two companies were formed, ln addition to these two companies there was also a third company known as "The Boy Scouts," composed of all students not in the S. A. T. C. "Ole Miss" soon took on quite a military air, and Gordon Hall proved to make an ideal barracks. The men were quartered four in a room, the doors were removed from the rooms, all furniture was removed from them except the dresser, and serviceable army cots took the place of bulky double beds. The campus was quickly transformed into a military post under strict military discipline, the same as at any other army post. No private was allowed to go to town without first getting a pass from his commanding officerg kitchen police scoured the mess hall and washed the dishesg long wooden benches having tops made of three bare planks and seating eighteen men each, took the place of the regular tablesg hall orderlies swept the corridors of the barracks, and special details policed the campus. just as everything was beginning to work smoothly the flu epidemic struck us and for over two weeks gripped us in it's deadly throes. Classes were suspended, the hospital was full to overflowing as there were approximately three hundred cases here, and the third floor of Gordon Hall was transformed into a hospital. Only a few nurses were available and the men themselves were pressed into service as nurses and attendants, performing these duties quite creditably indeed. The good ladies of the campus offered their aid as well as the co-eds who prepared meals for the convalescents, and at last the deadly malady was overcome. Too much credit cannot be given to the institution as a whole, nor to the unit here for the masterly way in which this critical situation was handled. After things settled down to normal once more, drilling was begun in the same manner as it is given at any army camp. That the officers were efficient teachers and the men apt pupils, is attested to by the well drilled unit that we had here at the close of hostilities. Rifles were used in drill only during the last month, and uniforms were never worn by all the men due to the fact that they arrived about the time of the signing of the armistice, and the wearing of them was not made compulsory. Several times the unit went up town to give exhibition drills and each time acquitted itself quite creditably. A military band was quite an asset to the unit and furnished music for all occasions, as well as playing at retreat every day. While it must be admitted that the army training as given detracted somewhat from the efficient courses as given heretofore, nevertheless it offsets this disadvantage in various ways by the training it Page nineteen N l i gave the students along other lines. Vlvhen the men composing this unit lined up on the night of the eleventh of December and were gixen their honorable discharges from the army, there went out of exisience here a military unit as efficient as was to he found at any institution in the country, and an organization which, when we look back upon it in years to come, will cause our hearts to swell with pride as we remember that we were members of the organization which helped to prove the loyalty and D L patriotism of our Alma Nlater. . . f'-NX X 3 f f. . U45 ...D 1' ltltfl ,.,,---- , RY 1- -.. :ww v ,,......1vf-A- Page lmcnly-one I 1 1 I V ! , U I 1 I 5 is 11 5 X, 2 ..,. V1 E 1 4 , 'E 1 1' i 1 ' 1 , I ,1 l N I 1 1 1 1 1' ' I 1 4 . 1 E W ' 3 Al ? . ws 1 1 1 1 E f KQA 1 5 :"'3, , l' if-'aff' X sl X X I-:'f , X 'pw-F.m- .. :FA .K f 1 M I. . JA.. 1-. g' - ,Mazza 1- ., :,.1g,,4,.: 1. Mx., 1,75 on, '-nf'-' . 1x X ,N 5, . ' :H 'T ' .- 1' , ,- A 444-4 I . ,,.--, - ,., COMPAN ST FIR X R XX 1 X X sf- "NC .-1 -'-5 v r gxfxzj. VQA x v gy :rf ' H J K SECOND COMPANY Page Ilvcnly-Iwo LE ZMHS5 MI, ., . 1, f. ' A ,J f! f o , Y iff ' 'fa , ft x 3 . .5-51' jay 1' ' 1 L 6 v u:.' :s'i,,f1f'?v,3 7. 1 shi 52,2 , 'vv1'?f' .1 f?g.'v3':"'-4'-A." A k,,, . Cf -L F , L-,51',,ii'.lw.Q:-,iY?,Q:Wf:ll-..,-.Q' ff1Q,Lfll"fff3f7' 'fffLQf3i25nf.lQ QQLEALL f,.Q'f.",.w. , ' . -X, U' 'A' Page lwenly-three 1 4 1 :- z fc D- E o U Q PE I l- X ,!4'x,'TX,V- 'X - f ' Xxwli, 3 1 .,, . ji. 1' 'aglvgfi ,XT F 1 H5 w9Lz5iHX 4 M ' - Y: 1 -Q - :Tl .......-.-,:' W... , ". M ,,, ,,-,YQ , , -M "N Q'-,K V 1252: L SV I ,N X . Q, w. 'V .-, x, -.. - 'ZF ,.""f x ii .0 'r1 wi a MPANY CO RTH FOU Page lmcnly-four if ,. -R . V -2-6-"ix f U ' A 1 .2 "VJ , 'V ff rv 1' ' JJ tn' L' P . v ' .1 -' 4 -4 .3 " v'. 1 ' Q s 'i1t?'f-'ii si: new Aj,Q,LEiL.". le-.:sg1g3:1fi::'.'.,11tf.:L::t,-....AE'11e, . 3, . e I if The Battle of the Flu "He jesls al scars that never fell a wound." K5 N regard to the late upheaval on the surface of our sphere, there are some who say ff that to possess those qualities that constitute a hero it is necessary to have cut the -W' - liquid road of the mighty Atlantic in the guise of a Crusader of Right, to have C l -3 cursed and fought, and fought and cursed in Flanders' fields and faced the fiery wall li' of Hun opposition at - et cetera -L ad infmitum. J ln fact, serene in their blissful state of ignorance, they go so far as to state that H' , those "over here" are in no wise to be compared to those Mover there" and the culmination of their audacity is the astounding falsehood that S. A. T. C. is a 4-letter combination emblematic of an event, Sad And Terrible Calamity. To disillusion those who are so laboring under such mental apathy a short narration of a battle in which S. A. T. Cfs engaged will serve to demolish this fond structure of the imagination. It was in those autumnal days of October and no danger was thought near. Reveille, Drill, Taps rang out unperturbed. All went merry as a marriage bell. A thousand hearts beat happily. But the dreaded Enemy, The Flu, was silently approaching in all "batle's magnificent ste1n array," and gave hrst evidence of his presence by striking senseless a few at reveille. 'Twas then the hue mettle of the Corps showed itself. Every mother's son of the members "rushed into the field and foremost fighting"- stood. The awe-inspiring Chief Sii was infuriated at the enemy's resistance. During the hotly contested opening this black-mustached and leather-leggined Chief undertook to assail the center of the enemy. The attempt was brave but suicidal. The Enemy parried the assault. The long line of stretchers was evidence of the ghastliness of the conflict. Unshaken, however, by the adverse fate of the day, full of hope in a more glorious future, the Chief gave Taylor Hall as the destination of the retiring army. Here, tso, the lowering visage of the Enemy's front was unrelenting and the Corps, its ranks decimated by a well directed fire, weakened, fell into disorder and was ready to retire. Sadly shrunken as it was, to assume the offensive was impossible. At this point of the campaign the fighting was hardest. The valiant defenders fought as never men fought before. They braved the flying shrapnel-of plastered walls, they subjected themselves to tyrannous masks to ward off any poisonous- flu germs, they faced the deadly flare and bursting bombs of-criticism. lnch-by-inch the Invader was gaining. Every centimeter was contested ground. The battle was being lost, accordingly new fortifica- tions were thrown up on the third floor of Gordon Hall to which the shattered remnants withdrew, the retreat being covered by a successful rearguard action. Here the heroes made the last stand. Each Enemy encounter and drive was met and absorbed. His ineffectual attempts were draining his vitality, the effectual stand of the Corps was causing new courage in the ranks. Reinforcements arrived. The Enemy was discomfited. lts frenzied efforts at resistance failed. The S. A. T. C.'s were triumphing! The Flu did not awake for terms of surrender but vanished in ignominious flight to try the deadly work of its clammy hand on some Army Camp less courageous than this. The bells of peace rang wildly. From the Chancellor-no, the Major-to number four rear rank a great cry rang out in one voluptuous swell in praise of the bravery of the conquerors. All were agreed that during the countless ages from the time when the naked and liquid-eyed Egyptian tuned his harp to the gentle flow of storied Nile to the time when the war drum shall throb no longer, there cannot be found a braver band than the S. A. T. C. And now, critics-but there are no critics now. -B. E.. Page twenty-Hvc . .. X . . ' YEARS . X ck i H 154 W .cv X, 'XL-'IIS gi eixkt ' :A I 2 I is . Q ti - rag' '12 ,t H. . ,J .. 1 YS - . 5 'ffl-. 1. 5 5.41, p".f"'i-v ltigmg, X - L15 .fQ.ff'.31f .gif YJgE,,' A" 3 ' of -'w:g1jjE'-M "" --ff--A--Y-Q. ,----- U ' xr 'VX V -4 'iv ' " i""""' JL" 'f"-e'l1'- ' s -ans. - 1 Faculty Memloe I jL'DcE D. M. KIMBROUGH, of the Law Depart- ment of the University, entered the Y. M. C. A. service july l7th, l9l8, serving as transport secre- tary on the troop ship Regina D'ltalia which landed at Brest july 29th. He was assigned to the 3l6th lnfantry of 79th Division, remaining with this regi- ment until january Z-lth, I9I9. This regiment fought in the Argonne Forest September 26-October l, and after suffering heavy losses was withdrawn to the St. Mihiel front where they held the line until Qctober Z-lt'i, being put hack into the Meuse Valley Fight ol Qctoher 29th. This regiment toolc the famous Hill 378 near Verdun. for which act it received a citation lor hravery. The fighting here lasted until the llth of November, ending at Gibercy near Dom- villiers. judge Kimbrough was with his regiment in all ol these hattles and had many haireraising ex- pr-riencvs. Alter the armistice was signed he was stationed near Reville until December 27th, when he was moved to lssoncourt. He left these troops on january Z-ith, I9I9, and arrived home on Febru- ary lltli. llt- will resume his law classes next year. ln his own words. "He would tztlce nothing in the world lor his experiences." rs in the Service james Wansaw BELL, Dean of Commerce and and Politics, entered the Army Y. M. C. A. work in july. l9I8. He sailed for Europe on August 23rd of the same year on the troop ship Caronia and landed at Liverpool on September the fifth. He worked in ltaly with the ltalian troops, being as- signed to the Sixth Italian Army defending the Asiago Plateau. He remained with the Sixth Army during his whole stay in ltaly and several times narrowly escaped death. He was forced to return to America early in the year l9l9 by an attack of rheumatism and is now teaching again at the Uni- versity. Page livrnlp wx I l fi- 'i jf ll ! r I 'X XX, ' .-- u c It - v. af---.Y ff ' ,,,,,vij2L.-,c-.---.. '3.....,..-gs,-ff .'..-..,,.- ... . . .- ---.,' 1..- .:.,- . C 141-jr Y Y WHS' Faculty Members in the Service D. H. BISHOP, Dean of the English Department at the University, entered the Army Y. M. C. A. work in August, l9l8. Early in September he sailed from Montreal to Liverpool on a British steamer. Instead of being sent to France he was ' appointed Leclure Secretary for the camps of the British Isles with headquarters in London. His first six weeks were spent in lecturing at the various camps throughout England and supplying lecturers for them. He was sent to Paris the first of janu- ary, l9l9, and placed in charge of the camps of France as English Director. One of his First duties there was to compile a textbook for use in a three months' course to be given in the camps beginning March lst. Dr. Bishop is still in France and ex- pects to return to the University sometime this sum- mer and resume his work here next year. L, YY, Page twenty-scvcn as ff ALEXANDER L. BONDURANT, Dean of Ancient Languages at the University, volunteered for Y. M. C. A. Qverseas work in April, l9l8. He entered the service August l2th of the same year and was a member of the l3th Conference at Columbia Uni- versity. He sailed for England early in Septem- ber, being one of the two secretaries assigned to a large transport. He landed in England and was sent to Paris where he was assigned to educational work at Dijon in the Second Combat Zone. He was soon made Educational Director for that division of France, lecturing in the large museum at Dijon and at nearby camps. On February lst, Professor Bon- durant was made Dean of the American Students at the University of Dijon and Exchange Professor of the same University, lecturing on Roman Archae- ology. He served in this capacity from February lst, l9l9, to june lst of the same year, and will re- turn here and resume his work at the University. 5 ,"L -X 7 Xxiig . -- 'Lt 'VL 2 :EMR LE .mines 'Q-Ji.i..i.t. , ff- ' , A' tE41l'ff.g.Qjli -Q.:i7-zF'ig"f'-X.g.g,c.gj-gr"1f .Nj Faculty Members in the Service I' 'in RAY H. LEGATE, B. S., M. A., became Y. M. C. A. secretary at the University in l9l5. Previous to his coming here he had been Y. M. C. A. secre- tary at Clemson College, S. C., and at Vanderbilt, and also International Secretary of the Y. M. C. A.. Secretary for the South. When war was declared he immediately offered his services to his country and was sent july lst, l9l7, to Camp Harris, Georgia, as Building Secretary. From here he was trans- ferred to Camp Sevier, S. C., where he was closely associated with the famous 30th Division which gained so much praise for itself in the war. ln December. I9l7. he was sent across and was made Camp Ac- tivities Secretary of the American Expeditionary Forces in the United Kingdom of Great Britain, in which capacity he is still serving. Althouih dis- appointed that he was not sent nearer the battle lines, nevertheless he has found an opportunity to render a great service to our boys in the training camps of England, Scotland arid Ireland. ,- xr X Z N X L MIM F X -Q-K li. 'lil ss--fe ,-, :lg , ' ,fl Wfr - C I .Q . o e .. :L W . - i - Lrg.-'ji g ,. ' svn f YL " -Amer' , .1 -- f'-771.9 A 'ji K xx fi' , ll 'ir - ,gffi ' -fi Wi. 1 77 P age lwcnly-ciglil - 1 -- I-fb Aga.: .4.,....,...-.,.,...,u.,s .. ,.-Y--.-ut.,,...,...,.,. ...x-.....- .W U 1. , .i 3 . fm . Y f ' 'f:"i,?7 ,':' T 17" I L ! I i L1 E4 .EM HS 5 ff ff 1 C ,gr if :Q 'gf 'sf' 'Z a ,W - vi." ' -e f' A' 31 If X Page lnzenly-nine Ave et Vale To you, our brave Reiurned, a heartfelt welcome! You served the Cause no less that the great off'ring laid Upon the altar of World-Freedom Still is yours! A goodly heritage you built for those Who follow you-a heritage that knows no Fear? But Valor, Honor, Hopeg and Faith that All endures! To you, our dear Departed, a last farewell! We'll keep alight the torch of lVlem'ry in our hearts For youg to spread that Sacrificial Love by fires Which you, in the supremest gift. have kindled 'round The Cod-lit spark. that smold'ring in the Crucible Of Hist'ry ever purges human Dross desires! it Q I-gf N, . -K. B N VJJIQVQTX 51 2. X. 5 his LN. A ' . .fp I . I .wi ,,: ,if - 4 1 I ' 2 ' s 04 IE' ,. :I IX I x I XV, . .M 7- N, Y f .ll ..---. V-v,. - ' ' ,.....e, -.-..-.M -.-M '-,.1.....,.,.... .v.:, 1- - -V , v Y --Q . ,H ,L1g,,, 2 Ii - 95' 4 .3 4. ' 5 . Q.. t 3 ' 4 ' A i . ' Half" .-f fl T1 v' 4, 6 3, 1 1 - Nr-239, " -. 1 - .'.-f'AT1n- .W W 'R , v,4IN 2 1, jun i . , r em Ill., ,mp all ' UNIVERSITY MILITARY Page lhirly ,lf , , , : A 1' , ' , 4 . EA ' ,4,..... wgifwwg , .-.Wg .m..-,.,,.N,. ,V ... .. . I, , ElnnuunIunumuummmmu .....................................,....... I EBOOK TWO X r . . lx V ' X . . ,M . ' Lv E IMI If 5 . ' f -- - ' -Lf----M - - - -A----1-.--......'L'7 'W CY." Board of Trustees OVERNOR 'I'HEo. C. BlLBo, fx-officio l'n-.xirlunl . . . . jackson HON. W. F. BOND, Slulc Supcrinlcnrlcnl, cxAu1,icio . . . . jackson Hox. O. F. LAWRENCE ......... . . . Grenada HON. E. L. BRIEN . . . . . . Vicksburg Hox. j. R. TIPTON . , . . Hernando How. VV. C. TROTTIQR . , . . Winona HON. S. HOWLRTON . . . . Cuntown Hox. LLB M. Rusfrgu, . . . . Oxford HON. R. I". l.lNnf1r11.1m . . . . . Cnulfpgrl HON. ling Kmc. . , . M,ncf.nhalI Page tlzirly-lum 1 xx Y- X ,fjfykbslx 7?95E?SlgE'i ii 1 2 1 i' wi wg A-f ,l?i.:,-. ' " . X X f 4 ,911 K 4 Q x x n ,iuu-f tl,-1.4-1-I . . . .. 1 LV , C5 - if J ' N W V pf- J R. Dufciy g g LE .CMIH5 CLA, cm of 2E1.Q,if'iT3?h' ii 'king Ziyi' .igi1-.EesE.,4.p5L.jf.-'Ilffl- E ALFRED HUME, C.E., D.SC., LL.D. B.E., Vzimlvrliilt 1'iiive1'sity, 1NNT: UIC., NNN: 1i,Si'., 18003 sistai 00: I'rOt+-ssni' Of Mailivmatiw-s, 1'ii'vvrsity nt' Mississippi. since- ve-i'sity OI' Mississippi, 1000-021 Vivo-1'lmm-1-lim' and Dean sissii Vlian A.M., Si-lumix Oi' Biplngy, 1'1i+-mislry :mil th-nlugy, 1'ni- ve-rsity uf X'ii'g.:inizi, 1N011 Ill.I,., 1N011 Gizulliutv Stiiclviil, .luhiis Hopkins. 1N031 I'nix'i-rsily nl Vliimiq-1, 1NOT, 1000. 1001, 10021, 1007 lSlll1ll1ll'1'SlQ Now Y-wk Muriiii- Bin- lugii-zil l.zilmi'ziiui'y, 1N0ti lsuiiiniv-i'13 l'. S, Mzlriiii- Hill- lugiwil l,a1mi':ilu1'y, 1NON isumme-V13 Mwiiilwi' lil' lim-ky Mountain Svie-iiiifiv Exp--tliiifiii, IVINQ stmlif-11 iii Hai'- varfl I'iiivvrsity, 1140541111 isuiiiiiim-rsi: Studi--11 iii Hus- pitals in Vliivzigii. 1004 isummf-rig Giiiiliizilt- Sluili-iii, Hosp lui' in liiulugw, I'nixvl'sity ut' Virginia. 1N01g Assistaiii I'i'Ol+-ssni' Of Biology and ihfulwry. I'iiivt-rsity til' Mis- sissippi, 1N.41-JJ, 11111111 OI' the In-piii-tiii-'iii ol' S1-win-1-, Milli-i' Sclimil. Yii':.:'iiiia, 1N03-001 l'i'01'1-ssui' ui' Iii-il-11.11 and He-uliigy, 1'iiix'vi'sity OI South Vaiwwliiizi, 1NOI?-0Ng l'l'Of:-sswi' nl' lfllilllf-IJ' ziiiil timvlugy, I'iiivi-rsity OI' Mis- sisipi Inin-rsity ni' Mississippi, 1001-105 l'i'Ot'vssui' 111' lliulugy and Histology, 1'nii'vi'sity nl' Mississippi, sin 1'-- 10112. JOHN H. DORROH, B.E.., CE. Dean of Engineering Scliool Professor of Civil Engineering 15.15- Vziiivif-iliili I'iiix'f-i'sily', 10033 1'. IC., ilu- sum--, 101111 liiigsigc-11 iii l'i'av-ti 1'i- Ol' lflligiii f-f- riiiu, 10031-011g Assist- vvrsity Or' Mississippi, 1000-0X3 1'i'1-i'vssOi- nl' Muiiii-ipqii :intl Sziiiitury 1'Iii,2.'iiiwfriiii2. 100x-13: I'iwii'i-ssui' --I' 1'ix'iI llllf.1lI1"1'l'll11.Z. simw- 1013: lbvain, sins-v 1015, .X.B., liiiiury :mil lle-iiiy Vullvgw. Yirgziiiiii, 10x01 1X.M.. thi- 5211111-'Q 1'1l.M., New York I'liix'i-rsiiy, M053 Vivsi- 11. iii X1 sl ' - . ississippi .':it.- 'IH-zu-livi's' .Xssm-izitiuii. 1.0001 A.M.. I'iiiVi-rsity ni' Mississippi, 10131 l', New York I'iiivi-rsily, 10133 l'i'im-ipzil Pulilii- S4-lin-il, Ni-in-in, Miss.. IMS-1m::p Siipwiiilviieli-iii Ot' Si-limils. NVaIvi' Yul- lvy, Miss, INZHG-1010g Pi'uI'i-ssni' Ol' Sevuiiilgiry 14141111-3. 111111, I'nix'-Jrsity ui' Mississippi, siiivv 10103 IJ.-gm ni' the Si-lim-1 Oi' Iiiliiczitiuii, sim-e 1013. LEONARD JEROME FARLEY, B.S., LL.D. IYS.. Inixe-rsity Ol' Mississippi, siiim- 10103 1,1,.1J., Mississippi 4 1 1 'int l'i'Of1-:'sui' ul' t'ivil :ind Miiiiiripzil Eiipziiii-e-i'iiig, l'ni- Vice-Chancellor Dean of the College of Liberal Arts Professor of Mathematics l,l,.D., Mississippi 1'4illi-gf-, 101131 Fi-llfiw :mil .Xs- it in 1'ix'il Eiigiiiei-i'iiig.Vanfl--rbilt 1'iiivei'sity.1NNT- 1N00g Ac-ting I'i-nik-ssoi' OI' 4'ix'il Eiipziii-Jei'iii1:, I'ni- Of tlii- Vullegf- nf 1,i1wi'a1 Arts, 1'iiix'e-isity nl' Mis- ipi, sim--' 10053 l'i'ufo-sseii' OI' .Xstipiiwiiiy :intl Avliiig: 1-1-llui', svsiuli 10015-07, WALLER S. LEATHERS, M.D. Dean of Medical School Professor of Biology and Histology itiils OI' New York Vity rsumiiivi-1, 100xg Iiisiiiiv- ,- . 4 ri, 1NONf100L: l'i4iI'f-ssui' Of Hllfllli-25' :intl l'liysiOlOgy, JOHN CLAYTON FANT, A.M., POD. Dean of the School of Education Professor of Secondary Education Dean of the Lan: School Professor of Law l'iiixwi'sity uf Mississippi, IMI: I'i'O1't-ssm' Oi' Law. tfollcgu-, 1.0131 Dean of Law Sm-limvl, sim-if 1.v1l,. Page thirty-five if ,, 5? X ig nf f I I .J 4 , F l -11-gf 'l .. 1 ' if f 1 V 4 Rx I J girl' it I! '11 Ffa? 1. LE MHS f.- M K .-.vf:.:::ffs:f',31+Z,.,...Txg.11'l,.f... M-11.-..-.. -----.TJ HENRY MINOR FASER, PLLC. Dean of the School of Pharmacy Professor of Pharmacy l'h.G.. St. Louis Collage of Pliarinavy, 12002: Spt-cial work, same, summer pt' 11008: Meinbi-r ot' Mississippi State' Board of Pl1ai'ni:if-eutical Exainini-rs. 12404-085 President of Board. 1511!-163 Emzugeil in retail drug lrusini-55 fmii-ti-vii ye-arsg .xc-ting' Prof-,-ssnr of Pliarinacy. L'nivvrsity ui' Mississippi. 1!uIS'103 Professor of Phai- inzivy, I'nix'i-rsity of Mississippi, since 110111: DL-un of tln- SCIIUUI, Sillve 11014. JAMES WARSAW BELL, B.P., M.A. fOn leavej Professor of Economics and Political Science Dean of the School of Commerce and Administration B.I'., Vnivvrsity ut' Mississippi, INUNZ I'rim'ipal of Sclmuls, ISHN-lfulflg .-Xssuvizitv Prnl'1-ss-ir ul' iwilzigqlvgy' und High Svhool Visitor. l'nivt-rsity of Mississippi. 15001:-0-lg l'i-ofossnr ul' lilzitlnliiizitit-s, Mississippi lndus- trial Institute- and Colle-ge, 13004-UT: Stud-int. I'nix'vr- sity uf BliL'hlg2ll1, 1541.16 lsuinmq-rig Studi-nt, I'nix'4-rsity tif Vllivilx-Lu, 1140s, 11412 isunimersbg Stndvnt. Wwliiinliisi l'nive-rsity, 150014, 1910 isuinnwrsr, and 15016-IT: l'nix'er- sity ut' Mississippi, sim-P 11107: Dt-gin 01' the llppurliiwiit UI' I':lillC2lIi0ll, lflltl-150152 Dvllll fit' Ihr- Svlimil QI' F0111- inerviail Busine-ss Aslininistrutiwui. sinm- 1017. ALFRED WILLIAM MILDEN, B.A., PH.D. Professor of Creek Language and Literature BMX., l'nix'ersity ut' 'Iiiiwmto, INNNL Iiistruetnr in Grvvlc and I.zilin, Hzirrii- t'nIl4',L:1ilI4' Instituti-, Untzirin, NN!!- INENZQ Grziillizitv Sluils-lit in .lnlins Hopkins Vnivvrsity, 15013-1!t'Nl1 Fvlluw in Grvvk, Johns Hopkins i'llix'vrsit3'. 1NiINs1N!tfIg 1'li,ll., the sziinia Ishii: l'i-till-ssui' ut' tlri-vli :infl l.:itiii, Iiinnry :intl 11+-iiry Volli-gn-, llttlil-19102 Pru- tktssiii' ful' tliwi-li, l'lllX'l'l'Siij' ut' Mississippi, sinm- lfilll. ALEXANDER LEE BONDURANT, A.B., MA. fOn leave, Professor of Latin Language and Literature .LIL Hzunpile-n-Simlnvy t'nlln-1.14-, M813 .K.M., tha- szinii-, INSUUL Instrui-lor in lizitin ziliml lliw-Q-li, Iluunsl Huvk ln- stituti-, 'l'i-xzis, HND-NT: Gruiliiuti- stiiili-nl, Latin :intl Gi-vi-li. l'lllX'l'l'SiIX ul 'IW-xzis, lssni-NT: llrzuliiuti- stuml-'nt. l'nivi-rsity nl' Vllllillltl. INST-NW tliwlnlz-1' ut' l':ir1-5' svlifvlairsliipbg Assistant mul Assewiaitv l'i'ni'vssc-i' ul' I.ulin mul lim-wli. I'nivi-rsily ul' Mississippi. INNEO-Eblg l,l'llfl'SStll' ul' liutin :intl Hrs-1-li. 15011 I'i-'ilk-ssni' pl' Latin, sinw- 1N1vfi1 lliuuiiizili- siiulviil, Ilurx':ir1l l'nix'i-rsiiy, NUS' U31 ln-lilvi' nl Mur1.::iii l"i-llnvisliip, .X.M. lllairvziiwllg stu' :li-iii ut' l'nix'e-rsity' nt' l't'llllSXlY1llli2l, lxiui isuinin--rl: Miinivli aiml ltuiiii-. 11007. isnniini-rlg ll--rlin, 1007 lsimi- nie-rlg iw-si-:in-li work iii thu l'nix'i-rsily nl' lil-rlin :mal in lluly, llllti-ll. DAVID HORACE BISHOP, M.A. fOn Ieavej Professor of English Language and Literature A.ll,, Enmry :mul ll:-nry, 1NEl1g M.A.. Vmiili-rliilt Vui- v--rsily. H1073 lllSIl'll1'lUl' in Vaimli-i'liilt I'nlx'i-rsity. M507- iltlg l'rn"i-ssm' ut' linglish. Millsaps t'nllo1.:4-. limi!-04: l'rufvssur ul' linprlisli :uiil Rlie-turing :intl Ili-lla-s-I.t-ttlw-s, l'liix'vrslIy ol' Mississippi, ltltli-05: l'l'ul'e-ssm' ul' the- i i Enixlisli lniiigimga- :mil l.itvi':iture-, l'niv1-rsily nl' Missis- V sippi, sim-1' 15:05. Page thirty-six 1 LE IMIHSS ' ""' ' ' ' ' ' ' k ' Y gf"'CQLf.,,,,1"f,":. .,fQ'Q.ff?7'7.IQ' ' L, ,H TRFYU, E., , W was MHZ, E A CALVIN S. BROWN, M.S., D.Sc., PHD. Pro B.S,. Vandi-rliilt L'nivm'sity, ISSN: MS., thi- sam:-. 1891: D.SC.. the sa vt-rsity Of Missouri, 12493-iii: Student at Vniveisities Ot' , Paris and Leipzig, IKM-t-545, Instructor in English, Van- ' de-rhilt t"Omparative Literature, Vnivi-rsity Ot Cului'zu1O, INEON- 1900g Ph,D., I'nix'i-i-sity ut' t'0ltii'ailu, 1NEI!9g Avting Pru- fi-ssor 19023 Student in Spain, Italy and Gi'ei-of-, 19051-04: Gor- ITI 2111 Y Profs-ssur ni' Ruinanri- I.niigtiz1gt-s, I'nix'vrsity 01' Mis- suuri, 'CHRISTOPHER LONGEST, BA., PH.D. BA., Vniversity Ot' Mississippi. 110001 I'h.Il,, l'riivin'sity 0f 1 hit-ago, 11413: Tvzivlivr Ot' English in thi- Philippine Islands, 1!I01-110043 Instruvtur in I1"iglish, in .Ifvhns Hnp- kins Fniversity. 11104-033 Stud:-nt in .Inlins Hwpkins Vnivi-rsity, 11104-lisp Studi-nt, l'nivi-rsity Ol' t'liii-upto, 1140s, 10010. 15911 tsummersiz Assistant 1'iw-t'f-ssrii' 01' Latin, 1'nivi-rsity nt' Mississippi, 11008-114103 Assntyiate 1'i'Ot'i-ss0i',sinr'e 1910, EDWARD JONES ERWIN, B.A., M.A. st lilll' fill' D 1101-12 Mississippi, sinw- 11014. B.l'.. I'niversity Of Mississippi, 15010, Supvrintt-nrlt-iit iii' Svlimil Visitor 4-nt nf St-lirmls, t':intnn, Mississippi, 1000-0T3 Supvrin- t-'nd'-nt 01' Sc-hmiis, .lm-lcsnn. Miss., 15107-0X1 Stud-nt Vulum sity Ot' t'1iivzt.20. 11410, 15012 isuniint-rsh, :intl 11416-150171 I'l'0fe-ssru' ui' IH-clai.:ii,a:y, I'nivi-rsity uf Mississippi, 15103- 110105 Assiwiziti- I'r0I'i-ssur uf Miitlii-nizitivs, sinr-is 15010. Professor of Accountancy ana' Secretarial Work Graduate. Bryant and Stratton Business Pulls-gif. Citgo, nu-rt'e Svh :ml Dakota Aixrir-ultural Vfillege, ISHN-19101 Prawtice of Law, sash, Businvss Voltage, 1913-143 Instructor in Depart- mi-Ht 11414-I Page thirty-seven A.B., Davidson Voile-go, 1906, A.IU, thi- sam:-, 110073 In- tnr 111:-Vzilliu Hi,-11001, r'liuttiirinni.:u, 'i't'lllll"SS1'4', 11007- 10093 Studi-nt t'Oi1lmhi:1 l'nivvrsity, 1010-120122 Institut'- fessor of Modern Languages and Literatures the same, 154142: Assistant in Fri-nt-h and English, nie, M542-S433 At-ting I-'rote-ssor of English, I'ni- Vniversity, M95-ini, Instrurftur in English and uf Mmlern Iianguages, I'nivi-rsity Oi' Mississippi, and Fiuiii-4-, 15413 tsummt-rig Acting Assistant 1904-0.1, Vniversity of Mississippi, sinci- 15403, Associate Professor of Latin Acting Instructor in .Spanish Assistant Professor of English 1-YVHI i'l1l1IuI1 High SVIIIIUI, Ni-11' York. ITUIII- .-Xssistant I'i'0i's-ssur fit' English, I'1iiY+-1'sit1' nf ROBERT TORREY, B.P. Associate Professor of Mathematics s, Yztzfi-i Vity, Mississippi, ISHS-11005: High Svhuui ', I'nix'E-rsity nt' Mississippi, 1903-0913 Sup1-rinti-niI- Iiizt l'nixi-rsity, 130054 isuninif-ri: Studs-nt, l'niv+-r- ARTHUR BOONE CROSIER, B.S. 185461 Instruvtrir, the sam'-. INHT-1481 in Uniti- and Finanrw-, D--cntur tfnlii-gp and Industrial , 114101 PrOI'i-ssur nf f'unin1erciztl Si-if-ncf-, Siiuth 15010-12: Dc-partmenliil Principal, XVic-hita 1Kan- of COi1i1nei'n-1' and Finance-, Millikin l'nivwrs' 917g L'nivt-rsity Ot' Mississippi, since 15417. 5 :E ' .X :"l531i:sQx 5 1 R" I .:. we ti LE ZMIHSS' 1 .,g4....12a.QLg-.2'5.LL.2fri. L, ol, E asf" L , I WILLIAM LEE KENNON, M.S., Pi-1.D. Professor of Physics am! Aslronomy B.S., Millsaps Uollegc, Mississippi, 151003 M,S., li-'UIQ Prof:-ssor of Uhemistry and Physics. Kentucky I.Ves- leyan College, 1901-03, Student in Johns Hopkins I'ni- ve-rsity, 1903-U61 I'niversity Scholar, 1904-053 Fellow in Clicmistry, 1905-061 Ph.D.. 19065 Instructor in XVilliams Uollcgs-, Massachusetts, 1906-09: Assistant Professor of l'Ilt'IT1lSll'j'. Vniversity of Mississippi, 1909-113: Acting Profcssor of Physics and Astronomy, 1911-19123 Pro- fcssor of Physics and Astronomy, since 1912. JOHN NESBIT SWAN, A.M., Pi-LD. Professor of Chemistry LLB., XVestininstc-r Collegc, Pennsylvania. lssrig A.M., thc same, lsstig Professor of Chi-mistry in XV:-stininstvr Volli-ge, I's-nnsylvania, INSSJ-913 Ph.I1., Johns Hopkins, 15932 Professor of l'ht-mistry in Monmouth Colle-gc, 132014-19151 Acting Prnfi-ssor of Vhemistry in thc I'ni- vvrsity of Mississippi, 150111-1i41J!g Prufcssor nf Cheni- istry, the same, since- 1915. RAYMOND MATTHEWS, B.S. Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering B,S,. Vnive-rsity of Pcmisylvania, 150123 Instructor in Engineering and Drawing. North Dakota Agricultural tjollvgv 1913-143 Engagcil in thc Practict- nf Archi- tccturc and Engine-cring, 1914-19163 Instructor in Draw- ing, Agricultural and Mechanical Uullcgc. Ti-xas, 15016 to In-cenlher 31, 19173 Assistant I'rut'f-ssor of t'ivil En- gine-ering, Vnivcrsity nf Mississippi, sinci- January 1, IUIS. DUKE MCDONALD KIMBROUGH A.B., LLB fon leave, Professor of Lan: .1.R., l'nivi-rsily nt' Mississippi, ISHS, l.I..U.. tho same-, lslblug I-'i-nfcssm' uf Law, Vnivcrsity of Mississippi, sinct- 1013. ROSWELL W. ROGERS, B.S., A.M. Professor of Education B.S. I'olytn-clinic Poll:-gc, Fort 1Vortli. 1:00:51 Stuilcnt Vnivcrsity of 'l't'X2lS, 15007 tsuinnu-rig A.M., I'nive-rsity nl' l'l1icaJ.:o, 11011, Instructor in Matlicinatics and Physics, Gomlniglit Uollt-go, 'l't'X4lS, 1941!-lfbllii: Instruc- tor in Matlicinatics, l'olytc-clinic Unllcgc, 15005-IEIIITL Principal ui' High Sclimil, llillslmru, 'l'i-xas, 1f0lIT-19112: l'n-sim-nt of .lohn 'l'arle-'nn Valli-gc, 1201!-1201215 Assn- ciatc I'roI'i-ssur ul' lflilucatiun, I'nix'crsity nl' Mississippi. 111121-120153 l'ml'cssur nl' Etlucation, l'nix'i-rsity ol' Mis- sissippi, sincc 15015. Page lhirly-cighl , -pfli X f f 0 i J 'Xl ,,'t'f ei .7 ft' - A : .,f V ' 4: 4. . 'JI' Q, :QQ E' :gf 3 IF, -1 , YY'M'T73Es.sIlT' ,'955ifffIf,:'sg- Ijfi ' HOWARD A. DENNEE, A.B. Professor of Biology Assistant Biology Departme-nt, 12415-17, I'nivcrsity Michigan3 in chargf- ot' Embryology Laboratory sum- mer 154173 Assistant Museum, 1917-IN: in chargf- oi' Embryology Laboratory, 19183 B.A., University ot' Michigan, 15418. CARL STONE MCKELLOCC., A.B., M.A. Assistant Professor of Chemistry A,B., Ulu-rlin tfollvge, 19143 A.M., Univcrsity of Illinois. 19153 Assistant t'he-mist Illinois State VVatcr Survcy, summer 154153 Te-ache-r Chemistry Bur-yrus tOhio4. High School, 11415-163 Instructor in t'hemistry Vnivcrsity ot' Buffalo, 1016-173 I'. S. Army, 1917-183 Vnivi-rsity ol' Mississippi, l541N, BILLY SYLVRSTER CUYTON, M.A., M.D. Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology BS., Mississippi Uollege-, 19083 Fniversity of Mis- sissippi, 19103 M,A.. thi- same, 1911, Studi-nt Assistant in Histology, Vnivt-rsity ot' Mississippi. 15410-113 M.D., I'nive-rsity of Virginia, 19133 Intifrnef in Martha .1vffcr- son Sanatorium, Vharlottesville, Virginia, 15412-131 In- te-rne in Orange Memorial Hospital, tibraiigv. New Jcr- szey, 1913-14: General Pravticc of Mi-tlicinc. Insfomar. Mississippi, 1914-153 Professor of Pathology and Bac- ti-riology, I'nix'4-rsity of Mississippi, sinct- 11415. CHARLES F. DECARIS, A.B., M.D., Professor of Anatomy M.D- XVashington Vnivcrsity, 19123 Intcrno, St. Louis t'ity Hospital, 154125-133 Resilient Pathologist, St. Louis Pity Hospital, 114133 Assistant in Anatomy. Vniversity of Wisconsin, 12413-153 B.A,, I'nivt-rsity of XVisi-onsin, 154153 Instructor in Anatomy, the Same, 11415-ltil Pro- fessor ot' Anatomy, I'nive-rsity ol' Mississippi, sinci- 124142. PETER W. ROWLAND, M.D. Professor of Pharmacology M.D., Me-mphis Hospital Mvdical Uollegv, M321 Ncw York Polyclinic, 18873 Spooial work in Physical lliag- nosis, Northwi-stcrn DlSIJPY1S8l'5', New York, 1949473 Prcsi- :I+-nt Mississippi State Medical Association, 1N5443 Stu- tli-nt in Hospitals of Philadelphia, 18961, Me-mhcr Slatt- Boarfl of Health, Sec-ond Pongressional Distrivt, 154014: Me-mbcr Statt- Board of Health State-at-Large, 12404- 124083 Studs-nt in Dcpartmi-nt of Pharmacology, Vniver- sity of Uhicago, 1908 tsumme-r41 Professor ot' Materia Mcclica and Pharmacology, lfnive-rsity ot' Mississippi, since 12402. Page thirty-nine xy- X M V? Q . ,tx 4,12 .ti If 1 'ri .X ffl.- lu X it . . is il L iigxgjif lu- 7'-. -. A'- alu- : n-- JT-- f.4 N5-. R .Jo .'fYE'.f.1f.,THiff"fl'Y""'. -ig"--' - l WINN DAVID HEDLESTON, A.B., D.D. -Hn. N, 0, L Professor of Philosophy and Ethics X ,.. x"',Qi 'I X15 Vni ' ' ' ' ' ' 4. x.." ,g . V J,f'i . . ., vcrsity ut Mississippi. lssifl: D.D., Vciitral 1'ni , vvrsity uf Ke-ntucky, 154033 Acting I'rol'wssui' nl' lliil- usupliy and Ethics. l'nix'i-rsity ut' Mississippi, 154014-1tl 1'i'nle-ssni' ot Pliilnsuphy and Ethics. I'nivi-rsity nt' Mis- sissippi, siiici- 11410, JOHN C. CULLEY, AB., M.D. Assistant Professor of Minor Surgery and Physical Diagnosis A.B., Soutliwe-stern Presbyterian 1'nix'ersity, 1241033 M.D Yaiitle-rhilt l'nivei'sity, 124054: Assistant Prom-ssin', 1'ni versity uf Mississippi, sim-v 19412. W. C. MURPHY, A.B., M.A. Professor of History A.R., Arkansas. 194120: M.,-X., Cliic-ago. 154123 Acting Ht-ad Ile-partmcnt ut History, 1'nivci'sity of Arkansas. 15413- 1543 Acting Head 13b'Il2l1'lI1lPl1l ut' History and Political Sci:-lin-, 1lt1T'1sg l'i'r'4t'css0i' nl' History. I'nix'ci'sit3' ul 1 1 Mississippi, 1.41.0, Miss HELEN DELPECH Instructor in French Uziinc to Ami-rica 114073 Grzuliiutc Neutral High, Ms-m phis, Te-nn.: Assistant 'Fcaclici' Frciicli, I'iiix'c1'sity ut Mississippi, since 1141N. GEORGE CLYDE MCKINSTRY, B.S. Assistant Professor of Chemistry Sllltivlli Assistant 1'li1-mistry, I'nix'vi'sity ol' Mississi mi ll . 15416-1E41N1 ILS., l'nivvi'sitv of Mississippi. 1l41Ng l.iHu- tciiant Itl--lil Artlllciy, I'. S. A., 1541141 Assistant l'l'u in-ssui' ol' 1'livinisti'y, 114124. JOSEPH OTTERBEIN CRIDER, M.D. Professor of Physiology M.D., Viiivcrsity nl' X'ii'i.:iiiizt, 11412: Assistant in Physi- ology, the sump, 11411-llg Associate- l'i'nfi-ssnr ul' 1'll5'Si nlvgy :intl Ilistnlngy, l'nivvl'sity ut' Mississippi. 154121- 1241111 1'i'nI'essnr nl' l'liysiwliup.:y, l'nix'i-rsily nl' Mississippi sincv 154195. MRS. MAUD MORROW BROWN, BA., MA. lnstructor in English ILA., 1'iiix'i-rsity ul' Mississippi. INEIT1 M..1.. tlie- sumt- 1.n03: l'i'nlk-ssni- nt' l.:1tin mill Gm-t-lc, Agni-s Scott In- stituto, ISHN-l14l45g .Xl'llIll.f liistructm- nt' Gi-ci-li, l'n1vi-i'- sitv nt' Mississippi, 114145-14153 in th-rinuiiy, 1141211 Acting Iiistrlii-limi' in Gi-i'iunii, l'liix'e-rsity ut' Mississippi, lflls' liistrtii-lui' in liiiglisli, 114154. Page forly ,4 f .Z7i?i. f , jf! 'Z vw Y ff' . fig 'KENT 1' ,ig 96 pi v - g' 7 3 r Old E M 5 if 'S . , , , . L. , ,-t- ,-.--.. , fm. 1 - C. Lp -mf gf- e .gf 56, 'ML . Cuff .... ,XML ,zM..,.l.- Q lnitrudtors, Ledxturers and Other Officers MRS. EDNA LOWE EATMAN, A.B. Dean of Women lnslruclor in Home Economics I'lllX'1'l'SllX ni' Mississippi, since- ISIIX. CHESTER R. NOBLE, B.S. Dlreclor of Athletics B.S., A. and M, fmllege- of Mississippi, 110135 lvlll 'vrsity ul' Mis. sissippi, since 1!01i. Miss MARY BETSY MALTBY Secrclary to ihe Chancellor Miss MINNIE BRADY Hospital Nurse CHANDLER WORLEY Band lnslruclof Muniviiial Band, Flui'em'e-, Alalmiiizi, lxsmxlil Oxford First Regimental Band, 11400-log Munii-'H striu-tm'. Gnu-iixvnmi, Miss., 12114-IN: Iizinwl IllSIl'Ul'IlYl'. ll al Rami In- IIIIYUVSIIX' nt Mississippi. slum- ltwlx. Page forly-one JOHN DEWITT FURR, B.S., M.A. Superintendent of Powev Plan! Miss HELEN MALTBY Secrelary lo llie Chancellor D. S. WRIGHT, B.S. Sludent Seerelary Y. M. C. A. j. C. ESKRIDGE Secreiary M. C. FALKNER Asslslanl Secretary X X J vf if A ,f 'A A R. A we W-- N fxY ,X " xx' x K .,,N f is ug, lg! 'X 5.1 ,1' . Q My '::.- -:I -..':.,,'..,., ,'.v.- eff' If I Q-Q 3 xx A .I-.,', X N N age forly '.1..'. 14 ficifzkxw he-ig .2 . 1.- 14' v. ff il55K34T4'?'. 5:39 We "'75E-f IQIS ZMHSS 2 X Q 1rTi5iE5,Vg?gxs!f:S -..- . - W- f--A --,yf- vfwf-P '--f - ,--- '--av-arf'--' wiv- ,4-, wr ,- Mr, ., V 3 ,.,. .Ffa J.. . A :Q-1--- fc, .E -Ah ,Y . , - 1'-,,.,A,1, , -5,--Y -1- ...4.- ---:.....m,,.fg 1-.--.,...,.... ..N.,xM...-----A-J .---Q -4 . , L .lf, ' 1 1 ' 2 A , N N xg: 1, 1 . , X. , .-, ,f Xxgrff X 1. fi Q '11 +22 , gi:L4fs V If 4 , Z". .f DOWNS E .x "" - . , , .. ,. , 355 5, 32 u5 .W-1' if 1 HARDING HUTTOg+ 7191 , -.rv ,p-U -,, .' 5-'-.z,2!-'QC '- , 1 fp, f, 'ILL 1: DEGUES H Om PSG' . N,. . 1 , v2 nn x 'fi?ff:f4f v -'YQ .- 1, ug 2-7fe2Z'+, A Page forly-lhrcc SENIOR CLASS OF l869 X .- . ,..??sQ ,fist I LEE. Mis ,M .7 ?,.Z -.fs1gsE1.Lm....4..?f::.:.E.Yrr.Ti1fOWri'ipOgio F54-,4l3, 21, x University of Mississippi CRITZ, FRANK C. . . DOWNS, JAMES T. . . FULTON, ROBERT T. . HARDINO, JAMES M. . HUTTON, MILTON C .... MILLER, ROBERT N. . . PEGUES, SAMUEL W. E. GRADUATINC. CLASS, 1869 THOMPSON, ROBERT H. CChairmanJ . . TDURR, LAFAYETTE G. TGRAVES, ZEBULON B. THANLEY, LUMAN S. THOWELL, FRANKLIN M. MEM T-IOHNSON, TLIOHNSON, THIOHNSON, TMECKLIN, TSHIELDS, BERS JOHN j. THOMAS C. WILLIAM S. JAMES A. JOHN W. . . Wes! Poinl, Miss. . . . . Dallas, Texas . Washington, D. C, . Port Gibson, Miss. . . Georgetown. Texas . . . Hazelhurst, Miss. . Washington, D. C. . jackson, Miss. TSTEVENSON, JOHN T. TWELLS, WILLIAM C. TWEST, ALLSTON M. TDECEASED. Page forfy-four 4 ,f Afc'w lk cf? ' 'G , , f it "2iE'7'-f'f?"?' 51357239 if '15 , ,r 5, ,3 gy., U " N 45 Q. hz' - V Y i WM - I,-Lf g aft f , li' ,E ' ,W s - 25' V ZKHT, - , 3?,Fffflff'l1ifSRlff.'fJ'f?5.f1'f.f,:.i5-iT'lg, fs. ' .fif . ff , Q - - ., X - - A' ' X ' wrvi -1 R .- 'f NK' Page forty-five Officers of the Senior Academic Class ROBERT josEPH FARL1-:Y Mlss Lucr Hucrcmws Mlss AMMA CAIN . Mlss Louxsz DOUGLAS JAMES SIMRALL, JR , . , Presidcnl . . . . Vice-Presidenl . . . . Secrelary OLSEN . Historian . . . Treasurer W W3-"IlC4'Z'd Q ii F451 x-" .--v-rl-I' ' -, if . 'I 1 A 5: rr l i XX ,fi X - lg- fi I Rx 3 EH X vi g o .ULIB -MESS sfyxrm U swf I I THC YT Winona, Miss. lish '1S. Oxford, Miss. Madison, Miss. quurtvi's Si-11.11-aiii, S. A. T. 1'. Oxford, Miss. nm-ring Vluh '16, '17, ULLIN WHITNEY Oxford, Miss. "ln peace he is the lamb in lion in the forest." Siiunu Vhip Und I,i-'utr-naint 1, 5. A., Iwi-sliiiiziii tluli 'l21 Si vi-i-slimy Vluh '15. Senior Class GLAm's L. BRYAN, B.A. "ln her tongue is the law of kindness." V31'SifY VO-Pd Basketball '16-'Hg XVinnvr of Brown Prize '14i: same 'IM Y. XV. C, A. l'abQnet 'INL Vo-4-il Editor Mississippian '17, 'ISQ Taylor Mt-dal in Eng- Bizssiig FURR, B.A. "Silence is more beautiful tlian any song." JAMES SIMRALL, JR., BA. "Hang sorrowg care will kill a cal." Y. M. V, A.: Hermavun I.iter'ai'y Sui-ia-ty: Y--llow Dogg . Tri-asurvr Si-nior Ulzissg Mississippiuii StutTg Hvzui- LELAND HUME, B.S. "They smile that win." Bnske-thnll 'IN-urn 'ITL Y, M. V. A, Vniiiii-A il li. l':ll2i- LEAVELI., B.A. the meaclowg in war, the Alain-liiiw Gun liisti'1ic-ini: 'vw-Izii'v-'I'i'e-zisiliw-r Supiiuiiiiwe Vlussg Lyi-4-iiili 1'1lllllllillt'1'Q Supiiuiiiniwi Mn-iizil 'lilg l'nix'i-rsiiy Hi'i'hi-slrzi '13, '14 '15 :iml 'IU5 Y. M, li A. Vziliiiii-i 'lip Aiziiizigi-i' Spring Aluslvnl lfvs- tivnl 'ISL Uh- Miss S4-xii-ttv Siiliini--r 'i" V. l'. l'iii- Pugc forly-six ,4 'fret ,gl X 5 i X ff-f' E.- ,. l L Ei EM H S 3' V ':'x2f:',.". as B h 1 may 44, T.2siL:.s:zfz'1f.1s.4:Qss'..i3f Senior Class JAMES KEITHLEY HERRING, BA. Madison, Miss. "Who cloes the best his circumstance allows, does well, acts nobly-angels could no more." I-IQI'IllZ1s'aI1 Lite I'2ll' 5' S 1,iL' ielyi S. A. T. C, UFA EARL GUTHRIE, BA. Indianola, Miss. "Strong Soul, live with fire'heated sun, to spend his strength in furthest-striving action." Member of Bourcl of Control, Mississippian '1Tg Y. M. F. A. lfouncil '16-'17, President Phi Sigma '17, Me-mlwr of Honor Vnuncil Junior Law Vlass 'ML 0. T. S. Vzunp Pike, Arla., 'INQ Intl-1'r'ollf-giatv Deliatierg Masonic Vlub: Tau Kappa Alpha: L'nix'ei'sity Vlub, LUCY HUTCHINS, B.A. Blue Mountain, Miss. "Work is my recreation: a delight like that which a bird feels in Hyingf Taylor Meilzrl in Astronomy 'IRQ Vie-e-Pm-siiif-iil Senior Vlass 'IN-'lily President Honor Uounr-il 'IN-'lilg Gr:-ck Flub '17-'IN-'191 Se-vii-tai'y Greek Vlub 'IN-'19, Missis- sippian Staft"1N-'10, ANNIE LEE DUNCAN, BA. University, Miss. "Ili she be there, there is happiness, too." Assistnntsliip in Biology 'IN-'ling Gres-lc Vinh: Music Ululm '15-'16, 'lvl-'ITL The Blum-sg Honor Roll '15-'1!4. ROBERT JOSEPH FARLEY, B.A. Oxford, Miss. "Life is too short for mean anxieties." Advertising Manager Mississippian '17-'1Sg Ole- Miss Staff '17-'1S: Vice-President A. S. B. O. '18-'19, Presi- dent Hermaean 'IN-'lflg Pre-sicli-nt Senior Class: Presi- dent Sc-rililili-rs' Club '18-'19g Red and Blue- Club: R. O, M. XV.: Y. M, C. A. Count-il '1X-'19, Editor'-in-Uliie-I' Ulf- Miss 'ISL Page forly-seven fl' 9 4 a i- 5 1 1 . Q 1 l i E. Nj, L f . i i Rl Liga ZMIHSS N, Q-Q" 'A , X -Hifi-' mf -sfetR:.g..'.1f2'.TT"ee:i iAf,"If"'f'fftjf' ' JM, v ff' ' 'VX' X he Senior Class LUCILLE CAMPBELL, B.S. Canton, Miss. "Earth seems more sweet to live upon, more full of love, because of her." Vit-t-Presitleiit Fwslirnun Vlassg et-rt-tai'y-'l'u-asui 1 Sopimrnoiw- Vlussg Uh- Misses. C-ERTRUDE MARION LASSITER, B.S. Vicksburg, Miss. "A lady richly clad is she, and beautiful exceedinglyf Blu--s '15-'lti-'IX-'lfig Sa'0l'm'Ik'tl'y 12ll1t'S '17-'ISL T. A, R. 'IT-'lag Mississippian Staff 'IT-'IR-'lilg llln- Miss Stuff 'INQ Ulf' Miss I'i4I:ii'il nl' t'onll'ul 'lftg Y. XY. V. .-X, Patn- li--tg Vntilliuli Vllllj '15-'Ill FRITZ ROBERT MORGAN, B.S. Carrollton, Miss. "A princelier looking man hath never siepped through a prince's hall." S4-ruh l"o-rtluill 'IT-'IM lf S. Army Signal lY'Ul'llS. EDWARD Lima MURPHREE, B.S. Okolona, Miss. "Never morning wore to evening but he some heart did break." limi :intl Blur: Vinh: II'-riiiziw-:iii l.ilk'I'2lI'j Swwiely 'IT-'IN joHN H. GAY, B.S. Ecru, Miss. "An elegant sufhciencyg retiremen', quiet, content, friendship." Alilllill-U'l' 1'u-opvl'aitix't- Hu:iv'1ling lfluln 'IN-'ltlg Phi Siutiizii .L l'. .X.1 Y. BI. l'. A. Page forty eight LE L Senior Class JAMES POLK STAFFORD, B.S. Wiiiona, Miss. MA viclim of connubialilyf' Football Team '13"14: Pre-side-nt Phi Sigma: Foauh Po- ed Basketball TQ-am '14-'15, Honor Roll '14, '15, '19, Annivflrszirianz De-hater tliitewollogiatvb '154. THOMAS GooDLoE TANKERSLEY, B.S. Oxford, Miss. .- "We thank the gods our Rome has such a soldier. l-lm-rmaezin: Pee XXI-e Baseh:il': Ole Miss Boaiwl Von- trol: Y. M. 4". A.: Yellow Dog: Ole Miss Staff 'lflg Y, M. V. A. Faliinetg 2nd Lil-utenant Inf., I'. S, A. ALLEN WILLIAM FUTVOYE, B.S. Shuqualak, Miss. "A wise and masterly inacli.'ily." A. A. A. H.. I 'I'zippu Keg, Sw-rotary and 'I'1':-zisiilw-i' Heil and Blue Vluh. ROBERT Esco SCHWARTZ, B.S. Sumrall, Miss. "He followeth knowledge like a selling star." Ola' Miss Huillil l"uli!l'ulQ S. A. T. C. ETHEL FOSTER, B.S. Stanton, Miss. "Even her failings lean to virtue's side." "Blues" '16-'19g 'l'i-1-asurer Sams' '17, Vabinvt Y. XV. 1'. A.g President Y. NV. C. A., 'I'. A. R.: Ole Miss, Fotillion Club. Page forly-nine ,mZL:......:w. ,. ... .am .41 M-. vm C -1 .3 H585 V .. , . . - JOHN H SALMON B "Shortly V. A. Vnunvil 'llti Vlmirma Red and Dlut 1 1 lletu 0 M11 I JOSEPH uHis very foot lim-al and Blue :ml f 1 1 1 Blu: Inn HENRY C YAWN JR BS "Self confidence I5 a prerequisite to great undertalungs Sigma Phi: Vu nn1NN1un+4 ' s e Fmt Shun fm l!I1Ng 4'urnpzxn3 flillllllllltttll ln 1N Nth Pump Mabry. lfx JAMES W CRENSHAW B S "He draweth the thread of his verbonty finer than the staple of his argument First-1'lass l'l'lXlt1 HI Imlul Ntlttk Xlum Sl'i'l't'lIlll'X H1-rm u lll lo WILLIAM ORR SWAN B S 1'lu-mislry Vlulu I lt lt 1 X NI 1 lout 'lfi-'17, '17-'ISL X Nl 1 K 1 llnlut IN ll X A A II Vhivl' Yvazaz 'INV lt Stu 'lT,'lT-'1N, 'INIU Xtl 'IN-'l?I. -:gifs A . at Vf.. . . --.. Senior Class WALTER LAWSON SHACKELFORD, B.S. Meridian, Miss. UA good name is rather to be chosen than great riches. ' Y. M. t'. A. Vouncil 'ITQ Y. M. F. A. Valwinvt 'ISL Pres- ident Y. M. t'. A. 'lftg Mississippian Uirviilatirni Mull- ager 'ISL Vive-Presiflvut Junior ltl-'dir-:tl Vlass 'INL Pri-sirlent Stiitlwnt Body 'litl He-cl :intl Blue Vlutl 'ltlz Baseball Manager '193 tilt- Miss Board 4'outrol 'lik Mississippian Board Voiiti-ol 'ling Si-ruli Imotball Tl-nm Voach 'lftg Mt-clit-al Vluli 'lN, '1!v: Attila-tire Editor Ulm' Miss 'lfll VUW Buy Vltllug l'. S. N. HUBERT LOWRY RUSH, B.S. Meridian, Miss. "He knows the true value of timeg no idleness, no lazi- ness, no procrastination." l'rvsidlAnt Suplinniore Viassl Y. M. I'. .X, 4'uum'il3 Y, M. t'. A. Valninn-1: Heil :intl Bluff Vlulv: .Iunior l'rnm Dance l'tllllI1lllll'E'I Vow Boy Vluh: Managtar I-'ootlmll Team 'lifg Business Manzigf-r Mississippian: Tri-ztsiir--r Y. M. ti A.: St-ribbler: Senior Dam-0 wininiittt-1-5 Presi- dent Rr-tl and Blul- t'lut1g Uhairmztn Ulf- Miss Inuit-e Committee-1 Medival Vlutvg Masonif- Vluln: St'f'I't'lJll'y Assoeiatvd Studi-nt Builyg Gurdon Hull ,lfIl2ll'1l ut' Vrana trol: Athletic- Vuuncil. Louisa DOUGLAS OLSEN, BA. Canton, Miss. "Of all Gocl's creatures most holy, divine, good, amiable ancl sweet." Stualt-nt f:tlYi-'l'lll'lll'lll 4'uum'il 'ltil x'l1'l"l'l"'Slllt'lll Y. XY. t'. .Lg Vo-4-'el Haske-tlvall 'lil-'ITL Uzipluiii sziml- 'lftg Y. NV. C. A. Vzrlvinet: Ole Misses. ALLAN PERCY DURFEY, JR., B.S. Canton, Miss. "Along the cool sequestered vale of lille He kept the noiseless tenor of his way." Historian Soplitniiiwe Vlassg I'r1-sielvnt Junior M1-tlivzrl f'l:1Ss2 Scribblvrs Vlulng Rell anal Blue Vlulvg "M" Vlullg Football Team 'lap Oli- Miss Board tmntrolg Mississip- pian Boaril tmntrol: Y. M. V. A, Vglhim-tg thmllm Hull 31121111 f'Ut1lI'0l2 Y. M. t'. A. l'uunc-ilp Mi-:lit-al Vlutvg A. - S. B. 0.3 Vive:-l'i'e-sitle-tit "M" Ulub '1!l. JULIUS JUDSON DOUGLAS, JR., B.S. Brunswick, Tenn. nl will like Douglas conquer, or will like Douglas die." Kappa Signing Rt-rl :intl Blue Vluln: M--ilical H1-svi'x'v of Army. Page fifty-one LE MISS leafs 5 'T 'K' fT?'f-"fEf'23-"f'x' tl 1 Jef 'TQ H ff?" es Senior Class JACK R. TACKETT, B.S. Lexington, Miss. "A little bosly doth often harbor a great soul." S. I'. l'. '15-'1T. HUGH LEE SiMMoNs, B.A. Oxford, Miss. HA kind heart covers a multitude of sins." Supply Sgt.. Int., I'. S. A., Vo. 20, Vamp Pikvz U. A. Ii. IP., Pump Merritt, N. .I. Lois MILDRED MONTEITH, B.S. Pope, Miss. "No sooner met but they looked: no sooner looked but they lovedg no sooner loved but they sighedg no sooner sighed but they asked the remsong no sooner asked the rezson but they sought the remedy." 'l'l't'2lSl1l'0'l' Y. XY. t'. A.1 RQ-il. Hwnni tuiinm-ill Buzirrl t'tlI1ll'thl Ulf- Missg tl. M. 4'. t'. li. CONNIE NICKOLSON, B.S. Dixon, Miss. "Silence sweeter is than speech." Vim--l'l'1'SllllIll Y. NV. l'. A. CORALIE B. METCALF, B.S. Water Valley, Miss. A'Men call you fair, and you do credit it, For that yourself ye daily see: But the true fair, that is the gentle wit And virtuous mind, is much more praised of me. Page hfly into I I I QL-E-..M.H.55 Ie, f.. I' ., CF: Y 'Y , -1 ,.-,..-".'..,,.-. . I' .. ...,..:f',,N . . "Mynheer Vandunclc, tho he never was drunk, Sipped brandy and water gailyf' A. A. A. H.: Masonic' Club: Senior Ilnnm I niiiuittf-vi Topper "He was a man, take him for all in all." f ff' ' 4,, Y , '-X. .X Senior Class THOMAS REID MELLARD, B.S. Purvis, Miss. MURRY JOHN SMITH, B.S. Blue Springs, Miss. l'l'PSl1l1JIlt NI II Il 4lIII YI Il Ill XII III llul H I X I X N Ixir I 4 I N lllit Hall. "The rose looks fair, but we it fairer deem For that sweet odor which doth in it live." "I am not a politician, and my other habits are good." N-f'I'etzII'y N-IIIUI' MI-1lI1':Il Vlzissg Mieilivul 4'lIIlI' AIHSUIUI' KIIIIIXIAHXIIINN 1 . Y. VV. I", A, Page fifty-three 2- w AMMA CAIN, BA. Kosciusko, Miss. VERDO T. WEBB, B.S. Banner, Miss. MRS. L. M. BERNHARDT, B.S. Grenada, Miss. "Who is it can read a woman." N. ILS - W . N . -- A ' ,-1--Q .,.....--- s - .--mf 1...--,-.-,--. .im E ,Q . ,,,. 3 .ufflqx h . fic'-67" Q' 15" .i ,AV 2 tif il .xllv -Q- 9 . 'sg- D1 -5 Senior Class JAMES T. CRAWLEY, JR., B.S., MA. Kosciusko, Miss. "A capable man." Fi'-sliriiuii Mm--lsil '14: Ho-1'ma1wu1g 4'ht-mistry Vlulig lnloin Prize 'lviz Assistant I,ih1'z1i'inn '15-'ltlg lwwsitlt-iii .lunior Law Class: l'I'l'Slll1'Ill Student Body: Gui'tlmi Hull lhtziiwl l'nnt1'nIg St-1-rotary Bum-ll l'llI'IIl'tllQ Y, M. l'. A. 1'uunc'il1 A. A. A. H1 A. R. S. tyg Instr'um'im' in Military '1N: Dalit. Vu. V. '1T: Rlzriur'-l'zult-t 'IM 'l'i'--asnrwr lim-duri Hall: Pi'm-lorg Assistant in Law 'ltvg ILS. with Ilistini-tion: Mississippian Stzitfz Irito-i'c-.illw grate Ihelvziterz lh-lwolnutv t'lutr. JULIAN S. DUNCAN, B.A., MA. Oxford, Miss. "Truth from his lips prevailed with double sway, And fools, who come lo scoff, remained to pray. The service past, around the pious man, ' With steady zeal, each honest rustic ran." thu-t-li Vluhg Y. M. V. .X. Vzlhim-t 'IT-'lsg Urzitm' livr- imn-mi ,Xiiiiivt-i's:ii'y: llitt-iff-ull.-gizittv llflmti-r 'IT-'lv Urlorn Prize: M. li, 1'oiil'erw-rim-, South. GEORGE R. CULLEY, BA. Madison, Miss. "This is the happy Warrior, this is he, Whom every man in arms should wish to be." Yi-Ilnn Imgsg llulmr- Purim-ill lizisi-hull '12-'lip lflrilt-rt-il l"ii'st tlftim-is 'l'l'1lillllILl lvillllli, i'1'sip.:m-il to join lv' S. Al. 1'. .tvizitioiiz Six wt---ks Inter' st-nl llYm'I'S4'Sl5I went its uioss thrniin lim-s. :il on-- Pagc fifty-four ,,A,.........,. Page fffly-five LE ZMHS5 fzf' ' uv .-' VA If - ' K ' ' , '- . ' . ..,,--,,, , ,.,..,-A. ., .- - - ,.M....-...,., 1 4 OUHHV W WK Jing fi'-L - -QQJHI'-XSS. .. ff fi I .NX .. r ', ' .., q . v X r I f, Q .' r 'I vsix :J 23" 5 if . 'Q ,' ,Ll ' , I E Y ' 15-5W"5-. L s. ,.L-,ss - L L - .-wf.J- 55,1-Vi P. ' --.-..--: -.- . Yun-, Las- I K L, YLLTT fag I J Officers of the Junior Academic Class WILLIAM WILSON HULL . . . . . President Rurus HoRToN CREEKMORE . . . . Vice-President MISS LYDIA ELIZABETH WHITE . . Secretary-Treasurer MISS ELIZA SOMMERVILLE CHEILI4 . .... Historian Page fiflp-six ,...-F.-.......Q,. , LE XMIM' f , :?f4iM,,,,,,Y,,Q L , ...-.kQ,,w-. -V,.,.. -. - 1 V - -A - -- 'iw-' ' -f Page ffly-seven i 1 ,4 f Q ,,6?'5fSX Z ' 1' O A 'V "' 7 1 F ITL ,,: V ' s 1 w SS CLA NIOR JU 1 Rf ' -' . itg:,g-i .1 ' :.f I 1 .E .M If .6 I f:!,InI f'S',-...E--.'f"' ' "TP1:1pL.-:.13siT'Z'TTf?1TTigwgis E' rj' -gy 1 j unior Academic Class MEMBERS BACWELL, C. DOXEY, H. BUTLER, H. A. DUNLAP, Mlss H. N. BUTLER, S. H. ENGLAND, B. CARNATHAN, j. W. FoRD, -I. W. CARNEY, A. B. GEORGE. A. P. CHEEK, Miss E. S. GILES, Miss F. E. COCHRAN, E. L. HARCIS, Miss R. I. COWART, E. M. HAwKs, S. H. CREEKMORE, R. H. HULL, W. W. DAVIS, j. B. HUME, Miss M. DEAN, Miss S. R. IVY, W. P. DOBSON, I. A. JOHNSON, j. A. JONES, I. F. KlMMoNs, Miss E. KIRK, R. D. LITTLE, A. H. LOCKARD, j. N. MCCAIN, MERRILL. MORGAN, F. R. NEILSON, E. T. NEwsoM, N. W. Mlss A. E L. G. N1cKoLsoN. Miss C. NORMAN, R. S. Page ffly-eight I , f xxx I I . LE MH5s -. . -...A,, -, .T-,V -- ' ..,....-A A... ,, ,, , ,A ,A , Y- Cfr ,A-V ,gag , 15476, Y ,,V,,3, ,.,..,, ,QL,.,,.T1 ..,.1-,:' ...m...,. ,,,.iI' .. .-,.:. '..,- . . . 9' Ngw , fjf-Rx k 4 , ny . ' V X , X, , f JZ" VL 'KW ' ' x 'XE 5Jf3 X , ' MIA ' i k 'JA A 1. , 7 MU M. N M ' 0 s N L ' w f ,ei N 1 K U A 5? gkwxwnlrfafrffywfgf D 'Q' E ' - FRESHIWAIQJ f L ljfa A .I N i, get - X -Y f -- fff E if all ,-ww f.f- -f -V -' - ' . A , Page ffly-nin, Br si , ,kxx K U X ' Xe sv V EXEYWVH W E ,X 'A 11' LE ZMIHSS' Xe 74 -FX? 5" .s-.,L,.-.f .ffliflfffff Qi1Qf.fQ.lgQjlK jgggfjjsr, 'jfiggm' ' Q W 4 X V . E Q XS!! Officers of the Sophomore Academic Class THOMAS JEFFERSON Tuna . . . . . . President WALTER Wll.L1AM RIVERS .... . . . Vice-President Miss joHNN1E ETHELYN SLoUc.H . . , Secretary-Treasurer JAMES FRANKLIN BREWER, JR . , . . . Historian Page sfxly I r i 1 LE MESS 4Z.T'...-...2s:,,........:1'.--,lflllff., ,,,, , .. .... ,,.M--,, ,, Zu,.-,,. Iifu- - 1 -wg ,h . Page sixty-one 1 fjfix , U f " N X 1 SS OMORE CLA PH SO K ...E . ,Rfk I T af. W? A B IDE. LMI H5 .6 u.-- .EQ . ,I-4...... v '-i ..,-.,,-.g.-........Z .-... - f'K--.- 2-4-'sh - - 1 . I Y Sophomore Academic Class AWTREY, H. S. BAKER, B. BAslNoER, R. C. BICKER, S. B. BOSTICK, T. E. BOYETT, Mxss C. L. BREITHAUPT, Miss I. E.. BREWER, j. F. jR. BROWN, D. T. CAsE. A. B. CARNER, S. H. CONN, W. D. jR. CURD, H. P. DONALDSON, R. DUNCAN, Miss G. 5. ECKLES, W. G. FARMER, C. E. FARR, C.. K. CREAVES, S. D. IJARVEY, F. T. HATHORN, j. C. HATHORN, Miss L. PIENDERSON, L. C. MEMBERS HERRING, C.. B. HILL, P. G. HOUGHLAND, H. j. HOWARD, H. S. JIGGETTS, L. M. joNEs, A. E. KELLUM, j. L. KEMP, L. LANTRIP, D. B. LEsTER, W. H. D. LEWIS, C. j. LIPSCOMB, H. S. MCCLELLAN, T. MCDANIEL, j. R. MCGAHEY, F. P. MCKNIGHT, j. G. MCLARTY, WH H. McNEAsE, W. B. MAULDEN, Mlss j. MEBANE, Mlss A. MITCHELL, H. H. MURPHEY, G. H. PHILLIPS, Miss M. L. Po'rTs, W. E. PRESSGROVE, j. P. RAMEY, Miss M. E. RAMsAY, G. S. RlvERs.. W. XV. JR. ROGERS, P. Ross, D. L. JR. SCHWARTZ, j. E. ScoTT, A. H. SHIELDS, Miss A. E.. SIMMONS, L. G. SISLER, Mlss E. H. SISLER, Mass RUTH E. SLoucH, Miss j. E. SMITH, j. L. TARVER, E. O. TOMLINSON, j. R. TUBB. T. j. MAHON, H. K., JR. W. WENDELL, Miss M. P WIGINTON, M. C. WoousoN, T. A. YouNc, R. H. Page sixly-Iwo C YV, . Page sfxly- llzrcv , , 5 W H i x1 ' If vs ' X 0 fxx 5-f s...-ff KT, -f- 5 XX , 1 X X , X 0 X ffl! u if X, U E 1 , Q Fm M LE ZMH56' xgsiu U' 1,2 lx wi X' Q iAV'imz?"lz"5'i 'aff W 'il f ff' Mfg? Y , 3 X 7 ,F .I ' Qfficers of the Freshman Academic Class Roasm' W. THOMPSON, ja. . . . . President Mlss MARY HUME . . . . . Vice-President MAURICE BROWN EMMICH . . . . Secretary-Treasurer Mlss RUTH EuzABETH Slssuzn . . . . . Historian Page sfxly-four LE ZMHS5 1...'If.'..l...F..,...." 2.-....352.,:-.- ,,.,.gp...,, .---:1-E. Mm, .- ..., , 1 .. .. . . .. ..-.,.:-f age sfxlp-five 5 'V 416421681 v g--A- W WW, W ,, W mum, ---on-an-an-I-u ,.. f,.,......... - V1.1 . 'w . Qi -5 . E: Q? 4 x SS FRESHMAN CLA xx fbx, ' X'4fx,,X .lf .. Ijfw I 'ff I IDE EMI HS I in lp YT, -uv- ,..,- ff?-,gi--..' Y--.l..-.'f".l71' T :LT Q:-sl? Q... i.:lE:'.i:.grE.g:'.:s:z.11':::'r:-r-:S :if Freshman Academic Class ALLEN, j. F. AMIS, A. B., jR. ANDERSON, j. BACGETT, H. L. BAIN, I. BARBOUR, C. C., jR. BARRY, MIss K. L. BATCHELOR, F.. N. BATES, MISS M. C. BATSON, P. C-. BEADLES, MISS E.. S, BEE, j. W. BELL, MISS M. E.. BILLUPPS, G. C. BLAKNEY, E. D. BOWLIN, F. A. BREWER, j. M. BROADSTREET, W. R. BRowN, A. Y. BRowN, j. E. BOYKIN, A. P BRYsoN, L. L. BURNAMAN, C. W. BURNETTE, MISS E.. F. CAFFEY, E. N. CAMPBELL, CI. A. CARNATHAN, P. T. CARROLL, C. A. CARUTH, R. P. CHANDLER, R. A. CLENDINNING, S. j. CLEVELAND, j. D. COLLINS, W. W. Cox, W. H. DAll.EY, L. I. DAVIS, E. C. DAVIS, ELLZEY C. DAVIS, W. L. DINKINS. T. II. DORSET'f, W. M. DOYl..E, L. A. DUVAl.L. II. F.owARuS, C. B. FI.I.IsoN, W. L. F.MMIcH, M. B. HODGE, M. C. HoLcoMsE, j. D. HOLLODAY, P. E.. HOPKINS, L. HOROWITZ, L. HOWELL, D. W. HOWELL, j. E. I"IOWE.LL, L. F. I'IOWORTH, M. B. HUME, MISS M. R. HURST, W. P. JACKSON, A. C. JACKSON, j. L. JEFFREY, R. E. L. JOHNSON, MISS V. A. JONES, j. S. KILPATRICK, j. F. KIMBERLY, E. A. KINCANNON, W. O. KITCHELL, MISS B. LAKE, R. H. LAMB, MISS L. LEwMAN, R. O. LINc.LE, H. B. LIPSCOMB, j. D. LONG, j. j., jR. LONG, W. A. LONERCAN, C. E. LUCAS, j. S. LUCKETT, S. S. LUMPKIN, j. W. LYTLE. M. S. MCCALL, C. W. MCCALL. MISS G. L. MCCARTHY, M. T. MCDANIEI, B. O. MCDANIEL, D. T. MCELROY, j. B. McCoucH, H. MCINTYRE, D. R. MCKELVAINE. R. F. McREEo. M. R. MCVEY. C. j. MABUS, R. F. MADDOX. D. U. POWELL, H. H. PRADOS, W. O. PRICE, MISS E. L. PRICE, MISS O. RAINOLD, H. B. RAPER, C. A. RATCLIFFE, C. C. RAY, C. C. REAGEN, MISS j. RENFROW, W. S. REYNOLDS, j. RIVERS, E. j. ROGERS, E. F. ROGERS, V. K. ROMANSI-cY, T. ROWSEY, MISS N. E. RUSH, j. H. RUSSELL, O. V. SCHARFF, I. D. SCHWARTZ, R. I. SCHWEIZER, H. E. SCOTT, MISS M. M. SCOTT, O. H. SCOTT, R. F. SELBY, E. H. SHELTON, S. SHIPP, B. R. SHIPP, B. C. SHORT, MISS G. SIMMONS, W. V. SIMMONS, VV. E. SIMON, D. I. SMITH, MISS E. A. SMITH, MISS E. SMlTH,.I P. SMITH, R. M. SPIVEY, T. E. STRANGE, W. W. STRIBLING, B. SULLIVAN, j. T SYKES, J. B. TANKERSLEY. MISS S. THERRELL. C. I... TIIoMPSoN, A. C. TOWNSEND, C. V. A. Page sixlp-six l Air. I LI E IMI H .S I5 ' L Ag.. 1, -L I PM . tfig., A - p f' . 4, , it X ESKRIDGE. S. R. MALTBY, H. P. TURNER, S. S. EVERITT, R. D. MARTIN, MIss M. A. TURLEY, F. R. FARLEY, MISS A. M. MATHERs, W. E. TYNES, H. C. FEEMSTER, L. C. MATHIS, H. G. UNGER, A. M. FORDE, W. C. MATTOX, C.. W. WAITS, D. H. FORD, W. G. MAYFIELD, W. H. XVAITS, S. H. GARDNER, j. MEEK, j. T. WALKER, j. P. C-ARNETT, j. M. MIDDLETON, B. F. WALKER, R. T. GAVIN, C. C. MITCHELL, D. C. WARE, D. C. GILL, j. H. MIZE, W. C. WARNER, j. B. CRAY, S. j. MONTGOMERY, C. N. WASHINGTON, A. GUYTON, T. E. MOORE, E.. A. WASSON, MISS M. H HAcooD, C. L. MORGAN, MISS L. WAUGH, E. W. HAMMETT, J. NELSON, R. M. WEATHERSBY, W. A. HANCOCK, j. F. NICHOLSON, MISS I. WILKES, C. C. l'lATHORN, C. M. OGDEN, S. F. XVILLIAMSON, MISS P HATHORN, MISS M. A. PANNELL, j. K. WILLIAMS, R. X.. JR. HAYNES, j. U. PARI-IAM, D. j. WILLIAMS, P. E. HEGGIE, C. M. PARKER. L. W. WILLS, L. E. HEMPILL, j. L. PATTERSON. j. K. WILSON, B. M. HENDERSON, H. W. PATTON, L. C. WILSON, P. HEWES, G. P., jR. PATTY, F. M. WILSON, W. L. HICKS, MISS I. PATTY, C. W. WIYGUL, 1. A. HINTON, B. V. PHELPS, MISS E. Woon, C. S. HIPP, j. C. PoT'rs, W. B. YAWN. H. H. w ,F - R -'S-'H W? C- Pagc X o XQQX Q x. 'J .ff -'rm iii? mfs? I xx ,. .X 1 ' x 5: asi'H-A w X Ei 25 EQ if H53 Q1 VGA U 41 Q4 23 U ,L 1 A, ,,,, ...,. . fl ua X ll '- H Q w,', NN V5 I 1 K1 H X5 el X ::,s1viF:Hx in -5. 1 S - 5 X I ..... - ----- F T L: 2 ----. v F gf Q I Q ""' 1 vi V XXX X G ff x I , 'W p lr W f 'a ....... ,,.,,, , ' J 1' , 'L 2 5 1 A Ax M 1 F: I Rini f 4 ' h Q Fi I f J V1 P ' 3 v ""'- ............ ---....- X I X x f ta : L W I IA ' K U Mxly-L-:gli I I , ,ff XY. K, r YZ' ff Q T - 5 fir: 71 , 1.5, 'fa-'Q' ri" ve' ' 3 ' a sf ff , If II I I-A X. , 1 2 'I' I I ' ' f ' QI Q32 Yi H? J , ,ny-'A"5-X ?'2' 4 , , , I :Zen SJ. I A 17. , l CZgff'f2E'if' '-"V T58 ' ,V , "7 . Ni , 'A-,T V321 f?1f'ZlL-.LfL.i'f'3 '..Q1i3?,,Ilf.Qf.f.3. ,' .f2'., fa .Y A,. ' - . ', "V f "' ff., Nixixig f Page sixty-nine Officers of the Senior Medical Class CURTIS MCWHORTLR ROBERTS . .... President JOSEPH FRANKLIN HAMILTON . . . . Vice-President VI:RDo TROY WEBB .... Secretary-Treasurer JAMES MCA RTHUR GRIFFIN . . . , Historian N 25 tif Z A lf . :Sn - . LE IMHS i ' I -A . .gg..-i A .-.T3a.IQ?j.7c...-.1..LL2fZ15:. Q.. .413 C' xzaf X. A. Senior Medical 6 . WALTER LAWSON SHACKELFORD, M.D. Meridian, Miss. ul have set my life upon a case, And l will risk the hazard of the die." Y, M, C. A. Vinum-il 'ITL Y. M. U. A, Vubiner 'isp l'1'esiilt-nt Y. M. C. A. 'lilg Mississippian l'il'l'LllZill4tll Alziimgei' 'IM Vive-Pr-'sitlviil Junior Medical Class 'IM Vrvsillt-nt Studi-nt Bully '1!l1 Real and Blue Club: Basr- lmll Manzigt-r'1!bg Ole Miss Board l"0ntrol: Mississippian ln av 3 1' llouril 1'oiitrf1l: Sc-ruh Football Coin-li 'l!I: Meilit-all t'lillu '1N, 'lfll .Xllilvtiv Emlitol' UIQ Miss 'llli Vow Buy Vluh: I'. S. N. HUBERT LOWRY RUSH, M.D. Meridian, Miss. "He hath many strings to his bow." l'l'1-Sillvlll Snplmiiiin-0 Vlassg Y. M. t'. A. l'ouncil: Y. M. V. A. Vziliiin-I1 Ri-il and Blue Vlulng Junior P1-mn lmiim- 1't-ininittm-2 Vow Buy Vlulmg Mzimigex' Football Team 'ltlz Busini-ss lklanagrt-i' Mississippian: Tl'1'2lSlll't'l' Y. M. 1', A.: Svriliblcrs Vluhg St-iiifvr lmnct- Uoiirinittm-3 l'I'vsiilvnl R+-tl :uid Blur- 1" ulng Pliziirman Ole Miss llamw- Uoxiiiiiittl-4-2 Mvdic-al Vlulvg Masonic Vluhg Serra - tary Asswwiatn-nl Student llmlyt Gurnlnn Hall Bouril multi-ul: Atlilwtiv Purina-il. JULIUS ,IUDSON DOUGLAS, M.D. Brunswick, Tenn. "Wit and Wisdom were born with this man." Kappa Sigma: llefl annul Blue- 4'lulv: Mr-dit-:il Rt-sm-x'e of .Xl'Illj'. ALLAN PERCY DURFEY, JR., M.D. Canton, Miss. "They who accomplish most make least noise." lli.4lori:in Sopliniiwrn- l'l:lSS3 l'l'i-xiii:-lil .limior Ml-ilivzil Vlnssg Si-rilllnll-rs Ulnllg R1-tl :mtl lklnl- Vinh: "M" Vlulv: I"-mtl-:ill 'IW-:im 'lm Ulu Miss ltluiiwl l'unlrol: Mississip- pizin Ilozirtl Vnnlx-nl: Y. M. V. A, Pulvilit-l: tiorilim llzill Ittmiwl Vuiilrulg Y. M, 12 A. Vuiiiivil: Mt-elit-:il Vluh: A. S. ll U' Vim--l'l'vsi:lviut "M" Vinh 'l!l. Page sevenly ll-AE C. QT 1 -Qgjz 'Tj if its L 'M!..,-..-...?iZL..-.,,--.ifK .. L-.-1.-24 - . J' , . !f4f.3l"g.t f -fr' I: . QI, fk,?'5.'? sf? ,. . , Q ,, V ll rs .Q f, ', I 1. . , . . 'If I'-' 1 I l 1 5 ' 1 Senior Medical JOSEPH FRANKLIN HAMILTON, M.D. ' Kosciuslfo, Miss. "A hard beginning maketh a good ending." President Pre-Medical Flass '16-'1Tg H, A. I. V.: If. S. N. R. F.: A. P. A.: Vice-President Senior Medic-:il Class '18-'193 Y. M. U. A. Council '16-'ITL Masonic Vlulr. THOMAS BRYAN WILSON, M.D. Yazoo City, Miss. "I lcnow on which side my bread is buttered." Sc-CI'etaI'y and Treasurei' Medical f"liIlI 'IS-'ling M. IC. R. F.: Medival Clubg A. P. A. JAMES FLIMEN BIGGART, M.D. Kosciusko, Miss. "Six hours lo sleep, to study medicine six." A. P. A.: Masonif' lqlllllg Medivzil Clulu M. E. li. 1' Y WI 1" A JAMES BUCHANAN DAVIS, M.D. Reid, Miss. 'ilim growing fainter in my laugh." H. A. 1.1 N, R. F.. A, P. A.: xisfiif-ai OIIIIIJ AIQSQIIII Club. Page sevcnly-one X r . Q1 Y X ' fa, , W5 Q Ya , il 5 W ,4 1' 4 'l ll N1 an 5 C' 1 liifvql ,Li xii.. E M H 5 , l-i..Li ' A 1.1 ff1.fgiE.i1'Qgp-g:..:.11.tfefr.'".e.114gggt4-,-E..-est I7' Senior Medical JAMES MCARTHUR GRIFFIN, M.D. Riverwozd, Ala. His cogitative faculties immersed ln cogibundity of cogitations. Histuriuii Sviiini' M1-tlival Vlziss 'lx-'lftp M1-tliwzil l'lu11g BI--Uivul Hiilist-ti Iivseivv lm:-psg A, I'. A. HARRY REED FARMER, B.S., MD. Como, Miss. "lf the rascal has not made me love him, I'll be hanged." ttwl illltl lilin- 4'l11l1L Svniwi' llillltw' 1'11i11111itIevL Yzirsity lizist-hull'IN-'1!lgI'z111Izii11 IEz1s1lv:ill'l!t1 "AI" l'l11I1g 51111111- If-mtlvzill 'IN-'lftl Ali--li--all 1'I11t1g S-lvl:-tz11'y 111111 'l'1f-:1s- llI'r'l' M--tlii-:xl lllllb IN, B. B. OTMARA, MD. Hattiesburg, Miss. "Sweep on, you fiat and greasy citizen, sweep on." l'1'.-s11Iv11l l'I't'-Alt'1lll'2ll Vlziss '111 S4-1'11l1 lf'm1tt111ll 'Hg Svruli Bust-luill 4151 Varsity lizist-tnill 'llii Yzirsity Flint- lvzill 'TNQ "RI" Vlulu S--1 1111' 1111111--g 011111111111---3 Alt-1111111 4'li1I1. LERHUE STEVENS, MD. Richey, Miss. "That which most men are fit for, l am qualified in, and the best of me is diligence." l5..X, Mississil-111 4'IIlII':1-Q Sltltlvlll I'1111'1-rsily 'lv1111vs,:.-.- 'tsp .Xss1sl:111I III .X11:1t111111' l'11ix1-1's1l1 -rl XIisSiSSil11r1'l5'. Page .wzvenly-Info ,4 If fi" ' IW. F 'Q , Q 1'!'I'r'-Y"?11'1'.'g' -S-,Iv ' II I- 3 . - I, ' - ,If Q5 ,g -H Q 4 Vg' 55 H 5 1: ' 'V 'I If if fs 'J ll' 3 II,-i 7 'f,,'.- C . 355-H, 17:12 5 f 4 I4 ' fg g 3- f .gg , , Vg, 'Tigre Tiff-'T:i::5zfi31:"gws.:1ggifs. ' I ' , Senior Medical THOMAS REID MELLARD, M.D. Purvis, Miss, "Framed Io make women false." A. A. A. H., Masonic- 1"lub1 S+-nior Danve 1'fIInnIItI-Ie: Topper. A. A. A. H. MURRY JOHN SMITH, M.D. Blue Springs, Miss. "Bearing no malice or ill will lo any human bein Preside-nt Medic-al f'IulI: I'I'esiIIvIIt Masonu- Vluh: mzieang A. P. A.: Serviu- H. A. I.. I. S, N. R. I - . CURTIS M. ROBERTS, M.D. Blue Springs, Mizs. "Syllables govern the world." Me-dival Vlubg Masonic- Vlub: Y. M. U. A.: III. I X I A II SICIQI N ni I NI dual 4 ' "Ia" IK .'+' 'II' I I- 'lass g. HI-I1 1 L. R. HERMINIO DAMASO GARCIA, M.D. Hatillo, Porto Rico -.Sublime tobacco, fl0m east to WCSI, Cl'lCCl'S the Page seventy-lliree Iar's labors or the TUIlim3h'S rest." R 'W 3 4. xx :N Q 5 ,, JV V V ,, 134'- '..,, ,r 2 U X x l n ' 2 l 5 Lil' i l l L13 EQ HS eeee ..-...-. - .'..,.. ,.,.. is-, ,T Y 5 Senior Medical VERDO T. WEBB, M.D. Banner, Miss. "Stubborn labor co:xqJereth everything." JAMES K. AN"ENT, M.D. Oxford, Miss. "Work first, ancl then rest." HS. ' IN. Blt-tlivzll Vltllrl A, l'. A. DONALD Y. WILSON, M.D. Vicksburg, Miss. "Lest men suspect your tale untrue, Keep probability in xiewf' -1. Alf-flivul Vlulmg l'l'l:'Sllll'lll l'i'e--Mulivzil Vlass '14 llaslu-tliall 'lSg l', S, Nnxy. SYDNEY H. GLASS, M.D. Okolona, Miss. "Good humor only teaches charm lo last, P HS.. St-vretury Senior Merlin-al Class: Medical Club: . ixsurm- tlutv: A. l'. A.: H. .X. I. t'.: I1 S, N. ll. F, , Lhtss Still makes new conquests and maintains the past." All-ilivul Vlulig V11----l'i'--sill:-lit Junior M1-rl. Class 'llli l'iiixw-iisily 'IH-mils Vinh lqllllllllhltlll 'lfil If S Natvv age seventy-foul 4 x :ia as ,c is , 4 History of the Medical Class MAN takes up the study of medicine of his own free will, but he leaves it with great rejoicing and a heart full of thanks that he has survived it thus far. During his stay in this wonderful institution of mysteries, his time is spent in one continuous round of contraries, misunderstandings and disappointments. In his Pre-medical years his life is one sweet dream, in his Junior year he is a wonder, and in his Senior year he is everything from a microbe up, working with the precision and regularity of an automatic machine. If he passes anatomy he is truly marvellousg if he gets by physiology he is without doubt a wizard and the gods have certainly smiled upon him. If he Hunks in half his work, he should have been a policeman or a swine-herder and is, without ceremony, kicked out into the cold world to enter upon some such calling. When he first enters the class the "Profs" make a fuss over him as if he were a new- found genius, but before he leaves it they wonder if Darwin wasn't right after all. If he dies before he has finished, there was a great future before him, but if he lives to old age, he is only doing so to revenge himself on his unfortunate patients. So we, the Class of 'l9, have reached the place where the trail divides. Whatever we have gained during these years, we owe to those who, through their untiring efforts, have endeavored to make us Ht for the work ahead of us: and may it be such as to do credit to them and to the institution that we love and honor and speak for itself as to what we have accomplished. HISTORIAN. Page seventy-fine X , x I. 5 ." af? liwxb' :'U 'if 1 , 5 ff , ,i N, v I, X A 1 f iff sl .J TN IL ,V f. .,,---- ,Aff--vu -A A . 45'-JH' 3 ,fav -f-3 - ....l4?...-,-..--.',A.,-,.. . q"c....-A- -QPLYH ,Y I V 'V f rbi. 'nj Officers of the junior Medical Class EDGAR BURNS .... . . . . President EDWARD HUNT RAY . . . . Vice-President Miss SARA RUTH DErKN . . Secretary-Treasurer Page scvcnly-six Lf3E ZM H 55 C:f:....?'-..,., ,..-,:1, ., N .,. . -V, -.4 .k - ,-1. 1 -.-U -V '- Page seventy-seven 1. W v 4 4 LASS C MEDICAL JUNIOR X .ffbx A 1 'ix xx I figs.. V"E.g":1L X ' LE M .6 I - If N. Q.- I ., .1tg---.1's' nfl I 11- , ANDERSON. R. E. AVANT, j. K. BARGE, H. O. BURNS, E. CARNEY, A. B. COOPER, R. D. COWART, E. M. CULPEPPER, S. C DAVIS, j. P. unior Medical Class MEMBERS DEAN, MISS S. R. METTS, D, DoBSoN, I. A. MORRIS, L. B. GILES, MISS S. E. PIGFORD, R. C. I-ooo, R. M. RAY, E. H. GORDON, j. D. REAGAN, N. L. JOHNSON, j. A. RIVERS, T. G. JONES, I. F. RYDSEWSRI, j. B. QIMBROUGH, R. A. SCHWARTZ, R. E. KIRK, R. D. THRELKELD, j. S LITTLE, A. H. Page scvenlp-vighl I , limbs. .11 f Q X ' .4 3 . .fs-f .vm 'au' 1' f if . V - C" ii?" FK Y L. A -TQ ELM. '55, LL-Ei LLLL -,...f.x:L..,.g:gL.:1Ti1i1,4Tf1-LgiiAi,,.:., Axis, 1 f Ng, , Page seventy 'nine Officers of the Pre-Medical Class WALLACE Howb MCLARTY . . President CLYDE JAMES LEWIS . . 4 . . . Vice-President JAMES FRANKLIN BREWER . . Secrelary-Treasurer X .X ,YV . ,. X. ,,.-.wx N. i s , " 3 A4 jfs." 'f'i? 'Thx ,V 3615? HNl,x ff!-vf.,4g 45 x 'fi'-Urs 1 ff. 1+"g3ff1...sJ'f .A T' 4.41 .nj ' wlgggf 'T .',TPg'.QI,QQ' 1' w1 Ig 1-fr M yfli 1 X. X, X ...R PRE-MEDICAL CLASS -i. Pugv viglwlp 4 Page eighty-one A A 6 f .. 'v."g1w'11' vw 1 M - t ' P' E5 5 X a' 'Q Q 5 , fgiif -'.-V ..'5lfi. Iff' ' . -WL - LL- ,,,, ...W ,-...-, , ,,. . 3?-"pf," ' If U .' . ' - ...:'iy....-. -... ...r'...... -. .- E-,,.. :,'J.m.A . MI- A-.Qi:vgu:. ' ' J ., ' IAAVTREY, H. S. BXSIXCER, R. C. BOYKIN, A. P. BREWER, j. F. BROADSTREET, W. R. B OWN, j. E. CAMPBELL, G. A. CURRIE, M. O. GAVINS, C. C. IHIACCOD, C. L. l4ENlDERSON, L. HOEGE, N. C. I'lCLLADAY, P. Ii. JONES, A. E.. 'Rs Pre-Medical Class MEMBERS KELLUM, j. RAPE, C. A. LANTRIP, D. B. REYNOLDS, j. S. LEwls, C. j. RUSH. J. H. LOCKARD, j. N. SCHWARTZ, j. E. LUCAS, j. F. SMITH, R. M. MAIPIERS, W. E. STRANGE, W. W. MCDANIEL, j. R. TOWNSEND, C. V. MCENTYRE, D. R. WALKER, j. P. MCGAHEY, T. P. NVALKER, R. T. MCLARTY, W. H. WARNER, j. B. MCNEASE, W. C. WICINGTON, M. C. McoRE, E. A. WILSON, B. M. Oc:EN, S. F. Woons, C. S. RAMSAY, G. S. WOODSON, T. A. LE ZM H.S5- - W A' 1--,.. ,,,- ,--SD -- - . . .-.,,.... -.,.., ,. -. . ,-,.-.W f'Y'2-ff iw, f'i f 7 X' - K kkwififgf 'Y r TJ, I 1-fi , nf? ' if M ' fm , ...-f 1-'i-ill xvw..-..-. ,.,, ,YM ,H -Z,, viglrlp-I 1 Itesttln-nt .emu P . . , ...,, . .. t tmltegvg Year at Geo1'gv lX'HSlllI1gI4ll1 l'niv+'x'sity. 15 Senior Pharmacy EMMEL GOLDEN, PH.G. Walnut Grove, Miss. "He that holds fast the golden mean, and lives contented between, the little and the great, feels not the wants that pinch the poor." '- 1' Q' ' 1' h'1t'm'u-V t'l'1Qs- Yuut' 'tt -X Q ll. ALTA MARGARET BIRCHFIELD, PH.G. Kosciusko, Miss. "She was good as she was fair, none-none on earth above her." Sec't'f'tatt'5' unit Tre-asttl'--1' Jttttiwl' Plt:tt'tmu'y Ulzissg Svc'- t'v-tary' and Tn-astixww I'tmt'niae-eutical Assm-izitiung His- torian. JOSEPH HARRY ELLIOTT, PH.G. Yazoo City, Miss. nl-le that hath a beard is more than a youth." Vive I'l':-sitlent .Iuninr I'hal'n1at-y Vlass. Page eighty-three N. ,' f- , ,f s . ., x 1 2 f T . ' ! la. it 'l LE IMH5 'Li 'is - . grain'-1r.Tfg. - ..g..l,I3. T 'L-'f11Zl..A...l 'J .X Z , - ar' History of the Senior Pharmacy Class HE fame of Ole Miss spread abroad. Therefore it came to pass in Septem- ber, l9l8, that there came to Ole Miss, Messrs. Ncbles, Carleton, Wilk- inson, Carter, Moser, Elliott, and Miss Birchfield, and here have they studied and here tarried, doing according to all that they were commanded. When the year I9I8 came, for various reascns, only a few of the old members returned. Much to our sorrow, during that year we parted with one of our classmates who has left our ranks forex er. Although few in number, the class determined to make the best grade that any class had ever made and set a standard which could not be excelled by any that followed. Together with the desire for things new, came Mr. Emmel Golden from Wash- ington, D. C., to join our class. Mr. Golden is president of the class and yet has time to carry a full course of study. His coming to Ole Miss is marked by an increase in work at the University post-office. Mr. Golden tells wonderful tales of the year that he spent at George Washington University. How they "eat 'em alive" up there. He is very ambi- tious and we predict great things for him in the future. Nowhere can we Find one who has had more influence on the class than Mr. Elliott. He enjoys himself most when making others happy. He is very original and is always trying out something new. We expect some day in the miaty future to hear of some elixir of life which he has just discovered. The genuine fineness of his character will equip him with an ability which will make for success. Miss Birchheld has grown wise in the curious marks and symobls called upharmacyf' Her career is unmarked by any serious disaster. She is class historian and no harder task was ever assigned to her than portraying the victories and defeats of the Class of l9l9. Page uglily four I X I 1 ffz .1 H W I 1 ' ' . '- ir 1. ,fu '. I 1JQT.1ZiRZf'ffl-f z1'5s,... fwfiffw T .,fEf1l...- ..-J Z.ZQr..J5i7...,......xfi?..,r . ALA- V A f Qfficers of the Junior Pharmacy Class Flowcr: jasomine. Colors: Purple and Gold Page cighly-Hvc Pc! Expressiorr: Hexamelhylene Tetramine. CLIO S.MOSER , ..... . . . . . MISS ADELE COLE STIGLER . RICHARD MERRIIT ROWAN . . . . . . . MEMBERS APPLEWHITE, j. R. DURFEY, j. R. BEAUCHAMP, E. W. FEATHERSTONE, L. H. BLACKBURN, MISS B. C. HALE, S. E. BROOKS, j. P. HEMFHILL, F. P. BROOKS, MISS S. L. HowARIJ, B. A. CARLTON, M. M. HUFF, j. C. CHAPMAN, L. A. MCMULLEN, M. H. CURRIE, M. MITCHELL, T. S. DAVIS, MISS j. O. MosER, C. S. DAVIS, S. j. . . Presfdenl . Vice-President Secrelary- Treasurer PASLAY, B. A. PATTERSON, M. K. PATTON, j. T. ROWAN, R. M. STICLER, MISS A. C. SWEATT, D. W. THOMAS, H. O. WALDRUP, W. L. WALLACE, L. WILKINSON, L. C. - - - .. . - 1 .J- 4 .. H Z SS CLA ACY ARM PH JUNIOR -R.. -Q 1.3 Page cighly-.six LIE MESS . -.f-- - A' ,ff-W f--Y --'A H ' - ' ' Q Q UNIVERSITY 0F MISSISSIPPI SGHEUUIUU. QF ENGINEERING QI, I W , .5 I 41 I : P 1, lnm,, f ,Q sl tai - if 57 ... f 1 J" 4' 2 L .4 , X num ll F I- " x A' ,nl 2'2" "1'mF'5 33' f :vllrguhf I ll n IH. QE? ,IIIIIIIII ul W L. I '9 X li' T."'::-z-:r"'f'T . ,,,' 4.:z:.f 'f'LQfss25E4.u.' '-Q. ..n.. mn zammzumi. V 'Q .I .- ----- ------ , l " H I ""'f -LQ . ,..,,::::::i,,...:::::: 1, V A I ., -: ,L ' 2:3 25115: Qmllllllln nlulill ' 2' , I S X ,32:2:-:f1"" IIIIIIIIi.,iIIIIIIII W f ffff' SY 'ziiisaissmiiiii'IIEEIIIVIEE I ' 42222: ' I ezzzeezueeeese :::::e:::::zg:I U ,X X G! , XI I AI? I Page eighty-seven X Q .f K, 4 Y' 3 3 ff 2 LE ZMH5 'If ,ii V, is W A - A A - - 4--.......L-,--.- . .- --4 - 4 ..., L. -....---., . . L, ,, ,,A- 1 . V, 4,,n-iv-...N--A. Aux-Q.-5 :hu-MJ' - D Qfficers of the Engineering Classes HUBLRT STANLEY MCELROY . , . , Presidenl WILLIAM BANGE FLYNT . .... Vice-President NEWTON MABIN Hawes . , Secrclary-Treasurer Lawns EDWARD WINN . . . . Historian Page dgllly-cfglzl HUBERT STANLEY MCELROY, B.E. , Gulf Club, Scrub Football '16-'ITQ Varsity Football 'IT- '1S. 'IN-'l9p Scrub Baseball '17-'1Sg "M" 4'lub '1T-'18- '19: Secretary "M" Club '18-'IU3 A. A. A. H. Ulubl Grub Moot-lierg A. A. A. H.: President Engine-4-ring De- partment 'IR-'liiq Athletic Council, Engineers t"lub: I'. S. N. R. F. Some Cupid lcills with arrows, some with traps. Red and Blue Club: Y. M. Q". A. f'0unr'il 'IT-'1F4. 'IN-'193 Sec-retary The Ole Miss Engineers: Engiiwl-ring Vluss Histuliall. Rt-il and Blue Ulubg Y. M. C. A. Council '16-'1T3 Presi- dent "The Enginevrsng Second Lieutenant uf Infantry lf. S. Page eighty-nine J f,, .4 fi L ' ll ,, .r- 1 t.. 1 I f..m K x If m Ha - ,I W, ff j1'i . . f . , - - wr- ff. ....... W nw., ...,...'-V--- 'it- ,,,. Seniors Engineers Oxforcl, Miss. But if it be a sin to covet honor, I am the most offending soul alive. LEWIS EDWARDS WINN, B.E. Laurel, Miss. HAROLD ELLIS WRIGHT, B.E. Meridian, Miss. Rich with the spoils of nature. Q, N ,455 . - ' ' 3 ' l H it s' " e r 'a"1 1 '-" M- 1 s- - '--- V ---e--+1 ---s f- s N.---1?1'lTS'T:i',:113u xl , .1- History of the Engineering Class CTIVE, continuous energy transformation is a most important natural phe- nomenon: changes from one form to another are constantly in progress. In the fall of nineteen fifteen our numbers were nearly a score at the threshold of the primary elements of engineering. With the passing of time, new sessions succeeding old, some chose other professions, some dropped by the wayside, and with its coming all felt the call of the Great War. Finally, there have returned this year only three members to receive their degrees, and all are proud to claim military status: but far prouder are they to claim for their class such honorable and noble representation in the Marine, Aviation, Engineering and other branches of the service which those absent members are rendering both on the battlefields of Europe and in the training camps of America. HISTORIAN. IH ninely Cf 4,,,L'7.+.1:-"T " , z"-4,2 LE MHS E.-.,.. V ww- ff ,-. -,-- -- f- . -- - - -- -,. A.. wi, aw., E. . , .,-V.. . - ,l ,f 1 f - ,- f X, ,, 0 r..v, 1 ' ,1 '- . ., K .fl J , 4. fx. H N I YP J 'J L Q V, Q ,. ,,- - , ,4 , Q. -. n' A 1 X. . M ' 4. - 7' 'F o 4 '-A V 5 c sw, r Q , 6 ' Q , l I ,- 4, 4' 7 W JN-1"' if 5 ' fl'-Q I QQ' 1 K:i'."1',f5s xl L--. f.,...,, ',',-nm---... .. ,. V. ,.,. EM. ,..w.- .., .. ,. ... ,.,.4f:,i.,... . v4.'.w,- h-.7.,, X . 4. -L 1: 4, Page ninety-one X if ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT A f T OLE ZMHSL6' HZ . . .Ll "' .g.-.-1f:.g:f-iLfiji1iE1m A--H, Engmeering Classes MEMBERS X KEN NX GARNER, E. E. XLLEN C GREEN, L. W. Amis L b GUTHRIE, j. F. AsHLEm j S HARRIS, j. H. BEARD W Vs HERRINC, j. K. BECK R M HEwEs, N. M. BELL R M HICKS, P. E. BRADY N B HOLLOWAY, E. D. BRYANT L R HOLLINGSWORTH, R. CALLAHAN D j HOPKINS, F. jR. CAMPBELL I W HOWIE, E. E. COCHRAN P R JESTIE, F. E. COFFEY A B JOHNSTEN, j. P. Cowurxc M P LEWIS, H. S. CRooR R W LINDER, j. L. CRUMBAUGH R C LEMAX. H. DENTON T MCCHAREN, C. A. DICKENSON P R MCELROY, H. S. DORROH W E MCGRAW, P. T. DUKE W W MARENS, D. DLNN H A MOSER, C. R. DUNN NICHOLSON, L. L. FL L NIXON, C. FLYNT VU B OWINGS, H. P. FORD H C OUTLAW, A. F. YANDELL, C.. W. PARKER, j. NV. PARKS, R. K. PARSONS, E. PEARS, M. B. POLLOCK, R. PORTER, L. A. PRADOS, G. O. PYLANT, C.. D. REEDY, O. RITCHEY, D. T. RIVERS, T. C. SAUNDERS, R. B. SCHREIER, P. SCOBEY, M. H. SIMMONS, D. F. SLADE, P. C. SMITH, F. j. THOMPSON, F. T. THOMPSON. R. W. TUREITT, T.. jR. WALDEN, R. B. XVHITE. W. M. WILSON. VV. E. WINN, L. E. WRIGHT, H. E. Page nfncly-Ima LE MISS r.....-.Y-,.V- Y..--,Av----T-T -f .. - - -- - - -- - . - f f - Y . . Page rlinely-lhrcc 5- IN 3 'XSS MI.x,! E fav, 1 . rx !gi,i,,Q1,,.3A K f+ IQE ZMIHS R" 'T.....1""'L-g.gMQ1:E'.1TE1'3Qf RRg'fgf'-T'-qj- Junior Law Class OFFICERS JAMES GAYLE ROGERS , . . . . . . ROBERT JEFFERSON COKER. jR. . HENRY MOUNCER. jR. . . . . . . MEMBERS CAPPS, 'C. XV. CORER. R. j.. jR. Cox. j. M. lfox, j. H., JR. CREAVES, C. B. CSUTHRIE, U. E. HARPER, H. A. HAYES, O. C. LOWE, H. H. MCLENDON, j. R IVlA1.oNE, F. R. MORGAN, F. R. MOUNGER. H., jR. . . Presidcnl . . Vice-Presidenl Secrelary- Treasurer ROGERS, j. G. SIMRALL, j., JR. SMITH, E. P. SMITH. XV. S. STEFHENSON, C. L. TUCKER, j. C. Page nincly-four LE ZQMIHSS -...,. H... ., V ---, .,- . -rf-,---v - W- A , - - ::: .w,,..,..,,"""'H2",-j'.WA.,if.. ..7, W-:- ,,...-,A---fg...,...-... ., ,. .' .-f A V 1 Page nincfy- hvc x SS NIOR LAW CLA JU X 1 V Q W -M 3: 'X wif LE MESS 5 9 W' E I I 'H fT"QQ..1 ,-12:iT-'xii TATA Q..T,-'TffTf'ff1fT-f'ff'Q"f""f":f"T'i Q Q' Meds 5 Qflx -nQ'f1u. G: 5 L ATTRACTIONS AND DETRACTIONS-SCENES AND OBSCENES Page nincly-six . 1 fi" , ,,, !':- J . t A 5 l4 f Q 7 , Athletzcs X r Kala ZQQMIHS V'-1"--1' --si'----x7.?--l Ili , ij l t " Y l ' l Q 5 ull l E l ,QW 1- llll l ' 5 ,ull , w. L , l gl lit l ll ,llli ll l ll W! l lili lil W! "l il.Q Factors of Uur Success Coach C. R. Nobles has, in the space of two short years, by his hard work and Fitness as a coach, put Ole Miss back on her feet. Last year he won the state cham- pionship in baseball and this year the A. 8: M.-Ole Miss game of I3 to 0 is the closest score since l9I l. These facts cannot be disputed and they show the quality of our coach. Nobles is not only a good coach, but he is an exceptional leader among men. He is loved and respected by every member of the student body. Cur wish is that long may he pilot the Red and Blue teams. Cheer-leaders Doxey and Pigford have proven their ability as cheer-leaders on more than one occasion. No team can win without the support of the student body, and "Piggie" and Doxey surely were the men to get that support at all times. The student body, led by these able leaders, more than on one occasion have cheered the Red and Blue to victory. They were the link that brought the team and students close together and, believe our story, they sure were a strong link. The best part about it is they will both be back next yearg we join in their cheer with fifteen rahs for the Red and Blue-MAY SHE ALWAYS LEAD. Dagc niricly-ciglil I 1 '.4"1:- , K V-' "I L X V '- Q .'. I W T 5' . + - -f 11 P I - 'U I v. 1 ' A 5 ffi + -.,--.-.s:f1ifi:Q'::gfg g i. ,gvT5Q,, ,l i.g.2 :.i.:"2,att. :ig ",,f.:"'f ' L '- ' . f' TB Q I .I ,.,,. J 1 . 5 4 5' 54-JI. 'Fl 9 la-I' . .:..Q1 J X ix '- XX .-' , hx . ,I M 1'..E!:'5Wi? . ,. . , , ,.,,,.--.v,x,,,, --,-.,, , , .-, - .,,..,, U. -,:1. , W f-gk 7 'K 1 Hg -gg -, 7"'4b' .yy 3 'fig 'fu G.-V i 4.2 8' FOOTBALL SQUAD Page one humfrml I 1 43. ,,x,. N . 'J 3' 'fin terrier ztrtitssi.-it ..,- -A-A - ,--- v- .-,- - -'- . - 1' ,j1ji5f1""""l be "ij'::fiTgL.' Est .7f55....-..-.. - 1 . . ,g . . , Review of the l 91 8 Football Season LTHOUGH handicapped by the absence of many of her best men, and by army regulations-due to the entrance of the S. A. T. C. into college af- fairs-Ole Miss made a fair showing during the football season of l9I8. With a team composed almost entirely of youthful Freshmen-whose only experience had been in high or prep school-Coach Noble built up a team which held Payne Field to a 6-0 score, and which made a better showing against A. St. M. than any of its immediate predeceszors. Wlith only live M men around which to build a team-Coach Noble, as is his wont, developed a combination which showed up extremely well against its more ex- perienced rivals. The first game of the season was with Payne Field, at West Point on November 9th. Although the Aviators boasted an aggregation of former collegiate stars, the Red and Blue was undismayed and exceeded expectations by holding them to a 6 0 score. Al- though the first, this game was, perhaps, the best of the season. Qle Miss there showed her fighting spirit and "pep.," which is her chief characteristic. Union University was met and defeated on the campus, November 16th, to the tune of 39-0. It was early seen that the visitors had little chance, and the result was an easy victory for the Ole Miss warriors. The Thanksgiving game was with A. oc M. on the latter's lie'd. The team failed to fullfill expectations, and although fighting bravely, were defeated by a score of 34-0. A return game with the Farmers was arranged and on December 7th, the two teams met again. Determined to wipe out their recent defeat, the Red and Blue went into the fray with the will to win, and althonugh defeated I3-0 this game was an entrely different affair from the first. It was a fight from start to finish, with the honors even. Only one game, out of the four played, resulted in a victory for Ule Mss, yet the season can by no means be called a failure. The bunch of uridisciplined, inexperienced boys which composed the squad, became husky, formidable antagonists ere the last game was played. Most of this year's team are to return next season, and with the schfol under normal conditions again it is safe to say that Cle Miss will again become an antagonist to be reckoned by the most formidable of teams. Page one hundred one H N is .' -II" at .L F sr I v .Wi L1 E .EMI H5 Lf... ,gi 4i:il,.Q'gf 3 A -gg f:fig,.,i T j,i.,agT3s:.iTi,-:c,.iefilsrtw..-,,c. . cxri, 'Y V 1-- -..,f-,..... - , "N'Sa, 2' ,cb JI'- ,.- I AAU .t vs .- ,Q 'O .-we , --. -.4 , .- B. O'lVlARA, Center . . .............. Hattiesburg, "OP" returned to us this season after one year's lay-out to prove himself a tower of strength at center. Ops passing could not be betler. He was steady, no flashy player, but played football at all times and in every game. When backing up the line he proved a barrier to the opposing man carrying the ball. We hope to see "Op" back next year. P. DURFEY, Halfbaefg .................. Canton, "Put" has the qualities that go to make up a good halfback, speed, weight and the ability to dodge. Durfey by his speed could at all times be depended upon to go around the ends when a gain was needed. He played good ball during the whole sea- son and we hate to see the team lose him. but he is a Senior. H. LAKE, Halfbaclg .................. Greenville, Lake showed that he had been schooled under one of Mississippis stars-Lena Haxton. He proved his ability by making the team his first year at college. He is heavy and has plenty of speed for a backfield man, his ability to dodge the opposing tackler made him a good man to run broken fields. Lake, being only a Freshman, should help the team in the years to come. "Red," as he is known to every student on the campus, is one of the brightest stars of this last year's team. He played in the greater part of every game and could always be counted upon to do the right thing at the right time. He carried the ball well and counted for some of the longest gains of thc season. We believe that he was better on the defense than the offense, although he out-punted any one seen on the local held this season. . RAY ffaptainl, Halfbaclg ................ Selma, Miss. Miss. Miss. Ala. WMD Page one lium1re..' lwu ,l ri! ff' g ',. 1 .- ...-V", -DS uv ,age M It E. M. COWART, End .......... ...... Cowart on end in our minds is the shining star of the team this year. He is a foot- ball player in every sense of the word, as sure a tackler as any coach could wish. He is the best end that has donned the Red and Blue in the last four years, we are sure. He plays a style of football in keeping with his manners, quiet and unas- suming, but always the very best in his power. It is true that Cowart is small in stature, but what he lacks in size he makes up in head work. He can be expected to take care of one end next year in great style. A. B. CARNEY, Quarterback ................ Clarksdale, of a scrub, proved one of the most versatile ran his team like a veteran, and his ability to him the best ground gainer on the team. He times. If he has a weak point it is carrying thatl. "Alphabet," schooled in the hard life men on the Red and Blue eleven. He carry the ball and pick his holes made is a scrapper, and a hard player at all punts back up the field fand we doubt L. B. MORRIS, Fullbaclf .................. Quitman, Morris at full played a stellar game, and his features were hard-hitting line plunges, by which he proved himself one of the most valuable men on the team. Morris carried the ball well and at all stages of the game could be counted upon for a gain. He is a good tackler and his kicking is above the average. B. O. MCDANIELS, Guard ................. . Oxford, "Possum," playing his first year, made up for what he lacked by always fighting with all his might. He is perhaps the hardest fighting man on the team and had at all times the complete control of his opponent. He played a few games at end and also looked good there. He is a Freshman, and has three more years yet to play. Page one hundred three . Water Valley, Miss Miss Miss Miss N t .u -1 . T, . 3' - V -, -- .. ,, ,N .-..Y.. w,...,,i, W' YM if V - V - -- . e.- .. - ..,..,.,-,.,., ,,,,,,,,,,, 33 -1-.,.. " f .-, ,- 1 Q, . 4 8 , Dixoiv KIRK, End ....... ........... . Baldwin, Kirk, one of the hardest tacklers seen on the field this season, proved his worth to the team by heading many halfbacks that might have carried the ball across for a touchdown. He played a good game at end as an offensive player, but a much beiter game on the defense. He should make a good man next year. H. S. lVlcELRox', End . . . . . ..... ...... O xford, "Mc," playing his second year on the team, proved his ability as an end by com- pletely bursting the interference and nabbing the man carrying the pill. He is a sure tackler and good on receiving forward passes. The team loses him by the fact he is a Senior. R. H. CREEIQMORE, Tac-lfle ............... Water Valley, "Rufus," after scrubbing last year, came into his own this year by making the varsity. He at all times could be depended upon to spill the opposing taclcler and worry the man carrying the ball. He is a fighter from the word go, and all in the game. Ole Miss is expecting great things of him next year, and we don't believe we will be disap- pointed. C. E. FARMER, Cuurrl .................... Como Coming from Mississippi College, he played his hrst year in a Red and Blue jersey, and he was a credit to the team. He always handled his man at all times in such a way as to have a hole lor the man carrying the ball. May he play his three remaining years on Ole Nliss teams. Miss Miss Miss Miss Pllgl' Ollt' Illlfl Illtl f0lll' J l x ,dx J 5 . r 41. ,. Q L. G. SIMMONS, End ................... Pontotoc, "Old Man" Simmons, playing his second year on the team, proved his worth by being in the game at all times and playing a good game. He ga e the opposing halfbacks a hard time getting around his end and also was good on receiving forward passes. As he will be back next year we keep a good man. C. I, BAGWELL, Tackle .................. Eupora, W. H. L. A. "Chief," as he is known to all the students, played his second year on the varsity and was a good man on the defense but a tower of strength on the offense. He seemed to make a specialty of making holes for the halfbacks to go through. He has two more years to play on the team and we hope to see him return. MCCLARTY, Guard ............... Water Valley, "War Horse" played his first year on the team as a regular, although he had gained valuable experience on the scrubs the year before. He did not play flashy ball, but he was all the time in the fight. lr was for this reason that he proved one of the most valuable men. He has two more years of S. l. A. A. ball to play, and we hope he plays it at Ole Miss. DOYLE, Guard ................... Ashland, "Big Boy" Doyle, although a hrst'year man, took to football like a duck to water. He showed a lack of knowledge at the first of the season, but before the season ended, was going in fine shape. He is a clean scrapper and plays hard at all times. We hope to see him return next year. l... F. HOWELL, Tackle ................. Water Valley, C-. W. "Fat" gained his lirst knowledge of the game at College Hill, and in our opinion he sure did learn his first lessons well, because he showed more promise for a tackle than any man that Ole Miss has had in some time. He was one of the best men on the team, and, according to our knowledge, played the best game in the line this season. He left school before the term ended, but we sure hope to see him bazk next year. PATTY, Quarlerlmclf ................. Louisville, Patty gained his first experience in playing football on the Louisville High School team. He was a novice this year, but with more experience should make a good man. He carried the ball well and was good on returning punts. He left school right after the season was over, but we are sure he will return next year and know he will make a good man. Pdgt' Oni' htlfltlfflf flvl' Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss X fi x lk X Xt ig,-fx illxl 5 i1 '. . 13 1 t.. 'Wi JQQE f.-MIHSSI 3' FH: tLeff?s:,,.e. . . -,,-e, r :,.,c5,4..,+.ef'g4:....J'?!:..........' . . . '-:.,, - ,,,-,,.,. S:--...c-fi ,. Lg, nk -.. Tribute to the Scrubs No bunch of men deserve more credit than the second string men of this year's football squad. They reported to practice and worked hard that the varsity might have practice games. Ir has been well said by some coach, "the varsity is no better than the second string." We had a good second string and therefore had a good varsity. According to our knowledge, there are some men among the scrubs that should make the varsity next year. It is our hope that they will all be back, and when the coach calls for candidates they will all report and work hard for a berth. The men that showed most promise among the second string were: Barbour, Ratclifle, Harris and Parham. This our farewell is: "Be hack next year and make Qle Miss a champion in football." I,lIgl' OHL' IIIIIILIIAUAI 5 K B T B A X I Q -f 1- -"' - 1- H- - -f-. --V .-. - -,..... .. ce -W . Y H. . W-. - -..- . .-.nude .-. ., .A-Hug Q9 35 , I Review of the Basketball Season, l9l9 Ole Miss had, while the S. A. T. C. Unit was at the college, some of the most promising material for a basketball team that she has had in some time. The dis- charge of the men from service took many of these men, but she decided to put out a team anyway, which only a few colleges in the South did. Lantrip was elected captain and Coach Nobles started to whip the men who were left into shape. Although the team was not up to standard-it was not bad in many respects. The squad was made up of new men, although some lcw had played a little college ball. Lantrip was the only man that had much experience on the floor and he shared honors with Morris, the star guard ol this yearis team. The team was im- proving very rapidly at the close of the season, and if we had not been forced to abandon the schedule because of lack ol games, we are sure it would have been a winner. We hope the men who gained this year's experience will be back next year, and lielp make next season a banner season on the basketball floor. ilihe squad was composed of the following men: Lantrip, Henderson, Lester, for- wardsg Morris, Swan, McDaniels. guardsg and Doyle and Sumners, center. The teams played were: Memphis and two games with A. 84 M. All these games were lost with a very close score. l,Ggl' LIIIC IllllIA,ll'lI Gigli B B s AL KKK wb LE ZMQU55 . o ., Y,..-'.. , . . . , . . ,Y- - -- ' . ., ...- -..,,- v.,,.. ...., ,AES A. r Y fm. . JY .Pk , 7? kg - 'Tx gi' 3-A+ 'i bl xxx ver . 8 BASEBALL SQUAD I9 ..- P d I fl I ,fits . h f - X ' x .' 1- Y ' f ' , ,I - r - 51.55 C f',EfF"' , .M . --w........ Q,-:H .1.. s- .. - - A . ' Review of the I 9 I 8 Baseball Season HE I9I8 baseball season was, for Ole Miss, the most successful possible. Starting with a seemingly mediocre team, Ole Miss forged rapidly ahead, winning six out of seven games played against S. I. A. A. teams-and winning the championship by defeating A. ot. IVl. three out of a four-game series. The excellent record of the season gave the Red and Blue better claim to the S. l. A. A. championship than any other contender, and to Ole Miss justly goes the honor of being the l9l8 S. l. A. A. Champs. To Dick Fields, captain and pitcher, gocs the title of the "Star" of the team, if any individual of that wonderful aggregation may be so characterized as the star. As a moundsman, Dick was the peer of the whole south, and was superior to any that op- posed him. He pitched the great majority of the season's games but never seemed to tire. His energy, ability, endurance, could rightly earn for him the sobriquet of "iron man." Dick pitched the team to victory every time he entered the box, except the Illinois games. His feats have earned for him a place in the heart of Ole Miss for all times. The first two games of the season were played on the campus against the Illinois team. The Red and Blue each time went down in defeat-score 4-2 before their North- ern rivals. Mississippi College was defeated in a series of three games played on the local campus -and at Clintong scores I 3-3, 9-I, 6-0. Camp Shelby attracted the att-:ntion of the com- ing Champs and so they journeyed to Hattiesburg, April 27th, to be defeated by that aggregation of semi-professionals and ex-leaguers. Score, 3-2. As Camp Shelby was not a member of the S. l. A. A., only one more team stood be- tween Ole Miss and the champsionship-A. 35: M. The latter was met and defeated in a series of four games-Ole Miss winning three. The Farmers were first defeated May 9th, on their own campus, 2-0, but won the following clay at Columbus, score 7-3. Ole Miss won at Wiest Point, 4-I , and on the campus, May I3th, overwhelmingly routed the men from clown state in a one-sided game, score 7-0. These victories not only gave Ole Miss the State Championship, but the best title to the Championship of the S. l. A. A. Ole Miss had wiped every other opponent off the baseball map, and stood forth CHAMPS of the South. The men composing the team- lhe brightest array of college stars that the sporting world has seen in some years-were as follows: Field fcaptainjg Hicks, Moseley, pitchers, Sisk. first, Lester, secondg Mc- Cain, short: Dunn, thirdg Bridges, catcher: Farmer, Lantrip, Kirk, in the fields, Jiggets, sub-fielder, and Lewis filling same job on the infield, Carney, reserve pitcher, and Hagerman, receiving. Long may they live. Ole Miss May some day have another as good, but never a better one. Page one hundred eleven .V--X H Q -gi X X ' ix-lx : ini. ' 'Q 'v- fi:- gq umilf' ,,,,-w :aff 3 ,. 'J. Mm, 'N ,. E 'QE 'J-?f:,L:1?: f f 4 ' WMM TH' '..'1 FM F, flEi?Q 'J U F I 5 l ix W H C' i M ul H I:i fqiix kg q I H4 M H W J SQUAD ASKETBALL 9 B I9 Page unc lrumlrcnl Ilvclv 1 M! ff Lilti ZMH55 f f"..:L:s:r"'....- .3zs:.:':.g:::ss1 c . i '- ' I c Looking- Forward as to Baseball LTHOUCH the season is very young and we can not say just what type of baseball team "Cie Miss" is going to have, we believe it is going to run last year's championship team a very close second. Coach Nobles and Captain Harry Farmer, the star left fielder of last year's team, are busy at work shaping the bunch into a smooth work- ing nine. The outfield will be taken care of in fine shape because the entire bunch are back this year, Captain Farmer, in left, Lantrip, the old man in center. who played good ball last season: and Kirk, who won his spurs in the A. 8: M. series last year, besides being good fielders are also sluggers as well. The infield is more of a complex problem, with McCain and Dunn, short and third baseman, respectively, missing from the squad. Sisk, of last year's team, and Brown, a second string man, are contending for first. Lester, at second, is looking as good as he did last season, which is saying a lot. Yarbrough, Broadstreet, and Vvoods all are new men, but look good, with Woods showing best now. Ramsey, Barbour, and Pete Wilson are all trying for the hot corner at present, with a close race between Barbour and Wilson. O'Mara, a second string man of season before last, looks good for first string receiver, with Hammett and Hawthorn both showing up well for second place. Besides above-mentioned, the following are out: E. Farmer, W. E. Wilson, Therrel, McElroy, all looking good, and we are sure that if Farmer and Wilson get to play that both will make the team, because they are baseball players, or we are badly fooled. The real hard problem, as we see it, is the pitching staff, with not a single old man back except Carney, who at present looks like he will go good. A bunch of new men are out, namely: Wallace, Annis, both husky left-handersg McNease, Sutton, Henderson, Mitchell, Morris, Bagwell and Strange, all looking fairly well for early season try outs. We sure hope '5Ole Miss" will prove the winner she did last year and, although she faces the hardest schedule in years, we believe she will. The schedule calls for twenty games, including the best teams in the South, and opening on the 27th of April with Illinois, while following in quick succession are: Tennessee, Vanderbilt, Alabama, l... S. U., A. 61 M., and Mississippi College, with a possible series with Jonesboro Aggies. Page one hundred thirteen M fi Mmm x A25 Xa 1fbQ'v 3 X 5' i Lit gr St' ,,f .rj J 5 L 3 if 4 . ,ja v AQ? A ff C lo S Q ,...,.,a, 1, v E553 Q45 FMMQV Bums ' f 1RACK Q Km WD N B LE MISS . .' . - .. . '. , . .., 1 -. . W-- - 1-I-H l Track Prospects and Review Qle Miss came lorward in the track world by the wonderful exhibition of one man-jiggetts-who has been chosen to lead the cinder squad this year. No official S. l. A. A. meet was held last year but an imitation meet was held at A. lic M. with several of the best colleges as entries. Captain Jiggetts won the honor of the highest point winner in the meet by winning hrst in the IOO and 200-yard dashes, first in the running high, and third in the broad jump. We are sure, with such a captain and as much good material as we have on hand, that Ole Miss is going to gain the height she should in the track world. A. P. Durfey, Turner and Rowsey are showing that they will be in the contending for the sprints and the jumps, with a possible place in the hurzlles. "Baby" Buntyn is promising as a sprinter and hurdler and should add to the team very much. Rogers and R. Durfey are the only ones at present for the pole vault. The mile distance is an unknown quantity at present. Pigford, a high school star, from every indication, should make a crack hall and quarter miler and with others like Renold and Flynt this place may be hlled all right. As yet no one is out for the weights but with such men as Doyle. Summers, Ray, and several others of such build, the weights should not go begging by any means. We have enough confidence in that bunch of Red and Blue men to believe they are going to make fer "Ole Miss" the best track learn she has had in yeai's. llllgt' UHC lllllltllt. XIXHLII I Q4 . v N f f W., L E KN.-I H 5 f Si Q57-3-han t A3fiiiffze:'ij' piiixfisgaig :pf E ,lulllllllnuulnllllllIIIIlulllllllllllllnlluInllnllullullIIIIllllnllllllnlllllllIIIllllullllllllllllnllnum iiiitiit iiittii , itttittiittti tiiiit ttiiiitt tiitit Student Activities 'illlllllllnllllllllulIIIIllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllnllullllllllllllllllllllllIIIInlllllllllllllllllllllluunul E Page one hundred seventeen 15 rw Jn:"' I A ,1', 4, Q L'.r,'?.J-rf wg if X YN. Vw -'f XX ' X. 'E ,xxx W2 fs' 'Ki . ,,v-.f - -....--4 1.-. , as 1. vrf -:f --13,3 1 40 u Y I l lffs' , , 1177 ,J I . 5:2 1 F 1 w af' A ff 1 1 I I , id? Z- , ,f"fA I i I "OLE Miss" EDITORIAL STAFF c om' luunfrud cijjhlvun LE ZMH5 S--f E 1- L-...,x,A-U - -wir"TT 'X-Gy-l -R-H---Y S.:- . . AF . Af...L.,-.L,L-fa , -.-L....1---------f-----A---f --- Editorial Staff I I fx . 2.442 ff" ' I .I -,, . A... LQ. .A- . . ,S , I 4 I . I v R 23? R j FARLEY . .... . Editor-in-Clmf CLASSES BRYAN ENGLAND S. H. HAWKS E. T. NEILSON ORGANIZATIONS CLYDE L. HESTER W. L. SHACKLEFORD T. G. TANKERSLEY HINDMAN DOXEY j. R. DURFEY Page one hunlrcd ninclcen IRA F. JONES MISS AMMA CAIN ATHLETICS E. L. COCHRAN MILITARY' DRANE LESTER MISCELLANEOUS MISS ETHEL FOSTER T. D. RIVERS V. C. KINCANNON ARTISTS MISS MYRA HUME W. A. LONG W. W. RIVERS X X ,eu -. '- lx .A X, - -A: -"H .'hk Inu ? ' of- 2 Qf ff 4 ,Hi L1 E ZMH5 fifs-f i.'85"73 :ff ,-.L,-.f '-v1 i4.,' .' .., n X5 M ON :,gj1.' WS- 53 - 59' - ,Ai ,- - A :,t4,.f PM x -.1 , "'-"1 fr',f2..,-ff D .,, .,,,. lf ' ' 1 ' J," .X'fYf.,1?..:Nf.:!C FO ,, 1 ffm, 52:3 f 4.1.-ff:::2f'3 4 .. ' -4 . ,. . 1 ,Y 1' 1219 .I ,' , 51.1 M-X' - I "4 rf "0le Missu Managerial Staff No, H. SALMON . . . W. L. SHACKLEFORD . . Business Afanagvr . . A msfslanl R. C. PIGFORD . Ammlunl Page one humlrml Iwcnly ,....,.,.--- U5 5 HWART1' igfiifiwf: Q W QS . iczgjb' 5' I-A -' S DU "iff K 12' 1 qi' ' is MQNTix-Y Page one hundred Iwcnly-one "OLE Miss" BOARD OF CONTROL 1 A fa w OIQE IMHS iT...1W L..1:g.1f f.1i3 . 3.135-xT:' f' giiggi "1rfffsgg3 ww A 4 P'-4 C-4 A 1 pr? AZ baud Cf: 7' 1 4 4-2-4 r P-1 'Q4 x, 4 fYw P? junftzzq gl ICJ! V' E75-' Q . I. Q' 'NJ Z 6 .A ox 5 1 qi 5 fl. C.. -5 UI V1 U7 1 E :Q .. w 31 ' E ...J Q if D 5 f X ' L - 5 P- Q: 2 A V 5 3 SAE 3 4 5 Ag ' ...JZ C: X X 5 cf: 'T 2 N 'J I -4 2 .3 x ,U fl AJ x.J C',"J L. ,J....! 5: :,0" -:II 5...- 3-,- ......J 1,13 Q L..L....I CID CID 1T.'.f.1.... L.J..J ..-J CLZJ X, , ez ,L-I lv- , Q' 19 A , 1 4 . V. f f fi? of 2-1.1 '4 '11,-Sd J P . Q, ,, , 1 , . JI ,,Q,q 114 4 5 XQV.. 9, Aff., 1 K6 0 - , N9 . 49 .N,,,. , N I ' S-is Nl- ixxx 1 X I Cfb gt 3. I1 'xii if CID jj .-...J ' .....J ,A 2 Z F., i ZZ 2 SF , - Rll mn mn 1 I .fi 1- . - . Nl z...L..l Z CJD L: gl X ,, 6 4-G an , ,' 1 ' '. ? Q 29 .J , , 'QF 9 'X 'Q X . gf 1, Z Ag, -A 5 . , V .. X -, I . -, N '-.N na, '. . ', , D' N, -x f, . . -. , 2 X Z "Zwv391?J 3 5 . X 551 1 1, ,, ... . - . . 9. 9 ,? 2 ' ' '. x fix '41, ' ...I YQ. ,Q 'Va V -. '- '- 'Q U 444-,N A I ' Ld ' '- J?.94A.!P!?zZV'3- 6 Y I '4-"3 w'9".- 'Xcel' V P' ..Q. gf1XP,Lgf.f,v . 49 19 9 ' ' ' 6 1 'ol 9 ,seem-v 0 3'5'A?""9 'f' -fi-HQ'f','fQ5 ?, 'ni' 'P' If .4- Ha .Y I7 4,-,7 0. 3,1- 4 va fynwxb as - JP 5,45-'ngricr 0 :Q24 9 gc one llmulldrmwl llDL'Ilfp-'ID X f V 'x I --. ,, , 1. -,-..-... L - ..,,,.,,.,...Y .---. . ....-- 'L , ......., ,,.,.. . --vu --f- Fife an ,gg LES l 1 lm 1 ,., ,as Page one hundred llvcnly-lhrce THE. MISSISSIPPIAN STAFF -Nw,--.... .,.,, ,nan -w :..........z1n ,-.. ,.,.,,:D ,an all: 36- Qfu. an 2. A. S. B. O. Page one hundred lwcnly-jour I 1 'S lv 51.1 r . ' C if TT' X' -mfr "T'B2'T' TT "'1L':"'T" :JT T' wr or 1 W. L. SHACKLEFORD ROBERT FARLEY . R. L. RUsH . . W. M. NEWSOIVI ROBERT FARLEY . C. F. ROBERTS . . HUBERT MCELROY . E. GOLDEN . . . W. W. HULL . j. G. ROGERS . EDGAR BURNS . C. S. MOsER . T. J. TUBB . . . R. W. THOMPSON . R. M. ROWAN . . H. E. WRIGHT . . A. B. CARNEY . Page one hundred twenty-five A, S. B. O. ADVISORY MEMBERS .4 -I . . President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer . . Senior Literary . . . Senior Metiicat . Senior Engineering . Senior Pharmacy . junior Literary . . furlinf LUDJ . junior Afledical . funior Pharmacy . Sophomore Literary . Freshman Literary Student Body at Large Student Body al Large Student Body at Large X 0 f LE M H,5,. , .. -,',.-.-...... ...,, -.,.,.. I L 5 i f i i I 3 I B P' Q f LA , ND DEBATERS 45" ERS A HERMAEAN OFFIC 1 U 2. 'IQ VT. c : 'Z :- '.: : Q 'A PT. L. E P : N Kc V K f--V . W- A' - ---Ang-f I , WI ,i X53 LE ZMTISEGEI CY A . .,1v,n ..,- , 3-1.2 , ,LTA-..E........... -w--- I--V--A--' -4- E -ww P- Y' ' ' Hermaean Llterary SOClCty OFFICERS ROBERT FARLEY . . . . President First Term HINDMAN DOXEY . . Vice-President First Term W. W. HULL . . . .. . Secretary First Term D. S. WRIGHT . . . President Second Trm DRANE LESTER . . Vice-President Second Term JAS. F. BREWER . . . Secretary Second Term D. S. WRIGHT ..... .... P resident Third Term JAMES CRAWLEY .... . . Vice-President Third Term THOMPSON MCCLELLAN . ..... . Secretary Third Term MEMBERS E.. N. BATCHELOR C. C. BARBOUR R. C. BASINGER j. F. BREWER L. L. BRYSON j. T. CRAWLEY S. j. CLENDINNING E. L. COCHRAN P. COCHRAN H. P. CURD H. DUVALL M. B. EMMICH S. j. GRAY N. M. HEWES P. E. HICKS L. F. HOWELL G. B. HERRING C. CI. HAYES D. LESTER j. D. LIPSCOMB M. F. LYTLE W. H. MAYFIELD D. MARCUS R. M. NELSON T. MCCLELLAN M. j. SMITH Page one hundred twenty-seven R. H. LAKE C. M. MONTGOMERY E. H. SELBY A. H. SCOTT R. W. THOMPSON T. j. TUBB L. E. WILLS H. DOXEY R. j. FARLEY P. SCI-IRIER W. W. HULL j. L. SMITH H. H. YAWN W. M. DORSETT T. A WOODSON W. S. RENFROW L. C. PATTON R. B. WALDEN I. F. JONES D. S. WRIGHT W. S. SMITH j. H. Fox H. MOUNCER H. K. MAHON R. j. COKER j. F. ALLEN F. R MALONE CI. j. ROGERS H. M. LONG E.. T. NEILSON VV. W. STRANGE L. H. FEATHERSTON J. HAMMETT j. MCELROY H. S. MCELROY' W. A. LONG R. M. SMITH j. M. BREWER C. S. WOOD H. A. HARPER W. A. WEATHERSBY R. E. MABUS L. l. DAILEY W. R. BROADSTREET C. L. HESTER j. E. SCHWARTZ j. j. LONG E. JONES W. H. MCLARTY E. W. WAUGH N N4 N wif X. -..g-x V...-.-t , .-u-..-, ' ,..-,.....- .. .. may . , A v VPU? -mania H ERMAEAN LITERARY SOCIETY 7: 'z - 'z ? N N fi - 'z - 'C ff , f, if Q. xX u .' 4 ' .'..,.'-. ' -..z a' -.o-'. fe" M ""'Y'1 'Y . ?i4f2w:-ww U " ' g.j53,Q',',v' ., kkfiqfy- " "Z,g,y,s,l,2f ,:' '14 ' e 'f'-r f,,:aea.- ' 11 -' 2 fffffv' .iriasffifftfisififf if' 7 x 1--,. .- . ." .!'f4'47f?' ' Ev vi. 3 ,Q-"ff ' ggi. z '1' V -, 1 :kj-EI , - ,W 13113, , 'A A ,A A 5 J . 2. 4 bfi... x , , .,"- 'r1",,4f' Lfrff .f " f. ' is, ' ffzfff Y-jf5":45??S.f'vi'??y'.,, 3 1 fy.,-.1 ,rf H991 J"f!'3f,x ' 1 .vt " v 5- ,. .'1,Ln' . 5 1- 4 i f 5 ' y We 3137, Ip ". 5541, ' 553' Lf," xi-m Q . vx 'Q' f. , Q :H , - ,ff ,V ' wg 1 7 FFQ , ' ' " 9 72, -L liiifj , -gg: LZ , rf: -1 ' I, 1- ,rw ,i f 4, -Q.. V-, :Sn Y' Agp:-, 34,-'1 9 'kfffififf , , f'1'.'v ' 'i ,' .- f ' f fiffi ,V . .',gfZv'y- 1,','3'.-"flaw" Page one hundred twenty-nine Q W 4 QF sf 12 M11 Eff Q w DEBATERS OFFICERS AND A CM PHI Sl M Y N IFEX- 'I WX xx X X. F--L . X- L .-. -- ' 4 ? gi"-Avg iff AQ I LE Miss Lf f','fu f.3i-vi.:I1..4L1g.?'5 IL . . iTs.iTT3:SiTLf"l'ffFi " ' '7 V. Phi Sigma Literary Society OFFICERS 1. P. STAFFORD . . . Presiden! Second Term CARL BACWELL . . , . . ..... Vice-Presidenl T. P. MCCIAHEY . . ..... Secretary U. E. GUTHRIE . . . T. P. MCGAHEY jon N SUTTON U. E. CIUTHRIE CARL BACWELL LLOYD BREAZEALE NOEL CAFFEY OYD CURRIE E. L. DAVIS L. A. DOYLE HENDRIX GARNER j, H. GAY INTER-COLLEGIATE DEBATERS T. P. MCGAI-IEY C. L. SUMMERS MEMBERS U. E. GUTFIRIE JOE KELLUM EARL MOORE D. R. MCINTYRE T. P. NICCIAHI-:Y C. S. MosER C. R. MOSER C. A RAPE . President Third Term . Vice-Presidenl Secrclary j. P. STAFFORD j. S. REYNOLDS PAUL ROGERS j. P. STAFFORD C. L. SUMMERS j. W. SUTTON j. P. WALKER R. T. WALKER H. M. YARBROUGH Page one hundred lfurly f -.-...-5..E,.f-.- 1, LE MESS , fha- ,, , . . M..-...-,. , if Page one hundred lhirty-one Xxx TERARY SOCIETY Ll MA PHI SIG N x K X! -Q V .5 ' x w Q' :"'. ,j'4"1Xy U LE MHS f:'f3'?V3i Un1fi.?s2 'j,,4y,:5g'3l,,'gi.g .l1g421i:,gQ,...21I 'NR' I -tr in 1 , '.x-- X QQ ,L x Jr- - J f r 40 s ' ' 5 Q el ' 3 , 'H otlq Bw'-' 1:1 ,rj blk .FEY' , 1 Wa-Q. N nf -ff-xfU'JLLv WA X1 gnv -viva ,fag . 5 B Q3 vt' -Q ' ,tl E SH ne HH ESA I ,f fb 'Nia , f' M. C. A. CABIN Page' one hundred lhirly-llvo ,,.,...,, ...-5,--nn..--f-....Y. .. . -. .. K - . , L: N.,-......... -.,........-...,.f . -r 55555 .....A,..,.,.,,...1-,.-...V-..-Z. ,.. .. . .h .,.,. . .,. ......f'--' ----- - 'A Jgci, I 5 Q , ,1 41 y 4 if ja 45? 'iv' . 3' 5 - - gi - r . r iljg. X o Page one l'lUf1t1fCd' lhirly-lhrcc F5 1 Q E I U THE UNIVERSITY BAND 2 UC. 'I C Z' T' E L 1 'Z 1. 'S- 'c S I f A f, ffff gn jg I MEM L' :T .Gm X ' 1' S 59 ,5 f 1 gif!! Ei .. '?x ,x My ff! J . I 1 M gf li gjfflgg Bs W 52? G A-.,.1,,,,,, Q J 53' ,, XMWQ 0 ,L k !X--- 9' or: 6 4 na I CK U . dlhly W. fu-S ' xxx-Q uh? V H L V' 11,4 J ' ll M ggi.-12,2 U :A I '5 5 51 N 556 - ,.,, . . , num ,mf-- . -A ...1 ..-.-,-,, -' 1-'ff-M X. -f---NW-......,,,,,,,, if A .k L. M ------,A 1 -.,........L...i..A ,,., Mgmt 1-M-MV I M-7--:D v .JV . - mt'-W:f.4, '35s QC RED AND BLUE CLUB Page one lxundrcal llzirly-sIx .4 f jj f, I f1ZI7l?fE ' in WI I' 'J ii 1? f ' IME CMI HS I 1?-'G 'i XF ry W A ref -1 i fT3?Aif'1 E 7 -3 ,AIT ' W' R If' J II ' , RI HULL J. 7 A 'gZ"II. Tx , 4. .P fff!,gjX A A A X ' A ii I Red and Blue Club GFFICERS H. L.. RUSH . . . . . . . Presfdenl A. B. CARNEY . . Vice-Presidenl A. W. FUTVOYE . ..... . Secrelarp-Treasurer MEMBERS ROBERT FARLEY E. H. RAY PRICE CURD JOHN H. SALMON j. R. RICHARDSON A. P. DURFEY A. B. CARNEY A. W. FUTVOYE H. L. RUSH LILE MURPHREE LOUIS E. WINN Page one hundred lhirly-seven HINDMAN DOXEY R. C. PICFORD E. M. COWART R. H. CREEKMORE T. D. RIVERS W. L. SHACKLEFORD HONORARY MEMBERS HENRY MOUNGER HARRY FARMER R. M. RowAN R. A. KIMBROUGH j. j. DOUGLAS S. H GLASS H. E. NVRIGHT DONALD WRIGHT C. L. HESTER N ' N 1 x 4 w l ,Lx H55 . .. , . -,,. m ,, AN W f1,, N,-my - - A--A -.. - 1--,....-........Y........,.., ....-...... :..,.....,-- 'ag -.. V ,,.,..- 5-5 .1 ffl! .k' 'VK ,QQ IAQ -.11 4.4 SX X 5- 9 - 'Q I 9 It 'x Q F aw-ui ' 'lx , V va X - fn .5 X-S ' x Q A ,pr-1 fa Q w 'C ,I SCRIBBLERS' CLUB Page one l1um1reJ flrfriy-cfglll 14 ,. I riff f 9 I 'WR H-I ' Ai? I-Q: "71LHififT"'I..,L1a1LLELg.:Q:..lg.34::,'.1.g..".:. L, f ' - i G' V-XXKHV . ll I 0 Scrloblers of Slgma Upsllon Founded at Sewanee IQO6. An organization for the promotion of the literary spirit. OFFICERS R. j. FARLEY . . . President A. DUREEY 5CCfCfUfy-TVCGSUTCT MEMBERS R. j. FARLEY L. M. JIGGITTS E. j. ERWIN A. P. DUREEY H. DOXEY W. L. KENNON D. S. WRIGHT H. L. RUSH A L. BONDURANT W. G. ECKLES T. D. RIVERS D. H. BISHOP D. LESTER E. L. COCHRAN Page one hundred thirty-nine X WLJE QS H aw. .W 5 VA i ,LS 4' ., y., 53 4 .WT Q V ,gy "2 fr K 'ffs5'Qiaf3ff'f'1f'N1? 45? ' " .,.l A a r. 1 594 .M vig,-Af' E3 ' 1 .A uf A-I' i'-ff-3-5:1--. 1 .ALP Siu' -tau 'Q 'v ,isgfgi 1 fl-YZ' , 41.3-,, . if-rw ' j.,x,,g 1152, I,.V,i. N. 41 Q 46233-2'?. - ,,..A.,Y 5- FL- I 3 JJ-,E if ' x f 'J :Q -Q3 if! L My Y ern I' M X !, N .fl 'Ni' K ' VII," if Z: . . . ' ,fr If 5. i , ' 3 . C mmf. E .ser A Lirfgrijx.J:.xiL3i.Je?t1j"ijg5s5f'i:'1L,E , . ,, ., Purpose: To cultivate a love for r tlfotto: The world is our oyster. Requisite for Memberskip.' EDWARD LOUIS COCHRAN . . WILLIAM CRR SWAN . . THOMAS REED MELLARD . FRANK TATE HARVEY . ALONZO GEORGE . WILSON HULL . . LOUIS .IICGITTS LOUIS COCHRAN JAMES CRAWLEY WILLIAM FUTVOYE ALONZO GEORGE FRANK HARVEY WILSON HULL MAJOR JOSEPH R. BLUCK CAPTAIN PAUL B. BERG Page one hundred forty-one - I 1 A. A. A. H. Aim: To promote good fellowship. ambling and to provide mutual instruction and amusement for members Flower : Rambling Rose. Five thousand miles without a red, The floor of a box car for a bed- ln some kind clame's kitchen freely fecl, And a pretty good fellow when all is said. OFFICERS . Chief Hobo . . . . Chief Yegg . . . The Topper . The Grub Moocher . Delegate Inspector . Delegate Inspector . . Delegate Inspector MEMBERS DIxoN KIRK DRANE LESTER HUBERT MCELROY REID MELLARD WILLIAM SWAN TURNER WOODSON DONALD WRIGHT LOUIS JICGITTS EDWIN NEILSON MERRITT ROWAN EDWARD RAY HENRY YAWN HONORARY MEMBERS LIEUTENANT WIRT L. HARRIS G. C. MCKINSTRY CoAcH C. R. NOBLE F. N f. 'YQ ,N I jf'-A" 'sw "gg !'1 'ff 3 Uxxw .li Ly' I Ii '-NN-4' 4 ii 'PZ X 723 Elflilii, , ,,f1f-i-,.f,:f5,4.,:--7P"4L..7l"'.1'f...........,l'1QQ,,.....-Yf., Y K" QQ: 'Q.'f5','f'f""f' ,A M, xb -X 'X-N ' " ' ""- ' '- - -'L A , , fly? ,?' Va mx am Q " 'Cf Q71 ld Nia UNIVERSITY CLU B Page one hundred forly-tuna 4 , "S, ff XA-. , . ,N 1 ,, ,, I, X 'I . P, W 54 ' . 1 'X r L W ', p ' QR ew-R--T sf' T Tv T Eze' Rf "'f""T'T TR' - ' f - -. E - R- ,gin V ,...,.... eg. -- --..-V .-....6...'.......,.,...-4: . ..--.-.:'r,,-. - .g.x,-dw. - - - 1. V .,. A V' H - The University Club Purpose: To study the Problems that Confront us and the Opportunities that Present Themselves in the Development of the South. OFFICERS D. R. JOHNSON ..,... ........ P resident D. S. WRIGHT ..... ,.... I 'ice-President -I. T. CRAWLEY, JR. . . Secretary-Treasurer CHARTER MEMBERS j. N. PowERs . . . . Chancellor J. W. BELL .... . Prof. Economics J. C. FANT ..... . . Dean Educallon W. D. HEDLESTON . . . Prof. Sociology W. L. KENNON . . . . Prof. Phpsfcs MEMBERS E. L. COCHRAN R. j. FARLEY D. S. WRIGHT j. T. CRAWLEY, jR. U. E GUTHRIE D. R. JOHNSON H. DoxEY C. L. HESTER Page one hundred forty-ll1rcc 1.fwQf1,gXQLliQ M5591 ,, . X Q0 9 Q X CUT:-gpmi MASONIC CLUB ps OAVI P LE ZVEH55 W , ,,,-- . , .-. ,,-- , ..-WY ,, , Y LJ. ..-.. -. w K- - age one lwumlrcml forly-five MEDICAL CLUB L E H5 . '-ry -Q - N . ... "'A' " - '--- ' ..Y .-L....5,1- .... ---. 4 ,,....l, sip---1 .,,,...., ,,-,H A ? f' P l 5 I i 1 U B CLU LAW 5 V .. .. 'Ib c : 'E :- : : L Y fr. L Y' ., 'K -, lc . H x .. . . The 016 Miss Englneers OFFICERS H. E. WRIGHT . . . . . , . . H. S. MCELROX' . . . Vic L. E. WINN . . . , . W. E. DORROH , . A A" ' S Q Q UN1YE.3ETY M1f5S5155lPP' E . C 4... L1 S N fl W 'SEE.U.U.9 W 3 P g fl 11' J forly-.scv rl X . 'W ' f'f1'..LD .zffxx , Rx XX f,- ! .J tl . , "fi H413 ZMIH5 -. sg Eg -if AJ. Elf.-. E .-.p---: 1 . fa-13'ii.,1: , .,, . .4E:s::E...-. yrlvr .gy-' .lffan ', X--533'-"-'f B. B. ODMARA . , A. P. DURP'EX' H. S. MCELROY . BAQWELL FARMER, ll. CARNEY GEORGE CREEKMORE JlCGlfQ'I"l'S Cowfurr KIRK "Nl" Club OFFICERS MEMBERS DOYl.E LAKE DURFE1' FARMER, ll. Mc'L,xRTx' MC'l'll.ROX' Moums MCDANIE1 s . . . . Pr'c.siJufll Vffu-lJr'c'afJCrlf Sx'Cf1'1Ul'y O'MAR-X LESTIIR RM' l.,xNTmP Slmmmws Slsk Summrpns Pugh' nm' llumlrull fUlfp'K'l - LE. . .3-..,..-. , . . . . . .A.......-v. DRANE LESTER . . . AMMA CAIN . , . LUCY HLYTCHINS RUTII DEAN NELLIE DUNLAP FRANCES GILES MYRA HUME LOUIS .IIGGITTS VIVIAN JOHNSON BIRDIE KITCI-IELL ADDIE MCCAIN NETTIE MEBANE LYDIA WHITE PagL om humlnd forty-nine . . If ICL Presufunl Secretary- Tnaaun r , Repornr E. WI XVAUGH T. D. RIVERS j. N. LOCKARD DOUGLAS OLSEN BRYAN ENGLAND Boa KIMBROUCH S. H. HAWKS PROF. A. W. MILDEIS MRS. A. W. MILDEN pl X l X s X '. 'fi wx X Xe I1 ' Q'-xi A r f -" N iLfg't'1!' lm'-. ii it OH .EE M555 iff if L15 .LL .,f'g5f Milf-?T:1i.g..Q3z 1'r1Li'f 1 iq iff' E34 E Ei, E .5-I-'IZ BS 51 0' inf 4 ' .Q'ffi"MA H511 99- L 3 22 9? -D6 B. B. B. l' A little fun for the Freshman. He'ailq11arli'r.s.' Hotel de Coll Linlcs. Song: "Nye Won't Be Home Till Breakfast." Telephone Number: 3-B. Fai-mite E.xpressinn.- "Tally" lllutloy "Divided we stand, united we fall." Passnmrcl: Bing! Bing! Bing! Flower: Baclielofs Button. Colors-' Red and White MEMBERS M. B. EMMICH . ...... . llfosl Revered High Arlisl R. H. LAKE . .... Grand lnlg Slinger ll. H. YAWN . ....,. Craml Daulver C. C. BARBOUR . . . . Cruml Painter of llie B. B. B. R. W. TVHCMPSON . . . Crand Painter of the B. B. B. D. j. Cf-.LLAiiAN . . . , Cram! High Scrubber W. A. LONG . . . . ffliarliej Chaplain L. H. FEA'riiERS'i'oN . . , . Donrlfecpvr R. Nl. NELSON . . ............ janitor P. COCIIRAN . . fuslmliun of the llfulual Chfwlillg Cum j. B. MCELROY . . . . . . . Chief Sign Inspector P. E. WlI.l.lAMS . . . . . . . Cram! Pain! Inspector W. R. I3Ro,xims'1'ni1i'.T . ..... Ki-i-per of the Crea! Seal L. l. IDAIILN ',... . Craml High lfxaltcil fliief Flunkcy Page one liumlrerl ffip I I , , -:Dix J lj, ' ffl . c4.--L-EEf1-fT L2Ei::1T3:i:gL:L az., ' L,.izL1j,1:,L.21f,:gCm114,vaLtL.1If41,L 11 Fresh "ZZ Art Club Purpose: To make "Ole MISS.. more beautiful. fllollnf Wle pam! Sllbffflf Gordon Hall and Campus Scene OFFIC'ER5 HOLLIDAX' . .... Crand Arm! WALLACE . I .45sI.slarI! Cranal Arllsl SELBI' . . . . Directing Arm! PAINTERS OF NOTE FAT.. COWLINO HSLIMU GARNET "jAIcE" HAMMET HELECU HOLLIDAY Page one hundrcd iffy-one I. MAC" DORSETT BIRD" SELBY RED" SWEAT "HUB" TYNES "jOP" WALLACE BILL" WILSON DOC" WOOD "ONE EQUALS TVVO F Y :kj X I , f '-ily. -K-j j-' 'zwaifax ' I . ,U 55 1 X. v .til -'A 5 .1 Q! lf' if? 55 2 fin Y . ...fn ..'.if-5 .3,,Llf'- . . . M 1I,,.-.f1"T" 1.355 e , , . ,-'fi Sull1van's Hollow Club OFFICERS 1. T. SL'l.LlVAN . .... . . Chief Assaatnalor U. E. GUTHRIE , . . Spotter of Revenue Officers Nl. H. MC'MULl,fXN . .... fl Iixer of Ram Products Nl. O, CURRIE . . . .... Worm Inspector C. L. HESTER . . . . . lfeatl Still llfanager VV. H. Hucmis , . Visiting Booze Head S. S. BURNS .......... . . Visiting Taper l'1.rpose.- 'lo place the "stills" where they can't be found. lllolto: Keep your gun-powder dry. Flower: Touch-me-not lluquisite for rncnilversliip : Must have been born and reared in Sullivan's Hollow. a sweet taste for "White Lightning," and an instinctive hate for Revenue Officers. s lt -. x -l LV I OLD FASHN 501152 Mnwu SWLLILD IN 8tltt,lvVt,'w llorrtnv Page one humlrcil fifty-two I 34: ' ' - L ,, 1 X 1, :. L LE ZMH50' ' C , A2 ,3GZl:..F43f"?7, fy- .Q317 .-.,Q..2 CL, .. Q-, 1 T' .ffwif 'L .1 L -I in Wx Q: ', . ' ' Lfyf gi xI:1"""'A .- -Irv"-1F""": ' 1' , -- , . f-' ...,,,.,,,A,,. " Stick Candy Club Song: Peppermint Colon: Red and VVhite fwullo: jamais Encore MEMBERS "Bic STICK" CREEKMORE "LITTLE SUCK" WTNN "jELLY BEAN" DURFEY HALL DAY SUCKERU NEwsoM Page one hundred fifly-Ihrec K 33 It r .fit-gb I Y' " 'S W srwrvff fix Z1 M 01143 U sa, i el .. , M. .M,h - Xgjv. 15,1 X, jgnvm 1 yr , x ,A Ps AMALCAMATED PLOWBOYS ASSOCIATION I6 age unc 'llllI1lfL'l1 lilly-fo I LE MH5s fi + 4 9 5 I I , if! I 'X ' k. .1 - as gh, ....-.4.. XX if fi! f-3 xii ' ml fffly-five 7 3 xx Y fy., . ' Kqfffj gf? gf phi? :A,L:',j R A LIS ZMIH5 by MBR R' LL M ,l!.-:, 115- ,:gg-.a A gg Jflzliigijifli Tix :xg -' , 1 , b Y427 ' lv' ' ' 1 is X! in- J in Senior Dance Committee HARRY FARMER B. B. O'MARA H. L. RUSH REED MELLARD j. R. RICHARDSON Page one hundred fffly-six I v fl :Q LE MHS . Tiffrr11ii"' H4 QQ ..gR3i11T j4.q-1:1114 C V,gg4, ' 5,3 X Junior Prom Committee HENRY MOUNGER IVIERRITI ROWAN BLYTHE CARNEY HINDMAN Doxzy R1xoN KIRK Page one fluncfrezl fifly-seven N ' 5 ' I ff 'f ' 2 ff '3 - lf 5 .-1. 'idfpf yfff: ' z.. .V 'ri ' , -... . '- '. 'R . f ,-','1ffx' . .Q..Q'f' V7 'fl -ak -47 3 JWQQQ, " ii? Nf- :35fI.e'. I ,F A f, ZSVGZQQ . 1- 'fa-an .- ,- C, A ,V . W .9.' Y s. 1i3aK7i'J"5P'-' - .fx '35, AY: 9? Sl 4 1 :uv A 11-1-- 'f22.2:.'-r-.v-vv'v'a1Lfv -. Z. 3 Ja z I "0le Missn Dance Committee l4INDMAN Doxsv A. B. CARNEY H. L. RUSH Page one humlrcfl ffly-eighl JANIE MEYER LOUISE SAUNDERS -QQ- - --L .A ,,, ,-in b, Tri..-. fill T' . ' . , -'ff'5P'::ifEL"'.1E?'7 A 5:2 :jig MINNIE BREWER HELEN Tmcc. is Louis: MARSHALL MAY BELLE TAYLOR 1? 'JL'-J f . leylixi' yd R' Q Q ,,. .1 --'- 3 -i- f"s: J I 5 . ,,-.A . 1 ,L- H41 Lg gels-3 3, 4 gag - 4 KVA K V' 'rq ,qw 1-vp 5 W 7' . A -fy fl! R' 4 i A MARGARET IVY SIDNEY SEALE CRAWFORD MILDRED LAKE YF' -1 ,wmv-,i 'fl -'ff "?"??"1" '-'O-:rf .Jf ' ff '-' num. .- Y,....Q-wg! Pzfffhf-ua? Em-T2 ,. , vw-,Y ,, 4"j ' rj 7 '.'9i""'1 , '1- ,.l1,.7 ,N . M-'Q s ft-1 f u- - ' ' i .,, ,, DOROTHY RUSH GERTRUDE CIDEON fix - 13:52 Fil 32 1 2 , fi: ,hifi Tiff XF, 'Jai - F3 is ff iQ1.lzAnETH joNEs MAGGIE TOTTEN MULLINE LUCILLE. MORGAN MAVE1. RAMEY jmm: Mun Annex' -145 1 sd? lf" ,IM I I E W' 4' I ! 1 wah fa' at . 9. III H H EU Hill Louisa SIMPSON LuCu.l.E CAMPBELL M U5 5 E xx! ' MV XX- fy g' K pl XY Pg hdd ly ,L 4 P I. . m1 if all! M E , I L-I . 'Q 4-Mscml' ' I. 48 E3 1-E., D.ol.sF-W 5 M.PHN-99 W. C. A. Page one hundred sixty-ciglnl ,l ,J ,f f47ff5 if e ig'7"" I gi Y ' 4 f i , 5 x 'A C., LE ZMHSSAQ e:g:1:t2fi'f5'f'TfTTeZfTT:vfe'fj1g1ifzfzii' flu 32st.ign.-ee.oe.g:i.g,i,::ggz:f ,11i1.:i:sQ,g.g It Z, """"lll Q? Student Government OFFICERS NIISS HUTCHINS . , ...... President MISS BIRCHFIELD . Senior Representative MISS DEAN . , . . . funior Representative MISS PHILLIPS , . . . junior Representative MISS MEBANE . . Sophomore Representative Page one hundred sixty-nine H N X f X. , ,., . 'gffifk I , 'YTV ' ENT 1 5' H xv, 5 ' ix.,---Hfvy, gut- - ' ' ' -v-' ' 7'-1" '-, - --A - A H, A Ag 1. 4 f'f7T1--i--1-o- 7.-----MY-.'? --fm L.. -f dxf- , Y- ji L, ',"',,,'Th:,g 134547-"7 L 'I af' ,v I, XYKATLAKY-slr' I I I ? , ' ' ' f -. I - 6 . f. 514' '- X' If ' ', :' ' ' N 4 1 ' J 4 ,,,.w" .E Q, o . . , is - A R.-UNCAN I 111, . - - ,ff-wvfb' A ,N -me 2 . 54' ' Cm MMU QI , v I I 1 5 4' smohi ve M aww'-X EDNA BEADLES IQATHERINE DAVIS ANNIE LEE DUNCAN GEORGIA DUINCAN IDTHEL FOSTER GERTRUDE GIDEON The Blues MEMBERS MARY' HUME MYRA HUME SHIRLEY KIRKWOOD XVORTLEY KIRKWOOD MlI.lJRED LAKE CERTRUDE l,ASSlTER LOUISE MARSHALL ADDIE MCCAIN MARY' LOUISE PHILLIPS NINA SOMERVILLE MARY PAINE WENDELL ANNA WRIGIIT Pale one 111171117011 scvcnlp EJ H 5 S f-W' -'-mm -wr Www J1r.,,.-,.,f.E,.-,.. --. 1 E f Qle Misses MEMBERS HELEN MALTBY EVELYN SMITH ALICE M. FARLEY CORALIE METCALF LUCILLE CAMPBELL Tm AMEX V 'ff' W Vg 2' 'A . 7 Al x. :gg '. A ' .A -i:1m"Ji '3 34 X 1 31.49 SV! TA Av, .A ,A A ..,., A .-.....A- .A H.- , '-f .A,f4'i4,.fQ. 5.-:Q -...E-'lf A,...,..-.fA AAA,.A-A-'Elf' A A Qx,-, EISA iff' A A132 Y ""4,QVjjj V"', 1' E 2 A Y, Q0 auf-5 A ' A 5 "Wan ' r 1. A f 1 A ' A Q 1. V' xl 1-wx AA L y "lll. l lllIl' ' - A 1 1 vf A "f, """" A -Ag is - -6 E A , A3 1 F 1 OFFICERS AHAXANDER SMIHI A A A A Prmilll-nl SLBANNE A A SL-cnIurp-Tmnurcr I'r.RL':m l'rAMu1NL A View-l'nmiAIcnl 9 P ? 3 A A A Al. I' u.w1vnnl: "Go safe in the middle." l'ugv om' humlrvd acvcnly-ima 5 5 f4 f, Q , Y I g,. fxx l M w if EH - I? X filrx 1. n 'jx tflfff ff I W?miE9755Du73yyf V vf,,ff f I if Wd 9 Mm? 1 95 f f'?cAWn5' ffm 1' 23,mi.+ 711 W 55HJS3Y9'li1334iHHfU? wgwxesffcfarwufnfg fflf' A ' UI Qg, XgHwwmQQ jgXmEW'?1Nf5?? wyyyvsuwvw Q' 1l"p'R 'w Xxx I f M ? lg L qv Q il I1 X ,Q .1 .- Q Nga? . ie.. EI "gf gf" , c V-""' -'- - -. A, -.- .-.f .re ,,, .... Y-.. - , . ,, , . ,ty-.5 -Aw A ' A A Co-Ed Basketball Team DOUCl.,xas Ol,sEN fcaplalnl ..,. Ffwnulnf :XNNIE S. XV,-Xl.Kl-QI! ..,. . Fw'wm.l NF.E1.x' DLINLAP . A . . I-'mward GLRALDINL MKRC.-Xl,l, . . Cuurnl M,-xRjoRn1 SQOTT . . , Clumnl ELLA SISLER , A Cuafnl :XDPQILQ STIGLI-R . . Cmml KIONNIE Sl,OusH . . K1-nlur llzmfx Hfxnms . , Cmuul CoAcHEs Y. XYIISON MRS. NOBLE ljllfl' UIIL' lllllhll V11 . ,.-..D M'H'c'llljJ-fm: I .' fl ff K 57551 f F. W, ., 1 N , H 'f- -T7 'sv , ifSE,y'aw+f1f E! 3 'E "L W 71 I ff fu 1 W' i'-Q ig L 'fJvi:g'l: I I 1 Fu' if, fi!" A ' ' M me , A ff ' '- I r Qgrggmi-fa-mf'- - ,,--:3e:ri3ii:B'I Ny ..5231--n.- .,..f.4t:'....511 Q,. ....-.:2:f1n-h ,M x '- f W. . I , ,K V ., xxq-K , x-N f f Page one hundred seventy-fvc . Miscellaneous Ox X X x . ' ,X 5 lv X I V v : .-L. Q-.' 4' -gf ' '.'- Y 'gfg' -' ,g ,, n" f - -...-r, ., Y..,.,,q....- -,. . lv: . - ..- .-.-- . 4 - -1 -..x-Q.-L ..-.. --.-.Q.-..,,....,'5....-.,w f.. -,- :ID , A 5 , ' ' f . - A . ,D+ 1.1.--. .. f", ' ' 1" "" ..'f,54. ..., . -- 1 -. ,.,..-,.- .'f,. ,-L L' 1.- . ,-1 . -.fry . 11:4 ,.'.j,j'- ,g+,E,-- .wif-gqx.. -, -' - -:fr ,' .1- 4 . ' '. f .-j.-'Q -.- '-1 " .' In-if , flu f 1 . H Uv jx ,. , V- ,-'. N - ,Q .f W '59 . 'f-77'lfl'1'2 "P, I 5 aff. - K- .z .1-,I .-,.. " ..v v-V. g. ' ng . ' . L.-4... U, - ,' K J . - - - :uv f i 1 ' ' J' 1. ., '.. . I N r ,:'L,A M X I., ,U - zigiirk' 1 "1 r Q 5, -.I ..,, ,: -V .V gl, gf' qi... -' N- , A' I 1 . vt gil' 1 cf " ' ..,-J -R7-A,,.'. . .F f ,'- ,V 91,1 .1 "' :fag IQ-If iif .N - ' V -. . x vz. 'f ., wi : tv. ' i. ' ,' fi 'VRF' I H. V ,. .4-' 1 .s 'R'- ' ' -- 1 TC X 2' 11" 'fx ' ,VJ-'Vv .13 .Z ' f-, -- TK - I" 1 'r'f'.'f .'. 1' ' VV ml' ' I - 'fs 1' . ,.' ,.'fj,, I -jv .- K' 1 . V I' . . . X 4 .lr ,. LA tx ," '-"1 X ' ! C -X A' " ' X, '-.N V . ' X. .. .":.X'-- xx- X5 Hg.-' Q 1 N X 1':-i ' .Y X ,, ' . O X ! NN L .YV 1' ' J- ' F 1' '511 . , ' x-. A n - 4 -1' fhf' , ' I k wg' --..".v r4131Q1'ju':f' . V. . 44.?s.5'g, K , ul,-. f. f X p L-L,'.,4 2 fi. , A I ,., -V I ,JA . ,.-..., , 'K , . - , Q' ., -J R52 . K9 ' , 4 -,' , , ' X if ...A , - :Tv MSR V 1' I 5-Q. TH ' ' . 2 ' .' ' '. "ff.f'gf 5 ' f' - '," ',,'v" .. . i 4 .rglfz 1' .X f . - ' A ff -, . X - . f .- Y 4,-555, 1 X ' il 1 .A 53' -1253-1 -1 , ' Eff: -- - X ., , 3 - A :- W 'Ji-'X' xy v Page: uric' llllllsllllll ac'l'L'lllpfa J J LE MHS 7717: , , V ., W- W ,. ,,, -. w,,...... A v.. V.. .W - em .I 1,55 .rx ,se,p51,.-,a,.-ss-i,an.,.--.-.M .. .... . ....-,. .. "Watchful Preparedness?" OHN CALHOUN strode angrily up and down the long drawing-room. His brows knit with an ominous frown and his hands opened and closed over each other nervously as he talked. "I tell you she shan'tg I won't have ity I won'tg he's no worse than the other rattle-pates of this generation, but there's no reason vxhy Dorothy should marry at all. I can support my daughter in better circumstances than that young upstart. I'll stay with her constantly and see that she obeys, since she is so disobedient. Gratitude! Bah!" I-lis wife sat quietly gazing out into the garden until the storm of words was over. "But John, that will do no good with Dorothy. She inherited your obstinacy and is almost as stubborn as you are yourself. She will marry in spite of all you can do, so why not consent to a quiet wedding in line of all these dramatic circumstances? Succumb to the inevitable, John. She got her obstinancy from you." "Just like you, Mary, to say she inherited her worst trait from me. Why I am never unreasonable except when I'm per- fectly sure I am right. I must do my duty and prevent it. Yes-er my duty." Mrs. Calhoun laughed, "But john won't you give some adequate reason," she plead. "No," he roared impolitely, "Why should she marry?" "But are you opposed to marriage in general, remember that we married." "Er-yes, that's quite different, however. I say I won't have itf' he answered lamely, as he paced up and down the room again. Dorothy was his eldest born, and most beloved. Relatives on the Aslie side of the family said it was because she had the same disposition. Perhaps so, though it seems more probable that they were devoted in spite of the fact rather than because of it, since such indomitable wills often clashed with disastrous results. Dorothy had told her father of her engagement and asked his blessing. He flatly refused it so she asked merely his acquiescence, but then, since both were denied, she had gently but firmly told him of her intentions to marry Ralph at her earliest possible opportunity. "Father," she said as she entered, "may I speak to you-or will you roar at me again as you have on every previous occasion that I, your only daughter, have dared to approach you?" And she twisted his hand lovingly. I-Ie grunted gruffly as he patted her hand, and she leaned over and whispered in his ear. "Dad, I just want to tell you that at nine tomorrow morning I'll be leaving. You needn't roar because-Ralph wants me," she added playfully. John Calhoun brushed her aside and stamped rudely away muttering in most undigni- fied language. "Mary," he said to his wife, "what is to be done? I'd hate to break her will-I like will power, but can't you punish her?" "Oh, John, you're so inconsistent." Mrs. Calhoun was never ruffled by circumstances Pllgf OTIC hundred SCVCIII-v'SCVCn X C' , it -- ct '-sr: 'ins we -s tv i' ,f.Ng'i3iJ1 Eg 1 1 "iff QE? f":,.f,t,?- lfag , iff -' ,Eff ..-L--.-' . t'15'-'f-.,,fifQ....'W '.l...""'QLt2'g,,..i" "'h"5l11"I'f'Fi".Tli and, on the whole, was usually amused at her husband's staunch views. "You've never allowed me to punish her when you discovered her naughtiness, and all her life I've had to punish her behind your back until I felt as if I were sinning in doing my duty, and now your whim-H "Whim," he exploded. "Why, Mary He sputtered helplessly, with no ade- quate excuse, hastily blew his nose, and looked out the long window that opened on the porch. The next morning, true to his purpose, Mr, Calhoun rose early to shadow his daugh- ter's foot-steps. He was waiting at her door to escort her to breakfast and then to the garden, ostensibly for roses, but secretly because she was amused over his attitude of watch- ful preparedness and enjoyed leading him a chase. At family prayers she sat beside him as usual and was so decidedly sweet that Mr. Calhoun felt strangely remorseful that he had ever suspected her of desiring to disregard his wishes, even though she had playfully declared this to be her intention. He patted her hand forgivingly. He wiped his glasses and peered over them at the family and servants assembled there for old-fashioned family prayers, then glanced at his watch. It was ten minutes to nine. "Ha: she'll elope at nine, will she? Oh, she was only joking-I knew it!" he was think- ing thankfully as he opened his Bible. He was in the most prayerful mood he had felt for some time. .,.,. ,, His prayers were always long: but this morning, feeling especially exultant over gain- ing his point with this wayward daughter of his, he blessed all mankind to an unusually detailed extent, dwelling at length on the joys of parenthood and filial love. He arose, smiling benevolently, and turned to take his daughtefs arm. He gasped-why, where was she? His eyes met his wife's and she looked guiltily innocent. An automobile was heard outside. Ralph's car, and Ralph was not alone. Dorothy had gone. Gone. John Calhoun blinked indignantly. Her wit had out- done his. He was speechless but sputtering. Mrs. Calhoun put her arms on his shoulders and smiled, "John, let's read the note-" "Farewell, Dad dear. You should watch as well as pray." john Calhoun coughed and frowned, but there was a twinkle in his eye. MARY PAINE WENDELL. g Page one hundred seventy ugly! ,I 1 ,- ' t 'V r .1 ' 5. Q '5.",.Y7". 5. gig A. if V' -. N :fig-fy-' ""BE",,-, l V smi'i,,.f.g::.1'i1fs:ig: fv.j.L. X 2 , Freshman General Orders I. To take this suit to the laundry and all dirty clothes in view. , 2. To go as quickly as possible, keeping always on the alert and respecting every Soph that comes within sight or hearing. 3, To remember all commands and orders I am instructed to observe. 4. To repeat at any time the University Clap without making a mistake. 5. To do as l'm told, except when properly excused. 6. To receive. obey and pass on to any Freshman whom I see, all orders from every Upper Classman. whatever his rank and distinction, or whether he be sane or crazy. 7. To tallc to no one except in line of duty. 8. ln case of "stings" or "burns" to forget to mention it. 9. To allow every one to the free use of my razor strap or hair brush. IO. ln any case not covered by instructions to do the opposite of what l think is right. ll. To be especially attentive to Sophs-and during the time for hair-cutting, to have my hair cut as short as it can be and to allow no Freshman to go unshorn. ff "5 . 14' I? .W A- '4-v' t""' :sm Lfif'-li Q'-q,-. ff , r , - ' 'W X, . 5 , wisp, Tjf Af., 1701 We QA re. X we 22 1 , 7' I , 5 'I ' l l JJ sg."0'!p W l 1 J ff f'+l:?-fit: + , ' ,ff 'tries , ! ..-::u'- 5 , - fe a , 'ff' t , N, X J X ' , . xi . . I- J mipcis X, ,, 4 A fm eumvg 'LB . Page one hundred seventy-nine . fi shlbtlli X. E QI f KX , Fifa H INET 4,l'..?eVeQ3g,'f:1pg.-111r.iff?f2iT-fe -g p EE 3,1 E 5 w ff! I I I THE DARK SIDE OF THE UNIVERSITY Page one humlrezl eighty V , fl ,-" '- . I ,gf f, 1-i ' . I, X I, j2?i5-XX ff f ' P .. ,gl 7- ,F .... ,fn t 3 if l ?!'sf.:?7f ' ce if Q ' g gan grgg s agp g r ogsvsffe-'fQ 1 I The Dark Side On the other page is shown the dark side of the University. With every ray of sunshine there must be a shadow, with every book of brightness there is always a bit of darkne:s, wilh every stream of radiance there is hidden somewhere the trace of a cloud, and as this book, to conform to the laws of Nature, must have some dark spots upon its pages. This part of Ole Miss is absolutely indispensible to the wellfare and well-being of the University. They care for our campus. they look after our interests-they are the ones on whom much depends. They clean out the halls of debris so that we may pass, they make up our beds to comfort us-yes, every time we go to or from a class one of them rings the bell. At the table they serve us with rice and zip until our desires have b:en sa'isfied. They accompany .is to the train with our suitcases and watch very closely for the tips. They are indeed our friends. Never will we forget their loyal support to Ole Miss, and in particular none of us will ever fail to remember the royal rooting and ever presence of Blind jim for whom we will always have a feeling of friendship and respect, a reverence for him as other sacred landmarks of this institution. He: "You look sweet enough to eat!" She: "l do, let's go down to Carters" Katherine Davis to Shirley Kirkwood: "l see you danced with Russel Pigford last night." Shirley: "How did you know?" Katherine: ul see you limp very badly." Georgia Duncan: "How does Clyde Hester make love?" "Louise Marshall: nl should classify it as un- skilled labor." Page one hundred eighty-one X ,g ,M f! fqf' V vw ' 1 1 E f ?' I I Q! If lf ri I J U THE BURIAL i ir: ft 75 3 5 'S l. ': E' 2' kd -L F Ns-1-, I .S-X fir . ff I 41. f' U Xfx, ,, , 'L " sr' 'J , 4. fr n ' ,rf i Q . , ' .- C... g...,...--......1f22"f.-...,s.,Q .......,..N.-c,.-.....a.-,..-....--,w.. .-.a-,.,....- vt- at t ln Memoriam N the evening of May I3, l9l8, after "Ole Miss" had defeated A. 8: M. to the tune of seven to nothing, thereby winning the State Championship, there was gathered together in the University Chapel some five hundred students and visitors for the purpose of celebrating the well earned victory. While the cheer leaders were holding the crowd together, Johnson, Fon- taine, Hester and Crawley perfected their plans. At 8:45 the orchestra suddenly changed from a rollicking Jazz band production to the doleful strains of a funeral march. The crowd which before had been astir with the hilarious noise of those present now became deathly still. There immediately appeared the strangest funeral procession ever witnessed. Rigby, dressed as a negro preacher, came first followed by six pall bearers carrying a large casket, with Misses Ward and Hopkins acting as chief mourners. The coffin was lavishly decorated in the colors of A. 8: M. with large funeral wreaths and beautiful flowers spread profusely over it. As the procession moved forward in step with the music, there was emitted occasionally from the "Goat" in the coffin a doleful bleat, which not only added impressiveness and seriousness to the occasion but so touched the hearts of those present that not a single dry eye was to be seen. The text of the sermon, as explained by the preacher, was taken from "One-eyed" John, and read: "Consider the lillies of the field, they toil not, neither do they spin, and thus my clear brethren and sistern has it been with A. or M. She has neither toiled nor spuntf' With wonderful tact and with a great spasm of brilliancy he outlined the life of our dearly beloved late friend, and with much apparent hesitancy he at last was forced to consign her to that miserable region all sinners sooner or later must go. A torch-light procession led the way to the grave prepared on the athletic field where the last rites due to the departed were performed by johnson. Fontaine, Kincannon, Hester. Evans and Crawley. At almost the last moment it was discovered that the benediction had not been pronounced. Amidst the quivering, weird and ghostlike notes of "Taps" the last few words were said. And thus there was laid to rest under cover of darkness our once formidable opponent, and though C-abriel's trumpet may sound time and time again, she is doomed never more to rise. JAMES T. CRAWLEY, JR. Page one hundred eigfily-lfiree . .fi N. -x. ,413 KP' 'IV' f -3 n V- I, F27 'fff ' p 4 V T Q f TIT? H 1,543 xyg: K, -ifmzigig T -1135 TT wg 5 J HUHGRTESTQMAN -Bofslwevik BIGGEST Bum "' J 2? xx X N X A- ff lfl X X I, I v ,N V A1 'X N f, f- Gimme. A L.-4 HH V-F ' "" Tl Sh ore -Nam ' H ' ' I W W Q f ' , SKTDS, 7 ' -. V' Hess' ' Q , M Wmren. ' 7 ,XX , - -2 . XX XXX T . f ' YT Wk f' V, 'V 'T ,T T , ,i I T -jg 15' i E I X f x 11" ,119 ' A - 5 - N FQTTVI! fel -1 -- f' 5' 9 - , ,, Y X ' ,- :g-42:::'i':n ',f:55:q':f:2 - f' had-,.. . . 7' T GLR T 3 K ' P V - T XXII? T ' f N Laziesv Man- E..F'nnm2.- . . A . . . T mosr mahiany 21 Lneufjscam FRESHEST FRCSHMRN - Allen Be-51 ATHLETE - Jgeel TT5 ' T -ii? Halnb om' I T I - V XF! , O yer u m '4 2 Piiffkl , f i f 1 'WTT . 4 if ? A' ' E? E-. g if ' , . . 5 , f: ff5i- T 3 52 K ...v 1 - 1 2 1 A , - !' 4 f:' , sg -1 ig V FUTURE G-od:nuoR-CRAwlU T V A HUMAN HRT ACK -Mswsom L 3, A N ' z '-' 1 M Clenfsnuce , Jwsylriggjfglrtl 'A V v1 .,,. B A . ,14-A ffs ' Tag Q 1 Kip f l! I r x- ,, V Y!!! 'QA '-1' PN X j' Hy. ' . ' K ' " ' f- My .,. n ., -,,4 A V X 'preH:lQ5f Qirl-TnTTIAreB like , 1- Jwlkmosomasv MAN fw 'ITE-Q Pgpgleg lid ' 0515153 9j?fi'?? -HT T B TLLTEODSON - 'Tm ' O5 AR Q7"DC7Ye , 'lx -'-- CCOTJER J? f TTTIQK-1. . f 5 O Q J' L' Af"Wn -ii SOVNDLE aj' . lub vb - ZLY, 3 '- Wvfvvw Q0 TN my X fzro 511 wal W , QQ-wig 1 I Y' -,Y 9,2 , 'I 1-'fjTrV'. ,Eif?' qLL"'4.,k V 'An' XA, ',,,, .L A E9 .2 ffl! ,W K Y'-" ' li L, 6319 iff 3u'Wi4g 'asm Q W it fffflffffg fx wyggw 1 ' yggw-"f' fQd,a1-3. rug THE WILL OF THE MAJORITY Page one llumlrwl cfghly-four J 44 f! ff , Rockefeller-'s Successok - BHPGEST GRAD' T JUIWOR MED ,IIEQRU . 5 .X Q h. H . N , .310 X- '. A 'Q QA ll fQ. 'Q fi 'Cf U .. M . OJ AQ, CQ fq ,Q, Q---on g- - hh fx? I-Q PIED PIPER i MOST -HARD-aoiLeo prwr - ?v' ????? -'T HESTER- S - ERWIN . F,-3:'fIT.g'f,gj-N. :BIGGLST Poofen- -- " ' ? .'j.'2't'.tI:,-3-3'gQ:0 MGREXRQT ., 7 '-"f-,,NS,3-gwy 'Q 3 ' ewes -AND -ER' 5 f N4-74, ST-6767533 T Q Mn, CURB. . 5 1.K.134M:, .',1 O Y? NT 2 pq ':N,,1v13525f h. Cl'1FlUV1Cyl ,fs-N I WA ' 2 Z "- - .-Z'i1i2'e" M , ' YOU To -ER- 2. by ,fcglgl viigjlgj J Hx rung' . ,,. - 1 MAKER!-X If ?ig71,-2-DP? ,II Jo love you 50, REPO T If '-2 on mu z 1' y CSMUQH QF THE N 5 1 Af P .BIBLE P 5 -J.-"el ly ? 'dh 11 7 ?N.'..-" , 'X I 2. if ITL :I-,- f Ggeg,-WST -,fre-5j.,,nL,,L BIG-GE51-Lmr -X-L,m Cf'-awk, IF EVERY Gear Hao H15 Vilbl-4 - if ' Qfimlpbelf V ,. -A Y ... OCT. lifj I wfmf A Qfam U5 :cl-Lf, Plume Sm. " K65cuu5K 44 - -' lf I1 A C ' f I ...I 1' MR,Eskmbeq nlfosciusco IS THE best S A b' 5 - RH 1 e T N f my Ts THE STATE ' ,f 4 X m.r or Mv'55n'SSippi'- - S? ,ff f 1 7 ,,' X xwf I Q X 5 G rgagvsgan T ,ff f 1 K -,---i -- deg, 4 N.. 1 ME5'lfF'i'O"5 of wrQ?LiZi?E 1f'SKeefeF'Glms wane Rsalbf Tony de Wop -J.RR:cfwanAson Ai A Sxsum ' ff ,XXXL -v -! X L ff T -T51'!,f 'xg ' ,A A W A ,ff -11.. EXPN in fig? Lf X A 31-2 of Q 'Z' X fyf Fx: ' f ,gif X' I SfT'Hi3l1+R ' Q I UM X! Fnoma de Y X , Ifulccz, T Men. Pnor 5593 s A T? X... wwfi -A qw T - .. Page one lwunflrml efghly-five THE WILL OF THE MAJORITY I Fi. vm' 4..- T?-'T 'P-I9 f 5255 II X N X LE M115 ,frggxfzzegigzssiss as to r 9117 :+1:,,,go os '-rye' A Journey Around the Campus I saw a peanut-stand in the street, A brick-waIIc on its feet: I saw a house-Hy in the air, A hair-brush up a chair. I saw a cow-hide in the grass. A candle-stick in the sandg I saw a brandy-smash a glass, A finger-ring a hand. I saw a banana-peel a pear, An apple-tree a bearg I saw a monkey-wrench its knee, The cats-paw at the tree. I saw a window-shade its eyes. A book-racIc its brains: A paper-tile its bonds and rise, A butter-knife its way to fame. I saw the stair-step up the hiII, The pit-faII and then lay stillg I heard the hell-call in the night, The hand-saw the copy-right. I saw the corn-stalk in the held, The bath-robe for its shield: I saw a roller-skate on the Hoor. A carpet-tack on the door. I saw a jack-plane off a plank, A carrspring up a bank. All this I saw, and had The pencil-mark and the type'writ'em And so on ad-inhnitum. Page one hundred eighty-six U5 5 - C 71 'H Backward, Turn Backward, O Time, In Your Flight Little Davy Heddleston captured the honors in the one year old group. His cute little snub nose and the early appearance of hairs on his face were his characteristic featuresg and we predict that he will have a fairly heavy beard and moustache by the time he is sixty. Because of his great exultation and joy when he saw an old cow cross the road, little Bobby Torrey was given the first place in the six months old class. His pink, chubby little toes are set out at such an angle that we can see the makings of a great professor of mathe- matics, a regular grandma, or perhaps a combination of the two. The baby with the most healthful appearance, the rosiest cheeks and the cutest smile in the two months class was Alfred Milden. He evidences already a gen- uine love for old and antiquated things and a craving for something differentg and it wouldn't surprise us to see him some day holding the chair of Greek. To "Wee Bill" Kenon goes the palm in the five months class. He is never satisfied until he sees what a thing is made of. Even now he realizes the gigantic importance of all thingsg and if he lives a hundred mil- lion years we are sure he would be the same. His basso-soprano cry was enjoyed by all. Eddie Erwin-the dear little thing!-put all other babies in the four months old class completely in the shade with his chubby cheeks and sweet smile. He is very precocious, and shows such a great fondness for books of all kinds that we are certain he will some day be a professor of English. For some unknown reason. he shows a remarkable and inexplicable fondness for HARD-BOILED eggs, Pretty little Jerry Farley literally walked away with the prize in the three months old class. He shows such a great propensity for taking possession of everything he can lay his hands on that we feel safe in predicting that he will some day be a lawyer. He even took a plug of "Brown's Mule" from a man who happened to be standing nearg and this strange fondness for chewing tobacco-at such an early age, too-may cast a gleam of light on another phase of his later life. Page one hundred eighty-seven N 2 . I I , Q . E l ,l- f i,f..M.. LE ZMH55 .-6 Yf""'f'F.' . o -ge --.Tga.f-::i1. . . 1 P .f V, -i-- PQ, M :sexism elm 'ie I VT 15, I I 1 1 XII7, I I woncr. I , W.. 'jf' 51 D signin . f l 5 C - A as A f f I ,e 25353:-E? I Lg, X K A 541.1167 X J -f 0 H 1.1 fl t rr 6 .. -QQ'-'JSF fi wp N . pf! if I5 it , ' f Flfff vf vxxx Q' i 5 ' ,Aff fjf"'x N ' Q- ' , I ,X 'V 53 J f , .yw t,, WX Nw I . ' 'X ff. . X , ' f I irvnrmmvi-rf'YF"Tl1nTi1rn A X Xxx N S it ,l IL L K L ' Nj - -1- - -. 'I 0 F . g ,T - M - I Bill!! -B - 0 Everyday Qccurrences at "0le Nlissn I. University defeats A. 81 M. Z. Prof. Erwin is absent from class. 3. Chancellor Powers grants a holiday. 4. Skid-fight in Gordon Hall dining room. 5. Judge Farley fails to use the Brown's Mule. 6. Bishop talks without stuttering. 7. Brown gets a shave. 8. Blind jim defends A. 15: M. 9. Heggie goes to church. IO. Coach Noble gets a shine. . Mahon tells thc truth. I I IZ. England cuts a class. I3. Bill Newsom does without Sloan's. I4. Hester gets no graft. I5 I6. Farmer gets telegram, letter follows. . U. M. M. U. comes out in the hole. I7. Rowan arises at six. I8. Freshmen climb the flagpole for their banner. I9. Reception at Ricks Hall. 20. No politics is heard. 2 I 22 . Big dance is given in Gordon Hall. . Everybody anxious to work on the Annual. Page one hundred cighlycighl I l If r ,H-Vjyljbije f??5'f:lQ f LE Mlsng 1 sff1'7M"""'4T7' " f t3??ZTi...R,1ig1iifff ,Qi:s41zf.:4Qii43. ',' A cf Crafters ' oem ' You lcnow the Globe 'IAA Shoes and socks, "Good Rates and Fine Toggeryf' Each Representative Says. q Pm alle Q nuv1un.I vim' , it They're the stuff: Ties and halsi y Curd and Doxey, just like DOGS X IAILOQIMGQI Thafs enough b And also Shack's t 1 o.--'H' K ' , N' ...N - s -if Q Q Fl 6 That American Art Mfg 'Tm sorry scout E' Of Doc's and Gayle's, if H We're in the holeg i 6616 I i t ' .N Make models smart V, 1 .I Nl t Please help us out 'With swallow-tails. Qxglr L- With your big role." l .fb .A A, DANce Committee RAINAGI AnA S frsb 'xf'1 Q - ,9, IN?-A lx L1 Q fr, ft-3 1 f , IX , on 5- . S tp X V I 0 23.2, '. I. . ,:2e "Two-bits is due," X O og gilsggq Is Alex Loeb W This is their cry, Piggy's pride? fuer. L: j "Not one of you Ai ii l'lI say he is R , Is getting by." "9 f And l ain't lied. 'N ' if n,a 'I I. li. Page one hundred' eighty-nine X -Q... ..... ...M- s' ' Lil 3 QHHS5 177 .iii ..,' ue- .. ' ' ",,- .' NI.-jylg--.FA-K4Q"1g' M.- ,.. e- ., ...,,,:: c. l ? W ,!'! 4 Q e xi . Kiln it in 'I -' ' ie' 1 A 54,3 qi',fAxf? K Q st1,ltEX 't 02 t if '3EI I li 4 li' if 5 ff ' l - l 'WN if . i Y., ki-9 it Q x ar, l 1 L5 2 f- .3 x t l T li 'J ti 3 Huslovf ot Lducaliorx in 'Kava volumes 7 A ,Q , 'sf' , in 4 l , . .4 gi , ls Z' In I Q - l ' l l mm- ASQ asm figme- i, 'iii . X 3 i 'it lf l sits? alll. lt- lk ti fktigl ' sift i -1 new , ,Q A Sfuoent in Arms I SL' 5l"'F5l"C"'1'i'e' V - wif: Rcv152llAliiebn OUR LIBRARY Reminiscences Instead of crowing, the Coch-ran, therefore we knew it was a Holi- day. A Brown Fox silently stole its way across a Broadstreet and up the Brooks to Rivers in search of Salmon: and it was a Case of extreme disappointment when he found only a Herring. By this time a Farmer, who had had Little sleep, began to yawn, and the Fox began to Rush towards the Longest Hill, surrounded by a Lake which glistened in the sunlight like Glass Tubbs covered with Ivy. A Brewer, in search of exercise, began to Row-an suddenly a White Swan glided noiselessly against the Hull of his boat which was made entirely of Wood. At the Wriglit time, the Marshall said: UGO out and cut some Long Wood- son." Of course his son made a mistake and cut down green trees of brilliant Hewes which were found near the Creek-more plentiful than other places. fThis is always the Case in Englandj By this time his brow was covered with Sweatt, and he threw his Capps at Potts made of Indiana Flynt. It was a Noble sight, and we closed the spectacle with a Simmons-Loch-ardent feeling. Ijllgll UNL 'Hill Ill, HHN ,D i,,. 'fx 'N X. 4, N f I 1 ' An Appreciation William C. Wells, fr., fclass of 18995 Major, fudge Advocate, U. S. A., Branch Ohqcer of the fudge Advocate Ceneral of the Army, American Expeditionary Forces. To Major Wells the University feels greatly indebted. Ever loyal to Ole Miss, he is gathering souvenirs of the Great War for his Alma Mater, which will be sent her on his return from France. Page one hundred ninety-one X. 5 s.' it-1 , , v I v f Y i KVX ,, . X ,, jfi -X ' ' 5 ' 5 .35 ' V 3 . J I 1 . , 5, 5 5 il 5- 5 555 'Y ,5 1 2 " 51 'li' M5- -' ' i 1 - -, 5 . . ... 5.-.-. -, ,, 5-.- , Aw ,MW-4 ful' ,. : ' w"""? "" ll: ' ' 'M' ' " -'f W1 .xllksgyjf ' 5 5551555 5555ff:55::f::5:::::ewf' N -255e5555555e555555555s55555... ....5555555... 555555555555555555559 sees555555555555555s55....5s55z55s555z5 - 555555555555 Eiiiiiiii. EEEEEQEEZ' 7555555 E- z:::::1'1' :lille-7 'iiiiii i::::::: 55555555 X55555 "l' " 5 P212 BUSH: -- , lay -5 5 'il " ai' ' 5 o ege nnua s 5555555552 ' 5 5 5 5:::5::u:Q - . 't RCpfCSCHtlHg CONC CS in S t ""fi 2-25:55:55 5555555556 ,f 5, g even 6611 if , States 1S Our Record for 55555554 5 55552211 t fsfflll. 5 5 5553555 ,tnfffvje Th' S H519 "ML IS eason .f-ffssi3s5i i'555s5 ggggqg Anqlgo 7,451 J ffq ffm ksklpfx bggig 531' ,tggjffir jf" fjifssligimx 5 2 151' ' ' 1' 99' f,:'1.Z"'e- ' ,--5- .Ei E - X' cz: 537' f3'52"'4 4222235531-,"'i-,X Q Aiioiiffkfslfi' ' 5 gl I , fmf Q5',5ffs.1.5:::5::::a .... :z:g:,. r, 456' ,',,f.:::.57.:1gSf-ggi' NN ' 'zz Es 5 2:i5,QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQZQQQLlllQQQQQL22ZQQQZLQQQQQQLQQQM5 5 , 55,555 5 i i ' T ..5.,.. 1 fl . . ....... , ..... ........... , ....-..............-..................,.........-....,..............-.......,...... 5 Benson Printing Company is a printing plant specially ,555 5555 - - . EEE 522 i equipped for every kind of school and college work. lt is a I - - - h - d d - d 55555 sic, I comp ete organization wit artistsan eslgners an work- , 5 5 men whose thou ht and ins iration IS concentrated in the , 555 5555 . . 55555 155 - production of College Annuals and School Literature. 55 ' 555' - , , , , l Hifi '55 , This year we are printing for such institutions as: Georgetown Collegn, Aluhaina XYonian's Vnllvgri-, Millsaps t'ollv5.fe, VVoffoi'd College, Breiiaiu ilgfi ggi College, lllt-11:5-1' Univm-rsity, Judson College, University of Alabama, Transylvania Fnllefze, Ki-ntucky College for NVomen, Tennessee Collt-gi-, ' Greensboro YVunian's Vollf-gf-, '1'rimbli- County High School, Sewanee University, Giwifiiville xRvllHl1lll'S College, Alaliama. Polytechnic Institute, in Tulane I'nivi-rsity, K5-ntiu-ky Suite l'nivi-rsity, Belhaven Unllt-gi-, So- WIIIN-9 Military Acath-iny, llickinsnn Follegv, Blue Mountain l'0llf'K1'. Muslcinyznin lllPlli"l.Z'4', I'nive-rsity of Mississippi, Ouachita College, Furinzln Iinivei-sity, Mississippi VVi5ni:m's College, Hillman Pollen-ge, Branhzim and ' Iliinliws Illilitziry Al'llfll'IllX', Daviilsiln Uolli-gi-, Bii'mini.fliain Sontliern ' Folli-5:5-, The Citadi-l, Hi-nflersim-llrown College, YV8Sll'lZllIllJl0!l Pollege, L Trinity fmllhgl., fihnu-gil t'nlli5g'5-I Stun. Nm-nial School, Alahainzi Pri-shyt.-- rian Vollege, Central High School, Vanderbilt Ui1iversity,IIow:u'd College. 5 '55'- 5'-5 '5555 5 H lggl 5555 25555 555 T . EN SON 555 55555 Samples and Prices College Annual 55555 5555 55:5 5.5 ,535 Upon Request PRINTING co' Experts itil: E55 5 Qui :Sei 1::: tax. NASHVILLE. ,.,5. .M 5 Ll- Q ENN -Ti 555 il ' Elin ss' Q v 'CII HIL? 'lf 5 ,5 5555 . . 5:55 555 5 5 5535555 clllizs Book is a Sample of Ou-r Work 5 5 I- .im .iii 253 55 555 5 51555 55155 EQ '. . 51555 55555 zz ' ' 22255 EEE? I " 5 ' X E554 .,......... .......... .... . . . .. . . f 5935 Wai555555s5555555555f55555si5555553i'5'l5i'555ifz!'afsifiiiiii' i'iF'?:l l Ulf! l'!ilii'i!51il5i5 5525555555:555555555555533gggggiggggggggsggggf553555553-gs ifgagaggiqsiigiig '- N 'qwtwugl 5555555555555 55 sm 55155555555555155555555555555iss5iz5iasg,555,iggg,,g 4,3g5E,g,,,,,5,5555,44lm ,,-5 -iiQ,,,--- ,iii 5 RM, n fb., 9.3:-f gs, ,,,,. ,,g-sq,-gi, l ,, ,:l4M4sK-1 Y:-nf , Q--...MVFX-P -V S Q I Wzpvyrgjxgl, I fi, gg 1 ' H .1 e K F f51iWee,-1,gQ1m e llfelxfiff ,ming.CL.L.,L:?gfi11j,1iLgT5sffi:g'Mfgit. RLB Pd! RFLC Sly J A s V P 4 1 Compliments of Brown Coal Co Miners and Shippers of Steam and Domestic CoAL MEMPHIS, TENN. th' PIDGEON-THOMAS IRON CO. Heavy I'IarcIware, Railway Supplies, IVIiII Supplies, Iron and Steel Tin Plates and Roofing Material IVIEIVIPI-IIS, TENN. WHEN You GET TO BE A MERCHANT You WILL WANT TO SELL TUPELO CHEVIOTS BECAUSE THEY ARE THE BEST MADE BY TUPELO CGTTON MILLS TUPELO, MISS. Lime, Cement, Sewer Pipe, Crushed Stone Fire Brick, Bailer Tile, Plaster, IVIetaI Lath, Etc. MIXED CARS A SPECIALTY Prompt Sliipmcnl, Right Prifvs FISCITIER LIME Sc CEMENT CO. MEMPHIS, TENN. .4 . - -ZM.H55 A A AQWACTE S. 7 , U.,..,.-..,.C.-.-...- ..,..-..1e1-f -H--W-- f- V- -PM MILK PROFITS You do not expect to receive money for the quality your milk has lost by coming in contact with uncleanliness. But you are sure of getting the highest market price for milk of the highest quality. Putting these facts together you will readily appreciate the returns in money which the policy of always keeping your utensils properly clean will bring you. W dggfalk I 579311211 and Cleangeri " is being used for this purpose by thousands engaged in the same business as yourself, who find that it cleans so thoroughly and rinses so completely that it always makes the utensils sanitary, sweet smelling, wholesome and free from all that which causes injury to the milk. INEIAN 'N Your supply dealer will fill your order for this cleaner on IRCLE OUT money-back guafallfee. It ClC3l'lS Clean. V A g THE J. B. FORD CO. SOLE MANUFACTURERS ,N EVERY WYANDOTTE, MICH. dh 'lung :ND 00.53 PAC K AGE Specify CRANE Pl..UlVlBlNG GOODS All the Latest Sanitary Plumbing Fixtures Solid Vitroware, Porcelain Enamel Porcelain Goods TUBs AND LAVATORIES THAT LOOK C-OOD ALWAYS Water Closets That Stay Right CRANE COMPANY FOURTH ST. AND COURT AVE. MEMPHIS, TENN. N 'x .Q Q 1' 1 ' N -1 v L lu U R J. ' 1 I I O EOE MHS 5 ll 'Vi f'...2-, l . 1.1.15 - wg-'cs,.1".:i..g..L.-: g,-.,.12fgjf,::l:i Tim Fi I The Question Frequently ls Asked: "Where Should l Buy My Kitchen Range, lncinerator, Refrigerator, Cabinet or Cooking Utensils?" The "HOUSE OF VAN" for over seventy- two years manufactured and furnished the best equipment for culinary purposes, for hotels, institutions, restaurants and homes. We are Therefore Qualified to design and furnish your kitchen .equipment along the most approved, sanitary and substantial lines. The Qualify of Our Goods Remains Long Afler ihe Price is Forgolfen THE JOHN VAN RANGE CO. MAIN OFFICE 6: Worms BRANCH OFFICE CINCINNATI, OIIIo CHICAGO, ILL. I -Q I f 4 .f " I J -.i 'W' pf V" -4'-af "T"3"T 'W' "iffy " fre" -"-we " " 'uf' ' ig'5"' ii- A. A , gi . .-.ME . - ,f -Me A, Y ,ig-............,...e.......--.....J... - W-.---A -. .4 -X ,V -1 FROM MAKER TO WEARER TRIVERS CLOTHES Greatest Clothes Values in America 52000, 962500, 963000, 5535.00 FACTORY AND MAIN OFFICE 801 BROADWAY, NEW YORK CITY BRANCH STORES Memphis, Tenn. Allentown, Pa. Birmingham, Ala. Lancaster, Pa. Nashville, Tenn. Ft. Wayne, Ind. Little Rock, Ark. Passaic, N. Columbia, S. C. Jackson, Mich. Asheville, N. C. Battle Creek, Mich. Charlotte, N. C. Kalamazoo, Mich. Winston Salem, N. C. Lansing, Mich. Flint, Mich. RUBBER! WE HAVE IT Raincoats, Rubber Boots, Belting and Mill Supplies Vacuum Cup Tires TOWNER 8: CO., Ine. PROMPT SERVICE MEMPHIS, TENN. TUCKER-MOSBY SEED CO. Wholesale Garden, Field and Flower Seeds Plant mliuclcmo Brand" The Best Seeds That Crow MEMPHIS, TENN X 'x , 1' V X . r A X355 I U , 1, ,vat Q'.' .1 'al Y? 'ani ,D IN X .y it Xt V if E , J " ix 5 if FY 511: ijzui. T116 CQYUIICWHICI NEW ORLEANS Nlodern Fireproof EALIYOPCHII P1311 ' 4 nr tff rfftt E t 1 E 5: .: .Ja Restaurants In Connection INCLUDING THE World Famous Cave Headquarters for Students of Att Southern Universities ,-r'-' ......,,g' L-. .,'.'1i--- , , Q .. ,,,,,..,,'I:ff"f' fLg""jgf"'f--'f--- CIEIZA WE T KENTUCKY COAL COMPANY INCORPORATED GENERAL OFFICE. STURGIS, KY. GENERAL SALES OFFICE. PADUCAI-I, KY. Branch Cflices: lVIines Located: EvANsv1LLE, IND. STLfRc,is, KY. MEMPHIS, TENN. WHEATCROET, KY. DONALDSONYILLE, LA. CLAY, KY. NEW ORLEANS, LA. Qn Louisville oc Nashville and Illinois Central Railroads NINE MODERN MINES Annual Output l,500,000 Tons .THE COMPANY W11'ieei 'IIIE COAL AND THE SERYICEN We are exclusive miners and shippers by river and rail ol the Famous TRADEWATER, BAKER, and CANEY FORK CAs Cxoals. We have located at Caseyville, Ky., the most complete Steel and Con- crete loading tipple on the Ohio river, and two coal by river from Caseyville, Ky., to New Qrleans, La. We have a large line ol boats and barges and can supply coal lo any place between these points on the Qhio and Nlississippi rivers. We maintain large fleets of coal at Caseyville, Paducah, Ky., Memphis, Tenn., and Donaldsonville, La., at which points we can furnish coal to steam- boats on short notice-either day or night. All kinds of Towing done on Qhio, Mississippi and tributary rivers X ts r 'i ,.-A "Ti-ee it l gf'-5 , N,.i..g,v,:j .357 'slbx .gifs .Lila 6 ETX 1 ' L Yi 5 'vt A it trite- life. X T' i lf' -F'-we-'-'ff-r-aw: -'e-1--4'-T 1::""T'e--rm 'T' Tv - we - -A . - -X ,A,,f,1,..,u 724, X573-gi, -.v. - ,.-,.-W,..-.-- L.. .Y . , ,l jg -N-1 bf Logan Phillips nn Clothier, Hatter and Furnisher Catering to the Well Dressed Man an JACKSON, Miss. ALPINE F LAX STATIONERY Fills every requirement for paper suitable to the use of her Royal Highness, the American Girl. Made of pure white linen rags in the crys- tal spring waters of the Berkshire Hills. This Paper is fit for a queen. Get it in hox stationery, tablets or envelopes at the stationery store. lVlade hy MUNTAG BROS. Inc. ATLANTA, GA. ALEX LOEB, Inc. "STYLE HEADQUARTERS" Where "Society Brand" Clothes Are Sold OUTFITTERS TO MEN AND BOYS When you need anything to wear, write us, tell our representative or wait for our seasonahle displays on the Campus COMPLIMENTS OF Qrgill Brothers 8: Company Wholesale Hardware NIEMPHIS, TENN. I L1 E EM H S I5 ,,,,,,.-..,-......,- ., ,Y - .V f" 4-. .W ,...,.,.x,.x,, , -AW .., ,...-W, - . , -.. .. . . --.-.. Y. Q .',, whim: ' ' A ' 931350 va 503 9 IM IEJII 0 0 W Mr. Glancy The IVIARQUETTE 18th St. and W7ashington Ave. Sl. Louis A Refined Hotel for Your Mother, Wife and Sister S' gle R rn with P ' te Bath 52.00 5 . 0 3.00 Do ble -F8 00 1193.50 54.00 " t . ' gl 51.50 if -IW 'W Y I III --III II 0 S 94 1 ' I 011, A f E In 00 TIVH , 2 5 'I5 U Q Room wI.1'Iou ba'h, sm e, Room without bath, double,52.00. 52.50 2 4 Short Blocks from Union Station THE I IZ. NEILSON Co. Department Store EDWIN CLAPP HOWARD ZS: FOSTER SHOES MANHATTAN SHIRTS STETSON HATS WILSON BROS. FURNISHING GOODS Give Us Your Business OXFORD, MISSISSIPPI COMPLIMENTS OF THEBANK CNTOXFORD BIGGEST OLDEST STRONGEST OXFORD, MISS. x . nlfx ULIB HUNT-BERLIN CGAL COMPANY JLCLQQ STEAM AND DOMESTIC COAL main rvmmn LONG DISTANCE TELEPHONE I99 MEMPHIS TENNESSEE COMPLIMENTS OF THE MEMPHIS FURNITURE MANUFACTURING CO. ALWAYS RELIABLE MEMPHIS, TENN. JOHN A. DENlE'S SONS CO. Llme, Cement and Bulldmg IVIater1aI MEMPHIS, TENN. I fl fl f 1 , ' , v F r , , AMERICAN ART CUSTOM TAILORS FOR MANY YEARS OUR LINE HAS STOOD FOR "THE BEST IN TAILORINGH WE ARE PROUD OF OUR REPUTATION AT '-oLE MISS" See LITTLE Sc ROGERS, Agents CARTER'S DRUG STORE "Siualenls' Heaclquarfersn rrying a Complete Line of Tobacco, Cigars, Stationery and Toilet Article MOST UP-TO-DATE FOUNTAIN IN NORTHERN MISSISSIPPI CARTER'S DRUG STORE DAN"ID CARTER, Proprietor OXFORD, MISS. Prescriptions Carefully Compounclecl LE MISS . Y. ..-x......,.,. PHIL A. HALLE EXCHANGE BUILDING Importing Haherdashers, Clothiers, Booters, Hatters and Shirtmalcers To at least 85 per cent of the well dressed college men in the entire South MEiviPH1s, TENN. Exclusive Haberdashers of Johnson 8: Nlurphy Shoes Agents of Knox Hats j. GGLDSMITH 61 SONS Greater Memphis, Greatest Store MEMPHIS, TENN, Than CURD 8: DOXEY Representing "The Clohen and "Ed V. Price" The Fact Tim! We Order Mor'e Clothes All Qther Agencies On the Campus Combined Should Strongly Recommend Us to You LEAKE 6: GOODLETT Contractors and Building Material 'ruPi3i,o, Miss, 1 ff? yer xx f L. LE MHS H-.. i V A Y . .,,.-- .. ......,........-. WHEN IN PONTOTOC, MISSISSIPPI THE HSAWILMQNH HGTEL A Modern fi5l00,000 Building EUROPEAN PLAN SALMON 25: WILSON, Owners J. I-I. Salmon, President W. A. Boone, Cashier B. 0. Garner, Vice-President M. Pritchard, Asst. Cashier THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF PONTOTOC, Miss. ASSETS IVIORE THAN HALF A MILLION General Banking Your Business Solicited A. H. FETTING MANUFACTURERS OF Greek Letter Fraternity Jewelry Memorandum Pack Sent to Any Fraternity Member Through the Secretary of the Chapter Special Designs and Estimates Furnished On Medals, Rings and Pins for Athletic Meets. etc. ZI3 NORTH LIBERTY STREET, BALTIMORE, MD. FACTORY. 212 LITTLE SHARP ST. E. A. WRIGHT CGMPANY Oftice and Factory: Broad and Huntingdon Streets PHILADELPHIA, PA. Engravers-Printers-Stationers Manufacturers of Class and Society Pins, Medals EXCLUSIVE DESIGNS IN WEDDING ENGRAVING MENus CALLING CARDS LEATHER SoUvENIRs COMMENCEMENT INVITATIONS STATIONERY DANCE PROGRAMS PHOTOGRAVURES X R x , N 'rx lx Q' EE 5, X 4' ' Ni. .,, jg, R X x , v gy "If COMPLIMENTS OF UNIVERSITY STORE fUniversity Barber Shop, ON THE CAMPUS School Supplies, Text Books, Drinks, Cigars, Cigarettes And Everything for the College Man D. B. HOLMES, JR., Proprietor H. E. WRIGHT, Manager' JoHNsToN sr VANCE co. Clothing and Furnishing Goods We Sell Hats Agents for Dunlap Hals If It Comes From Johnston 8: Vance Co. It Must Be ood G 51 SOUTH MAIN Srmgrir' MIQMPHIS, TPINN. B. LOWENSTEIN Incorporated Recognized Headquarters for the Qutfrtting of Boys and Girls, Young lVlen and Women for Schools and Colleges MEMPHls,Tr1NN. 5 X l., f . , F GOD 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 ask those of you who are now entering business to think this over VAN VLEET MANSFIELD DRUG CO. MEMPPIIS, TENNESSEE WALK-OVER BGOT SHGP The Most Dependable Footwear Fitted By the Most Experienced Salesmen MEMPHIS, TENN. POLARINE , 4. '21 A' ' n ffgxi It -0, jfs: PRICTIoN REDUCINC MOTOR OIL STANDARD GIL COMPANY INCORPORATED IN KENTUCKY JACKSON, MISS. X r V . ' ,xx , . XXI: X 'hz ' '. L. 'ix x . N I 1 , . , . ,,n,-1,' ,C ,,, ARMSTRONG FURNITURE CO. "We Open Credit Accounts" Wl'ilC for New No. 20 Catalog, Nou: Ready FOUNDED 1835 MEMPHIS, TENN. DAVIS-MIZE 6: CO. Wholesale Grocers Oxford, Miss. Holly Springs, Miss- W. M. Miner sf co. DR- HALL SAYS When in Jackson, Miss. Sandwiches, Pies , MAKE Drinks Ford s Drug Store Confectionery and Fountain YOUR HEADQUARTERS Sludenls Headquarters Phone 465 Qpen All Time DR. W. B. MQMAHON Deniisl OXFORD, Miss. ROBT. L. TOMLINSON feweler A COMPLETE LINE OF GIFTS Fon ANY OccAsloN LIE IMIISLS TRUBTAGGPAINTICO- I 5 H4 ' ' w ,IJ ,IM I IU! Xsl. Ula' PAINTS FOR EVERY PURPOSE MEMPHIS, TENN. Memphis Coal CO. INC. MEMPHIS, TENN. Shippers of Best Grades ot COAL AND COKE BRILLIANT RED AsH ALABAMA KENTUCKY ILLINOIS BLAcI4sMITH COAL FOUNDRI' COKE Write for Prices and Freighl Rules Glass 8: Paint Sunproof Paint, Varnish, Ladders, Brushes and All Painters Sundries Plate and Wiiidow C-Iass, Wire Glass, and AII Kinds of Glass for the Building Trades Complete Line of Framed Mirrors PITTSBURC. PLATE GLASS CO. MEMPHIS, TENN. N, li. x ,, X N to--gist K N "' Q HS' .," 'H Q . . " T H ' ,, 2 l iq, a gf, Q 3 f xi, Xl H' ,,,,,,, F! --.ww ,,.,, ,,:,...-x,,k Z.- , ,Y , N M , """"t?'f-""q'1fQT:'x:"-1141 '-'-Q" '-'-- '- "Z-"W -is-Y ff mr -- aaa T?-i W-, if' University of Mississippi l848-l9l9 SEVEN SCHOOLS Complete in Every Particular l l Academic, Engineering, Medicine, Education Law, Pharmacy, Commerce and Business Administration i i Location Unequaled in the South Summer Term for Teachers lf l Next Regular Session Begins Sept. I7, l9I9 J. N. PQWERS, CHANCELLOR Post Office, University, Miss. o oD EO : ' , fs i ' T ... .-...-.......f -, M.. ,.. uh... ...-.,,.,.,..,.1..,.... . ,.,..... ,. Y --,-,. O . . V. . STRICTLY FIRST CLASS TAILORINC. SiSk-LaWShee CO. SPOT CASH E. Beanland General Merchants Merchanf Tailor Laclies' Ready-to-Wear and Milli nery a Specialty OXFORD, MISSISSIPPI . OXFORD, MISSISSIPPI Dress Sults for Rent W, T. MAJOR Qflicial Photographer for HOle lVliss', Bring Us Your Kodak Films OXFORD MISSISSIPPI TI-IE LEADER Where You Always Get Your Moneyls Worth OXFORD, MISS. X ,in E Iifx ' .J E I ,. II' ITQ' 1 Wlx I , "CANALE" Genuine Italian Macaroni Gravy TRY IT D. CANALE 8: COMPANY MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE CENTRAL CIGAR 8: TOBACCO CO. JOBBERS El Toro, Charles Denhy, Union Eagle, Permit, Kelly's Bouquet, Portina, La Preferencia MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE COMPLIMENTS OF MEMPHIS QUEENSWARE COMPANY Merchants, Keep Your Stocks Complete Use Turnover-Qur Monthly Catalog It Quotes Prices Guaranteed 30 Days Send Your Rush Mail Orders lo WM. R. MOORE DRY GOODS CO. MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE The Soullfs Largest Dry Coods House I VA" ,. , -gp, L, l ,I fi.. . 37172: 'Qin' gfvlgwnt 1 , ll,.v', ' I , 1,:'3y ' F!!-f li: I " . ,. . , ,, ,gl L 'W' 1. .y w ' 1 nr 45,1 " f!Pi'iW -Q i. 3. . I Q 4 . .1 ., ,qv-,, . P 4 I is W ii . rv If A -01 4.1 -5 Irv Rl V s - v 1 x0 Q 5.054 .' x ff.-Q49 ' I . li n'f!i ' .1 2 . 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Suggestions in the University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) collection:

University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1


University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1


University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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