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

 - Class of 1924

Page 1 of 262

 

University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1924 Edition, University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1924 Edition, University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1924 Edition, University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1924 Edition, University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1924 Edition, University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1924 Edition, University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1924 Edition, University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1924 Edition, University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 262 of the 1924 volume:

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Qi 1 fy 1 NL, 1, N Yhl N g'.,xgj111Q' xx 1' W '15 X1 ,X 1 ,V E1 3,3 xx: 145 1,K' xx :iq 111 1123111 , 1- f I-TRL ' 131 1, ,v 3W1'U,v!! 1 ,NL thy ,Nl Y, ' 3:9-'P-5, X 1 I -N'1'kF'fY 1 Ygfqlf ' 1 wh , ' 1W1:f91 ,1,v1q ' lil P1 3 ,K X A5 1,11 2 V,1 uf, Q .NQQMQ .11, pil X11 1 K. .1,XfN'1 21, 1 W :ix 121' QQ -OQQI1: I LN ,1xgVxfz1 Z11ggqxp,g, I 1 TY Q X555 1 pf-"4 ALFRED HI ME, CE., D.SC., LL.D. -gifl l , X 1' W ' A 1- 1 :Y '15 1 11 1 1,, Si? 'N J IW I :fr-Clmnfrllor 5:12 , 4 11 ?1.1f-93 1, Ni' X, XJ ' JJJQQNF1, 425 412521 ,Q -4 44 ' n n V 'fit A- ..'..n Ov" 4' I QQA' ' I P '.sh ff 43 5 A-Q U fg I QQ Ole' is , ' , . 5: OI -wif lf xx , Ny ' 5 " 5 6 EAN O It ' :ts 0' 5X -ily! A QF M ' Y ' Q' 9 X4 1 3 jim- 9 A.. ' fel av, S I fc N 5 O ka . N' J X X yi, . ..- M9635 .X X , , Y ' CC: 5' ""- It faf' : ft , e ' ' J' "'-. ki t ' Nxifo XX f' "" . -' -, . , - ' l Ft- ,p' a l X : rf, t J .u 0 Q 2 1 . I if X 'ef Xxx I I " ,fx Rf 9, 'J . 2155! XR 9 it 4 n 1' P 111 n 1' Q - refer! - .1 I nf: M 5 f ' lt is with an anxious fear that we watch the i introduction of our volume of the "Ole Miss." i ' We have labored long and faithfully in its crea- Fw." ,' x ". tion and only hope to hear the Proverbial "well ' ' fl L ' ' SMI done, thou good and faithful servant," from our :F , 11, jt , M i masters, the student body, before we smlf again ,rx ,AQ U ly is into our state of idle content. lb x When your life has run its course, and fortune f has done its worlf with you: when the light is Q ,4 j ,F 'Q growing dim, and the shadows are deepening all ' X J X ' tl around, your life will be merely one of memories 51 Q 11 -pathos, anger, sweetness, pleasure, and worlg. X lg N Q 5 and worlf, and worlf. But out of it all will loom I 1' , E up crystal clear, amidst the dark and distant W ' Q 1 . past, your college days, the happiest of your life. 1 W 1 N ' X gl dedicated to our Alma Mater. When memories I Q lf I 1 of Ole Miss wiU mean the reliving of days of 1 t N ' ' 3 carefree happiness long gone lay, you will, per- 1 ' 5 'I haps, talfe our volume from of the shelf, where 3 Q I l it has lain in the dust these many years, and with N F il it enjoy, for an hour or so, the poignant grief 2 Xu L' and hopeless longing that always comes with E N 'N vivid recollections of a happy youth. Then, and i , N I only then, will we receive our recompense for our N 5 il Y 1 X nine months of labor in preserving for these -future , , N "tif times the record of one short year. , in if X l 1, Q X 'Ill I in I if 1 . 1' N l A K X I W. 'i - 1 . -" - gk Y V-'Ab-Y M4 '15 ' H., 'IIIUICIILPILLPQIIQI nuuninsnn ll! .p-W-lg! F- Q-I - . 4 V wa 5 . 44" 4' H QQ' . ' 1- '15 ,ff A X 525. f A 'I Of - rs. . . . '1, fs' - Qs'-VE Q' N x ' ss z, IX F, ' . sy . 0 ' J V ' OF A, , ' 'C ' N ' Q '15 f v 4' lcln W Q 5 ' -- QfP17A'Nf'X xx ' - , w X Q Q 1 'X Z, - 0 gx' qyi6Zf.'f s :,. L' - 'Qs I B X .,c"' 1 4X?.,'f-N ' xx K , - ' K H 5 ' lf ' , f' s 0 14 , fx ,. " RW., 4 5 ,sf '-. x D : . v .,0 n.,,n' 'ss ,h ' ' ,K 1' 5' 45 3 X I f: 4 fo xxx Q! XD I . fx., - Y. - 1, - . s 'f ' - ' H 1 S7 T EI f f X 1 A7 ' -.Q lv N I fx., x fr' X ' I f . Q l.5'o' Q 5 Q Nf Nt R. B. FANT , I f 5 ,, XX' Editor-in-Chief ', f : 1 ' "no S. P. XVILSON mf- 1 rn' S : : '. S Business Manager E N Y' : f N 'sf !1 'z fl v g pl 7 N I- ' F- ! W 2 5 . ,, ' . ' 1 Q A . Assistants 5 N ll , Nl ' , gm 1 1 S if I FV I! Erlztors 'nl I il iw I 9' R. H. MILLER D. M. GRAHAM my f, : H ' S. A. HALL FROSH TOMLINSON Q A f Q A E. M. GRAY P. H. ABRICHT gig' I 5 Q , A RUTH ALEXANDER F. E. HALL " J 7 N ' A-. H. R. BARBER J. F. HUDSON 1 H i Yi N ,4 A Lows JIGGITTS R. B. ZELLER 1" I Q . A 4 s I H. E. RISHER Q r 'I 1 'Q . ' ! 'in r ' H X N 5 A Q ' K Q ,EV j H l Business Illanagers 'A s 2 I A g H. H. FUOUA A 5 K L1 . A H .A O. P. GOBER f H I 7 N j I R. C. PARRES Wkl Q Q Q V 1 O. S. 101-1xsoN 4" ' f 2 g 1 Q 1 1 4 I 'w Q ' . I ' I ' v X 1 S 'Ili s ' We e A v 6 . w ' -' Q 'rf' -WA' ij tk! 5 . , ' L... jj g Lf A ' p.. .. .- E ' !l!nuuu!llIYiEtsannqnungnibnghnisnllnnu: nuqqqf-fi'-----J f I fAj, ,T 'X , , w , , 'i Q x X X A 'JY , 1' . . f, X f rv 'f A lfflff Qffig f xxxxf ..--- ' vlhv gg Gbrhvr nf Ennkz N ff '17' 'wk b Q X, X 51, 5 4' 5 N X Wx 7 ' liniumiitg f 4:4 s z 51 Gllazmw 1 mm if 2 - 5 ff 5 Q Athlvhrn f Q Gbrganizatinnn X sl . -l- f ij Glnllege illifr g 'rf KX xx ' n V , f' 'WWYY 2 HM gn A5 1 if-Qi! IIIIIQIIIIIIIIIIZiGMEi mIIEiSHHH?HIIIHIIBIIIIIIPGIIIMIIIIKIIIIIIUIIHWIQIIIIIIIIIIIQIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE -I I I .II I I. 4 'II I I .,.f- IIII II- AII If! H If III. :ff . I' I' 45716 I-I .IW . I. III -puff-I I II, , ,I 'I I. IIII II II III '.I- .-.... -I I I II I I vI.: I 4C!III 1' - - ,...-..... 1 ,,.-... ,i .-.,-V. -1 .... 1 1 A i ,.... 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I 2 -Rubaiyat of Omar Khayam. ! - W- 3 2 E iii' 'V 2 5 " " L, 5 L22 If H II W ? 1 Q' -.-.-. .- .- .-.-.-i ff O..-'E 51:25, rffr gk, Q lsgi l l llll IIIIIII Y IIIII IIII IIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIII 9 -'II If III ' I m fI w "" W "" " 2 BOOK ONE W - 'hr , , t si i . ,Rf V. qw ,,.,,,,,,,, , ,,,, ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,, ,,,,,,,,, moi AA-ff- - I I 2 III, I EE I I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII FF If I I I IEEE! In, , , w, .gm .M ' . .0 ': If-,' In I.4.,I.f. 1 '-, . . .,.., A' .," . .I ,A 1 ft ,4 1 n 1 , -..,1, I - . , ,. .1 vf f , . ,KL ...Z '.'. ', . 'xl ' -IH..-, - . lst.. . Q., 5. , ... ,o.'g-.N N -' 'L , " J .', 41' '.. .4 .J I ,if ., .,fA'f'G,.- '. I A'.N1', . . V .. -,. f w -' . ff, '.'v""'. fl' . ...ly-.".!g '."'.,.s. .1 , nl.. -.32 LH,-A..-I . --.nip-,-1 r.- . .' ' . , I 'fr-"'x'.'.lx: . , . " 'IJ'-.,.,z'.fl'f' , .", ,. .Q P, , .. . " '. "'f,". -- ".?.f!'f . :,'pC."' v vA..,.,-4 . j, A -. , .1 f"' . -. 1 . - w , ,, V ,, " . V x , 11' .- fu- an fy. . I. .V x, -.V ,,,',...f 1. V A.. AJ J. , . I ., - 1. '-. .-ga... . - . ,,. .1 -. - 1- . jn- ' 1 -"ll ""'fJ..-ff.. , .1 . nl ,' 5,41 .1., .1 ', . . H . . Wy' 11,2-.vlqz ' ' ' ' ..1. 1- ' ' I A I A ...W 4:14114 :I 'y.aw.1. . ' .-C .- '.'." " M ' " 5, by .'-- VH... '.-1. .lx , .1 .- . , w '11 'Q 1.5.1 .W A ... -.1.-,..- -", .m Y -.,i.k.'."..."'.gf..- -.,,.,... -"ff,-' ' -' V- ,.....ff'--sn T ' , on ww... fx- V NL., .'.,'.' ,..I,.r Hi. .f ' - . N-A "I A-. .'1'1 'ffvf W' v .".' 17.1. "fr ' ' ' " A ,.,,'.l!' W' . .J Jr J - I :U .nk f 1 HH.. ..'-J ...- '3 4. ...ul ' 1. .. ' v. .. '. f W' ,lf . ", ., x..' . I 'JK , ' ' , '4'l"1n.x v. N rv 1' . .. fl . . ,. .,' 4, ' - . , .1 . -1". , . U"li.f'l:' .'.,j -.1 T ,X'. ..:,'.. 2 41 J' . x ,. uf .' ,'.. '.,l-.'.n2f1uf 1 .,'4 . 42' 1 P .4 A All' ,Qu A P. I ,- png- .Q..'.k., Q A .L V K MM 4, is fafff5f.w2f'xQ2:1Q ,Q , M ,A M, ,4 ,I X. JUNIOR STUDE: "Nofw fwv arc going fl1l'0Il!llI llze Mrmorial Calmuay In flzf rafrzpus. If is prrlg at timrs and you may enjoy it." FRESHMAN Co-nn: "Oli, I am jus! fwild to .we il." H A A 1:44:23-wfbawfevsvf S fig 179' All ,T 'lyk' 5 1 ff' ' .4'A -S 5 Xu rf' 51- 4 H' X. , 1 ', -my ng, 1 ,f , ' , -, , ,- 1 4 , Af - .- 'af 15 'y, 1 -'- ps- ,A ,f f ,rj gg - 2- -41, , , D L A in ,- f , i jx Y. f W , . . g,f,f'g5g.2 lfkl,f.,f,.l'I?A 41 vu 5f?vgKi'f4.xff'. f f-fe . Q ' " ?'?:5 v ,3':,w 2 ' gfsrh .. fi'-1, ' .V .. .ll if 'Z , 'Cai .1-. ,.- 1' I ew ff" 5 3 IVQ, ' . - v f fa.. . :vi ,n- JI2 1 f . , . X1 f . ,f fi A ,I ,gli . 1 sf: n I 5 f Q Y 2 I' 2 iv . We ' c ,339 ga. R 1 ,E R , A x xx 4,1 x 1' " u if 2 F Lf , 5 lIli:N "Thr rfnlrr uf lflt' mmpus is rrossrd by palhs lrmling Io f1I1J5f00IllS of all kinds and tIf.fll'if5li0ll5,u SMF: "Hui I dmfl liler 1'lassf5." A ,W I f N Y HE: "Thr fool-lzridgf is lzmuliful in daytimf, and 1101 a bad plum al nigh! HE: "Hora: do you A'lI0U.'.?H CHANCELLOR JOSEPH XEELY POVVERS 18 Officers of the University ALFRED HL'BIE, C.E., D.Sc., LL.D. Vita-Cllancellor' ALFRED XVILLIANI AIILDEN, B.A., Ph.D. Dmn of the Collrge of Liberal :Iris JAMES VVARSAW BELL, B.Ph., M.A. Dran of ilu' Sflzool of Commfrre HENRY BIINOR FASER, Ph.G. Dean of the Srhool of Pharmary xVALLER S. LEATH ERS, BLD. Dfan of ille Sflzool of Bfledicine JAMES H. DORROH, B.E., C.E. Dean of the Sfhool of Engineering OLIVER ALBERT SHAW, Ph.B., M.A. Dean of the School of Education THOMAS CHARLES KIMBROUGH, Ph.B., LL.B Dean of the Srhool of Law MRS. EDNA L0wE EATMAN, B.A. Dean of lVomm 19 Faculty JOSEPH NEELY POWERS, M.A., LL.D. Chancellor ALFRED HURIE, C.E., D.Sc., LL.D. Vice-Chancellorg Professor of Mathematics ALEXANDER LEE BONDURANT, B.A., M.A., LL.D. Professor of Latin Language and Literature XVALLER S. LEATHERS. M.D. Dean of Medical Schoolg Professor of Histology PETER NV. ROVVLAND, M.D. Professor of Pharmacology ' DAX'ID HORACE BISHOP, M.A. Professor of English Language and Literature ' CALVIN S. BROXVN, M.S., D.Sc., Ph.D. Professor of Modern Languages and Literatures THOMAS HUGH SOMERVILLE, LL.B., LL.D. Emeritus Dean of Lafw School JOHN H. DORROH, B.E., C.E. Dean of Engineering Sclzoolg Professor of Cifuil Engineering HENRY MINOR FASER, Ph.G. Dean of the School of Pharmacyf Professor of Pharmacy JAMES VVARSAVV BELL, B.Ph., lVI.A. Dean of School of Commerce and Business ,fldministrationg Professor of Economics and Politics VVINN DAVID HEDLESTON, B.A., D.D. Professor of Philosophy and Ethics ALFRED VVILLIAM MILDEN, B.A., Ph.D. Dean of College of Liberal .fIrts,' Professor of Greek Language and' Literature VVILLIAM LEE IQENNON, M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Physics and Astronomy JOHN NESEIT SVVAN, M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Chemistry JOSEPH OTTERBIEN CRIDER, M.D. Professor of' Physiology ARTHUR BOONE CROSIER, B.S. Professor of Jccountancy and Secretarial ll'orle XVALLACIE C. NIURPHY. B.A., KLA. Professor of History RAYMOND LEONARD SULLIVAN, Pd.B. Professor of Physical Education and Director of Athletics CHRISTOPHER LONOEST, B.A., Ph.D. Professor of Spanishg Registrar ' 20 THOIXIAS CHARLES IQIMBROUGH, Ph.B., LL.B. Dean of the School of Lafw,' Professor of Lafw OLIVER ABBOTT SHAW, Ph.B., M.A. Dean of the School of Educationg Professor of Secondary Education W. L. HERIINGWAY, Ph.B. Professor of La-w FLOYD EMMETT FARQUEAR, B.S., M.A. Professor of Education D. M. RUSSELL Professor of Lafw GEORGE L. BURROUGI-Is, Ph.G. Professor of Microscopy and Pharmacognosy GEORGE E. JOHNSON, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Biology ALDO LIASSAGLIA, M.A., M.D. Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology WALTER A. IQIRKPATRICK, B.E., B.S., CE., M.S. Professor of lblunicipal Engineering PHILIP MULL, B.S., M.D. Professor of Anatomy ROBERT TORREY, B.P. Associate Professor of Mathematics G. H. WOOLLETT, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Chemistry ARTHUR PALMER HUDSON, B.S., M.A. Associate Professor of English JOHN C. CULLEY, B.A., M.D. Assistant Professor of Minor Surgery and Physical Diagnosis MRS. EDNA LOWE EATIWAN, B.A. Dean of lVomen,' Assistant Professor of Home Economics VICTOR ALDINE COULTER, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Chemistry LEONARD DELONG WALLACE, B.A. Assistant Professor of English ERIC DAWSON, B.S., M.A. Assistant Professor of French E. V. LEVIE, Ph.B. Assistant Professor of History BRYAN ENGLAND, B.A. Instructor in English A. H. SCOTT, B.S. Instructor in Physics 21 Board of Trustees f3OVI?RNOR HENRX' L. XVHITFIELO Ex-0j?f1'io Pr'4'5idvnl HON. VV. F. BOND Stair SlllH'l'iII1l'l1ciI'IIl, Ex-Offffio HON. J. R. Tll'TON HON. H. L. S1MMONs HON. J. S. HOWERTON HON. BEE KING I HON. A. B. SCHAUBER HON. J. VV. T. FALKNER, jk. HON. A. A. COHN MRS. J. C. 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IM X,X ' X5 vi, 1 , .f X12 X ..-325.1-f-.if - ' . - 4 4 , Q, . - .3 '.L71'?1-I". lu 1 'ff' '-1 .-.157 ' vm :1 . X. '- J. ,. -:XX , X, . ,X , . 1 Y X .ll 7- . . , .. f. . - . f . , . x as ' ' ' , , f' X Mfg- Tail? ' -,v-If' -' Z "YV ..C -21 .'- .- 1: iv N. 4 ' . 11:21,-.W-.....-.-iw-H f.v'f2.?f .3 '. 1.,4.fi ...pg - X -1. 'Sl' -is ,: - 5 .1. 32 '.- H, .. , ' , ' .1 -- .. '5f!'.'.'xi'I"' ff 'NX ' ,. 1,2 ,'jggf-,-Xgjy',' f 1-21 , . . f.X . ' rn ','x X..l.X7, .virgi- .. ., .'. -'t"' ' -W, -l U - '4,+' f "9'L5'A-"Ik '-x f ' " X x . 44 ' " 4.'.,,'-5, 'r':. 1"""jw '. ' .' '. J 1'-V f' - '. ", ' .-A231 f . .. A I .. X X ' 'ns' Y ,X. .5 .',.1!7.. ' , . ,- , . W.. , .X ..- .,.. .4.X. 3- x.,.'.-hX. .4 -. L., ,. .. " 1. . . ,IDU ,, -' ' .EL-:XXX .' " Xu X . J f 4? M. " 'r -we f -":' Mr' . rfg:"Lf. Q., ,T fzfy-X..-.. . . flafitlfq' u X..,I" ,4r..g, - f . .2 ' 'ff'J'.: .X ,v SENIQRS 4 ' 1 Postgracluates ARTHUR B. LEWIS, B.A., A fb E, I Y . . . .Jackson, Miss. MASTER OF ARTS B.A. with distinction C453 President Scribhlers of Sigma Upsilon C55g President Alpha Phi Epsilon C555 President Hermaean Literary Society C55g Anniversarian C45g Vice-President C35Q Treasurer C255 Speaker of Senior Class C453 Ole Miss Board of Control C45g Secretary Mississippian Board of Control C453 Latin Clubg Greek Clubg Taylor Medal in Mathematics C35 g Assistant in Mathematics C45 3 As- sistant in Geology C55 g Assistant in Physics C55 5 Y. M. C. A. Student Secretary C45 g Student Treasurer C55g lntercollegiate Debater C4,55g Mississippian Staff C2, 3, 455 News Editor of Hermaean Issue of the Mississippian C45 5 Doorkeeper of Hermaean C55g Delegate to Blue Ridge C45. sl. P. RJCCAIN, HS., T K A ...... . Rolling Fork, Nliss. 4 KIASTER OF ARTS President of Phi Sigma Literary Society C45g Anniversarian C355 Representative M. I. O. A. C45g Anniversarian of Phi Sigma C553 President Masonic Club C55Q President Blackstone Club C55 5 Secretary Sophomore Law Class C55 5 Intercollegiate Debater C55. Libefat Ark COM 1112166 ,. E nqmeerinq - V A .1,. 4 +,-4 ff A m dmcwe Q Ee' , . if Lam Pharmacj ug' ,V .gl ,' A ,,r' SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS 27 Seniors--College of Liberal Arts XVILLIAM BENJAMIN ABBOTT, jk., 2' N .... . Natchez, Mississippi BACHELOR OF ARTS Tulane. '19-'21 Billy came to us after having served as the editor of the "Tulane Hullabaloo," and he has maintained the "rep" that such an honor brings. He is one of the best Writers on the campus, and should make a. great success of journalism. His likeable personality makes him particularly fitted for it. JACK ABERNATHY . ........ . . . University, ltiississippi BACHELOR OF ARTS Jack is to finish in three yrnrs, thus demonstrating more than the average amount of intelligence. During his stay he has been a very popular man, and we feel that the future holds nothing but good for him. ISABEL AlNSW'ORTIl . ........,.. Hazlehurst, Mississippi BACHELOR OF ARTS Honor Council, 1, 2: Latin Flubg Greek Club. A girl possessed ot' the langorous ease of the Southland: but with a surprising degree of ability beneath that quiet, for she is a university Senior. Any of her many friends can give a good account of Isabel. She has made a splendid impression during her four years here. HILDA JULIA ALEXANDER ..... A ..... Las Cruces, New Mexico BACHELOR or ARTS Pre-Med'Club, 2, 35 Co-ed Cheer Leader, 35 Y. NV. C. A. Cabinet, 2, 3, 4: Secretary Education Club, 4. Hilda. likes cveryhody and everybody likes Hilda. Her whole-In-:'irtcd college spirit, pep and energy, combined with the qualities of a good student, number her among the best of Ole Miss. RUTH DENT ALEXANDER ......... . .Vaiden, Mississippi BACHELOR OF ARTS Sophie Newcomb College, lg Legislative Council, 23 Latin Club: French Clubg Education Club: Annual Staff, 4. Ruth. if We were asked to describe you. we should say plquant. friendly, capable, smiling. Joyful. resourceful. STTOTIK. and Stop for lack of breath. We are not sorry when our eo-eds are judged by you. I 1 Seniors--College of Liberal Arts RIVERS APPLEWHITE, 42 M . . ........ . Jackson, Mississippi BACHELOR OF ARTS Millsaps College, 1. 2, 3. Rivers has had only a short stay with us. but during that time she has made numerous friends among the boys and girls of the campus. XYe wish she had been with us longer. WILLIAM MAR1oN BARROW ......... . Swiftown, Mississippi BACHELOR OF ARTS Cotillion Club, 2, 3, 4. This one is hard to classify. He is a most versatile man, having interests in many places and fields. but the chief one is Greenwood. Marion is n. good dancer and a mighty good fellow, besides being somewhat of a student upon occasions. CHARLES E. BUCHANAN . . . . . ...... . jackson, Nlississippi BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Vice-President Pre-Medical Club, 1: Masonic Club. Charley Buchanan is one of the types who are most widely known, but very little under- stood. He doc-sn't appear to be so very intelligent on first acquaintance. but really he is one of the brightest men of the campus and by far the witticst. His popularity goes without saying. REX L. BURROW . .......... . Prentiss, Mississippi BACHELOR OF ARTS Glee Club, '19: Phi Sigma, '21g Secretary, '21: American Legion, 2: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. '21g Vice-President Senior Class of Liberal Arts, 43 Y. M. C. A. Cabi- net, 3, 4. The sarcastic vice-president of the Senior Class. His election attests his popularity. His future is as yet unknown, but it is sure to end brilliantly, for the beginning is most auspicious. IVIARY FLORENCE CARNATHAN ........ . Oxford, Mississippi BACHELOR OF ARTS Greek Club, 3, 45 Education.C1ub. Vife do not doubt that Mary Florence will make a success of everything she attempts to do. She is as capable as conscientious. 9 O O 'eniors--College of Liberal Arts AI.-XRIE T. CLARK . ........... . Natchez, llississippi BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Legislativc Pount-il, 4: Vice-President Y. XY. C. A.. 4. Marie is a conscientious student, a ri.-al sport at play and a true- friend. XVhat mori- coultl you wish a girl to bc? SAAIUEL MoNTE CLAYTON, JR., .1 X A .... . . . . Como, Mississippi BAt"HEl.OR OF SHIENVE IN VUMMERVE Vnivi-rsity of Texas, 'Z0. '31: Southwestern L'nix'ersit3'. '22: Vnivi-rsity of Mississippi. '23, '241 Freshman Track Team, '231 lfotillion Clubg B. S. t', Club. Hi' must he xery attractive, judging from his success with the girls, and we wotilrlift dispute th-f e.-vitle-nce the gave us four bits for thatfl. Realiy a mighty likeable fellow and one appreciated by his friends. XVe wish him the ht-st of luck in love and out. 'wV1LL1Ax1 VV. Coxins . .... . . . . Meridian, Mississippi BACHELOII UF ARTS Glee Club, 4. Combs is a quiet fellow. hut he has a Very cngaging pt-rsonulity. which is mzilting him wi-ll liked in spits- of the fact that he has been with us ori'y one year. He has made at real success this year in tht- Glco Club which makes his popularity assured. AMY IQATHLEEX DONEY .......... . Oxford, Mississippi BAt.'HE1.01: UF Alf:'l's Latin Vlub, 2, 3, 4: 'Education Club, 4. Judgctl hy scholarship Kathleen is an "A" girl: judged by sincerity of purpose and limit-sly of friendship she is also an "A" girl. RIARY I,,-WERTE ELMURE ............ University, Mississippi BACHEI,l'llt UF SLYIENCE Q Education Vlub, 1, 2, Sl, -4. This curly-liairt-d Stnior seems to have correctly obscrvcd tht- Go'dcn Mt-un, for she is cqually remembered as a vt-ry creditable student and an active "socialist." N0 sincerel- compliment ran bc paid you than to say wt-'re glad you are named Mary, rcmtmbt-ring thu beauty of that name. eniors-College of Liberal Arts RICHARD BECKETT FANT, A fb E ....... . Columbus, Mississippi BACHELOR OF ARTS Y. M. C. A. Promotion Committee, 3: Cabinet. 43 Mississippian Staff, 35 French Club. 1: Scrub Football, 2, 3: Track Squad, 2, 3: Hermaean, 2, 3, 43 Secretary, 3: Taylor Medal in Physics, 2: Debating Council, 43 Historian Si-nior Class. 4: Cotillion Club. 2, 3, 41 Delegate to Blue Ridge, 3: Alpha Phi Epsilon: "Ulu Miss" Staff, 21 Assistant Editor-in-Chief, 35 Editor-in-Chief, 4. Always friendly, always helpful. always decisive, and at all times interested in others- that's Beckett. The "Ole Miss" of '24 represents but one of his many accomplishments as a student at Ole Miss. from all ol' which there radiate his congeniality, optimism and his dogged determination. JESSE D. FINCH . ............ Booneville, Nlississippi BACHELOR or scmnc-E A. E. F. Club. The one who made a mistake and tried to get a group in Calculus and almost missed it. He is, however, diligent and persistent and is certain to succeed. He is to bc- admired in every way. ROBBIE LUCILLE FITE . .......... . Moscoxv, Tennessee BACHELOR OF ARTS M. S. C. NV., 1. 2: Greek Club: Latin Club, 3, 43 Legislative Council. 4. When the end ol' our college life is reached, and we remember the frionds that are made there, Roberta Pugna shall be one. And you are not so rnisnametl. aftcr all. for you are ever ready to right for the glory of your Alma Mater, SANFORD CHARLES GLADDEN ........ . University, Mississippi BACHELOR OF ARTS Latin Club, 1, 2. 3. 41 Teachers' Clubg Hermacan, 2, 3, 43 Taylor Medal in Greek. 35 Treasurer Hermaean, 3. Old Socrates is our standby. Without him the scenery woufd be incomplete. A conscientious student, a, fast friend and a very likeable nature combine to make him well known and popular. NIABEL GODVi'lN . . . . . . . . . . . Blue Nlountain, ltflississippi BAFHELOII OF ARTS B-A-I B11-I0 Mountain College, '23g French Club: Greek Club. Mabel's friendly manner and happy disposition have won for her many friends among both the professors and students. Seniors--College of Liberal Arts LEWIS FRANKLIN HALL ....... . . . . . Oxford, Mississippi BAUHELOIL OF ARTS Big and hallby-g-o-lucky Lt-wis has dug a deep niche for himself in the heart of Ole Miss. A good sport. 71 sincere friend and a loyal SUDl10l'19l' UI' U19 lIHiVl'l'Sil5'- JAMES DANlEL HARDY. ........ . . .Gulfport, Mississippi BACHELOR OF ARTS Intercollegiate Debater, 3, 43 Hermaeang Greek Clubp Y. M. C. A.: Promotion Committee. James is truly said to be one of thc brightest men on the campus. He attended South- western in '21, '22. but returned back to his statt- institution last year to receive his degree this year. XN'e art- expecting grt-at things oi' him. JOHN FLOYD HUDSON . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Shubuta, Mississippi BACHELOR OF ARTS Phi Sigma, 3, 43 Country Club, 3, 43 Greek Club, 3, -ig Cotillion Club. 4: Education Club. 41 Medical Club, 41 Y. lil. C. A., -lg Millsaps, '21, '22: "Ole Miss" Annual Staff. VVhenever we hear the name of "John F" on the campus we at once think of that popular. ever-smiling person wliost- good nature radiates, even to the remottst corner of our little sphere. A good sport, a booster of athletics and a "Hello" for everybody has won him 11 host Of sincere friends who wish him the "very best" of luck in his chosen profession- medicine. HARRIET JEMIMA JACKSON . . . . . . . . . . Water Valley, Mississippi BACHELOR OF ARTS Latin and Greek Club, 2, 3, 43 Vice-President Greek Club, 43 Secretary-Troasurt-r Greek t'lub, 33 Ln t'ircle Francaise, 3, 4: Secretary-Treasurer Senior Class, -I: Marion:-ttes, 3. 4: Editor of Co-cds tf'orncr, 35 Sponsor of Phi Sigma. 3: Y. XV. t'. A. Pabinet. 3g Secretary. 35 Secretary Sophomore Class, 3g Executive Com- mittee, 4. Harriet, il' only your potentiallties be developed and realized. much glory will be added to our college annals. Paragons of virtue are rare, 'but there is in you it full int-nsui-Q ni' 4-rt-rything that adds to make lift- beautiful. ONEY SHAW' JOHNSON, Z A E . . .. .... . Clarksdale, Rlississippi BACHELOR OF SCIENCE tiotillion Club. 2. 3, 4: Mai-ionettesg Masonic Clubg Assistant Business Manager "Ole Miss g" Chairman of Opening Cotilllon Ball. Shaw is almost entirely occupied with romance and. so does not have much time for we students. But nevertheless hc is lookcd up to as somewhat of an authority on some ques- tions. His tlancf- was one of the biggest successes of the season, for instance. Seniors-College of Liberal Arts JAMES HARDING JONES . ......... .Greenwood, Mississippi BACHELOR OF ARTS Greek Club: Latin Club: Education Club, 1, 2, 3, 4: VVebb School, four years: Hermacan, 2. 3. 4: Debating Council, 2. 3: President Greek Club, 3, 4: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 3, 4: Secretary-Treasurer A. E, F. Club, 4: Student Assistant Latin, 4. In Jimmie Jones we find one of the best all-around fellows and as true a son to Ole Miss as any that ever came to this institution. He has played his part in both the Latin, Greek and Education Clubs, and especially should be complimented on the success of the Greek Club this year. Jimmie, our best wishes and heartiest good will go with you. GRATZ JONES, JR. . . . . . . . . . . . . . Batesville, Mississippi BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Varsity Baseball. 3: Education Club. Gratz. by rights, does not belong to be graduating this year. He should take another year at least in order to more thoroughly master his work. He deserves much commenda- tion for the way he stuck by the baseball scrubs until at last he won the coveted "M." ROBERT TAYLoR KEYS, II K A . . . . . . . . .Sardis, Mississippi BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Millsaps College: Blackstone Club: Masonic Club. His depth of mind is of astronomical dimensions. He is always prepared and has never been known to miss a question. Notwithstanding, however, he is a capable man, and is greatly admired by all who know him. LAVERGNE LUCIEN LAMAR ........... Pine Valley, Mississippi BACHELOR OF SCTENCE Lavergne has drunk deep of the spring of knowledge. VS'e wish her all the success that she so richly deserves. NIATTIE LOUISE LIPSCOMB .... . ..... Water Valley, Mississippi BACHELOR OF ARTS Cerycian Club, 1: Latin Club, 1, 2: Greek Club, 2, 3: Ravens, 3: Teachers' Club, 3. 4: Taylor Medal in English, 2. Vvitty, lovable and true, Mattie Louise is one who can work when it is time for work and play as hard as she has worked. 1 I Seniors-College of Liberal Arts JACOB VV. LINDSEY . .......... . Ripley, Mississippi BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Phi Sigma, 3, 43 American Legion, 3, 4: Teachers' Club. 3, 4. Quiet. but a very valuable man on the campus. One of firmness, determination and diligence, He has allied himself' with the good forces of the campus and is well liked by everyone. The bi-st of the world's fortunes is our invocation for him. 'IXHOMAS O. NIABRY . . . ...... . . . Verona, Mississippi BACHELOR or ARTS LaGrange, 2, 35 Florida. 3. V After sponding a year in each of the above schools Mabry decided it best to come back to his state institution to get his degree. A good student and especially in geology. OLIVE ELIZABETH MAULDIN ........ . Pontotoc, Mississippi BACHELOR OF ARTS Both boys and girls like Olive. She is a continual source ol' humor, laughter and good will. She will be greatly missed next ye-ar. THOMAS JEFFERSON PARKS . . . . . . . . . . . Brooksville, Mississippi BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Tulane, 1. 25 Hermaean, 3: Latin Club, 33 Cotillion Club, 2, 3, 4: Y. M. C. A. Pro- motion Committee, 43 Medical Club, 4. T. J, made good in the literary societies last year, but his medical studies haw- prevented his participation this year, Though getting a literary degree this year, he is studying for the medical profession and in it hc is sure to succeed. VVILLIAM E. PHILLIPS ..... . . . . . . . . Baldwin, Mississippi BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Class Football, 1, 2: Pre-Med Club, lg Tc-nchors' Club, 2, Masonic Club, 8, 4: 1'hi Sigma, 2, 3. -lg Commercial Club, 1, 2. 'Pheru is not a better man on the tfampus than Bill Phillips. He isn't so noisy, but he is ni-vi-r lv-ft out in a. rush and he is gi-na-rally known as rt jolly good fellow and n. true friend. Seniors--College of Liberal Arts RIEYER ALGERNON Pioroko .......... Lumberton, Mississippi BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Cheer Leader. 1, 2. 3: Hermaean, 1, 2, 3, -ig Reporter: Parliamentarian: Query Committeeg Mississippian Staff, 2, 3: Business Manager, -lg Cotillion Club, 2, 3, -lg Chairman Mid-Term Dance Committee, 3. Fatty is one of the most popular and best all-'round fellows we have on the campus. He has proven his loyalty to this institution in many ways. Nve shall never forget his famous slogan in cheering his team to victory: "Follows, they're your men as well as mine. TALK IT UP." We are for you, and you are sure to make a great success in the cruei world. KIONTIE RIAI POWELL . .......... Water Valley, Niississippi BACHELOR OF ARTS Greek Club, 2, 31 Education Club, 2. 3, 4. There are those who pass our way having an influx-nce that is helpful and good to remem- ber. Such a, one was Montie. always ready to lift those who passed her with a smile. COLLEY C. RATcL1FF . .......... . Summit, Mississippi BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Masonic Club: M Clubg Scrub Football, '19: Varsity, '20g Teachers' Club. Coiley wears an M of former years when he did his bit to help Ole Miss. He returned this year after several years' absence, and assumed at once his old place in the hearts of his friends. He will be missed when the next year rolls around. LEON DEKALB RATCLIFF . . ....... . . . . Summit, Mississippi BACHELUR OF SCIENCE Y. M. C. A. Council, '213 Historian Sophomore Class, '21g President Senior Class, '24g Phi Sigma. The president of the Senior Class is no less a dignitary than this gentleman himself. His ability and popularity need no further proof than that, for he is one of our best. HUGH EDWIN RAY, jk. ............ . Corinth, Mississippi BACHELOR OF ARTS DeMolay Club. 2. 3, 4g Greek Club, 4. A fine fellow from Corinth. He has a Wonderful way with the ladies, but really is a bit bashful about working it' A vel? D01JU1al' DOY and one who is wideiy known and liked. Seniors-College of Liberal Arts MARY IRENE RUSSELL . . ..... . . . . . University, Mississippi BACHELOR OF ARTS VVoman's College: Latin Club: Greek Club: Education Club. Although Irene belonged to some other college before she came to us. we feel as if she has always been here. She is a. very interesting person to be with and we hope that she will make as good a record in life as she has at the university. AUSTIN RETHIE SARTAIN .......... . Dennis, Mississippi BACHELOR OF ARTS Phi Sigma: Greek Club: Education Club: Track Squad, 4: Y. M. C. A. Promotion Committee. Frank, forward and open-minded is Austin. A faithful student and a good college sport, ever ready for fun and frolic, and also capable of holding many honors, responsibilities where only ability will serve. VVILLIAM YVAYNE SHORT ........... . Oxford, Mississippi BACHELOR OF ARTS Mississippi College, '20: Glee Club, 3: Latin Club: Phi Sigma: French Club: Orchestra, 4. .. Wayne is one of the jolliest fellows we have, and with his personality and scientific ability. a. success is assured. He goes out this year with '24's best wishes. SICILY SIMMONS . . . . ....... . Pontotoc, Mississippi BACHELOR OF ARTS B.A. Blue Mountain College: Marioncttes:'French Club: Education Club: Girls' Basketball Team, ,4. VVe are sorry that Sicily did not come to Ole Miss sooner. She is always bubbling with fun and pep. Her smile would capture most any fed" on the campus. EVA EUGENIA STRAHAN. . . . .... . . . .Poplarville, Mississippi BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Latin Club, 1: Education Club. 3: Legislative Council, 3: Medical Club, 4. Eva is a fine girl. She is holiest and sincere in all she undertakes. She possesses all those qualities of womanhood which will make her successful in the professional world. 'I Seniors-College of Liberal Arts CLAYWELL GILLIAND TL'RLEY .......... Coldwater, lllississippi BACHELOR OF SCIENCE Scruli Baseball, 1: Vice-President Sophomore Class. 2. Men like Deacon Turley are fcw and far between. He is. upon occasions, thi- most comical or the wittiest or again the most intellectual man in the student body. His place will be hard to fill when he is gone. DELMARTYN VARDAMAN ..... . .... . Greenwood, Mississippi BAVHELOR OF ARTS Basketball Captain, 3. 43 Managvr, 2g Vice-Pri-sident Latin Club. 3: l,el:iSl1lliVh' Council. 31 Executive Council, 4: Gr:-cl: Vlub, 1: Latin t'luh, 1. 2, 13, XYhen one speaks of ai real college girl, Di-I, corn:-s to mind. She s-Xu-ls in licr studi--s and is a star on our basketball team. Dclmartyn is always ready to do anything for the good of the school. CENA VVALKER . .......... . Oxford, llississippi BACHELOR OF ARTS Education Club: Student Assistant English. 3. Beneath f'vna's reserve tht-re is a wealth of fun and frolic. She is a good studi-nt-just ask her about her grades. EMIXIABEL VVOODWARD . ........ . Oxford, lllississippi BM-HEi.o1t or Anrs Bluc Mountain, '17-'21: Education t'luli, '23, Iiinmabvl is one ot' tho jollivst girls on the campus. In her work slit- is rated as oni- ot' the best students at the university, lt is too had that she tlovs not reside at the "Coop," WILLIE PALMER YORK . ............ University, lllississippi BACHELOR or SCIENCE Phi Sigma. Commonly known as "Mr, York." He is a good student and a very likeable man. He is oni- of the few who are really taking advantage of a college education to learn all that it holds, He is to be congratulated on his record. v I Q rr., rerun ...-2 ,inrfw.wt-fivmnevvf-.fvr.r-3:3-4-'gg , ,, - r "-r.-- -f ,- , ....- - ....,.1...-5.-M I .. O VI .. iii' .ii 1-2 ,li ,L .4 ' " ' ' In 1 4 g -1 gs! l 129.63 ':'::at- .1 : '. ::5.jg3f5,5.. H1 zz., "qi ,.jj.Q,L::.'. i.C:25'43'I:lLi:. ...wi-.iff - Jiri- f'- fi.: . - :'1'." 'lgff-' 9 1 - - - - 1-l':f:':'.1.-.'::.'.'.1.' fr:-" - - 'z '-'Fl Q41-'JWJQ-Wi1i'fE-' -'ai-Jzifl-1-.,-lb J:'::.".'.:.- '1 '.'1'l , :A ., :1.T.".14 J'f..7A.:'.Q.,..,:.::. 5... fu',1'-.g'.1gvf.- 11."':iJ1.1-' 1. .1.'1',:,1".-4: ",1.:.'1:',lT.:4': JN-- 'vw vig" .':!:1.'r:,':'!': ,'a:.":':J mfr- ' .-.rw --1'--H, .HJ-'.-'.'.'1f W . .- -. . if - --il'-- ', -"'Z'i- 'I -r-'.l.":: ,':'.'.1. " r mar- is - ' TJ'i'g'vT-TL' 11 'l1.,:'.'.".1.1:'1 ' 2 '.:1:1:'1.aa1.. ...N . 1--::'..'. 's'."..'.:jAr.'.''f1f:!:'J!. .':'.'.::1!'-11.2 ig:25t:ut,:.x.a...saz::.1,Qnf1,'-11.J' '-'- A1114-A.-. . 4.1.-. :.-,':':::'.uf.s.-2 -1.2-'Q'-"WE-'i-,.':1 1 u we,..n.:.,.'..3 'I " ' "' '.C ',1ff,".f-'it iff. l.141"vf'Jf.'- . ... 'J.-. J..-.H ' 1-4 . - .-r-:J-u -i .1 Y -'l'2'."1f 1 -.vi-'J'fi3'.: ri' f.. .if .... ::.:41:f,1::5,e: 55,5 . ,,-,qf.n. ...,5.,.-,.1z,'::i:.1,w' L,-..-. .".9f14su:.s:..:f45.'. , .,.,,g...,....,1..,5m,.,.,,-, .- -,i:.11:4:'.'-. .'g,.:t:::1.t .t.1i'.J1JJi.-7543131-fp -. .,,.... .,.,..: . .. .. ...'1l..m-ms 4 my,...,:7:.iqm1,'w.,, ,.... ..' ....i........, . . .'...'.'.g. Wm:- .m1wul.suv.u.A.zLu.i:.L.L.:.:.::::L:.2L........-:L'-'-:Ul:2.2L.LZJ -..l.....'2.Ana.Jfs.m,A.el .- asm... .- smut A-.4 se, ' . ' .. -1...,A - ' 11" ' -1 -1'-""'1"'f' ' '-' ' ' ' - ' ' ' ' "' ' "- ' '.'..z. - ' .ag ..'.'...'. ...'. . . . ... . . - -. . .K-. 3.53. ...i :.1.,:H.,.'.J...'.-.'mi1..:.P1v1-!I--F E:Elini:limi-lil'1iliEsliaiilflil-31.ii'.':1'."2c3nEl5'Ii5iZ'f'5'f-1"2"If:'f-'GETifit14'.'ii4f'5t3llf.'f5YW'-fillf-l3l""E1'L .-'-214 '.-11112 l"."-i -:L..'.i ,'i'f-4-:'.-f:-.fl5.l.'1fli51-1 1-2-Y'f-1 N N . . . li.DWIN LESLIE Fico . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Courtland, l Iississippi BACHELOR OF' SCIENCE IN COMMERCE Mississippi College: Phi Sigma: Commerce Club: Secretary B. S. C. Class. One of the mainstays ol' the School ol' Commerce and one ol' thc leading students therein. Figg is one of the best known mcn in his class and is well liked by all who know him. CHARLES PAUL JONES .............. Aberdeen, Mississippi BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN COMMERCE Spanish Club, 1, 2: Orchestra, 2. A dead shot at the line with a nickel and not a bad 1-ye at other things. Jones has made himself well known wherever men congregate. He has made a good student and will no doubt succeed at his profession ot' business. R. D. JONES . ............... Aberdeen, Nlississippi BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN COMMERCE Spanish Club, 1, 2, 3: Commerce Club: Education Club. Davie rivals his brother at lagging nickels, and when he gets out of school, indications are that he will reap there more than he lags here. He really deserves a degree as an al.-'round -good fellow. CLARENCE L. Pizovosr . . ........... Poplar-ville, Mississippi BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN COMMERCE Masonic Club, 2, 3, 4: Phi Sigma, 2, 3, 4: Commercial Club, 3, 4: Education Club, 4: Glee Club, 3, 4: Y. M. C. A. Promotion Committee. ' Clarence has been a faithful student in the School of Business and Commerce. but his most signal success has been in the formation of friendships. He is a singer of note and we hope to hear him onthe victrola records soon. FRANKLIN C. SPALDING, jk., A Q E ....... VVest Point, Mississippi BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN COIVIBIERCE Hermaean: Freshman Medal, 1: Second Anniversary Speaker, 2: Assistant Libra,-lan, 2, 3: Vice-President Junior Class. 3: Cotillion Club: Commercial Club: President. 3: Reporter, 4: President B. S. C. Class, 4: A. S. B. Executive Council, 4: Alpha Phi Epsilon: Secretary, 4: Mississippian Board of Control, 4: Student Assistant in Economics, 4. ' "Prep," throughout his whole college career, has shown an unusual adaptability for work in studies, in student activities and in club work. Indeed, he seems now to be entering upon a life as a coop-hound. His Senior year is rather late to start such a career, but we have no doubt that he will make up for lost time, for hc has no class.-s in the afternoon or on Saturday. .5 , i. wig! itll., SeI1l0l'S-'SCl'l0O1 of Commerce XVILLIAIYI ROBERT TRIM ........... Hermanville, Mississippi BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN COMMERCE Education Club: Commercial Club: Masonic Club. Trim is our best bet for a future operator of an American Monte Carlo. Though a little fellow, he is always prominent in whatever crowd ho may be in. And he is universally liked. KIYRON TURFITT . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Centerville, llflississippi BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN COMMERCE Phi Sigma, 1, 2, 3, 4: Secretary. 2: C. B. A. Club, 3, 4: Secretary-Treasurer. 3: President. 4, Vice-President Senior B. S. C. Class, 4: Y. M. C. A. Assistant in B. S. C. Department. Myron has had a hard time with English, though at business he is a bird. He is one ol' the instructors in the Commercial School and has made good at it. His associates acclaim him a good friend and a pleasant companion. School of Engineering IRVIN M. BOONE . . . . . . . . . . . . . . -. Richton, Mississippi , BACHELOR OF ENGINEERING Ole Miss Engineers, 1, 2, 3, 45 Track Team, 3, 4: Historian Senior Engineering Class: Class Football, 2. Ike Boone first leaped to prominence when he astonished the track squad last year with his stellar performances. Always a popular man, and an idol of the engineers, it will be with real regret that we see his shining face leave the campus for good. JOHN BARRY BROWN . . . . .... . ..... . Oxford, Mississippi BACHELOR OF ENGINEERING Member Ole Miss Engineers and A. S. C. E.: Vice-President Ole Miss Engineers, 35 Vice-President Ilunior Class, 3, Barry is one of the hardest working members of the School of Engineering, and one or the best of them. He hails from the home town of Oxford, where all great men come from. Barry is sure of success as an engineer. , DAvm VV. COLBERT, Z X ............ Magnolia, Mississippi v BACHELOR OF ENGINEERING Secretary-Treasurer Senior Class, 4: Ole Miss Engineers, 1, 2, 4: Student Member of A. S. C. E. Buddy is a. peach of a. fellow in every way. I-Ie lent a friend his last two-bits one time. Xlfhat more evidence could be desired? He attended Alabama last year, but returned to become an engineer here. Though his bridges may fall down, his friends never will. .-1 4 '25 . , X' r , .mfg gg .fp mf f i"2i53f. , . Vai if .. A. nf- " W Q is i , i if F 0 S 1' 'ftiigi iitgiffl' eniors-School of Engineering FRANCIS EVERETT H.-im. ...... . . .... Greenville, Mississippi BAFHELOR UF ENGINEERING Ole Miss Engineers, 1, 2, 3, 43 Treasurer, '23: Track Squad. 1, 2. 33 Manager, 3: Episcopal Club, 2. 33 President, 35 Cotillion Club, 2, 3, 4, DeMolay Club, 3: Ole Miss Art Editor, 4: Student Assistant in Chemistry, 2. If looks were all, he w0uldn't get far, but his attractive old self shines right on through that face of his, and one cannot he-lp being proud of his friendship. His dancing feet would bring in more rt-venue than his engineering if hc should choose to go on the stage. HARRELL B. HERRING . .... . ....... . Madison, Mississippi BACHELOR OF ENGINEERING Ole Miss Engineers, 1, Z, 3, 45 Secreta.ry-Treasurer, 2, Vice-President, 4. H. B, is one year lithind his class since he stayed out for a year of practical experience. but he returned this year with his studiousness unchanged, and his good nature actually improved. His success is already assnrcd, but we hate to lose him from the school. JAMES B. LAWSON . . . . . ......... Houston, Mississippi BACHELOR OF ENGINEERING Oh' Miss Engines-rs, 2, 3, 45 President, 4, Secretary-'I'reasurer, 33 Golf Club: Cotil- lion Club. Jimmie came here from A. 8: M. threw- years ago and since then has been one ol' the leading lights of the engineering st-liool. Ilis success is attestcd by the fact that he was chose-n this year as president ol' his class. RICHARIJ MYRL SMITH ..... . . ..... . Oxford, Mississippi BACHELOR OF ENGINEERING Ole Miss Engineers, 1. 2, 3, 45 Historian Junior Class, Class Football, il. Myrl Smith has a future before him, but no one can guess its nature. A citizen of Oxford he has, tht-reforc, been ut considerable disadvantage, though he has succeeded to such an extent as to he one of the must promising ol' his class. Kmnv IIAND SXVINNEY, II KA . . . . . . . . . . jackson, Mississippi BACHIELOR Oli' ENGINEERING Ole Miss Engineering Club. 1, 2, 3, 45 President Engineering Club, 4: President Junior Engineering Club. ll: American Legion, Overseas Cluhg Vice-President Sophomore Engineering Class, 2: Student Executive Council. Several years ago Kirby astonished the campus by accomplishing u great feat. He returned one time with it wife and received congratulations with a smile ol' contentment. We are mighty usual tn seeing hini around hu-re and he will surely be missed. Seniors-School of Engineering I'IlJGH VVORLEY, JR. .............. . Oxford, llississippi BACHELOR CF ENGINEERING Secretary Ole Miss Engineers, 3: Secretary-Treasurer Junior Class, 33 Stcrotary- Treasurer Senior Class. 4. Hugh is also a resident of Oxford and he has always upheld nobly the high standards ot' his position. The profession will surely be the better for his entrance. and from that time on there will be no more impossibilitics. A School of Medicine TEINIPLE AiNswoRTH . .... . Bay Springs, Mississippi B.S., M.D. Medical Club. 2, 3, 43 Cotillion Club, 3, -I. Another hard working medical student who doesn't let this dry subject interfere with his duties to his fellow-students. He is not only bright and industrious, but a peach oi an associate as well. If he lives and doesn't fall in love his success is certain. JAMES YVESLEY BARKLEY . ..... . Cotton Plant, Mississippi B.S., M.D. Medical Club, 3, 4: Y. M. C. A., 3, 4. The brother of the other one and equally as popular, though we can predict no such as- tounding discoveries for him. 1-le is a very diligent student and will no doubt make a success of his profession. THOMAS JEFFERSON BARKLEY ......... Cotton Plant, Mississippi B.S., M.D. Medical Club, 3. 4: President Junior Medical Class. 33 Secretary-Treasurer Pre- Med Class, 2: Student Assistant in Biology, 33 Y. M. C. A., 2. 3, 4. Behold the incarnation ot' Chaucer-minus the poetry. A more popular and good-natured man was never beheld. An indispensable supporter of the School of Medicine, a basket- ball man of renown and one of the most successful students we have known. He will be missed when he has gone away. ROBERT B. CUNNINGHAM ......... . Booneville, Mississippi B.S., M.D. Vice-President Senior Medical Class. 45 Medical Club, 3, 4: Masonic Club, 3, 4: American Legion, 3, 4. Like the Cunningham ot' anatomy fame. "R. B." knows his stuff. While as yet he has not tried to improve upon the English Cunningham, we would not be surprised if he did essay the task. eI1i01'S"-"SCh001 of Medicine .TOHN ALBERT CRAWFORD . ..... . Philadelphia, Mississippi B.S., M.D. Medical Clubg American Legion. A quiet, good-natured man, and a good track man. He has a personality which makes him universally liked and he will leave many good friends behind him. WVe can only wish the best of the wot-ld's luck for him with the certainty that success is his. J. BENTON D1cKERs0N ............. McComb, Mississippi B.S., M.D. Medical Club, 3, 41 DeMolay Club, 2, 3g Historian Junior Medical Club, 25 Her- maean: eotillion Club, 4. Mc-Comb has sent many and various individuals to the university, but none better than Dick. He has become a familiar Hgure around the campus and he will most assuredly be missed by those who return next year. MARK STOVALL DOUGHERTY, JR., A K E . . Coldwater, Mississippi B.S., M.D. Medical Club, 3, 43 Scribblers, 1. 2, 3, 4: Tennis Team, 25 President Glee Club, 3: Dance Committee, 33 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 33 Executive Student Body Council, 3: Ole Miss Annual Board, 4. The school will be forever indebted to Mark as one of the most patriotic men who ever attended the university. His list of honors will indicate his versatility. 'Tis a pity that a. man of such broadness should coniine himself to one narrow profession, though he is sure to succeed in that. FRANCIS CHAPPELLE GooDw1N, Z' A E . . . La Para. Texas 4 B.S., M.D. . Medical Club, 3, 45 Secretary-Treasurer Medical Club, 33 Texas University, 2. Frank is known among the students as one of the jolliest and finest men the university ever welcomed. He is a true, sincere pal, a good student and has' caused many a feminine heart to tiutter. And if Frank should fail to dim the lights of the Mayo brothers, he will disappoint his classmates of '24, T AswELL PAUL HANEY . ..... . Burnsville, Mississippi B.S., M.D. Medical Club, 3, 43 Masonic Club, 3, 43 Y. M. C. A., 3. 4. Ha,ney's love for the ladies was only excelled by his love for the medical profession. His studies always came first, but he did not neglect campus life. SeI1iO1'S'-'SCIIOOI of Medicine DEWrrT HAMRICK . ..... . Philadelphia, Mississippi B.S.. M.D. Medical Club, 3, 4: President Medical Class, 45 A. S. B.: Executive Council, Student Assistant in Bacteriology and Pathology, 4. As bacteriology assistant Hamrick made good. He seems to live for his chosen profession alone. His perseverance cannot but bring him fame in the medical profession. WILLIAM LAUCH HUGHES . . . . . . . . Raleigh, Mississippi M.D. B.S.. A. 8: M.. '221 Secretary-Treasurer Medical Class. -lg Medical Club, 3, 4: Cotillion Club, 3, 4. It is men like Lauch that causes us to stop and wonder whether our opinions concerning the products of A. Q M. are correct after all. The loss of A. 8: M. is our gain. He is one of the most likeable men on the campus. MARION NIAITLAND HUFFMAN . . . . . . Thorn, Mississippi B.S.. M.D. Medical Club. 3, 4: Vice-President Medical Club, 4: Student Assistant in Biology, 2: Student Assistant in Physiology, 4: Board of Control, 4: Hermaean, 1, 2. 3, 4: Masonic Club, 1, 2, 3, 45 Y. M. C. A., 2, 3. 4: President Pre-Med Club 23 French Club, 2, 3. One of the best all-around men on the campus. He is universally liked, though his studies do not keep him very much at home. He is taking his work seriously and will surely make an ideal surgeon. JOHNNIE Rurus JoHNsoN . ..... . Cohay, Mississippi B.S.. M.D. Medical Club, 3, -lg Masonic Club, 3. 4. J. Rufus is well liked by everyone. His humor is keen. his sociability is well marked, yet in the classroom his grades are of the best. Rufus is one whose memory his classmates will long cherish. JOHN RALPH MARKETTE, JR. ....... . . Water Valley, Nlississippi B.S.. M.D. Phi Sigma, 3, 45 Masonic Club, 1, 2, 3, 43 Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4: Y. M. C. A., 2, 3, 43 Medical Club, 3, 4. "Skinny" was one to take part in every part of campus activity. If his popularity at Ricks and Ward Halls was great it was excelled by the applause when he took part in the Glee Club performances. "Skinny" Markette is a. man that will "GET THERE." Seniors-School of Medicine VIRGINIA Bonum Pore, X .Q ....... . . Natchez, Mississippi B.S.. M.D. Medical Club. 3, 4: Secretriry Junior Medical Class, fl: Historian Senior Medical Class, 4: Vice-President Co-ed Student Government. 3: President, 4: Member A. S. B. Executive Council, 4. All the co-eds are proud to claim Virginia as their student government president. Her justice, sympathy and mentality inspire the love and admiration of every student. JOHN VV. SHACKELFORD, JR. ...... . Carrollton, Mississippi B.S., M.D. Pre-Med Club: Y. M. C. A. Promotion Committee: Medical Club: Phi Sigma: Assistant in Chemistry. 3. All who knew him acclaimed him without peer. Vl'e have no fears but that "Doctor" Shackelford will inspire the confidence of whatever community he may select to practice in. PRENTISS EDWARD SMITH, H K A . . . . New Augusta, Mississippi M.D. Millsaps, 1: Greek Club: French Plub: Masonic Club: Y. M. C. A.: Phi Sigma: Taylor Medal in Chemistry, 3: Cotillion Club. Everybody both knew and liked P. E. Sociable. studious, he was the kind of man the students liked to elect to otlice because they knew the work would be done. CARLISS NIALONE STROUD . . .... . Mount Olive, Mississippi B.S., .M.D. Phi Sigma, 1: Anniversarian, 1: Censor, 1: French Plub: Pre-Med Club: Y. M. C. A. Promotion Committee: DeMolay Club: President. 4: Reporter Medical Club, 4. As a Freshman hc was the freshest of them all. NVhen in love he fell deeper than anyone else. In the classroom he stood at the top. Vvhatever he did, Malone did with all that was in him and that was a, good deal. BLANCHARD HlCKh'IAN TEXADA, Z A E . . Boyce, Louisiana 4 B.S., M.D. Tulane, 1, 2: Medical Club. Coming from Tulane to study medicine, he has been here only two years, and studies have kept him from making himself too prominent ln that time, but he ls highly esteemed by his associates as a student and as a good fellow. , L- 'ir " .- ' V - -- ', .I ' . : , .M i Q. X, I, ,V I ,, Q H.. , A . xv if . V 4 , , ll.. ,Sf is , 1 I ' , '. , 4. 4 'fffh 1 ..i 2 . -, ..---L - 4' t, - 25 4 1 1, ,1.":13:, L' A 5 alive- .JZ .. A :-I 4. if K. " ' WL, 9-A was i 9' I-','i"' ' . ' zufist Q' SC1'liO1'SLSCl'lOOl. of Medicine GIDEON DOUGLAS WILLIAMS ...... .jackson, Mississippi 12.3, M.D. B.S. Miss. A. K M., '21g Medic-al Club: Y. M. C. A. Promotion Committee. "Doug" is a product of the Capital City, and is one of those easy-going fellows who never seem to worry and who are forever radiating good I-liver and fellowship. His future is very promising, and we are sure that he will add greater distinction to a name already illustrious. TALIXIAGE LYLES WILSON . .... . Water Valley, Mississippi M.D. Y. M. C. A.: Masonic Club: American Legion: French Clubg Medical Club. "Red" is a very likeable chap. The fact is generally conceded. For. in truth, his red hair and wry smile are all the requisites that could be desired. A hard student, popular in his classes and sure of success as a real old country physician. THOMAS EPPS VVILSON, JR. . . . . . Clinton, Mississippi M.D. B.A. Mississippi College, '22g Medical Clubg Vicc-President Junior Medical Class, '23. "Te-boy" has been a steady and dependable worker. but not too serious to relish a little non- sense now and then. On one like "T1-boy." who is diligent in his work and serious in his attempts, Dame Fortune confers that lasting degree-success. SC1'100l. of LEIW JOHN A. BELL. . . .......... .Ethel, Mississippi .BACHELOR OF LAYVS Phi Sigma: A. E. F. Club: American Legion: Commander: Secretary A. E. F. Clubg Blackstone Club: Vice-President Colillion Club: Baseball Manager, 4. "Dick" Bell was a campus fixture. Without him life would have been dull. Ho wont into things with his whole soul and that was large. Success awaits his asking. JESSE M. BYRD . ........ . . University, Mississippi BACHELOR OF LAws Blackstone Club. Jesse is a. man whose morals are beyond reproach-rf-served, studious, cultured-a gentleman in every sense ot' the word. He is a quiet sort of a fellow, a willing worker and a devoted adherent to his standards. ' 551 is is i fil' 'H SCl'li01'SiSCl'l0O1 of Law LAWRENCE C. CORBAN, H K A, Z Y, A Q E . . . . . Fayette, Mississippi BACHELOR OF ARTS, BACHELOR OF LAVVS Millsaps College, 1, 2: Freshman Declamation Medal: President Blackstone Club, 3: President Phi Sigma, 3: Editor Mississippi Law Review, 4: President Y. M. C. A., 4: Mississippian Start, 3, 4: Intercollegiate Debatcr, 3: Masonic Club: Blue Ridge Dele- gate, 3: President State Student Council: Y. M. C. A.. 4: Law Librarian, 4. lt is unnecessary to write the eulogies of Lawrence. The above facts speak for themselves. He is a man of beautiful character, uplifting influence and a most engaging persona.lity. His place will be hard to fill when he is gone. WILLIAM HAROLD Cox, Q A 9 .......... Indianola, Mississippi BACHELOR OF SCIENCE, BACHELOR OF LAWS Cutillioi- Club, 1, 2, 3, 4: Blackstone Club, 2, 3, 4: "Ole Miss" Board of Control, 4: Masonic Club, tfhail-man Mis-Term Dance Committee, 4: Secretary and Treasurer Senior Law Class, 4: President Boxing Club, 3, 4. Harold is one of the quiet type and always makes friends wherever he goes. It might be well to mention in passing that he is not adverse to the companyhof the weaker sex. Harold's place in college life will be hard to fill, as he is sincere in his work, true to his friends and loyal to his school. . Louis IRVING DAILEY, A IP E .......... Torrance, Mississippi BACHELOR OF LAWS B, B. B. Club, '18: Editorial Staff "Mississippian," '20, '21: Hermaean, '18: Y. M. C. A. Council, '20: Blackstone Club: Treasurer Cotillion Club, '22: Editorial Staff Mississippi Law Review, '2-4: Secretary-Treasurer Boxing Club, '23: Class Foot- ball, '22, He comes to our editorial consideration for the second time in his career of six' years. Almost a. fixture, the campus won't look right when "Tubby" goes away. But he has his profession to consider and it will assuredly be the gainer. CARL FRANCIS DRAKE . . . ....... .West, Mississippi BACHELOR OF LAVVS Blackstone Club. , Drake should make a good judge if the manner in which he maintains order in the law library is a criterion. He is a good student and an exceptionally hard worker, and the legal profession should be proud to welcome him. CHARLES CARROLTON EVANS .' .... . . . . . Lawrence, Mississippi BACHELOR OF LAWS Blackstone Club, 1, 2, 3, 4: Attorney-General, 3. As for Charles an accurate description may be givcn in these few words: "He is a good fellow and a true friend." VVhen hc takes up the practice of low we can depend upon him to make good. CI'liO1'S"SCl'lOOl of Law ROBERT JOSEPH FARLEY, A Q E, .Y l' ..... . . Oxford, Mississippi BACHELOR OF LAYYS B..-X., '19: President Hcrmaean, 'IRQ President Scribblers. 'lfvg President Alpha, Phi Epsilon. 2: Vice-President Associated Student Body, 'IRQ President Associated Student Body, '23g Editor "Ole Miss." '19g Assistant Editor "Law Review," 35 Uni- versity Clubg Red and Blue Club: Scrub Football, 2: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet and Coun- cilg Blackstone Club. The "Lord Mayor of Oxford" will never be forgotten. His genial personality endeared him to both the men and co-eds alike. XYhile he was never known to seek campus position, yet odiees just seemed to heap themselvis upon him. JAMES IRA FORD . ....... . . . . Pascagoula, llississippi BACHELOR OF LAYYS Spring Hill College, 1, 2, 3: Blackstone. Ira comes fresh from where the cooling breezes do faintly blow and he shows it. Always in a good humor and laughing over something, he is a good antedote to the day's work. Some day he will come back to us a famous statesman. LEVI GRANTHABI . ....... . . . Hattiesburg, ililississippi BACHELOR OF LANYS Blackstone Club, 2, 3, 43 American Legion. There are different grades of success. Some men make a living and nothing more. Others live lives worthy the respect of their fellow men by not only making an honest living, but also giving out something to mankind. In the second class we place Levi, GEORGE BRYAN HERRING, A fl? E ...... . . Madison, Mississippi BACHELOR OF LAWS President Student Bodyg President Blackstone Club. As president of the student body, "G, B." has unswervingly worked for the best interest of Ole Miss., without regard to criticism from either the faculty or student-body, Few men have exercised as wide an innuence upon the opinions and actions of Ole Miss men and none have used their influence more unseltishly or wisely. JOHN COOPER HATHORN . . . . . . . . . . . University, Mississippi BACHELOR OF LAWS B.S., '21g Student Assistant in History, 2, 35 Taylor Medal in Chemistry: Odom Prize: Varsity Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4. VVhether it was catching a, pop fly or a Taylor medal, "Happy" got that which he went after. If it was gettable he counted it as his. XVe have the utmost confidence that he will win his cases with the same ease. S6I1iO1'S'SChOOl of Law Louis M. JIGGITTS, A Q E, Z Y ....... . . Canton, Mississippi BACHELOR OF LAVVS Rhodes Scholar, '19: BA. in Jurisprudence, Oxford, England: Varsity Football: varsity Basebang Varsity Track: Orchestra: M. Club: Band: American Legion: President Freshman Class: Marionettes: Red and Blue Club: Third Dance Com- mittee. '24. Returning to us after an absence of three years in Oxford, England, where his name became known to periodicals. both at home and abroad, he has achieved a record which would make the most vain of us jealous. He has indeed come up to our expectations, and his last year in the university has been marked by great influence and popularity. EARLE D. JONES . . . ............. jackson, Mississippi BACHELOR OF LANVS Masonic Club: A. E. F. Club: Blackstone Club. Always with a. good word for everybody, Earle has made himself not only known, but liked by all his classmates. If he makes as good a lawyer as he has a good all-'round fellow, the road to success is waiting for him. JOHN T. MONTGOMERY . . . . . ..... . Hattiesburg, Mississippi BACHELOR OF LAVVS 4 Varsity Football. 1, 2, 3, 4: Varsity Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4: Varsity Basketball, 1, 2. 3, 4: Captain Football. 4: Captain Basketball, 4: Captain Baseball, 3: President Junior Law Class, 3: Vice-President Student Body, 4: Gordon Hall Board of Control, 2, 4: Blackstone Club. A review of Ole Miss athletics for the last four years is but a resume of the punch, spirit, activity and leadership of Johnnie. He is natural and unassuming as he can well be. He never worries, always smiles, and is ever willing to bc of service to somebody. SAMUEL R. Names, A Q E ........ . Shubuta, Mississippi BACHELOR 'OF LAYVS Phi Sigma Secretary, 3: President. 4: Orator, -1: Blackstone Club: Vice-President, 2: Masonic Club: A. E. F. Club: Vice-President, 4: American Legion Treasurer, 2: Vice-Commander, 3: Intercollegiate Debate, 3: M. I. O. A. Representative, 3. If a Senior is to be judged by his tluent line of talk, we are surprised that the "sheik" of Shubuta was not handed his sheepskin on entrance at Ole Miss. He is one whose pace will not be soon overtaken as he begins his practice before the bar. Levi MCCULLOUGH PETTIS, X B Z, K Z ...... Oxford, Mississippi BACHELOR OF LAWS American Legion Adjutant, 1: Marionettes: Blackstone Club Secretary, 2: Clerk of Circuit Court. University County: Business Manager "Law Review," 3: President Senior Law Class, 4. Xvith the idea of becoming a disciple ot' Blackstone, Levi came and, with that idea mate- rialized by a fine record, he will leave Ole Miss. I-lls aim is not to movc the world, but simply to gather the fruits of his efforts as they mature. - CI'1iO1'S"SCh00l. of Law JOHN VV. SAVAGE, A Q5 E .............. Iuka, llflississippi BACHELOR OF ARTS, BACHELOR OF LAYVS Post Commander American Legion, 2, President Blackstone Club, 3: Vice-President Phi Sigma. 3: President Masonic Club. 3: Censor Phi Sigma. 2: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 3, 4: Secretary Junior Law Class, 3: Vice-President, 2. Although a lawyer by choice, John is a. genius when it comes to putting any job "over" and performing the duties of a business man. WVe don't know just yet Where he intends to hang the proverbial "shingle," but the bar has gained a good member, and wherever he goes he is sure to make good. VVALTER A. SCOTT, JR., A 9 X ........ . Jackson, Rflississippi BACHELOR or LAYVS Phi Sigma: Critic, 3: Blackstone Club: Intercollegiate Debate, 2: Debaters Council, 25 President Phi Sigma, 3. Viihatever pathway YValter may choose, if history repeats itself, will unquestionably lead to success, for his past has been a consummation of loyalty, industry, ability and tact. VVe predict a brilliant success for him before the bar. JOHN AsKEw STOVALL . . . . . . . . . . . . . Greenville, Mississippi BACHELOR OF LAWS President Freshman Class, 1: Varsity Football, 3, 4: Vice-President Cotillion Club, 4. John A. is the busiest little man on the campus, taking a. very active interest in all branches of college activities. On the football team he was known as the little guard with the fighting spirit and the persistent determination to give his best. DELBERT R. STUMP, A X A ......... . Lake, Mississippi BACHELOR OF LAWS Butler College, '14-'17g Phi Sigma: Blackstone Club: Masonic Club: A. E. F. Club: "Law Review" Staff, '22: Business Manager "Law Review," '23: President A. E. F. Club, '23: Ole Miss Board of Control, '24g Vice-President Senior Law Class, '24, "Doc" has the reputation of being the best lawyer on the campus, and in order to satisfy his own curiosity as to how much law he knew, he took the bar examination last summer and passed it. Because of his friendly disposition, we fear a good man will be ruined by his entry into politics. ' S6I'lIOI'S""SC1'lO0I of Pharmacy CHARLES BONNER ARMISTEAD . . . . . . . . . Moss Point, Mississippi GRADIT.-XTE IN PHARMACY Pharmaceutical Association, 3, 4: Y. M. C. A., 2, 3, 43 Miss. A. X: M.. 1. Fharlic, the smiling youth from the gulf coast, came to us last yr-ar after spending a year at A. K: M. NVith his good nature, fril-rlflly disposition and likr-able personality, he is one oi' the bcst follows we hzivc on the campus. J. V. BILBO . ............ Tylertown, Mississippi GRADUATE IN PHARMACY "Hunt," the nephew of our distinguished ex-governor, bids fair to become as successful a 'pharmacist as his uncle is ri statesman and editor. He received a bad start by entering Mississippi College, but soon realized his mistake and came to the University. A ROLAND Q. BRELAND, JR. . . . . ...... . Moss Point, Mississippi GRADUATE IN PHARMAUY Pliai-maccutic-:il Association: Scrub Basketball, 1, 23 Varsity Basketblal, 3, 4: "M" Club. 4: Football Manager, 4. Duc to Brclanrl's ability to manage profs as well as the Ole Miss eleven, he is graduating this year, having made a fine record in the School of Pharmacy. He entered the University in '21 and has been in evidence ever since, cspccially on the varsity quintct. VVILLIAM F. CLAYTON. . . . . . . . . . . . . .Wiggins, Mississippi GRADUATE IN PHARMACY ' Pharmaceutical Association, 3, 45 Student Assistant in Pharmacy, 4. Ulnyton is a very valuable man to the School of Pharmacy. He is always the same any- where you moot him, and he can he depended on to help in. any good causc. IQATHLEEN CORBETT .............. Minot, North Dakota GRADUATE IN PHARMACY Kathleen is one of the dearest, sweetest girls the university ever welcomed. Her swcct por:-ionnlity and her winning smile has won he-r quite a number ot' good friends. We send her out with 1921's best wishes. SCI'li01'SiSCl'l0Ol. of Pl'l8.1'ITl8.Cy E. DILLARD Cox . ............. Booneville, Klississippl GRADUATE IN PHARMACY Pharmaceutical Associationg Science Clubg Y, M. C. A.: Freshman Baseball Team. 3. Ed started swatting the ball in Booneville and now promises to be a valuable addition to our baseball squad. A good man is hard to down, so hc is to come up for a "dip" in Juni-. HOMAN MARVIN DANIEL ........... . Corinth, Mississippi GRADUATE IN PHARMACY Pharmaceutical Association: Historian, 4: Secretary-Treasurer Senior Pharmacy Class, 4: DeMolay Club: Phi Sigma: Science Club. One of the nicest men we ever knew and one of the most popular. He will make a gri-at Success of his profession and will probably make a million out of a patent medicine. even as E. W. Grove did. Mas. H. M. EASTERLING ........... . Richton, Mississippi GRADUATE IN PHARMACY Pharmaceutical Association. South Mississippi is fortunate to have the privilege to claim Mrs. Eastcrling. Sho is one of the leaders in the School of Pharmacy, and her wolk hcre- is only the beginning of a great success. SHELDON J. GivENs . .... . .... . . . Monticello, Mississippi GRADUATE IN PHARMACY Pharmaceutical Association: Freshman Basketball Team, 33 Cotillion Club. Sheep is one of the Old Royal Order of the Water Slingers of Center, and will go flown in history as one of the bravest of the brave. He is one of the popular men of the pro- fcssion and will some day make the proud proprietor of a small town drug store, as his ability is unlimited in all fields. ROSCOE HARBOER . . . . . . . . . . . . . . DeKalb, liflississippi GRADUATE IN PHARMACY Pharmaceutical Association Secretary-Treasurer, 4. With long hair waving in the wind, he is customarily seen shouting at the top of his lungs. If he passes, however, he will probably go the way of all pharmachutes, but he might not pass. In whlch case we will be glad to have him with us another year. , ,. f'1'w'r'x.--1 R . . .MJ t. fm. 'f of wr? ' ' ' - t I , 25' -Q-+L.. ". 1 . , Q, i , viiv A I . l 4 17: A '.,., xxlfb gf P, 32:1 f - ,' F alibi: , . x 4f,g'g.ef V iv 1' V 7' l Eli! 4' en' A if-i 'll ' is QQ- ..-Q.. Lg I " " 'fA,ttf!f.jgfg,yQ0, 5 A -1- lv- gfffe-W-,,,?f'itfl1 ,lfgwfiqxi if R - ml ff- iff: l SCDIOIS-SC1'lO01 of Pharmacy JOE XVILLIE HERRING . ..... . VVinona, llississippi Ph.G., B.S. Pharmaceutical Association: Latin Club: Hermacan: Y. M, P. A.: Class Football, 2. A man of sterling character and admirable personality. One whom we all respect and are glad to call a friend, for there is no truer friend than ho. Joe is mighty well known on the campus, and we will be sorry to see him go. XVith his industry and stickability, he is sure of success in any field. CLARENCE O. HLNTON . ..... . XViggins, Mississippi 1'h.G., B.S. Pharmaceutical Association. It is very st-ldom there comes to Ole Miss a fellow as unassuming. studious and quiet as Clarence. Behind this meditative mind many of his classmates hzivo found a real trim-nd. XVith these fine qualities he is sure to make good wherever ho decides to settle. GEORGE ERNEST HOLDER ........... Hattiesburg, Mississippi GRADUATE IN PHARMACY Pre-Med Club. 23 Basketball, 33 Pharmaceutical Association. The marvel of the age--how does he pass without ever studying? Howl-vcr, his hooks would take too much ol' his valuable time away from us, and so we are very wcll pleased as things ure. NYe almost hope he doesn't pass so he will stay another year. JAMES CHARLES LOCKE ........... . Carriere, fllississippi GHADUAT13 IN PHARMACY Lcw XVallace Prize, 3: Pharmaceutical Association. This noble descendant ol' the ancient alcht-mists is one of the quieter members ot' the H2 S inhalers. 1-lo served Ifnclo Sam on the seas during the war, but has now decided to alleviate pain instead ot' administering punishment. FERNANDO YVOODIE Loom ........... Booneville Mississi i i PP GRADU.-t'l'E IN PHARMACY Pharmaceutical Association. Along with good work in thi- classroom Loden makes good ln basketball and dashes off 100 yards with amazing rapidity. At any rate, his record shows that he has "put out" and we expect him to have a great success on the "outside," l 1 We li 'qt SCI'li01'S'-'SCl'lOO1 of Pharmacy FRANK FOSTER iVIANGL'M . .... . ..... . Magee, Mississippi GRADUATE IN PHARMACY Ole Miss Pharmaceutical Associationg Mississippi State Pharmaceutical Association, Frank lives thirteen "stills" from Magee and that is one block oft Main street. He is a Eood pharmacist and a practical man, but he has apparently never become educated, for he still longs to return to the wilds of Sullivan Hollow. JOHN B. MCELROY . ..... . .... . . Baldwin, llississippi GRADUATE IN PHARMACY Ole Miss Pharmaceutical Association: Science Club, 2: Dt-Molay Club, 25 President DeMolay Club, 33 B. B. B. Club. Another from the great metropolis of Baldwin. VVe hope it sends more like him, for his type is the one we like best. Quiet and unassuming, but a forceful character nevertheless. ROGER PARKES . ............. Louisville, Mississippi GRADUATE IN PHARMACY Vice-President Pharmaceutical Association, 33 Cotillion Club, 2, 3, 4. Ladies and Gentlemen tladics especiallylz VVe present to you the only untamed and incorrigible "lady-killer" of the Pharmacy Class of '24. Aside from being a good pharma- cist, his highest ambition is to make some little girl 'way down in Winston a good husband. LAWRENCE A. PIGOTT. . . . . . . . . . . . .Tylertown, Mississippi GRADUATE IN PHARMACY Vice-President Pharmacy Class, 4. Lawrence is one of the finest boys we have on the campus. Quiet, yet a very influential man. He leaves us this year with the best wishes of the future from the Class of '24. Louis I. PIGOTT . ............ Tylertown, Mississippi GRADUATE IN PHARMACY Louis is rather a. modest, una suming young gentleman and his two years here were spent in earnest labor. He is kind and energetic and can always be depended on. 'Seniors-School of Pharmacy JOHN WOODSON RAPE ............ Moss Point, Mississippi GRA DUATE IN PHARMACY Scrub Basketball, 1, 2, 3: Y. M. f'. A.: Pharmaceutical Association. South Mississippi has sent us another son of whom she may feel proud. Little Woodson hails from Moss Point. the thriving metropolis of Jackson county. Woodson has been a lighting scrub on the basketball squad for several years. He has exhibited qualities of determination and fight which are sure to be recognized in later life. H. K. ROUSE, JR. . ...... ...... P oplarville, Mississippi GRADUATE IN PHARMACY A smooth-faced boy in appearance, but a man in manner. He is a fine fellow and is very popular with his classmates. As a pharmacist he is a good soda-jerker and will no doubt make a great success at it. BENJAMIN CHARLES SMITH .... . . . . . . . Booneville, Mississippi GRADUATE IN PHARMACY Pharmaceutical Association, 35 President, 43 Science Club: Y. M. C. A.: DeM0lay Club, 2, 3. Chosen by his classmates as most fitted to represent them as president of the association, his campus standing is apparent. Ben is a quict boy who attends to his own business and gets results. He has many friends on the campus. G1BsoN SPIVEY SMITH ........ ..... K ilmichael, Mississippi GRADUATE IN PHARINIACY Pharmaceutical Association, 3. 4: State Pharmaceutical Association, 43 Hermaeang Science Club: Boxing Club: Scrub Football. Kilniichael has been and is represented by various and sundry Flowers and Smiths, all of which are very high ln our respect. Gibson is a mighty popular boy and endeared himself to the members of Ccntcr Gordon by his achievemcnts on the athletic field in the Inter- Mural series. CHARLES FRANKLIN SMITH . . . . . . . . . . .Vaiden, Mississippi GRADUATE IN PHARMACY V Pharmaceutical Association. 3, 43 Mississippi State Pharmaceutical Association: Y. M. C. A.. Full of grit. humor and conhdence-that's Smith--and one ol' the best all-around fellows we have on the campus. If you ure fortunate enough to win his friendship there is nothing too small or too great for him to do for you. CI'lIOI'S'iSCi'1001. of Pl'la1'l'I13.Cy LESLIE CAMPBELL TUCKER . . . . ...... . Canton, Mississippi GRADUATE IN PHARMACY Cotillion Clubg Pharmaceutical Association. "Les" is a man of great attainments, both in his profession and without. He is, however. entirely too good-looking for a pharmachute, though he will no doubt make his store a rendezvous for Ladies' Aid Societies, and, therefore, a great success. WVe wish him the best of luck in the world. LIMUEL DERWOOD XVALKER .......... . Magee, Mississippi GRADUATE IN PHARMACY Pharmaceutical Association, 3, 43 Cotillion Club. Some there are who fall heir to a campus course of great intensity. This is one. But he is. however, a good student, and with such a pleasing personality he is sure to own a prosperous drug store some day-but when? HOWARD BOWEN VVALLACE .......... .Laurel, Mississippi GRADUATE IN PHARMACY Phi Sigma Reporter, 3: Pharmaceutical Association, 2, 35 Deltlolay Club, 2, 33 Y. M. C. A. Promotion Committee: Cotillion Club. It's too bad that a fine fellow like Howard should devote his talents to pharmacy. We surely think that his mind was made for higher things. VVhel'ever he settles down he's sure to take a more active part in any community than the mere rolc of a "pharmachute." DREW WILSON . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Vaiden, Mississippi GRADUATE IN PHARMACY Pharmaceutical Association. Drew is a quiet, unassuming, dependable fellow who can be counted on making his mark after he leaves Ole Miss. Throughout his student life here he has shown himself to be an industrious worker, a loyal friend, a devoted student and, above all, a gentleman of the highest type. SIMON PETER WILSON, Z A E ......... . Vaughn, Mississippi GRADUATE IN PHARMACY Baseball, '19, '20, '23, '24g Captain, 43 President Junior Pharmacy Class, 3: Vice-President Junior Class, '20g A. S. B. Council, 35 Manager Football. '20: Scrub Football, 23 Business Manager "Ole Miss," 43 "M" Clubg Secretary-Treasurer, 3: Chairman "M" Clu-b Dance Committee, 3. When it comes to playing third base, Pete has no superior and in the realm of campus activities he is no slouch. That he is popular is attested by the fact that he is captain of the baseball team and business manager of the annual in the same year. He is one of the best fellows we ever knew and our best wishes for his success go with him. History of the Class ofi24 To inscribe the chronicle through four brief years of one single class is, in itself, a most difficult task. But when that brief span in- cludes the greatest changes that have come to our Alma Mater since her foundation, that task becomes doubly dilhcult. 'Twould be 1920-THE BEGINNING folly to ascribe the progress of the last few years to the industry and influence of our class alone, yet one cannot help seeing some connection in the two. A long continued silent working by many forces of many devoted ser- vants of Mississippi have come at last to a focus, and have resulted in the upward climb so apparent during the last few years. Though we cannot and do not attempt to lake credit for the long progress, we do, in some measure, claim credit for their culmina- tion n our regime. To a man, the Class of '24 has stood for the highest of principles and has pushed to the limit every move for the advancement of our Alma Mater. VVe have seen in our dreams an Ole Miss of a thousand and a half students, well equipped in every way, the seat of learning, and the haunt of the goddess of success. We long for the day when she will take her rightful place among the institutions of the Southland. And it has been for us to see the beginning of what should continue in a long and triumphant march to victory and achievement. Our Freshman year was marked by a building program of larger proportions than was ever attempted before. The last few years have caused a change from one of the worst equipped athletic departments to one of the best, so that now an Ole Miss team looks the part in the old Red and Blue. Con- tributions from various sources have resulted in the completion of a concrete stadium seat- ing about a thousand. Our class was instru- mental in the institution of a system of Fresh- man rules to take the place of the old forms of hazing, which had become so notorious. There has grown up in the last few years a better spirit of fellowship and common interest among the students than has existed hereto- fore. This year the enrollment is larger than ever before in the history of the institution. Though the years may bring oblivion of many things from our memory, and a dim- ming of many more, we will never cease to feel a thrill of pride when we see the old Red and Blue, or when we hear the old battle song, "Give 'em hell, Mississippi." As we approach the time of departure, a feeling of sadness creeps in, for with most of us it means the end of four years of devoted service to our Alma Mater and the happiest 1924-THE END OF A COLLEGE EDUCATION four years of our lives. But though the for- tunes of the world may scatter us to the cor- ners of the earth, comrades are sure to meet again-there again to talk of college days and college pranks of a distant but never-to-be- forgotten past. ICR IN E-W-1-Y N Shea,-m ms RT Herr S NTom.msoN I.m.wn JL NIOR Ll A99 OI'I'IChRS Jumors COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS BIARY ZEE ADAMS B.A. CLARKSDALE, MISS. GEORGE WELLS ARMSTRONG, JR B.A. COFFEEVILLE, MISS. HAROLD R. BARBER B.A. GULFPORT, MISS. HATTIE IVIAE BENJAMIN B.A. Mccoms, Mlss. REECE O. BICKERSTAFF B.A. TISHAMINGO, MISS. JAMES D. BILES B.A. SUMNER, Mxss. GEORGE VV. BOWLES B.s., LL.B. INVERNESS, MISS. G. H. BRANTLEY B.S. LAKE CORMORANT, MISS. ANNE BROYLES B.A. JACKSON, MISS. MARGARET BRYAN B.S.C. AMORY, Miss. J u mors COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS R. M. CALLAWAY B.A. OXFORD, MISS. INIARGARET CARNATHAN B.A. OXFORD, MISS. JOHN J. CORLISS B.A. GRENADA, Miss. S. M. CRAIN B.A. NEW ORLEANS, LA. L. W. CUTRER B.A., LLB. MAGNOLIA, MISS. JOHN E. DAVIS B.A., LL.B. MCCOMB, Miss. IsAAc MCMURPHY EDWARDS B.A. CANTON, MISS. ROSA LEE FRIEDMAN B.S. OXFORD, Mxss. IIENRY HOOKER FUQUA B.S., LL.B. LEXINGTON, Mlss. FRANK WHATLEY GABIBLIN A B.S. wEs1', Miss. Jumors COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS XVILLARD GODBOLD B.A. HEATHMAN, MISS. IANXIE CLAIRE HAROIS B.A. OXFORD, MISS. E. XV. HOLMES B.S., M.D. WINONA, MISS. ROBERT HARY'EY JOHNSON B.S., M.D. PITTSBORO, Mxss. SANFORD R. HUGHSTON B.A., L.L.B. ACKERMAN, MISS. DAVE VVILLIE JONES B.A. CREENVVOOD, MISS. G. XV. JENKINS B.S. GOODMAN, Miss. GIRAULT NICARTHUR JONES B.A. WOODVILLE, MISS. JOSEPH JOHNSON B.S. VVOODVILLE, MISS. P. Z. JONES B.S., LLB. BROOKHAVEN, MISS. ,Tumors COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS ELMIRA IQIMMONS B.A. oxEoRD, Mxss. NIYRTIS LAIRD B.A. BROOKHAVEN, MISS. FRANK LEFTWICH B.A. ABERDEEN, MISS. VIOLA LEMASSON B.A. GULEPORT, MISS. BEN GRAY LLIMPKIN B.A. TUPELO, MISS. E. VVILSON LYON B.A. HEIIJELEERG, Mxss. BIARION MCCOY B.A. GU LFPORT, MISS. DAVE NICDOWELL, JR. B.A. BATESVILLE, MISS. DANIEL GEORGE IXIELVIN B.S. sIIUQUALAK, Mxss. RL'ssEL H. INIILLER, .Y Y B.A. AMORY, MISS. Jumors COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS PAUL MONTJOY B.A., L.L.B OREENWOOD, Mxss. VV. C. NEXX'RIAN B.A. BALDVVIN, MISS. .I ENN1E IVIEADERS PURSIZR B.A. MCCOMB, MISS. THOMAS PURSER B.S., M.D. Mccoma, Miss. HORACE E. RISHER, JR., A Q5 B.A. LUMBERTON, Mxss. TOM TROTTER Ross B.S. CLARKSDALE, Mrss. TRUETT M. RUSSELL B.A. OXFORD, Miss. RIATTIE JEAN SAULS B.A. BROOKHAVEN, MISS. GEORGE NVILLIAM SHIERBAVM B.S., LLB. SHELBY, Miss. K.ATHERINE SMALLWOOD B.A. NEVV ALBANY, MISS. E Jumors COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS JULIA SMITH B.A. INDIANOLA, MISS. JOE LEE SMITH B.A., L.L.B. MAGEE, Miss. O. R. SMITH B.A. SENATOBIA, MISS. JOSEPHINE STEVENS B.A. CORINTH, Miss. ETHELBERT DEES STRIBLING A fb E B.A., LL.B. PHILADELPHIA, MISS. IRIS SWEAT B.A. RULEVILLE, Miss. ELNATHAN TART, JR. B.A. GULEPORT, Miss. LORAINE TEAT B.A. JACKSON, Mxss. JAMES D. TI-IAMES B.A. VICKSBURC, MISS. ELIZABETH VARDAINIAN B.A. GREENWOOD, MISS. J u mors COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS IVILLIAM VAN NORBIAN B.s., M.D. M ERIDIAN, MISS. F LORRAH M. IVINGO B.A. PONTOTOC, MISS. D. M. VVRIGHT B.A. DERMIS, MISS. IVIONNA PATRICIA YOWELL B.A. wEssoN, Miss. SCHOOL OF COMMERCE JOHN VVEST BEROMAN B.S.C., LLB. GREENVILLE, MISS. GRON ER C. COLEMAN B.S.C. wEA'rHERsaY, Mxss. FRANK LOFTEN DONALD B.S.C. NEW HEBRON, MISS. FRANK GENTRY B.S.C. CRYSTAL SPRINGS, MISS. BILLIE S. IZZARD B.S.C. GEORGETOWN, Mxss. HAROLD FLOWERS B.S.C. KILMICHAEL, MISS. ,Tumors SCHOOL OF COMMERCE CURTIS C. KNIGHT B.S.C. TAYLORSVILLE, Miss. CARTER VVILEY LEGGETT B.S.C. CHARLESTON, MISS. ELLA PUGH ROBERTS B.S.C. YAzoo CITY, Mlss. XVAYNE BUTLER SMITH B.S.C. AMORY, Mxss. ALFRED WARREN SMYLIE B.S.C., LL.B. CRYSTAL SPRINGS, MISS. H. C. TAYS B.S.C. BOONEVILLE, MISS. SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING PHILLIP ABRIGHT B.A., B.E. MCCOMB, MISS. E. B. BOATNIER II K A B.E. POTTS CAMP, MISS. VVILLIAM CLARK BREXVER B.E. BLACK HAWK, Mlss. P. C. BUFORIJ B.E. BROWNSVILLE, TENN. Jumors SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING LAURIE LAKE CAMPBELL B.E. OXFORD, MISS. VVILLIAM VVATKINS ELLIOTT, JR. B.E. oxronn, Mxss. SAMUEL ALEXANDER TOMLINSON, J A fb E B.E. GULFPORT, MISS. RITCH EY HUME B.E. OXFORD, MISS. EARL OAKLEY B.E. CARROLLTON, MISS. IYIUNSEY GORDON OVERSTREET B.E., B.A. LEXINGTON, MISS. PAUL OSBORNE ROBERTS B.E. HOLLY SPRINGS, MISS. C. M. SMITH B.E. GULFPORT, MISS. GEORGE WALTON THOMPSON A if E B.E. LUMBERTON, MISS. ARTHUR S. HOFF BE. I RIVER FOREST, ILL. Jumors SCHOOL OF MEDICINE NORMAN E. APPLEWHITE K A M.D., B.S. JACKSON, MISS. DEVINE BOYETT M.D., B.S. OXFORD, Miss. NVILLIAM Ons BIGGS M.D., B.S. ROME, Miss. JOHN Cox M.D., B.S. FAULKNER, Mxss. CLELL G. HOLLAND M.D., B.S. AMORY, Miss. BRADY A. H UGHS INLD. GUIN, ALA. S. L. HUTCHINSON M.D. TUPELO, MISS. FRANK Lo PRESTO A cb M M.D., B.S. NEW YORK CITY VVILLIAM HALBERT IVIARTIN M.D., B.S. PUCKETF, MISS. ROBERT T. IVICLAUREN M.D., B.S. FAYETTE, Mxss. Jumors SCHOOL OF MEDICINE ELLIS COLUIWBUS IYIOORE M.D., B.S. CARTHAGE, MISS. LONNIE B. MOSELEY K A M.D., B.S. JACKSON, Mxss. RAYMOND B. ZELLER A 4' E M.D., B.S. YAZ00 CITY, MISS. CLYDE CHISHOLM RATCLIFF M.D., B.S. Mccomn, Ivnss. CLYDE CARLOS ROUSE M.D., B.S. BROOKHAVEN, MISS. EVA EUGENIA STRAHAN M.D., B.S. POPLARVILLE, MISS. J. P. WALKER M.D., B.S., PH.G. CROWDER, MISS. RICHARD H. NVALKER, JR. M.D., B.S. HATTIESBURG, MISS. JOHN N. WILKINSON M.D., B.S. GULFPORT, Miss. R. CARTER O,FERR1LL K A M.D., B.S. JACKSON, Miss. Jumors SCHOOL OF LAW JOE J. AGREE LL.B. ROSEDALE, Miss. ROBERT E. BIRDSONG LL.B. CLARKSDALE, MISS. E. H. BRANDON LL.B. PRA1RxE, MISS. C. E. BRIGGS LL.B. MEMPHIS, TENN. LONNIE JACKSON BROADWAY LL.B. QUITMAN, Mxss. LAVONIA CARRADINE B.A., LL.B. WEST POINT, MISS. EUGENE SINGLETON CLARK LL.B. IIOLLANDALE, MISS. P. L. DENTON LL.B. MARKS, MISS. JACK DORSETT LL.B. wxGG1Ns, Miss. OscAR P. GOBER LL.B. Jfacxsow, Miss. Jumors SCHOOL OF LAVV A. S. HENDERSON LL.B. ENTERPRISE, MISS. J. E. HOPKINS LL.B. LOUISVILLE, MISS. JOE VV. HOPKINS LL.B. RICH, MISS. GRAYDON K EATON LL.B. PICAYUNE, Ivuss. IVILLIAM Ross KENNEDY LL.B. SHELBY, MISS. LEONARD LLOYD LOCKARD B.A., LL.B. MOUNT oLIvE, Miss. CHARLES PHILIP LONG, JR LL.B. TUPELO, Miss. SIMON ROSENTHAL LL.B. DODDSVILLE, MISS. MITCHELL SALLOUM LL.B. GULFPORT, MISS. L. A. SMITH K A LL.B. HOLLY SPRINGS, MISS. ,Tumors SCHOOL OF LAW CLAUDE T. SMITHSON LL.B. JACKSON, Mlss. J. E. SHIRLEY LL.B. INCREASE, MISS. J. DUDLEY STENNIS, JR. LL.B. BAILEY, Miss. I. W. STENNETT LL.B. BURNS, Miss. J. M. VICE LL.B. RED BANKS, MISS. j. M. WHITE, JR. LL.B. WEST POINT, MISS. O. M. VVHITTINGTON LL.B. TERRY, Miss. E. K. WINDHAM K 2, 2 T LL.B. BOONEVILLE, MISS. SCHOOL OF PHARMACY VVILLIAM EDWIN AKIN, JR P1-LG. ABERDEEN, Miss. ARTH UR CLAY BOONE PH.G. CORINTI-I, Miss. Jumors SCHOOL OF PHARMACY XVILLIAM XVESLIEY BOOTH PH.G. ABERDEEN, MISS. M. O. CLARK, JR. PH.G. VERONA, Miss. VV. T. COOK PH.G. nooNEvn.LE, Mxss. .ALDEN F. CRANFORD PH.G. SEMINARY, MISS. VIVIAN DAY PH.G. WOODVILLE, Miss. R. A. DEAN PH.G. SENATOBIA, MISS. EDWARD S. FARR PH.G. HOUSTON, MISS. J. K. FLOWERS PH.G. KILMICHAEL, MISS. NV. G. FLOYVERS PH.G. KILMICHAEL, MISS. CORNELIA GARRETT PH.G. CREENWOOD, MISS. Jumors SCHOOL OF PHARMACY H ENRY HOWELL GATES PH.G. FAYETTE, MISS. N. B. GILLIS II K A PH.G. FAYETTE, MISS. B. GOODD-IAN PH.G. GREENVILLE, Miss. GEORGE J. GRIFFIN, JR. PH.G. ABBEVILLE, LA. WARREN J. GUY PH.G. MAGNOLIA, MISS. WILLIAM E. HAMINIILL PH.G. STURGIS, MISS. JAMES DOCK HARRELL, Jn PH.G. MCCOMB, MISS. W. LEE LORICK PH.G. ECRU, MISS. J. SIsCo LUTER PI-I.G. TYLERIOWN, MISS. C. L. MARIION PH.G. FAYETTE, MISS. Jumors SCHOOL OF PHARMACY A. R. POLK PILG. MONTROSE, MISS. FREDERICK VVESLEY POTTER PH.G. LUMBERTON, MISS. SAM RHODES PH.G. PELAHATCHIE, MISS. WILLIAM E. ROBINS PII.G. MONTROSE, MISS. JACK ROBINSON PI-I.G. COLUMBIA, MISS. MYRA HELEN SANKSTONE PILG. ARCOLA, MISS. J. K. SESSIONS PH.G. WOODVILLE, Ivnss. L. O. STRINOER PH.G. soso, mss. ANCEL CRAMER TIPTON ' PH.G. HERNANIJO, Mxss. TOM WHITEH EAD PH.G. rcuum, mss. M. S. C. XV. SENIOR CLASS PLAY-THE BOOMERANG THE CENTER OF STUDENT ACTIVITIES 76 SGPHGMGRES W Wm AJ! PERKINS d.B.Cl2HWFOQD LAURA ALEXHNER QQNGXINEEQ ANDREW LITTLE HUDSON TURNER URLYNE DODDS CIYLSMITH W.GJOHNSON W.N.B6X TER B fji7VWif'V - DME' JBSPE P. RISH J.RM'CAlN DECAL W RBDIC KEN5 w.s.wfu.s SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICLRS 78 LAURA ALEXANDER J. BARLOW SARAH BLASINGAME J. V. BooTH T. R. BRADFORD FRANCES CAIN VV. H. COHN Sophomore G. C. COLEMAN L. L. COMER CELADYS CUWART J. A. CRAWFORD NOLA Demon URLYNE Domus J. O. EASTLAND Literary ELIZABETH EVANS B. GOODMAN VV. D. BRITT D. M. GRAHAM E. M. GRAY' BRANHAM HUME A. H. HARRAWAY L. L. HARRIS J. O. HASSEL P. H. HUNTER, JR. GEORGE HURTIG MARJORIE JACKSON J. E. WINIJHAM Sophomore Literary V. L. KELLY B. P. MAULDIN R. R. PXTTS B. Ii. S'I'RoNc HEBER KENNEDY S. J. MAUCELI W. J. RILEY WILLIE B. STROUD A. C. KYD M. S. MCDOUGAI. HUGH Rows J. D. WALLACE MARTHA KILI.INcswoRTII G. A. McLEAN H. U. SANDERS H. M. WARD, JR. J. W. LAUDERDALE R. M. MCMULLAN CONNER MAY Scorr MAUNEY WEEKS L. T. LEIGH MARTIIA STEWART A. L. SPEIGHTS H. E. WlI.I.IAMS M. R. MALONE KQILRUTH MONGER MARTHA STILL So V r P. R. Donors W. C. Busnv W. M. CATCHINGS R. E. CLEMENTS D. F. DAvxs R. D. Dlclcms SOPIIOTHOIC PI'e'MCdS F. DoUcLAs D. B. Funk V. D. HAGAMAN G. F. HAND J. L. HASIE A. H. Hoocs J. H. LITTLE L. L. MAGEE R. B. MCLEAN JOHN MUNAL W. H. PEEPLES VV. J. Rxsn VV. L. SLAUGHTER VV. H. TURNER VV. T. VVILKINS G. H. VVooDs G. C. VVOODRUFF J. F. Woons Sophomore Engineers VV. N. BAXTER J. E. JOHNSON J. P. MAUNEY H. L. SMALLWOUD J. VV. BROWN J. R. Kl'I'CHELL M. M. MILSTEAD A. A. VVALKER G. W. GAINES A. LITTLE C. M. SMITH L. L. WEST SOPHOMOR IZ LAW CLASS Sz FRESHMAN ,ggrni -4 u' ' v ..-,,.. ,-,.,. J U, 1 I FRESHMAN CLASS S. B. ALEXANDER VVESLEY ALLEN E. M. ANDERSON YV. E. ANDERSON VV. H. ANDERSON P. APPLEVVHITE GLENN BAIRD J. BARLOW E. R. BARNES D. D. BAUGH VV. C. BEARD H. F. BENSON K. BERRY G. L. BILES S. BLASINGAME P. C. BLOUNT R. L. BOLTON M. R. BONDS C. BONNEY F. W. BRADSHAW LOUISE BRYAN M. C. BRYSON H. B. BULLOCK ELIZABETH BUNCH J. A. BUNYARD G. H. BUTLER A. L. BARNER C. E. BARNES E. J. BEANLAND A. E. BRINSON VV. C. BRYANT VV. T. BUCKLEY W. W. BURKE T. B. BURKETT A. C. BOONE W. W. BOOTH M. 0. CLARK VV. T. BOOK L. W. COOLIDGE D. E. Cox CARL COERS POLLY APPLEWVPIXTE Prrsxdent Vzu'-Prf5n1'rni Freshman Class A. F. CRANFORD J. P. CARPENTER EUNICE CLAY C. R. COERS M. W. COHN J. A. CASBURN VV. M. CATCHING O. W. CATCHINGS E. G. CLARK R. E. CLARK E. CLENDENNING A. VV. COCHRAN R. VV. COLLINS MAY COLVARD REBECCA COOK VV. M. COURSEY L. V. CRAIG H. H. CREEKMORE O. B. CROCKER J. S. DALE R. S. DAVIS VV. H. DENTON VV. D. DAVIS J. C. DICKERSON VEVE DROSS C. M. DUNN I. C. EAST H. E. EDMONSON CELIA ELMORE J. E. ELMORE IRENE EVANS S. R. DAVIS VV. H. DEAR XVILLIAM FIFE A. M. FURR H. M. FANT E. V. FERRELL EVA GAINES EDDIE GATHINGS H. O. GINN H. VV. GOBER C. GODBOLD R. J. Goss L. H. GREEN J. B. GUYTON VV. R. HOVEAS THEORA HAMRLET J. H. HARDEN C. V. HATI-:ORN J. J. HENRY A. C. HEWES C. B. HOWARD ELSIE HX'ATT J. JOHNSON H. K. JOHNSON C. E. JONES M. D. JONES R. D. KAPLAN M. KILLINCSWORTPI SAM KUYKENDALL XV. C. LEE JAMES LISTENBEE J. B. LOVELADY W. S. LAMPTON VV. L. LOGAN E. L. LAMAR S. M. LAWTON T. A. LEMASTER DORIS LENOIR J. J. LENOIR B. N. LEWIS R. T. LINDSEY E. L. LIPSCOMB LEROY LIPSCOMR S. LUCKETT E. J. LYNCH T. H. MCMILLON H. MARCUS T. C. MARSHALL SAM MCCABE C. H. MCCRAIN A. H. MCRAE C. E. MILLER S. A. MILLS VV. P. OWEN R. R. PITTS T. J. PRINCE J. T. MACK J. VV. MADDEN P. B. MAGEE E. N. MARSHALL FARRIS MAR1'IN VAN MARTIN MIKE MAY H. R. MEEK VV. H. MONTJOY S. L. MURPHY M. V. MCBRAYER J. A. MCCALLUM G. G. MCCOLLUM HOYT MCDANIEL S. L. MCELROY A. J. MCINTYRE K. L. MCNAMEE VV. E. NOBLIN J. L. PACE J. B. PATE M. PHILLIPS R. P. PHILLIPS WILMA PIGFORD MARY PLUMMER J. V. POLK D. H. PRICE J. S. ROGERS E. F. REID V. L. RILEY P. L. RANKXN H. T. REEVES VV. P. REvIS G. R. RISTAD ANNA ROSAMOND J. D. ROBERTS J. E. ROBERTSON EIIITH RUTLEDGE J. G. SIIANRLE OTHMA SEAMAN J. SKELTON LOUVENIA SMITII L. SMITH J. H. STEAOMAN XV. C. SAMS E. E. SANDERS VV. SCOTT . VV. SCOTT H. C. SHARP F. E. SHEELY F. SHEPHERD S. SIMPSON H. L. SMITH J. M M. D. SIMS J. T. SMITH PEARL SNEEII J. R. SPEIGHTS C. S. STRONG A. C. SUIIOUTH T. S. SWALM BEN TAYLOR P. B. TRO'I'l'lill HOA1ER TATE ROSA TATE VVILDA THIGPEN J. G. THOMAS A. C. THOMPSON J. H. TPIOMPSON B. B. THORN'l'0N J. D. TURNER VV. V. 'ISURNER O. G. VANCE VV. C. BARNWELL R. M. BROVVN E. L. BROWNING P. M. KIMBROUGH G. E. TOMLINSON ADRIAN VICKERS JAMES VICKERS VV. J. VOLLOR T. C. VVALIIROP R. R. XVALRER I. F. VVILSON H. T. YOUNG J. F. CALHOUN D. L. CARR C. E. CRAVEN . P. NIAUNEY T. D. VVOOO J. F. VVALKER ,l J . M. MCEACHERN E. R. VVALL J. P. VVARD M. B. W7ARE F. VVHETSTONE A. W. WHITE G. B. DAVIS F. G. ERSKINE J. WILLIAMSON G. C. VVILSON R. B. VVILSON J. VV. WINTER J. F. Woons L. C. WRIGHT J. L. YATES RACHEL ZELLER VV. L. FLYNT J. T. JARMAN C. E. JONES C. W. SHERMAN Blind Jim. Perpetual Dean of the Freshman Class x . .gg l l l I .I I1 014-isdn: Aa-an put Jim For has and port cour the has It is only fitting that wc- the picture of old Blind here in our year hook. Over thirty years he been one of the truest most optimistic sup- ers Of Ole Miss. His age is inspiring, and spirit with which he cheered the tcnm has many times given heart to the weak and encouraged us to tight to the finish, evcn 'though it were a los- ing one. Around him cluster Zl whole volume of tradition and sentimcnt, which can only he mentioned here, but not expressed. He has he- cnrne known as Dean or the Frcsliman Class, and serves in that capacity year aI'ter yi-ar. And it is an intcrcst- in.: commentary Of the Freshmen that, with :I Few rare exceptions, they have dune :Ill in thi-ir power to care for the Old blind negro. The campus will sei-In a hit dcscrted and laclaing wlien he has gone. and cer- tainly we will then lose Our huld on some of thc most Silf'l'l'Kl Ot' thc Old traditiolis of thc school. 1 r 4 , I 4 87 f 4 ji i 4 3 ,I 4 1 m SS i I 4a-guru. lv w... 1 ..,,, nav-gnk.. ll ""' 2 2. 4 ---'- ' 5'iiiB5iEiH!iYYE3iHifBE31?42Ef1?i1iBx'ii5I?iiRiiiifQiiIiBh'illiiEii8ii5fitf2ii?siiii?fiiiiEi?iiiiliiii1EiiiiiiiiIililEifH5?3g i f2? 55 .J -fi 3 ?mmWWWf ulnnununnungqwq lmmllnllunllll 51 E 2 ! E E 5 I2 2 5 2 2 5 S vw E i-'13 2 5 2 ifggg l il' In 2 A-4 gg Inlmnlnluunllllhllullmlhmwlws lp mummmmummnmwn IME EiilfiiifiiffHii35iii?iifBf3HHHif1?i5TiBiilYHiil??H . . ... , - U n,v-,- W .: - ' 1 ........ , 1 1 . . ' ... ... , ff, ' g .. 1 Q ' - . .,.... 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SULLIVAN, director of athletics, is too well known to all loyal students and alumni to need introduction. For three years Coach Sullivan carried the coaching duties of the university almost alo11e, and performed his task well. Though handi- capped by lack of material, he gave Ole Bliss teams that brought her honor in every phase of athletics. During the last two years the council has seen fit to provide Sullivan with assistants, and he now devotes his coaching talent entirely to basket- ball. Under his direction an Ole Bliss quintet defeated the 1922 champions of the South at the tournament in Atlanta in 1923. R. A. COWELL came to us from Illinois, where he was a member of the university football aggregation. Cowell is a fighter at heart and instills this quality in his team. None but those who work can hope for a place on the varsity. Under the Cowell regime football at Ole Bliss is coming into its own at last. :iz sz se as ... .P Grinnel has sent us one of the most promising coaches we have had in years. K. P. VINSELL has, within six months, made for himself an enviable place in the hearts of Ole lliliss students. Though new at the coaching game, he has handled the Freshman teams like a veteran, and has more than proved his worth as varsity track coach. Few athletic mentors possess the personality of Coach Vinsell. ale PE 9K- Though taking a course that would keep any ordinary man busy almost twenty- four hours a day, HATHORN, a member of the famous varsity of 1910, showed his unselfish devotion to Ole Bliss by giving his services as assistant varsity football coach. The prowess of our sturdy line owed much to the coaching of Hathorn. His unsel- fishness has won for Hathorn the gratitude of all Ole Bliss SLlpp0I'tCl'S. 9I C. T. SMITHSON . . . G. H. HEVN'ES. . VVAYNE SMITH JOHN A. STOVALL S. M. CRAIN PETE WILSON JIMMIE BILE5 ART HOFF C. T. SMITHSON DICK WALKER PETE HAND S. B. HATHORNE MITCHELL SALLOUM C. B. ALLEN W. E. AKIN MARY IfI.lZ.KBE'l'H XVEEKS, Sponsor The M-Club OFFICERS MEBIBERS FRANK LEFTWICH HARLEM GAZELLE G. C. TOTTEN G. VV. ARMSTRONG RED VVHITTINGTON' I. M. BOONE BUSTER KEATON BOE JOHNSON R. Q. BRELAND J. T. MONTGOMERY' EARL JOHNSON VVATNE SMITH O. R. SMITH 92 . . . . . Prrsidrnt . . . - Vice-Presidrnt Sfrrrtary-Trfa.furer A. P. PERKINS S. H. DAvIs J. E. DAVIS T. T. Ross Doc STRINGER JOHN MUSTIN GRATz JONES J. T. BEACHAM O. P. GOBER G. H. HEWES J. C. HATHORNE H. VVOODWARD THE INI CLUB 93 'Ulf 1'?'ifl llliss CHEER LEADERS The Spirit of Ole Miss Q In years gone by, when Ole bliss reigned supreme on every athletic field of the South, the university spirit was famous wherever Mississippi was known. But with the unfortunate decline of athletics and with the advent of conflicts that literally tore the student body in twain, the spirit began to Wane. Recent years has seen it at its lowest ebb. Ole Miss athletic prowess has been but a shadow of other days, and cohesion among the student body has been more a hope than a fact. This year has seen a change. Athletics seem at last on the upgrade. The student body has found itself. Petty jealousies have vanished. Ole Miss, before self, has been the dominant note, and the spirit of yore seems on the eve of return. To those who have led the cheering a great share of the credit belongs. Hewes and Bowls have shown the way.' All honor to those who place Ole Miss first in their hearts. 9+ , W, ..-.i,.- , , 7- . , '- ..-- - ',.-- 'fha 11, CJPTJIN MONTGOMERY llflzcneifer mrn, famous on ilu' Olf Mis: gridiron, are rrzrntionrd Mont- gomery? name is alfways among the first. Football knofwlfdgo, 5-herd and judgment made him an ideal captain. The Season of 1924 VVith the opening of the season hopes of a championship team ran high. VVith a number of stars from the Freshmen state champions of the previous year to strengthen the varsity, Ole Miss supporters looked forward to the brightest season since nineteen hundred and ten. Anticipations did not materialize, but, ' 'L-fit: . . . 4' . .rs-,1,L,, rc' " " " . .2 . Y R l h ' . . 41 , . .J 3 . ls.: i Q , . Ps ,-,,.g',',?.x-wh,Favs il t- 1- N ' .E I . 4 '? . ' ' . 1 ' . ' 'sh .IX X ' .32- ees. H e s E . though disappointing, the results were not dis- aStr0uS. The disappointment, however, caused by overenthusiasm before the opening of play, was gradually forgotten with the real and continued improvement of the team. That no great football combination can be built in a short time is a rule of the grid- iron, and Ole Miss did not prove itself one of the rare exceptions. But the hghting spirit and the determination shown by the men who fought the 192.3 gridiron battles for Ole Miss portends the brightest future. Coach Cowell's charges were not working at the top of their speed when they defeated Bethel College, 1.3. to 6, on the campus in the season's opener, nor were they well under way when they met defeat at the hands of the powerful Crimson tide of the University of Alabama by the score of 55 to o. However, the Red and Blue line gathered strength after the early season setback and defeated the preachers from S. P. I'., 33 to o. Though the victory was due in greatest part to the improvement of the line, the backlield displayed a driving power it had not yet shown. During the entire game the ball was kept well within enemy territory. The result of the tussle with the farmers from the Mississippi A. 8: M. College is a matter of public record. Our narrow, I3 to 7, loss to the Cowpunchers failed to dampen the spirit of the Ole Miss alumni, and we took Jackson, if not the game. There is no excuse to offer for this defeat. The Aggies were the better team as a whole. The week-end, following the historic battle with A. Sz M., found the Red and Blue war- riors matching football prowess with the St. Louis University eleven, the team that held the Notre Dame Irish to a 13-point score. Ole Miss lost, but only after a display of fight that earned the Commendation of all present. The game ended with St. Louis on the large side of a 28 to 3 score. Birmingham Southern invaded home terri- tory the next week and the Panthers went down, 6 to o, before a Red and Blue on- slaught. VVhen Cy Parks 18: Co., sometimes known as the Mississippi College Choctaws, met the Mississippians on the Meridian gridiron, the Ole Miss standard was lowered for one of the few times in the history of the contests between the two institutions. The Choctaws emerged victors by the score of 6 to o. The two following weeks brought two more defeats to Ole Miss. In New Orleans our warriors met with a xo to o defeat, and in Knoxville, a week later, the Tennessee eleven humbled us IO to o. Good football marked the close of the season when Camp Benning met defeat at the hands of the Red and Blue. Ole Miss played like a championship combination and left Georgia with a I9 to 7 victory. For the present our warriors have laid aside their armor. In 192g they will resume the field as they left it- in victory. September October 4 October rr October 18 October 25 THE '24 SCHEDULE 27 . . . . Open . . ...... Open . . . S. P. U. Campus . . . . A. 8: M., Jackson . . . . Arkansas, Little Rock November November November November November 1. . . Alabama, Montgomery 8 ..... Sewanee, Memphis I5 . . Furman, Greenville, S. C. 22 .... Miss. College Campus 27 . . . Millsaps, Jackson I X Smnnsox, Half,' Capfain-Elf-rt LEFTWICH, End SALLOUM, Tafkle BRELAND, Manager 98 -1. .. I' ,ui nr -Q V' in ALLAN, Full S. H. DAVIS, Tafkle AKIN, Full PERKINS, Guard 99 8 YVOODARD, Quarter STRIXCER, KE.ATOX, Cenler STOVALL, 100 Quarter Tarkle -1 .1 , SK ARMSTRONG, Tackle J. E. D.av1s, End IOI Mrsrlx, Half XVALKER, Center 'QQ TOTTEN, End CRANE, Guard W. B. SMITH, Center HOFF, Half RCVi6W of F1'6Sl1I'I18.I1 635011 the opening of the football season little was known of the candi- A dates for the Freshman squad. The year previous Coach Sullivan had given Ole Bliss a championship first-year team, but there was little hope of repetition. The ability of the new Freshman coach was an unknown quantity, and there were few aspirants with imposing high school records. Pre-season fears vanished with the initial game on the Freshers' schedule. Tupelo came with a strong team and hopes of victory. Tupelo left decisively beaten by a Freshman team that proved its mettle. It would be diilicult to single out an in- dividual star. The game was won by the team, which bespeaks genuine football. Suffering under the handicap of overconfidence, the first-year team tackled the strong II. H. A. eleven from Blue lIountain in the second game of the season. Overconfidence and a well-organized opposition proved disastrous. Our baby gridders emerged from the conflict two touchdowns to the bad. Taught a severe lesson by the previous week's misfortune, the Freshmen took no chances with the Tate County Aggies. So well did the first-year men play, that Tate County was overwhelmed from the first blast of the whistle. llississippi College proved the next and last victim of our fighting Freshers. Jackson had the pleasure of seeing Ole lliss trounce the Baby Choctaws by the con- vincing score of 26 to 12. Never had the team played better football and the de- cisive victory was well deserved. Everything seemed in readiness for the climax of a successful season-the contest with the embryo cowpunchers. Our youthful gridders were determined to revenge the defeat A. S RI. had but recently administered to their older gridiron brothers. Unfortunately. rain thwarted our defenders, and the Baby Aggies were saved certain humiliation. FRESHMAX-VARSITY SCRIMMAGE :og D 1 N1 IQ I if I A X , . w' Q. In 'x K . 104 ll UA SQ AN FOOTBALL M H ES FR CJPTJIN .MONTGOMERY ls a baskfiball playfr Monfgornerfs . k. lalen! rguals his ability as a pigs in ariist. This implies that he is the best the Ieam can boasl. 105 Baslcetb all, 1923 IQYQKLEQ3 ITH but ten seconds to go and the score tied, Johnnie Montgomery sailed down Q the court at lightning speed, shot a goal from the field, and gave Ole Miss the il 4' winning points in the basketball game at the Southern Tournament, in which U V ' Q3 the champion University of North Carolina five was forced to bow to the Red and Blue of Mississippi. The next morning the entire South realized the prowess of the rugged little five that had come out of the hills of northern Mississippi to battle for championship honors. Ole Miss had won herself a place in the hearts of thousands of fans, and the Carolina victory was the climax of the season. The Tarheels came to the tournament with over twenty straight victories and not a single defeat, and in defeating them Ole Miss won a premier claim to one of the best basket teams of the South. Although Ole Miss was eliminated from the tournament on the following night, it was done by the team which was destined to leave Atlanta as the champions of the South. YVhen Coach Sullivan began to get things in readiness for the '23 cage season, he found that he would have a corps of seasoned veterans around which to build his quintet. In Montgomery, Scruggs, Flowers and Captain Swartz he had four men who had played in many glorious court battles. "Bob" johnson was discovered and proved one of the best centers that has played with an Ole Miss team. E. johnson, Breland, Herrinton, Holder and Rape got their first chance at varsity experience, and their work aided in making for many victories. Including the tournament in Atlanta, fifteen games were played by the Ole Miss quintet. Fight resulted in victories for Mississippi, while opponents won in seven contests. VVhile this may not look like a successful season, a scrutiny of the record will show that only one team won the series from Ole Miss. Over against this may be set victories over the strongest universities of Dixie. I Tennessee fiyes came to the campus for the first games of the season. VVest Tennessee Normal came out of Memphis with an eleven which surprised the locals, and at the conclusion of the first game the Tennesseans were the victors by the narrow margin of one field goal. Ole Miss got revenge on the second night, and the Normalites were unable to stem the raging tide of the Red and Blue forwards. Vnion came to Oxford next. The first affair was a walkover for Captain Swartz's charges. However, on the second night, everything seemed to go wrong with Mississippi, and the superior foul shooting of l'nion dethroned Ole Miss by the score of 14 to 12. The Millsaps Majors threw a scare in the Ole Miss camp when they came over from Stark- ville, where they had divided the series with the Mississippi Aggies. The Purple threat did not materialize in the duo of games here. Ole Miss had everything her way the first night, though Millsaps showed somewhat stiffer opposition during the second clash. On the first road trip Ole Miss failed to bring down a single victory. -The old rivalry with the Mississippi Aggies was deepened by virtue of two successive defeats by the Maroon five. Scruggs and Swartz fought hard in their last appearance on the Aggie campus, but to no avail. At Tuscaloosa, Alabama administered the third defeat of the trip, taking the Ole Miss five in tow by a margin of ten points. After a rest and practice at home Coach Sullivan's five underwent a great change and began the victorious finish that characterized the season. A. Sz M. came to the campus for the re- maining games of the four-game series. Ole Miss fought heroically, holding the lead until the very end of the game. Then the Aggie forward tied the score, and Norris threw the winning goal from the field just as the whistle blew. The regenerated Red and Blue quintet would not be denied on the following night, when we won our only victory over the Aggie aggregation. S. P. li. surrendered her claims to Ole Miss in a game that was featured by the shooting of Breland, who accounted for a majority of the Mississippi goals. The best feat of the campus season was the zo to I7 defeat of the University of Alabama. The Crimson tide far outweighed the scrappy little bunch of Ole Miss, and their appearance on the floor cast grave doubts over the minds of the fans. But Mississippi was right and Alabama was not. From the first, Coach Sullivan's men had all things their way. Victory came comparatively easy. VVith the Southern Tournament the season ended. 106 Baslcetball, 1924 Pre-season dope rated the Ole Bliss cagers among the best in the South. The dope has not been upset, unless it is that the team's success to date CFebruary 24, had been even greater than predicted. ROSENTHAL, Manager Beginning with the weak College Hill team as practice op- ponents, the Red and Blue have piled up a total score of 604 points, secured a claim to the state championship, and made a very serious contender for all-Southern honors. College Hill succumbed by the one-sided scores of 40 to 9 and 56 to 2. Going south for a few pre-season games, the Ole Miss Cagers lost to the strong D'Lo "Y" quintette, but retrieved its reputa- tion by defeating the Hattiesburg "Y" the following night by 39 to 27, and two days later the Laurel "Y" proved the strength of the Red and Blue when it lost to Ole llfliss, 37 to 27. Our cagers found little difficulty with the light Tennessee Nor- mal quintette and won both games of the series handily. Loyola proved a bit more difficult to handle, but fell before the Red and Blue in two games, 26 to I5 and I5 to 14. But the next two nights Tulane provided the surprise of the season, defeating the lliississippi Cagers in both games of the series, though by the closest of scores. A week later Millsaps provided another surprise by taking the 107 ffl W, v ,glwfofl S550 F ik ar 'e second game of a two-game series, but, on the whole, the Red and Blue machine showed itself the superior combination. Q The University of Tennessee was the next victim of our Hghting quintette and went down before the Red and Blue by the scores of 24 to I3 and 32 to 29. llississippi College, a week later, gave the Qle hliss Cagers a terrific struggle, Red and Blue captured both games. Union University proved itself a well-balanced team, but no match for the winning Red and Blue, and our cagers again captured all the games of but, as invincible as ever, the combin ation of the the series. The following week provided the climax of a successful season of campus games. The ancient and much-respected rival, A. Sc NI., invaded our lair. Dope matched the teams evenly. Again dope was correct. VVhen time was called the score stood 27 h h h erin never have twelve musicians to 27. Never has the gym resounded wit sue c e g, 108 lloltlef i ' . T L played so loudly as did the improvised band, never had Ole Bliss spirit been so high as the game was resumed for five minutes. Izard proved the man of destiny. Stand- ing almost in the center of the court, he placed the ball squarely in the basket. Two minutes more the game had ended, and the ancient rival had tasted defeat. The second game of the series was played at A. X RI. and ended oppositely, the final score being 4,7 to 42. Ole bliss made the majority of the field goals, but our rivals got the game on foul shots. Neither game showed which team was superior, but the summaries seem to give Ole Illiss the edge. At this writing fFebruary 245 the season is over except for the Southern Inter- collegiate Tournament at Atlanta, to be held next week. Scanning the dope on all the entries in the tourney, we are prompted to say that the Ole lliss aggregation will go far and make itself felt heavily there. A. S RI. is almost sure to lose her crown, and of all the contenders, Ole Bliss looms as the most likely to take it away from her. 109 IIO EABI T SKETRALL BA ED C0 QU ,r 4, S i as 5 , 1 wif? CJPTJIN SMITHSON Member of the rflay tram, and a fast hurdlfr. He has the ability and fglzt of a great raptain. III TRACK TEAM OF IQ23 Track SCGSOI1 of The seasou's record finds little accomplished, save the interest on the sport attained a high mark never before attained. A fairly large squad reported for work on the cinder path all season, and an interest was aroused in the student-body which made possible the raising the sport to one of major importance. Arthur S. Clausen, volunteer coach, managed the squad very efhciently, laying the founda- tion for a very good team in the future. There were two meets during the season. One at Tulane resulted in an overwhelming defeat, though not a disastrous one when considering the impulse it added to the sport. Ike Boone was the star for us, winning the half mile easily and placing hard second in the two-twenty. Captain Hand acquitted himself well, taking second in the hundred and four-forty. The mile relay was very close, with the teams alternating for the lead many times. It was won by Tulane in very good time. The second meet was on the campus with Mississippi College, hut it was interrupted after the third event hy rain. Pete Hand won the hundred in good time. Ike Boone came second in the two-twenty, running barefooted, liaviifg lost his shoe in the lirst few yards. Tom Ross lost a very good mile by a few feet at the tape. Nine letters were awarded for the seasou's work, as follows: Captain Iland, II. T. Iieacham, -I. D. Biles, T. T. Ross, II. C. Bass' C. T. Smithsou, INI. C. Moody, A. S. Clausen, I. M. Boone. 112 l TRACK TEAM or 1923 Prospects for YVith an experienced coach to give his full time to the sport this spring, track bids fair to become a leading sport here. Coach Yinsell has achieved many honors on the Cinder path at Grinell and he knows the sport in all its different events. He has the complete confidence of all the men of the squad, and the whole university as well. . F 0 , . If J. if 5 1 he!! . ROSS. Manager An intramural meet will be held on April 12. It will serve the double purpose of arousing an interest and of discovering material. The usual inter- dormitory rivalry assures the success of this meet. There are a number of high school stars among the Freshmen and great attention will be paid to their development. A Varsity-Freshman meet will be held on April 19, which should be rather close and very interesting. The varsity season will open with a dual meet on the campus, with YVest Tennessee Normal on May 3. The next week the team will journey to Atlanta to the Southern Conference Meet on May 9-ro. Pre-season dope seem.: to indicate that the Ole Miss cinder men will make a very creditable showing in Atlanta, though high honors could not be expected in so new a team. On May I9 the season will close with the return meet with Tulane on the campus. An easy victory for Tulane last year, it should be a very close contest this year. Predictions at this time 1February 243 of individual stars would be too speculative to be of any value. However, we have six of last year's letter men back, including the two most dependable ones, Ike Boone and ex-Captain Hand. All indications point to a most successful season. IIS 5?-fi ,,f" -gk x,9.--.' OWS n .Q ', F , 1 1 5, . ' .F-W'-unu,,,,,,1 565 II TRACK SQUAD, 1924 Q is CJPTAIN IVILSON Captain llfilson is a wffrarz of many bailles. As a jzrifvate in the baseball ranks he pro-ved a star of the frsf mag- nitude. :ls captain he fwill lrad the '24 squad lo the rhampionslfip. II Baseball Season of 1923 fb INETEEN hundred and twenty-three brought with it but small hope of qi YI l not offset our lack of pitchers and heavy hitters. 5 il T31 Q' baseball success. The abundance of fielding material, we thought, could infill .1 1 Our misgivings were without foundation. For the first time Ole Bliss was provided with a fulltime baseball coach, Frank S. fPetel Shields, of the Texas League, being secured to lead the nine. Coach Shields brought a new spirit and the glory of former days when Ole Miss walked over the teams of the South. Immediately things began to happen. A new spirit was evident among players and students. Championship aspirations, as of old, brought new life. A trip to L. S. U. and lylississippi College inaugurated the baseball program. The claws of the Tigers were trimmed at the first onslaught, and "Red" Lester, given splendid support by an errorless team, emerged a 2 to 1 victor. The second encounter, however, brought Tiger revenge, the wildness of Fernandez allowing the Louisianians to annex three scores in the second inning without the pretense of a hit. The Ole Miss warriors soon found revenge. lnvading the Choctaw camp after leaving L. S. U., Coach Shields' nine gave the Collegians an emphatic whitewashing. "Pot" Johnson, making his debut on the mound for Ole Nliss, pitched in masterly fashion. Back on the campus the varsity prepared for an invasion from the North. The University of Wiscorisiii came south to give us battle. The cardinals, flushed with victories of previous years, expected little opposition. But former records meant nothing to the Ole Miss nine and the VVisconsin team departed with a percentage of .ooo. Smarting under the recent shut-out and determined upon revenge, the Choctaws came upon us in great force. VVith the team were fully seventy-five ardent supporters. The first encounter brought to the Collegians what they desired-revenge-and for the first time since the opening of the season gloom began to settle on the Ole Miss campus. On the following day the invincible Choctaw hurler, Clarke, was scheduled to display his wares and the enthusiasm of the Collegians was unbounded. The crucial battle proved one between the pitching of Clarke and the batting of Barbour, and the latter triumphed. Ole Nliss again boosted its percentage and the Collegians resigned their claim to the championship of the state to Ole Miss. A disaster came to the Ole lVIiss team at this time from which it never fully re- covered. Pete Wilson was claimed by sickness, and the Tennessee Vols, who next gave us battle, benefited greatly thereby. Unable to hit, the Ole llfliss nine lost the first game of the series, 3 to 2. The second encounter proved a no-decision affair, ending in the seventh inning with the score I to 1. The following week the Millsaps team presented itself for slaughter. Owing to H6 the recuperation of the Ole hliss batters, the llillsaps' outfielders were placed in ex- cellent training for track. A. X RI. came next-and so did our jinx. Everything that could go wrong did so at once and without hesitation. The Aggie invasion proved disastrous, and Ole Bliss was left to mourn the loss of two hopeless games. A week of practice brought a much-needed recovery, and the last road trip of the season was crowned with success. Of the four games played three were won. two against llilillsaps and one against the Aggies. XVith the end of the last A. Sc II. game the curtain fell on one of the most successful seasons we have had. R6Sl1ltS of the I:1'eSl'lIT13.H Season of Four straight victories over the A. 8: M. freshies and a total of twenty-eight runs for Ole Miss to six for the Aggies, and you have the climax of the Fniversity of Mississippi Freshman baseball season for 1923. Taking their stride in the clashes with the Aggies, the university's traditional rivals, the Ole Miss first-year men outfought, outplayed and overwhelmed the Starkville lads. It is hard to pay fitting praise to the glorious season of 1923. Few teams of any university have ever gone through such a successful round. Seventeen victories out of eighteen starts and vic- tories over every school team encountered compose a record that is rarely equaled and hardly ever surpassed. The only defeat came at the hands of the Batesville semi-pros and had no effect upon the collegiate standing of the Red and Blue Juniors. The first call issued by Coach Sullivan brought forth material which immediately showed that it had the stuff to develop into the state champion freshman nine of the state. In the early practices the nine got off to a good start, and the men were in the pink of condition when they initiated the season with the College Hill team. The Aggies were put to sleep by a score of 7 to 1 in the first game of the season. In a second contest they received practically the same drubbing, 8 to 1. After dividing the series with the Batesville town team, the Red and Blue nine trounced the Tate County A. H. S. in a brace of games and hit the winning stride which was uninterrupted throughout the season. The Tupelo Military Academy was defeated twice on the home ground, and VVest Tennessee Normal handed the same drubbing. Ole Miss repeated over the Normal- ites in taking a double-header on the Memphis diamond. VVith such a background of victory the Red and Blue was waving wildly when it encoun- tered the Aggies, and when the series was over it was lashing with such fury that the staff could hardly stand the strain, while the Maroon and VVhite was trailing the dust like the emblem of a conquered king following in a triumph of imperial Rome. VVhen the sun went down on that last eventful May day, four Freshman twirlers had faced the Aggies, each had won his game and added his part in making the 1923 Freshman nine the undisputed champions of the Magnolia State. The complete record for the season follows: Ole Miss, 7, College Hill, IQ Ole Miss, 8, College Hill, IQ Ole Miss, IQ Batesville, 3, Ole Miss, 18, Batesville, 2, Ole Miss, IQ Tate County A. H. S., 0, Ole Miss, 9, Tate County A. H. S., IQ Ole Miss, 11, Tate County Aggies, 1, Ole Miss, 8, Tate County, 2, Ole Miss, 3, T. M. I., o, Ole Miss, ro, T. M. I., 2, Ole Miss, 7, VVest Tennessee Normal, IQ Ole Miss, 10, VVest Tennessee Normal, 2, Ole Miss, 9, VVest Tennessee Normal, 6, Ole Miss, 10, VVest Tennessee Normal, 4, Ole Miss, 9, A. 8: M., 1, Ole Miss, 8, A. 8: M., IQ Ole Miss, 7, A. Sc M., 2, Ole Miss, 3, A. 8: M., 2. 117 YE Hlwxl, ,vw . an gs 1 ' P , , M cy 7 I -ig? gf? 9 A a s xx V f 3. ' L N x f X A 'E' G 2 . ww. N. , I J S 9 'I . T , ff ! V E s V w W5 if , M .I - 3 fx, ' M xl ' ,221 if by ,, A Way' ' f'7 'SJ fe 055 V S ti kg BASFBALL VARSITY, 1923 118 1 X1- 1 -gf x W.. D Q , A 1 W I , .f,, 1 1 Q T X V in f N I fa 1 K . K Z ' ' ' ' -3 L . f -X ,X K , 5 V' -x 7. ' Q lf 4 "df 4 P I ' - 5 h 1 1 W .k f0w8f 1.9650 .p Y F, J 1 MN LFS Haj, H ,mx A 4 1' Xfllonfjvw 7 ' '23 ? I. e ef 6 . WY A , f 4 , 5 l I 5 . 1 ,, YR X K Q - - Z HT-Klum .b f A, 'rp l W " - A V. , V X - W ' fiig l ll f , w, F A Mfg 53 fl swag' X! ' ' ' A ' . Q qq.: 3 f, gy 38? mf 4 .1 Y 'it " wg and wp- '- BASEBALL VARSITY, 1923 119 li-my , ui ." wfj'?4 , if. 972 V 194 ' 'f A .. V? ' 5 ,-E' us' , A' x ,', , ' Q f'.'fif1+. -in f'QFff'f3! -If'x,.,, A ?'.g nh , xi V Q , tgirl, , Q f 120 1924 SQUAD, SEBALL BA Baseball Prospects of 1924 VVe will make no attempt to forecast the results of the coming season in baseball. VVe only mention that prospects look brighter than ever before since the old Southern championship days, which seem abnut to return. The best augur of good fortune is the fact that Pete Shields will be with the team throughout the entire season. He is a former star of the Red and Blue, and showed his ability in the short time he was with the team last season. He is a leader in every sense of the word, and has the complete confidence and respect of the team and student-body. The pitching staff will be perhaps the most numerous and the strongest of any Southern team this year. The vacancies in the infield and outfield will be adequately filled from the ranks of the victorious Freshman nine of last year. Captain VVils0n is the ideal captain, a source of inspiration as well as ability. The future is bright, if dope means anything. Below we give the complete schedule. It looks good and Coach Sullivan deserves our congratulations on its arrangement. Baseball Schedule for March 30-Mississippi College . . . . Campus April I-Mississippi College . . . Campus April 7-VVisconsin College . . . L Campus April 8-VVisconsin College . . Campus April 9-Tennessee College . . Campus April to-Tennessee College . . . Campus April 12--Illinois College . . . . . Campus April 15-Mississippi College . . Clinton April 16-Mississippi College . . Clinton April 18-S. P. V. ..... . . Campus April I9-S. P. U. ..... . . Campus April 22-Vanderbilt University . . Campus April 25-Tulane University . . . . Campus April 26-Tulane University . .... Campus April 30-S. P. F. ..... Clarksville, Tenn. May I-S. P. U. ..... Clarksville, Tenn. May 2-Vanderbilt University . . Nashville, Tenn. May 3-Vanderbilt University . . Nashville, Tenn. May 5-Tennessee University . . Knoxville, Tenn. May 6-Tennessee University . . Knoxville, Tenn, May 12-Miss. A. 8: M. . . . . . . Starkville May I3-MiSS. A. 8: M. . . . . Starkville May' I6-MlSS. A. 55 NI. . , , Campus May I7-MiSS. A. tv M. . . . Campus I2! i . - L A GEORGE H.-ILL FOOTBALL TEARI Intramural Football Interest in football did not wane with the dying season. Instead, football became more than ever the talk of the campus. Men unknown to the gridiron world flashed forth as dazzling stars. The inauguration of interdormitory games brought with it the awakening of a new spirit. The colleges of America are too apt to forget the physical welfare of the many in the develop- ment of a choice few. Those who make our teams are those most physically fit, and less in need of exercise than their weaker brethren. , Intramural games have proved a step in the right direction. Interest in football became universal. , The campus games were not played in vain. Men who had not been noticed before were brought to the coaches' attention. Many discovered a latent ability, and another year will find them fighting not for dormitory honors, but varsity laurels. After a series of hotly-contested games, during which interest was constantly at fever pitch, the strong George Hall eleven emerged victorious. At the close of the season the following were chosen as all intramural stars: Hill fTaylorJ R. E., Crawford lGeorgel R. T., Saunders CGeorgej R. G., Strange CGeorgeD C., Farley CC. Gordonj L. G., Huffman fGeorgeJ L. T., Terry QEast Gordonj L. E., I-Iewes IC. Gordonj Q., Hopkins QLa Bauvel R. H., Swahm fLa Bauvej L. H., Goodwin CGeorgeJ F. B. 122 1-:veg amo- 4 vu.- '11 v rd vnu 1 1 4 'K 5'355E5iEiii2i?f9iiPiRQ3iYB2Hi1Mi8HiE1iiFlififiiiililiiifilliiBii?9if?i5EiiliEiii?iiH33ii?ii1lii1i1iilikiiiiiilffffkiiilkffl 'Hz 1 Iunuaawummmmsmuesuulzazszzusesmmzrzusnumsrsunsluuuuszzswan gigg-5? Q, f JlllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII UI ff ug -1 X -- 1 2 1 1 1 9 Q a 1 " :..-1 w I " , ' Z X us " ' n r ub neplbl tl bu x I V 'Y Y Y Y V Y! Y Y l If X ' F 'T w ':! o 2 ---: A, I : Q 6 M I' -:wr 2' 2 Q :V w l r 3 Q r 1.71 ' Q w :VXI 5 w N Q ! M-Q E ""f T 9 Q - :'.-'...', E w Q g E ""..f E - Q - van! - l Q ! E .." 5 l 9 2 ' e E g Q Q 1 H E ' Q 9 r "H - i -Y-, , 7 7' , E --- r V 5 e illikilililf' 2 Y : irq- 1 E V i7 Y signal 1 ' lil ' rbrqlcvbstl IQ' x ' 1 11311 fm 1 n - fql?j' E - . W E - - 'Q' E Q 0 E my -H Q ORGANIZATIONS Q " r- . ., r .., ,, . . , ,,, r , .. . +, . , V 1, 5 Q 5 ' 'E Q There was the cfoor rn wfuclz I ' i aw Er Q 0 i T! founcf no Key, i S - lg There was the Veil through which : E if l E , - - , ,j . E. lg I could not see: 5 E 2 -Some little talk a wfifle of Me A 5 ',:fjQ E F and Thee Q g n ...-.15 5 r ' -1: E uuqlg T 5 ws There was-and tlzen no more of 5 "Q E li Tfzzee and Me. 5 T -E ?i 'i E gf: H A -Rubaiyal Of O ' Rl m. wi E 5 f 55 E' ... : ll It V r- E2 "Tw - w El eeew 'EG .w , ,, v .. e I fw--. 0-A, I - nzcuts-31 11:ntltstixtttltltglililtltltntr xtltltlt N 'fi' 1'- .SQQg:: eg, gi gg nnnuuQR:n nQw u n nL mulm n ulm gag'11a ,, x?Sx1E "fig -3 'w 'wew ' 49 7i"'1IllllIIlllmImlI 5 "Wiki, me - f e.,.e BOUK FOUR 'V W Q lip ' 7 ' "'e 'iff - ie -f f ' ' 2,14 - 2:54,-gf ,Z f-3 5,4 ,i -v 7 " 5f 1fww "12 'f f 5 'U fi J Y I k 1 1 .Y - 4 , ' 1 . . 4 v 1 .1 1 ,, ' vm, I - 1.11- V. K' -gr, :.: X , -, s., I U' . I 5 QY.L"A-,F A A , 10, '.,15 .gn ' X - Q9 , .X -W'V"N , -'I1Qj1i1A , A 'f 'f I :7'yHJ?' Mf 7921 ff WUI f WPI' I f "H 'wif My 'ffffff 1 Nu' f f f dw wf fM f 1+ 1 '- ' I ff 'l Milf f ! ff, If f ',f, Q,f Q ' ff lj -mx-QSM' 4 X I RQN iff f fr!! aff f l We 1 - sf w W'fNN IIWH KX fx! Q -Q l.r.v-1. 6 1 q f'He -,H' f Q sl! Iil'FF'A' 'xxmz' .Q 3 U ' E fix- " f l'A :Sa 5' " f L" :Elf V -sf ' XX fa W W- .X f N Q, 53: ',W N kAQxXx" '- A X x L " , ' 'T4' Wyxy W"gii: 131- A f '1 V - J, 4 .1 ' L IJJI' ' -YWX' Al- ' , If - I-Mm 'L-'3 , STAGE Sigma Upsilon Fraternity Founded at Sewanee in 1906 ' Qllonoraryj Scribblers Chapter Established x9o9 OFFICERS A. B. LEwxs ..... .... E. K. XVINIHIAM . . . . STUDENT BIEMBERS L. M. JIGGITTS A. B. LEWIS I.. L. Locmkn MARK DAUCHERH' J. C. IIATHORNE S. B. LIATHORNE R. J. FARLEY E. K. VVINDHAM RUSSELL IVIILLIZR L. C. Cokmx HUBERT LIPSCOMB 'WILSON LYON FACL' LTY NIEMBERS A. L. BONDURA NT D. H. BISHOP XV. L. KENNON XV. S. LEATHERS BRYAN Excmxn ,.... 126 . . P7'I'J'id1'Ilf . Sfrrftary MEMBERS OF SIGMA UPSILON 127 Alpha Phi Epsilon fHonorary Literary Fraternity! Epsilon Chapter Established 1918 1One of five charter chapters! OFFICERS , L. C. CORBAN, National Commilleeman A B LEWIS . ............... Prmdcnt L L LOCKARD . . . , . . . ...... Vxcc Prcszdent J E DAvxs ..... ....... R eporter F C. SPALDING, JR .... . Secretary-Treamrer MEMBERS J. W. BELL, JR. R. J. FARLEY E. W. LY0Ns L. L. LOCKARD F. C. SPALmNc, JR. A. B. LEWIS L. C. CORBAN E. DAVIS J. S. A. TOMLINSON G. B. HERRING Louis JIGGITFS R. B. ZELLER HUBERT L1PscoMB R. B. FAN'r H. E. RISHER G. W. THOMPSON S. R. NETILES JoHN SAVAGE DEEs Srnusuwc F. J. BUCHANAN R. M. Gurss W. A. HEMINGWAY oxerecv parm v W' 'W YI 128 1- , ' .un T '5 . 1 -' f 'f E, 11. 9 ,572 V 1 A Q Q - x 5 71 r 1 V f. is A f . W4-1 M .. A, f 1 ' v C 41 I a Y 'E' 2 ':, - .4 ,F A , , Si, .L- :4 . N.- ' ' "' ' f qifjf' , gf' f ' . R ' y . my I , 'fifsjif 'Ls' .arlfgiv A fu W f ., .. ,. ,wr - .1 1. mls- fs 3 . . , A.. f- -f-rwim ' 7 . 1 if 1 1 445 .4 Q' pg V , . 15. ' gg: 'V A Q W .19 MEMBERS OF ALPHA PHI EPSILON I2 . , I A. B. LEWIS . . First Srlnesler A. B. LEWIS . . DEES STRIBLING . G. VV. THOMPSON . H . E. RISHER . . P. H. ABRIGHT . H . H. FUOUA . . H. R. BARBER . . J. E. SHIRLEY . . E. H. ERANDON . A W7 My . I4 I f' J 1, ff , 'Q Ll Anx:Z'Zl2 BL- 'I' '. f 'II R92 -iwxvyffi 4 Hermaean Literary Society OFFICERS . . . President . . . . lfice-Presidwzt . . . Treasurer . . . . Critic . . . . Seeretary . . . . . Censor . . . . . Parliamenfarian . . . Chaplain . . . . . Door'ker'.bri' . . fl 7z11i'vers11ry Speakers G. VV. PIKHOMPION E. M. CQRAY P. H. ABRIGHI' E. H. BRANDON A. E. BRINSON R. M. BROWN F. J. BUCHANAN J. D. BILES, JR. VV. C. BEARD H. R. BARBER J. BARLOW J. BOOTH C. E. BARNES C. S. CAMPBELI J. J. CORLISS J. A. CASBURN BOB COLLINS D. F. DAVIS F. DOUGLASS G. B. DAVIS 4 J. Ii. DAvIs C. M. DUNN, JR J. H. JONES VV. H. TURNER L. L. COMER S. A. HALL R. B. FANT E. S. FARR H. H. FUQUA E. V. FERRELL RITCHIE HUMIQ J. C. HARDY H. L. HOWARD A. C. HEVVES F. W. GAMBLIN S. C. fiI.ADDEN E. M. GRAY XV. HAMMILL Srcond Sem ester . DEEs STRIBLIRG S. A. TOMLINSON G. W. THOMPSON . . E. M. GRAX . P. H. ABRIGHT . F. J. BUCHANAN . R. B. MCLEAN . . E. TARTI . A. B. LEWIS . .'I'llli'Ul,f5dI'illIl Firsl S jwaker . . Srfond Speaker NIEMBIERS 130 A. C. KIDD V. L. KELLEY A. B. LEVVIS NATHAN LEWIS J. J. LENOIR EDWARD LIPSCOMB R. H. MILLER L. Y. MOREHEAD R. B. MCLEAN R. B. ZELLER J. E. SHIRLEY E. E. SHEELEY J. W. HERRING S. L. MURPHY B. P. MAULDIN VV. H. MONT-JON' M. G. OVERSTREET M. A. PIGPORD P. O. ROBERTS F. E. ROBERTSON T. T. Ross H. E. RISHER DEES STRIBLING C. C. RATCLIFF J. D. ROBERTS H. U. SAUNDERS F. C. SPALDING E. TARTT S. A. TOMLINSON G. E. TOMLINSON G. W. THOMPSON J. H. THOMPSON A. C. THOMPSON JAMES VICRERS J. P. WARD H. E. VVILLIAMS Q ,,.1 , .Q - rl- . JY? ,..4 fu.. , -ff Ss M5 ,f MQ -vb ,fix .'x as H L x 5 i 'E .1 131 F ,. Q, x. f, x 3 7 'w JV' 5 . f. Tuf- "S ' w I . 5 V Hr . 1 k L 5 1 ,If Q 3 X.. v - 1.44 i il. I 'tl l X , . ,JU 2 ,rv-'r.f, , we - ' ai ': -54 K Er. ,., pf , 2 .251 .Vs 131 P- E- as 2 E P' Z f .J .- v.- .-. 5' - -I Z 4 ff A L' us .... -. Hermaean Literary Society OFFICERS AND SPEAKERS Dries STRmLxNc S. A. TOMLINSON E. M. GRAY ' G. W. THoMPsoN A. B. Lewis xgz f x . 1 ...ff R 2 xx sw XX x W' .W 5' " ,UM Phi First Semester S. R. NETTLES . . J. W. SAVAGE . . O. P. GOBER . L. C. CORBAN . . A - . . J. P. MCCAIN E. K. WINDHAM . E. W. LYON . W. E. ANDERSON W. H. ANDERSON E. M. ANDERSON REX BURROW W. C. BEASLEY K. BERRY J. E. BROWN W. D. BRITT W. O. BIGG5 J. A. BELL DICK BOONE R. O. BICKERSTAFF W. M. COURSEY 0. W. CATCIIING L. D. CRAIG L. C. COREAN G. C. COLEMAN T. C. CUNNINGHAM FRANK CLARK H. M. DANIEL E. R. WALL Sigma Literary Society OFFICERS . . President . . . Vice-President . . Secretary . . . . . Treasurer . . Anniversary Spea,l'ers MEMBERS H. A. DONAHOE O. P. GOEER H. W. GOEER L. H. GREEN J. F. HUDSON S. R. HUGHSTON J. O. HASSELL A. S. HENDERSON P. H. HUNTER G. M. JONES S. O. KUYKENDAL E. W. LYON R. LIPSCOMB H. L. LIPSCOMB L. L. LOCKARD REX MALONE JAMES MAUNEY J. P. MCCAIN F. J. MARTIN M. S. MCDOUGAL S. R. NETTLES J. F. HUDSON 133 Second Sem esler . . W. A. SCOTT, JR. . . . . O. P. GOBER . . M. S. MCDOUGAL . . . L. C. CORBAN . A nniversarian . . . First Speaker Second Speaker W. C. NEWMAN C . C. PACE D. H. PRICE C. L. PROVOST S. ROSENTIIAL F. RUSSELL L. D. RATCLIFF J. C. STENINIT I. .W. STENNITT J. T. SMITH J. W. SAVAGE W. A. SCOTT, JR. E. R. SARTAIN H. TATE E. K. WINDHAM J. WILLIAMSON H. D. WALLACE DAVE WRIGHT J. F. WALKER ALLEN WALKER L. C. WRIGI-IT Y' '1 Y 1 3+ LITERARY SOCIETY PHI SIGKIA Phi Sigma Literary Society OFFICERS AND SPEAKERS S. R. NE14TLEs XV. A. SCOTT J. XV. SAVAGE O. P. Goan: J. P. IWCCAIN E. K. XVINDHAM E. W. LYON 135 B. Lswxs P. MCCAIN E. RISHER L. CHANEY M. MILLER M. GRAY Intercollegiate Debaters V. J. BROCATO C. C. PACE L. C. CORBAN E. XV. Lvow L. M. Pl-ITTIS 136 J. O. HASSEL L. L. LOCKARD E. K. WINDHAM J. D. HARDY W. C. NEWMAN S. R. NETTLES University Debating Council Pkonassok W. C. MURPHY, Chairman ' HERMAEAN DR. J. VV. BELL R. B. FAST G. W. THOMPSON PH1 SIGMA GEN. VJM. Hnmmxrccwn Human- I.1PscoMs O. P. Gonna 137 ROY R. BRXCANCE VV. C. NEWMAN lfirst Terzors R. R. BRIGANCE R. 0. BICKERSTAFF T. A. GIBSON NV. C. NEVS'MAN H. T. REEVES University of Mississippi Glee Club MRS. E. D. BEIINLANO, Dirvf1r'fss HERRON ROWLAND, .lnisianr Dirnlor OFFICERS . . . . Prfsidmzt . . I'iff-Prvsidfnt Sf'COIlIi Tenors E. J. BEANLAND VV. W. COMES R. M. GUESS C. L. PROVOSI' j. L. SMITH Quartffte R. R. BRIGANCE R. O. BICRERSTAFE ARTHUR S. HENIJERSON G. B. HERRING G. B. HERRING . . R. MAI.cOI.M GUESS First Bays J. V. BOOTH V. D. HAGAMAN ARTHUR HENDERSON R. B. MILLER H. L. SMITH Fmture Sperizzlixts E. R. MARRE'I'I'E, Harp XV. VV. COMES, Ukrlfle E. R. BIITLER, Cartoonist S4'U'rlary- Tr1'asur1'r . . . .Managm Second Bass G. B. HERRING S. R. HUGHSTON J. T. MORRIS HERRON ROWLANO J. F. VVALKER M QOIIHL ' we lo I az A lf ! X x P P--C l I Z 4, Vs! A XX If X fl I 'al fs . A P U ,ff5bTx'7 x ww , N, WQQW , QNENV B s 9 fN Marionettes MISS ELLA SOMMERVILLE, Honorary President OFFICERS JIMMIE THAMES . . .... . . Presxdent WILL WELLS . . . . . . . Busznexs Manager LAVONIA CARADINE . . .... . . Secretary SHAW JOHNSON . . . . Property Manager - RUSSELL MILLER . MEMBERS JOHNNIE DAVIS DAVE MCDOWELL BOB TERRY LAVONIA CARADINE SHAW JOHNSON KATHLEEN BURNHAM LEvI PETTIS HARRIE1 JACKSON IKE EDWARDS MARTHA IDA WISEMAN GERTRUDE MILDEN JIM CASSIDY LOUIS JICCETTS .I RUSSELL MILLER . Press Agent ROBERT BIRDSONG GUS SMITH S. A. HALL GURNEY CLARKE JIMMIE THAMES SICILY SIMMONS DORIS LENOIR ROSA TATE BOOTS BARNER WEBSTER MILLSAPS RACHEL ZELLER KATHRYN HENDERSON FREDERICK BRADSHAW WILL WELLS Honorary Jllembcrs MISS ELLA SOMMERVILLE DR. C. S. BROWN WILLIAM FAULKNER MRS. H. M. FASER 140 THE 1xrARi0NETTEs 141 J 15,1 '44 9 X xt: 'X 'MMM If :,' SCENES FROM PLAYS BY THE MARIONETTFS I42 ? NN AJAX! A if-W fx! .NX X if I H ff 4 W -'LXR 'W'---Q ,f jf V Ei fiQ PUBLICATIGNS FANT WILSON Ole Miss Staff. 1924 R. B. FANT. Editor-in-Chief S. P. WILSON, Business Manager Associate Editors S. A. HALL RUTH ALEXANDER H. R. BARBER E. M. GRAY R. B. ZELLER J. F. HUDSON H. Il. RISI-IER Associate Business lllarzagers H. H. FUOUA 0. S. JOHNSON O. P. GOBER R. C. PARKES Art Stag R. H. MILLER - P. H. ABRIGHT I F. E. HALL W Departmental Editors R. H. MILLER . . .......... . Features Louxs JIGGITTS . . . Alhlelifs D. M. GRAHAM . . . Photographs G. E. TOMLINSON . . . Snapshots 144 STAFF or "OLE Miss," 1924 T45 LYON PxcrORO The Mississippian Staff NV. LYON . . . G. M. JONES .,,.... H. E. RISHER .... S. R. HUCHSTON Mxss ELEANOR RICHMOND G. VV. HEALY . ' . . . M. S. MCDOLIC.XI. . G. W. THOMPSON . S. A. HALL . . . M. A. PIGFORD . . S. A. Tomuxsor' . . H. R. BARBER . . f A. B. LEWIS . E. TARTT .... . . . . . . . Edilor-in-Clzif . . . . .lssisiant Editor-in-Clzirf . . . . . . Nefw: Ediior -lssistafzl Nzfws Editor . . Socirty Edilor . . . Sports Editor . . .Did You Knofw . .llround the Flagpole . . . . . Hafw! Ilauf . . . Bzzsirmrs Managrr . .-Issislarzt Busirzfss Managrr V . . Circulafion Managrr . Conlribuling Edilor . . . . . . .Rrporlrr P. H. ABRICHT. . . ..... . . . Rfporlcr R. H. MILLER . . . .... Rrporlvr I MISSISSIPPIAN STAFF 147 Ole Miss Board of Control PROFESSOR W. C. MURPHY, Chairman PROFESSOR D. IM. RUSSELL G. B. HERRING D. R. STUMP M. S. DAUGHERTY M. M. HUFFMAN H. C. Cox 148 Mississippian Board of Control PROF. A. P. HUDSON PROP. VV. C. MURPHY F. C. SPALDING SIMON ROSENTHAL H. H. FUOUA E. K. Wxxnxum MR. R. M. GUESS JOHN SAVAGE ' A. P. PERKINS 149 , ' -: - 1. 4' ' ,. rw 55? ' 72 Yi NX 13'ucss X , . -sxcbf . 4 1wEff3.+':'19NX" O - 4 .N X -Q Q X , .av , X X pl 57 Ev' .YQ , Q .rev . - , 55 " Si ' 3' 4 X ' f 3 "N V . 4 .ma ...iii :.'N1?:.f44::.E.:,f M ' an A. - 5- Robnnvuqn Staff, Y. M. C. A. Handbook Editors R. M. Guess G. M. JONES Ixus SWEAT SIMON Rossmx-:AL Bll.Ti7lF.Y5 fllanagrr O. P. GOBER 150 54m-tllnxllinilmmlivnvnh 115.41111 nwilgnudilh ' A 5 Q Y w w fn 3 7f " '.I,I " , ' IMWJ X III if I7 gm w mw xy W K jf K N f L I Qi : I 1 X T l ! L I j , f XXI XX XYLX X V I I 4 W gi A id V v XXI Xxx i if E I 1 7 ,N " N' I NK , , 1 If I X X I U ,7 III' 1 If I f fx tt ! -, .I w I 'I 'WTI 'II A ' X I I' xg Q ' !f ,IX ,ix - , I I, N R . IUC' ji! t 'I Q Ik fx My IS ' E kx I WI I! A Tx I f X I kgxmx' I-My 1., 1 -SJW fl T32 X -jf g 'Q X' x Q xi-ar -C-T' STUDENT ACTIVITIES Associated Student Body COUHCIL EXECUTIVE OFFICERS G B HERRING ..... .......... . . President JOHNINIE MONTGOMERY . . . Vice President ED SHIRLEY .....,. . . Treasurer MIss WILLARD GODBOLD . . . . . Secretary PRESIDENTS OF CLASSES L. D. RATCLIFF . JAMES LAWSON . D. W. HAMRICK C. O. HINTON . LEVI PETTXS . . F. C. SPAULDING FRANK LEFTWICH A. S. HOEE . . C. G. HOLLAND . DOOLEY AIKEN . WAYNE SMITH . E. K. WINDHAM A. P. PERKINS . ANDREW LITTLE HUDSON TURNER . Senior Literary . Senior Engineering Senior .Medicine Senior Pharmacy . . Senior Law Senior Commerce . Junior Literary . Junior Engineering Junior Medicine Junior Pharmacy Junior Commerce . Junior Lafw . Sophomore Literary . . Sophomore Engineering Sophomore Medicine CLAUDE SMITHSON. . . . Sophomore Lafw FRosH COERS . . Freshman Class ST UDENT-BODY-AT-LARGE MARK DAUGHERTY WILL WELLS MRS. POPE 152 ASSOCIATED STUDENT BODY COUNCIL 153 nfl' , . gr.. It .Qrp U Q... J Cf .15 K Ar, 0513- Sophomore Discipline Committee C. B. JXLLEN, Chairman H. R. BARBER D. M. GRAHAM, JR. XV. J. RISH G. H. XVo0n HOWARD VVOODXYARD 154 Student Government for Women EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE VIRGINIA POPE ......................... . Prfsidanl DELMARTYN VARDAMAN . .... First Fire-Prfsidrnf LORAINE TEAT . . . . .Sfrond lyiff'-PI'l'.S'idt'llf HARRIET JACKSON . . . . Sfrrrmry VVILLARD GODBOLD . . . Trvasurfr LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL ROBRIE FITE DELIvIAR'I'YN VARIIAMAX OLIVE MAULOIN HARRIET JACKSON MARIE CLARK LORAINE TEIXT VVILLARD GODBOLD MONNA YOWELI, GEORGIA CLAY FLORRAII MOOR VVINGO CORNELIA f?ARRETT '55 Young Menss Christian Association R. MALCOLM GUEss, General Secretary OFFICERS L C CORBAN . . . ...... . .... President E VV LYON ..... ....... If ice-President A. B. LEWIS . . . . . . Student Treasurer S. M. CRAIN ......... Recording Secretary J. E. SHIRLEY . . H. E. RIsI-IER . . R. R. BRIGANCE. R. O. BICRERSTAFF G. M. JONES . . S. A. TOMLINQON . H. R. BARBER . . R. B. FANT . . . G. W. THoMP:oN G. B. HERRING . VV. F. HAND . . VV. C. NEWMAN . M. S. DOUGIIERTY JOHN VV. SAVAGE . E. 'I'ARTT, JR. . . CLAUD SMITHSON . JOHN A. CRAWFORD J. H. JONES . . COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN . . . -I. . . BOARD OF DIRECTORS . . Bible Study Religious llfleetings . . Ministerial . Baptist Church Episcopal Church Methodist Church Presbyterian Church . . Conferences "Flying Squadron" . . . Freshmen . Boys' Ilforlr . Missions . . . Music . . . . Lyceum . Reading Room . . . Socials . . Hospital . Membership CHANCELLOR J. N. POWERS ....... . Chairman PROF. J. W. BELL . . . . . . Faculty Treasurer DR. A. HUME . JUDGE W. A. HEMINCWAY DR. W. D. HEDLESTON JUDGE D. M. RUSSELL MR. J. E. NEILSON R. MALCOLM GUESS DR. J. E. HARCIS MR. R. R. RAMEY L. C. CORBAN A. B. LEWIS S. M. CRAIN E. W. LYON 156 OFFICERS AND CABINET OF THE Y. M. C. A 157 i 1 1 ll 2 Q . l Bible Stud J. Curliss A . Tninlinson . Tnrhtt Dwuzlas . J. . NY . H. , f'. XV . H. 1, 4. . M. . XY . P. H. mill. Only' . A. J. . XY U. . A. H. .D. ni. 'A T '. F. . M. . E . P. . R H. V. IW. .S Gil Zvllt' tiamlilin thwvil Mourv l.inilsQ-y Brnnilon Sh irltfy J nm is Lyfi-n Spviglits Ftennis BI t-Leu n A iks-n McLean Pai ks Jones Hasst-ll Dn n imlmu Ahright .Tom-s Fife XVilk ins Hand Gray COX 'Pvrkins Rnrhei' Hathorn Booth Hardy Stroud f-X Hur:-ow N'. F. Knhlo y Leaders and Committee Members H, RI, E2lSlt'l'lil1g' G. D. NVilIimns Il. 'l'. B4-ut-liziin XY. t'. Bin-xrei' XY. NY. C1 -inhs T.. XV. Cu rt Ver IJ. XV. tfnllve-rt V. t'. Vzirgil-' J. F. Cfniue-r R. D. Dim-kilns U. P. Golme-r T. V. Iluiwy J. XV. Herring S. R. I-liinrliston M. IXI. Huftinnn Ilvwitt Hamrick Bill lznril Etlinnnd .lwhnifm Iieln'-r Kc-rin--dy A. t'. Kidd t', P. Lnngr t"qirtm' Legarf-tt H. V. S1lllllllt'l'S Hob .Inhnsmi .-X. C. Little J. T. Mnrris H. M. Miller J. P. M4't"1iin Rf-x Mnlmw M. S. IXIODQ'-11231 . J. Pnrsei' S. K. Phyfi-i' 1-. .I. . L. Plwivrisl' XV. TW. Tlosf-lmiwulnli P, 0. Hulmrt: L. TP. Ri!! Cliff 'S I". IC. Smith ll. I.. Smallwonil .-X. IZ. Szirtnin I. W. Str-nnett .I. I.. Smith E. ID. Stribling .I. XY. Slizu-klt't'ord V. G, 'l'tirIt-3' F. A. Threlkc-ld Ax, K". Tiptrm tl, G. XYfvfiflnl'fl I-lnr.':1i'il XVallat-0 .lzimf-s YVztlIaCc tl, H. XYOOG T. E. XYi'son li. E. XK'illi:in1g Il. E. XVils0n Frank Lf-ftwich Earl Johnson P. Z. Jonf-S Don Davis I". C. Simlfling 'Yum Gibson li. J. Furl:-y T.. T.. Locknrd .I. Id. Brnwii A. S. Hemloi-sun ll. Snllouni Edward Lipsc-mnb I.. V. t"rai2 .I. IW. Oliplinnt I-I. Y. Ferrell S. L. Murphy .I. ti, 'Flioniaxs Hmm r Tatr' Inwreiit-o Smith XYm. H. Anderson .I. NV. YVillf.A'l' XVintvr Rcvis R. NY. Collins A. U. Howes .I. H. Thompson B. E. Jones E. I.. Browning P. B. Trotter .I. XV. Mc-Ezu7lxei'n M. XV. Scott J. A. Mc-Pallum G. H. Butler R. Spvights Sam Davis D. D. Bziufzh Il. 'l'. Benson Allen Thnmpsmi F. XV. Putter I.. U. NYright J. L. Skelton H. C. Sharp Jas. Vicks-rs NY. E. Hamill 0. XY. fJ'!'llt'hiI'l.LYS ll. B. McKnight T". E. Erskine- Jzls. XV. Madden XV. C1 Beard G. E. Tomlinson A. Haley R. XVilson I". Q". Flieny XV. D. Hritt Y. A, f"flVvft .T, S. Lntm' I.. G. Mniw-lie-ful Young' Womenqs Christian Association OFFICERS IRIS SWEATT . . . ..... . . . . President MARIE CLARKE . . . . . Vice-President ELEANOR RICHMOND , ..... . . . Seerrtary FRANCES CAIN , . . .......... Treasurer LORAINE TEAT ...... Undergraduate Representative COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN SARAH HUNT . . . Membership MARY RYBURN HUT'l'0N .... Bible Study LUCILE CASSIDY . . . . . Soeial HILDA ALEXANDER ...... Program HARRIETF JACKSON . . .... Finance ELEANOR RICHMOND . . World Fellowship MARIE CLARKE . . . Sofia! Serfvire ANNE BROYLES . . . .... Publicity 159 l,. 4 1 W Y The Gordon Hall Board of Control Mus. M. C. Tuompsox . G. H. HEWES ..... DR. VV. L. KENNON . . F. XV. GAMBLIN OFFICERS MEMBERS J. A. STovA1.r, C. M. CRAIN WV. E. AKIN 160 . . . . . Manager . ..... Scfrflary . Farulty Mflllllff MoN'rcoMERY . University, I . I ws .wt D. R. STUMP .... JAMES H. JONES PROP. J. W. BELL . . J. A. BELL . . . R. O. BICKERSTAFF . . PROF. D. H. BISHOP . PROP. A. L. BONDURANT E. H. BRANDON . . . PROP. G. L. BURROUGHS VAN A. CAvE'I'r .... REV. J. A. CHRISTIAN . . JESSE D. FINCH .... LEWIS F. HALL . . . PROF. ALDO MASSAOLIA . fltalyj A. E. F. Club . University, Ethel, Tishomingo, . University, . University, . . Prairie, . . Jackson, . University, . Booneville, . .OxfOrd, . University, OFFICERS . . . . Pl'z'.vid4'11! . Srrrclary- Treasurer MEMBERS Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss. Miss. Miss Miss. Miss. 161 MALCOLM GUESS. . CY. M. C. A. A. S. HENDERSON . . JAMES H. JONES . . . S. R. NETTLES . . LEVI M. PETTIS . . BILL RALEY. . D. R. STUMP .... COACH R. L. SULLIVAN K. L. SWINNEY . . . J. W. SAVAGE . . JOIIN T. SMITH . . . T. C. CUNNINOIIAM . . University, Secretaryj . Enterprise, . Greenwood, . .Shubuta, . University, . Vicksburg, University, . University, . . Jackson, . .Iuka, . . Newton, . University, Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Annerican Legion QFFICERS J A BELL . ...... . . Post Commander S R NETTLES ...... .... V in Commander T L XVILSON ..,.. . . . Finance Ojfcer R O. BICKERSTAFF ..... . Post Adjutant LOTTIE VERNON W7HI'l'E . . . Sponsor BIEIXIBERS OscAR P. GOBER D. R. STOMP RAYMOND B. ZELLAR J. VV. SAVAGE D. M. VVRIGHT T. C. CUNNINGHAM JOE P. MCCAIN J. W. LINDSEY R. M. GUEss J. D. STENNIS, JR. E. H. BRANDON J. H. JONES R. J. FARLEY . A. S. HENnERsoN J. D. FINCH R. E. Wmsoz: L. M. PE'r'r1s DR. A. L. BONOURANT J. A. BELL S. R. NETTLES T. L. VVILSON R. O. BICKERSTAFF S. B. HATHORNE Louis M. J1ccn'1's COACH R. L. SULLIVAN COACH VxNsELL E. D. JONES DR. L. D. WALLACE DR. V. A. COLTER BILL RALEY LEv1 GRANTHAM H. B. HOWERTON H. M. EASTERLINC 162 AMERICAN LEGION 163 I XX LYON... IRIS SWEATT. . . . PHILLIP ABRIGIl'F . . MAJORIE JACKSON 1 '.- , , J J I uv Q. l Latin Club CDFFICERS DR. A. L. BONDURANT . . VVM. B. ABBOTT P. H. ABRIGHT ISABEL IAINSVVORTH LAURA ALEXANDER RUTH ALEXANDER VIRGINIA ARRINCTON HATTIE MAY BENJAMIN J. E. BROWN J. A. CASBURN JOHN J. CORLISS G'LADYS COVVART HUBERT CREEKMORIE THOS. C. CUNNINGHAM KATHLEEN DONEX' ROEBIE FITE LVILLARD GODEOLD SANFORD CSLADDEN NIEMBERS M. S. MCDOUOAL ROY Goss A. H. HODGE SARAH HUNT P. H. HUNTAER MARY R. HUTTON HARRIET JACKSON MAJORIE JACKSON JAMES H. JONES M. D. JONES RUBYE DELL KAPLAN Miss C. LANEY SUSIE MAE LAw'I'oN ROBERT T. LINDSEY BENJAMIN LUMPKIN E. VV. LYON Ii. H. MARSHALL A. J. MCIN'N'RE 164 . . . . Prrsidvul . . lf'iu'-Prvsidfnt . SI'n'z'la1'y-Trfaszzrcr . . . Rrporlfr RUSSELL MILLER J. J. MILLSAPS S. L. MURPHY MARGARET PHILLIPS SISCO PHYFER ' JOHN SCOTT XV. VV. SHORT Ni.-XRYE DINON SIMS LOUISE SMITH IRIS SVVEATT ELNATHAN TAR1'T, JR. JAMES D. THAMES ELIZABETH VARDAMAN DEL MARTYN VARDAMAN J. F. XVINDHAM RAYMOND B. ZELLER RACHEL E. ZELLER H. 'C JONES ...... MISS H.XRRIET JACKSON H. R. BARBER . P. H. ABRIGHT H. R. BARBER REX L. BURROYVS J. A. CRAVVFORD, JR. MARY F. CARNATHAN MARGARET CARNATI-IAN J. J. CORLISS H. M. EASTERLING JOHN F. HUDSON SARAH HUNT FIARRIET JACKSON Greek Club OFFICERS BIEMBERS NIARJORIE JACKSON G. M. JONES J. H. JONES E. VV. LYON VIOLA LEMASSON DORIS LENOIR NIYRTIS LAIRD MARION MCCOY M. S. NICDOIIGAL GERTRUDE MILDEN XV. C. NEWMAN L. Y. D10REHE.-XD I65 . . . . . . . . Pn'.fi.1r11t . . . . I'ice-Presidfni S1'frfrary- Treasurrr DOROTHY OLDHANI A. P. PERKINS H. E. RAY, JR. ELEANOR RICHMOND MATIIE JEAN SACLS LORAINE TEAT E. VARDAMAN J. D. XVALLACE RACHEL ZELLER A. H. HODI:E R. ZELLER JOE P. University Masonic Club MCCAIN . . . . . . EUGENE H. BRANDON . PRENTISS E. SMITH WM. B. ABBOTT, JR. HARRY L. BAYLISS W. C. BEASLEY C. E. BUCHANAN EUGENE H. BRANDON REx L. BURROW V. A. CAVATT L. C. CORBAN LOUIS NIsION CRAIG WEssON M. CROCKER J. T. CROWSON ROBERT B. CUNNINGHAM A. F. CRAWFORD ROBERT E. DEAN! P. L. DENTON TRABER N. DOBBINS HENRY A. DONAHUE H. M. FASER P. E. Fox OSCAR P. GOBER OFFICERS MEMBERS R. MALCOMB GUESS S. A. HALL LEWIS F. HALL T. P. HANEY, JR. S. B. HA1'HORN WM. HEMINGWAY G. B. .HERRING ROBERT R. HILL CLARENCE O. HINTON B. A. HUGHES M. M. HOFFMAN LOUIS M. JIGGETTS J. RUFUS JOHNSON E. D. JONES R. L. JONES R. T. KEYS JAs. B. LAWSON' JOE P. MCCAIN J. R. MARKETTB E. C. MOORE S. R. NETTLES . . . . . President . . Vice-President - S ecretary- Treasurer W. C. NEWMAN M. C. PATTEN DUEL HERBERT PRICE CLARENCE L. PRovOsT WM. DAVID PURvIs C. C. RATCLII-'FE D. M. RUSSELL J. W. SAVAGE GEO. WM. SCHIERBAUM O. A. SHAW P. E. SMITH FRANK STEED' IRVIN WM. S'rENNE1'r DELBERT R. STUMP F. A. THRELKELD T. L. WILSON DONALD Y. XVILSON J. F. WOODS D. M. WRIGHT RAYMOND B. ZELLAR sl 66 :bln .ffyifd '-if it Wfr 4-. fl. ,,g.,,' .QQ 4 p 5 V JK 1. K 41 if L I Ii CLI' L' N IVIERSITY .XIASUN IC De Malay Club OFFICERS INLXLONE STROUD .... ...... . . . . . . Prrsidrnt S. A. TOMLINSON, JR ..... ..... . Vice-President JOHN O. HASSELL . . . . . Scfrclary-Treasurer MISS MAMIE GRAX' ..... . . . .Sponsor COUNCILLORS F. A. TIIRELKELD JOHN SAVAGE AIEMRERS P. H. ABRIGHT R. BIRDSONG H. R. BARBER M. BOND J. D. BILES J. VV. BERGAMAR C. BUTLER C. BOONE POD COLLINS G. CLARKE XV. F. COOKE R. D. DICK!-INS C. M. DUNN, JR. H. M. DANIEL J. C. DICKERSON J. E. DAVIS II. FLOWERS B. QIOODMAN J. 0. HASSELL G. IIURTIG D. VV. JONES HEBER KENNEDY TOLBERT LEICII R. T. LINDSEY N. LEWIS J. H. LITTLE H. NIARCUS L. Y. MOREIIEAD F. H. NTCMILLION J. M. NICE.-XCHERN ALPHEUS MCRAE FRANK MANGRLJM J. MCELROI' BILL NOBLIN PIERCE PHILLIPS A. P. PERKINS TOMMIE PURSER II. E. RAI- I T. T. Ross ED REID JOE ROBERTS SIMON ROSENTHAL HOMER REEvEs O. R. SMITH J. H. STEADMAN MALONE STROUD H. U. SAUNDERS, JR. M. SALLOUM CARL SHERMAN CLYDE TAYS S. A. TOMLINSON GEORGE TOMLINSON BOYCE THORNTON BAXTER YVILSON' J. XV. VVINTER H. M. VVARD H. B. YVALLACE DURVVOOD WALKER 'I CLUB DIOLAY ERSITY DE IV UN M. A. PIoEoRn J. W. HERRINC BECKETT FANT RED BOWLES POT JOHNSON H. J. GAZELLES S. A. TOMLINSON GENE CLARK S. A. HALL JUDGE GRAHAM J. H. STEAIJMAN E. F. REID 1-rwvw ?70.,5.qvrH7--' Y 0 f 14- ,fff , ' I WWVVWI' "' f"W 'F I 0 , oo 0 O 1 ,-r' 1' 000 l..f4:f I 9 f 34 I T2-za-'-ff N Quiz L2 dfwfixffifu flflfhw Foundrd: In the Bone Age Colors: Black and YVhite Passfword: Seven Eleven Ojfrial Organ: Bad Checks EX-CHAPTER: TAP-A-NU KEG MEMBERS A LA CRAPPED 1924 F. C. SPAULDING DICK BELL S. J. GIVENS J. W. RAPE 1925 J. L. SMITH R. H. FLOWERS WAYNE SMITH J. W. BERGMAN J. N. WILKERSON SHORTY BOWLES 1926 J. E. BROWN E. M. GRAY DOCK STRINGER 1927 R. I. SCHWARTZ 1 10 C. B. ARMISTEAD F. E. HALL R. Q. BRELAND G. W. THOMPSON H. E. RISHER M. HOLLINSWORTH C. C. KNIGHT L. W. CUTRER JoHN MUSTIN . I. O. MAGEE C. E. BARNES GEORGE ToMLINsoN i . X , Z ffl? I . ft ,iff 'f Vf' f .wh Q fbfffi Q C9 ' 040041 if pf-2 I' all . f I YN 5 MW., I X !f2 'Aki Q ' 1., ,ml I I I 1- ! --mu S V ,1' Il' -1 J M I P . 2 ay :::::':' 5 J f , I if My' PROFESSIO AL 171 lf., I. 'Q S. B. fl.-XTHORX . . . Education Club OFFICERS HILDA ALEXANDER . . . MARY :ADAMS HILDA ALEXANDER RIVERS APPLEWHITE XV. B. ABBOTT G. WV. .ARMSTRONG H. M. BARROW L. L. BURROXV KATHLEEN BURNHAM RUTH BROWN R. L. BOLTON' ELIZABETH BUNCH J. B. BOOTH ANNE BROYLES HATTIE MAY BENJAMIN J. D. BOWLES R. 0. RICKERSTAFF C. C. CORLISS NJARY CARLISLE R. L. GALLOWAY C. C. CAROYLE SARAH CARNATHAN XV. M. CKOCKER REBECCA COOK S. M. CRAIN Prrsidvnt . Svrrrtary-Trvamrrr RIEMBERS J. T. CROSSIX NJ.-XRIE CLARR JULIA DEROL'EN NOLA DENTON KATHLEEN DONEY JOHN DAYIS DIARY ELMORE J. M. EDVVARDS IRENE EVANS LOIS FINCH EVALYN FROST ROBBIE FITE S.-XXDFORD QTLADDEN J. F. HUDSON S. B. HATHORN L. L. LI.-XRRIS PHILO HARCIS .ANNIE C. H.ARGlS D. XV. JONES ' R. D. JONES CPRATZ JONES B. G. LUMPKIN DiA'l'TIE L. LIPSCOMB I LUCIEN LAMAR RUBY LAMAR VIOLA LEMASSON INJARGARET MCLEAN OLIVE INIAIJLDIX N. E. LJCCOY DAVE MCDOWELL XV. E. NJCIJANIEL GEORGE MCLEAN ZOL.-A NIETZ XV. F. Di.-XRSH.-XLL EULA MCDOLICALL DOROTHY OLDHAM NJONXIE M.AY POVVELL CLARENCE PROVOST IRENE RUSSELL R. D. RATCLIEE C. C. RATCLIFF ELEANOR RICHMOND MRS. J. T. RAINWATER T. M. RUSSELL A. R. SARTAIN JOSEPHINE STEPHENS 72 SIDNEY LOUISE SMITH KATHLEEN SMALLVVOOD O. R. SMITH CONNIE MAE SCOTT SICILEY SIMMONS SARAH STEPHENS J. L. SMITH IRIS SXVE.-XT XV. XV. SHORT ELNATHAN P1-,AR'l"I' VV. R. TRIMM NIABEL TAYLOR ADRIAN VICKERS DELMARTIN V.-XRDAMAN' ELIZABETH VARDAMAN L. C. WILSON MRS. F. H. YVILSOX D. H. VVAITES J. T. WVILLIAMS LILA MAY VV.-XLKER FANNIE XVILSON FLORA XVIXGO XV. P. YORK MONNA X'OXVELL EMMA THRELRELO . . . M. M. HUFFMAN . F. C. GOODWIN . . . C. M. STROUD. TEMPLE AINSWORTH J. W. BARKLEY J. T. BARRLEY J. D. BELL J. A. CRAWFORD R. B. CUNNINGHAM J. B. DICRERSON T. N. DOEIIINS M. S. DOUGHERTY P. E. Cox F. C. GOODWIN D. W. HAMRICK T. P. HANEY M. M. HUFFMAN W. L. HUGHES J. R. JOHNSON L. B. LEGOIO J. R. MARKETTE MRS. V. B. POPE J. W. SI-IACRELEORII, JR. P. E. SMITH P. F. STEED CLUB OFFICERS MEMBERS C. M. STROUD B. H. TEXADPX F. A. THRELKELD G. D. WILLIAMS R. E. WILSON T. L. WILSON T. E. WILSON, JR. N. E. APPLEWHITE H. T. BEACHAM W. 0. BIGG3 DEVINE BOYETT JOHN Cox E. R. CREEKMORE S. H. DAvIs W. C. EIKNER T. A. GIBSON W. F. HAND ROBERT HILL S. L. HUTCHINSON CRAFT IRBY W. F. KAHLE PAUL KAss 173 .........PreJident . . . . . Vice-President S ecrelary- Treasurer . . Reporter FRANK LOPRESTO L. F. MAGRUDER W. H. MARTIN R. T. MCLAURIN E. C. MOORE L. B. MOSELEY R. C. O,FERRALL T. J. PARKS H. B. PHILLIPS C. C. RATCLIFF E. S. ROBERTS VVM. D. ROSEBOROUGH C. C. RoUsE O. SIMMONS W. C. SIMMONS EVA STRAHAM J. E. STRANGE I. B. TRAPP J. P. WALKER R. H. YVALKER, JR. J. N. WILKINSON R. B. ZELLER MEDICAL CLUB T74 MEDICAL CLUB 175 C0lnlnCrCi8l OFFICERS M. TURFITT .... ...... . . . . President C. L. PROVOST ..... ..... V ice-President S. F. GENTRY .... . . Secretary-Treasurer F. C. SPALDING . ...... . . Reporter MEBIBERS WEsLEY ALLEN F. L. DONALD B. IZARD W. H. SARTAIN THOMPSON BUCKLEY S. R. DOUIs R. D. JONES A. L. SPEIGHT C. E. BARNES E. L. Fxcc J. H. JOHNsON R. E. SMITH A. E. BRINSON G. C. COLEMAN Z. P. CARPENTER J. F. CONGER HAROLD FLOWERS T. GRANBERRY B. GOODMAN G. W. GODWIN SHERVVOOD LAMPTON C. W. LEGCETT R. B. MCKNICI-IT HERMAN MARCUS F. O. SIMMS I. F. WILSON C. E. MILLER W. L. LOGAN C. C. CARCILE GEORGE HURTIG ROLAND PITTS . P. B. TROTTER ALBERT HARRAWAY V. L. RILEY Q ft? av 1 w th 4 J A Q . , .. we 41' . f.,..,.,-I X5 ., 1 - fini - X 1 BA 14 WL' , 4 - I E 44f 6050 I 7 A '-. . B - ' lfvpxlxvx o N'-is X16 177 CLUB I, RCIA IME COIN J. W. SAVAGE . . A. Ii. RUSSELL .I- j. VV. BELL, JR. R. M. BooNE H. BRANDON I.. j. BROADVVAY J. M. BYRD C. S. C'AIvIPnEI.I. j. CASSADY FRANK CLARKE L. C. CORIIAN I.oUIS DAILEY P. L. DENTON CT. F. DRAKE C. C. EVANS J. C. FORII II. II. FUQUA Blackstone OFFICERS J. E. SHIRLEY. , . . M. VVIIITE, JR. . RIEMIZERS O. P. GOBER D. M. GRAHAM, .IR L. GRAN'l'HAM S. A. HALL G. B. HERRING A. S. HENDERSON S. R. HL'GIlS'l'0N LOUIS JIGGITTS R. T. KEYS -I. P. MCCAIN L. MCCLELLAN PAUL MoN'rJoY S. R. NETTLES C. C. PACE L. PE'I'TIs 178 . . . . . . Preszdent . . Fire-Pr'r5idvr1t . . . Sfcrftary-Treasurw' . --lllornfy-Crnfral SIMON ROSENTHAL A. B. RUSSELL M. SALLDUM J. XV. SAVAGE G. NV. SCHIERBAUM XV. A. SCOTT J. E. SHIRLEY I. WV. S'I'ENNE1'T DEES STRIBLINC Boa TERRY J. VV. VICK A. G. VVALKER J. M. VVHITE, JR. A. C. VVILSON IE. K. XKYINDIIAM First Srmesirr K. L. SWINNEY . A. S. HOEE . . HUGH XVORLEI' . C. M. SMITH, JR. . P. H. ABRIGHT . P. H. AIIRIOHT E. B. BOATNER J. B. BROWN P. C. BUFORD R. M. BROWN XV. N. BAXTER XV. C. BARNWELL S. L. BROVVNING J. VV. BROWN I. M. BOONE XV. C. BREWER D. VV. COLBERT C. E. CRANEN J. F. CALHOUN D. L. CARR L. L. CAMPBELL G. B. DAVIS DR. J. H. DORROH "'T"'f "' - 1-- H..- Engineering Club OFFICERS . Prfsidfnf . . l'iu'-Prfsidfrzt . Sfrrflary . . Trfa5ur1'r . . Rrporlfr . LXIEMBERS XV. XV. ELLIOTT F. G. ERRSOM XV. L. FLYNT G. XV. GAlN'ES H. B. HERRING RITCHIE HUME F. E. H.AI.L A. S. HOPE XV. G. JOHNSON J. E. JOHNSON J. L. JARM.-XX C. E. JONES P. M. KIMBROLYGPI J. R. MITCHELL PROF. XV. G. KIRKPA1'RICK J. B. LAWSON A. LITTLE MAX MILLSTEAD 179 Second SI'l!1r"5f1'l' . J. B. LAWSON . . . F. E. HALL . P. H. ABRICHT . . R. M. SMITH . G. E. 'FOMLINSON T. O. NJABRY J. M. RICE.-XCHERX J. P. MANNEX' M. G. OX'ERS'l'REE'I' EARL OAKLEY J. B. ROACH P. O. ROBERT-3 R. M. SMITH C. M. SMITH, JR. H. L. SMALLWOOII C. XV. SHERMAN K. L. SWINNEY S. A. 'IQOMLIXSON G. E. TOMLINSON G. XV. THOMPSON A. A. XVALKER L. L. XVEST HUGH XVORLEI- 'S' 3 a 5, zv'.N1 L. f 5 . .W 'f 1 if 'f , SKK, I Qui, f. E .9 I tgp. ,at- 'IU' Y r. ' I' .flag t I - R mf-v Ng X, 1 , . . ,- " I -.Lf f. 1 ' My A, 4 X f ff 1. '44 K my ,Q .62 1 5 3 r, . pxYg1,h F V 157,517 OLE MISS ENGINEERS 180 I 'Q V 325445 , ,W 'f A -1. .1 Lg.. 4 1 ' 1 iff . ,gui .2 ,V E' ef! ..' Q, , ,xg "i:fz.?g.-'S . IH- 4 L, , .Q 1? 1537, .Y ., .utr Mt" f' ,- "Rf: 1, H, ,2" 1 Q," 5, a' 'Z Ji . - A is ,, I Wx wil' 'Q 14, L 'Z 9514 31513 7' K I OLE MISS ENGINEERS 181 '-.I ..- .fI". J. JW '-iii" . '!.N'- Pharmaceutical ASSOCiatiOl1 SMlTH...... JAMES T. MORRIS . . ROSCOE HARBOUR J. D. MCELROX' . C. B. ARMISTEAD R. Q. BREELANIJ J. V. BILBO f3EORGE VV. BAYLIS E. D. Cox MISS KATHLEEN CoRBE'I"I' XV. F. CLAYTON H. M. DANIEL H. M. EASTERLING MRS. H. M. EASTERLIXG S. J. GIVENS G. E. HOLDER C. O. HINTON J. XV. HERRING J. C. LOCKE F. VV. LOVUDEN F. F. MANGRUM R. C. PARKS L. H. PIGOTI' L. I. Pxcorr J. VV. RARE H. K. ROUSE G. S. SMITH L. C. TUCKER VV. J. GREY OFFICERS AIEMBERS G. J. GRIFFIN, JR. CORXELIA GARROTT NORMAN B. GILLIS H. B. VVALLACE L. D. XVALRER IDR!-IW' XVILSON S. P. YVILSON WILLIAM E. ARIN, JR. VVILLIAM XV. BOOTH .AUTHUR CLAY BOONE MUXELL CLARK A. F. CRANI-'ORD L. VV. COOLIDGE XV. T. Cooxc R. A. DEAN VIVIAN M. DAY C. J. FLUNY VVILLIAM FIFE VV. G. FLOWERS J. K. FLOWERS E. S. FAIR H. H. GATES J. D. HARRELL, JR. XV. E. HAMILL ALBERT HALEY 182 . . . . . . . . President . . . . V ice-President Secretary-Treasurer . Historian J. B. LOVELADY W. L. LORICK J. S. LUTER JAMES LISTENBEE T. H. MCMILLION J. T. MORRIS C. L. MARION A. R. PoLIc F. W. POTTER S. S. RHODES VV. E. ROBBINS J. A. ROBERTSON J. S. ROGERS MYRA H. SANRSTONE C. A. SANDERS . J. K. SESSIONS J. G. SHANKLE L. O. STRINGER A. C. TIPTON O. G. VANCE T. C. WALDROP T. Z. WI-IITEI-IEAB C. M. WVILKES R. R. WALKER H. T. Yousc 183 P HARIXIACE UTICAL ASSOCIATION 6 'Ll- L o LY 76 W J 5 wr I:-.7 f mi Q' 1 f 'Ai ffl Q fi V T . oo W TYZHIA U Y " 3 9 6 6 if :Mi 'L iff 1 45 X ' "pg pi Q ,,,- , fl wi f ' f In I 2' S ' ff: .5:,f- T Q V 'Q f fflff yi? :V Q f ff if if f I' f ., , lf , iii, HW .- Q .1157 , f Q , X nRetrospection of the School of Pharmacyn The passing of the session of 1923-24 marks the fifteenth year in the history of the School of Pharmacy of the University. No department of this institution has grown more rapidly nor came more forcibly into recognition in the last decade and a half. It had an unpretentious beginning in a modestly equipped classroom which served for a laboratory as well. During its infancy it was fostered by Dr. Henry Minor Faser, who, in addition to bearing the oflicial title of dean, constituted the entire faculty and working corps and served as vice-president of the Pharmaceutical Association of America. The history of the School of Pharmacy is inseparably connected with the activities of Dean Faser. VVOrking with poor equipment, insufficient funds and no assistance, he has made it a veritable power in the pharmacy profession. Last year Dr. George L. Burroughs became connected with the school in the capacity of professor of botany and microscopy. Dr. Burroughs has made a splendid addition to the personnel of the university faculty as well as to the efficiency of the School'of Pharmacy. His keen interest in all the affairs of the campus and his earnest desire to promote the success of his department, have made him especially effective. Thus the School of Pharmacy entered upon the session of i922-23 with its faculty doubled in number. Yet the dream of its youth was not realized until, with the opening of the present session, it became established in a new chemistry-pharmacy building, the best of its kind in the South. It is a far cry from the simple laboratory classroom in the basement of the Medical Building to the imposing structure which now houses the Department of Pharmacy. Two pharmaceutical laboratories, a prescription room, a manufacturing laboratory, a pharmacognosy laboratory, two chemistry laboratories for pharmacy students and departmental lecture rooms compose the school, accommodating eighty-five students, the largest number in its history. Such has been the eventful life of the School of Pharmacy. It stands today one of the most virile and influential departments of the university and a potent ward of the state. Let its worth be attested by the scores of living monuments, products of its efficiency, who daily dis- pense healing medicines in the hamlets, villages and cities of this and other states. H. M. D., YZ4. 184 f f I ,ii- SO IETY Ss S Ci 4 3 tr "J ' ' f 'HI . J' I H I 9 5.5 4 ,W - T F L' 7 I -Ia " Z X A ' " MI LW 3,1 54,4 A Q Y ' M . 1 .9 ' ' I ' " K Q2 le , . N ,ff - 1.13. ' mf A N XXX I , Aj E,, :J f E .gl Q xx.. TNXX I.. if VU. I SQ W I I it IW l LSLENSQAN S ff T. A. COOK A. W. BRADSHAW PAUL D. MONTJOY FRANK HALL C. S. CAMPBELL R. B. MCLEAN R. H. MILLER H. H. FUQUA W. B. VAN NORMAN LOUIS DAXLEY L. L. HARRIS ALLEN VVALKER C. P. LONG, JR. EDWARD JONES JACK DORSETT TALBOT LEICH C. M. DUNN THOMAS PURSER BOB COLLINS JOHN BERCMAN PEARCE PHILLIPS ROGER PARKES G. VV. GAINES GURNEX' CLARK J. B. DICKERSON HARDEN WOOD MONTE CLAYTON T. J. PARKS VV. H. Cox TOE AGREE W. M. BARROW L. C. TUCKER H. B. WALLACE R011 of J. S. BARBOUR C. O'FERRELL H. O. GINN R. B. FANT H. H. GATES IKE EDWARDS C. A. SANDERS G. XV. SCHIERBAUM G. VV. THOMPSON S. A. HALL R. R. PITTS JULIAN ROBERTSON N. E. APPLEWHl1'E J. W. HOPKINS J. P. WARD JOHN HASSELL GEO. GRIFFIN J. D. STENNIS LAUGH HUGHES L. M. JIGGITTS CHAS. MCCRAINE H. R. MEEK A. C. SUDDITH M. G. OVERSTREET M. B. VVARE JAN BARLOW V. A. CAVETT G. MOUNGER T. AINSWORTH A. A. WALKER JOHN MUNAL B. H. STRONG Cotillion Club J. A. CRAWFORD J. P. XVALKER BOB TERRY L. Y. NIOREHE.-XD T. GRANBERRY' G. S. SMITH EDWARD FARR D. ALEXANDER TRUITT RUSSELL J. D. BILES R. VVALKER T. T. ROSS B. P. MAULDIN VV. S. LAMPTON S. A. TOMLINSON A. P. PERKINS P. L. DENTON L. D. RATCLIFFE P. H. HUNTER E. E. SHEELY D. M. GRAHAM L. L. MCCLELLAN I.. VV. CUTRER F. C. SPALDING J. VV. BROWN R. YVHITTINGTON S. VV. SWALM VV. VV. BOOTH CARI. BRYANT JACK HUMPIIREYS B. BARNER J. N. WILKINSON D. W. JONES J. H. HAZIE JACK STRANGE W. MONTJOY H. FANT C. C. RATCLIFF E. J. BEANLAND W. J. GUY T. A. GIBSON JIM MCKEE M. A. PIGFORD G. W. BOWLES, J H. FLOVVERS C. C. KNIGHT J. A. BELL W. L. LOGAN J. D. THAMES J. B. LAWSON C. WILSON YV. NOBLIN P. E. SMITH J. D. HANELL G. D. WILLIAMS L. TAYLOR J. OWEN JAMES CASSIDY PAUL BLOUNT YV. DICKERSON H. E. RISHER A. C. HEWES J. L. SMITH JOHN LAUDERDALE Ulu iv II 4111.1 Cotillion Club ExEcL'T1vE COUNCIL VV. R. KENNEDY . . . ........... . . . . Pnzfidrn! J. A. STOVALL ...... . . . I'in'-Pn-.sidrnt YV. S. YVELLS ..... . . . Svrrelary D. M. MCDOWELL . . .... Treasurer L. P. MOSELX' . . Councilman IS7 Gus SMITH joe Homuxs FRANK HALL Cotillion Club Committeemen Opening Ball SHAW JOHNSON, Chmn. fllid- Term Dmzu' HAROLD Cox, Clzmn. Final Ball GEORGE AkMs'rRONc, Clnnn. 188 MARK DAUcuEk'n' PAUL BLouN'r Louis JlGGI'l"l'S I M-Club Dance Committee S. P. VVILSON, Chairman T. T. Ross J. A. 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Miss MARGARET MCMAHON . . . Hattiesburg 3. Miss JULIA VVEBB LlPscoMB . . . 4. Miss MINME LEE WILLIAMS . . . Miss MARGARE1' BRYAN . . . . Miss MERLE POYNER . . . 5 6 . Miss MURIEI. Bunnme . . . . . Miss EULA LEE SANFORD .... 7 8 9. Miss HENNIE SEWELL . . . . ro. Miss LAVONIA CARADINE . . . ' rr. Miss ELLA Rouekrs . . . . 12. Miss IVIA'I'I'lE JEAN SAULS . . . . Columbus . Ellisville . . Amory Lumberton . . Amory . Columbus Yazoo City West Point Yazoo City Brookhaven The first seven were chosen by Coles Phil- , lips, famous illustrator and artist, from a large number of pictures submitted. In returning the pictures he expressed his congratulations on the beauty of Mississippi girls. We must agree that they were all beautiful and his 1 task was a difhcult one. X The eighth was chosen by popular vote as X the most beautiful girl at the Mississippi State 1 College for Women. The ninth was chosen as sponsor by the management. The remain- ing three were winners in the popular elec- i xx tions held in the fall at the university. Ten, i X most beautifulg eleven, most popularg twelve, , xr . yt rm r. most attractive. i XXQX if X I-jf aaizzgyx' ,. I 'u we LCQQ.- ,ff 1 X Xssesgfe ff :lay 1 W ' .34 t" ' Q 11- LW' '1-,,4 ,M ' 9 -7 Swag, sy -Y Grs. u., '46 'S A 1 OO.ff,6'd Q O 0 0 0 Q 'S o I O , l ' 0 O O Q n ' a 'U 0, - Q l R ' ,Q .6 f Agn gg- Q" QF: -4. ' 5 ' v51:55:ig"': 1-. J .- 1 AI' -lr' 'H f .550 I uh 4. J- ?' - it , :jfs , q '.f'. it 1 I 4 .,'- 5. Q-W ,FJ .' ' - , P A -mx l. 44.31. ff . -. - 'z :' 4.2 Y Q ,sq gl' .T ,gy 1 if 1' J-. .j'1-'TF iff-' i Q L 9 '.,.'4, "J K: 4 "r. Q9 .s' f'I?..l.i' . V ,',l,-, L '. 1 M' : '-"":-'51 fa in ., -f . 4 5 -- 9 lflkz, i Q . ' 0 ,".- , ggiyf .'r,.,f1 . P- Q r'3' RAL -wo 5 - ,Q D "is P Kxu O V55 X . W , :- W kk l "ST, 353525-" ' +sf2lf'l ,Y ?. ,f Lu. .' 4, rg. ,ag Wi' 'Q Tm . 0 - 4 'Y 5614. f .H c , ,A .,, .5 , iff 4- L 4.,w,s - A , :' "fix 1 , 'K' x' , ' r W. l I 2?-I ' 1 A' w 1. J auf' X ' X " 'vm Q1 ,Q-.K Iggy A f 51 x. ser 55 ggfgfgr 'if' X' :- f - sf ' V W - L A 4 .iaffgf 4 -1 fi "M A JP' ' ' 1Zi1F1f g. 521+ A Qs A i ' ' ff" " 5. os- fa, 1 . 'f b I f , -' -' in-,-W Q ' .Q Q 2" x, vig H f -.Q .., a., .I in ifwa,'-:we K- A , 141, 15261, V4 ' , 3 Q yu .i.T' g2a,z.l :Sail ,. A M e f W ' 1 W rx' v1.,' . , db Ying ' 5 5- ..,, Q, , , W W .wg ' 3' 1 , 5 3 fWnY'5fa3aefff?3:35a! x ' X 1 :Kfg,.-Wm-3,4 Q , P' Q331' Egfzfw . rv ,, ' , , 75 Af", 511, M fame 2 - V ,J fS?E2g?'RT'., 1, tx Q '1!,"ff?f'X."5','?'a V airs?-'MQX 'Q ' V4 iffvfy' . " I' 14' ., Q . f 1.51 ,"' Y' ' 5. . I A"f3q:-es. 37 ye "YN 'ff , 'mm , ' V 1g5fa.,,-'aw A 56 X . Y'-.MQW A- , ' ' 1' .mn ve, f., x' iw w 31 1' ' 2' V "if K?" .' AN-L ":'f aw- A: T4WQg bf LSC Nga' A Qf- Q 1 fy. f -A 1 : 459394 ,5 - Z 1" -if!" 5 51? 'f ' '9 ' ig - llhizd :yi N1 W' gain-ihgiimrim fsfv-if gy ' 1: ' 554, U, ' ff , 4,7-4 'ww .."f , .-X ff an ff-,-f-Rf , H ' A H, , ,,,5Q,,Qax,sgf. 1 ' , TP . X ' , If 5 .xg by-'...-55,1 1 'Q' x . A ' 'A V, Q hw. ?3:" -:W 'SIM Vw' , gi 14' 4 I I: P f Q f' .. . A , 'ff-if I ' . oc'-4 ,.-V v 'S'-.. - . pw , .-,4""' ,,' 7 ,:.--- r "- - 8 0 is 'WF 9 o, ,,' .B ' n SQ 51935 '-v, 'fir .Vg I' 4 ' . Q , I ,. 1 , Huff r A ef' oft' 5 .L i . 5 'K 'Yr y,.f'Y- ,f I . .J ,' f 12135 , , :kf?:,ff.4g, 5,5 3, 1 ' 6 "!'k1 , N J rf' If, we ,J af", ' I 5 A ,-- . -Qi ,.. . ,Q . wi".-,, V' .5 Qa, .Q S. 0- x xx ,an A 6l?a!k ' x Q w ka. f qt' . gg' pigf, fowkvq If-f 3 , K, ' 'rx 'E-1: ' - -:F ,af F 1.555 , 133 A+' , C. .Eli--, ,, 5, -rg, V . A . 5' f'g1 f'. 4 - ,KNEE gf , , Q I pw J -, in ' Q fx". 9. 'br Q., - , 9' v ' 'f' i' xi" h 1, '. . fa 3 .Dig , a 0 -04- ,1- uhm, f5., V ' k Q Q Qc , A Q ogo GD QQQ QOMEBODY Has s'1'd th'it Love means eye-rytliin, - QOMETIMFQ happiness, Sometimes miseryg 'iwcetest adventure, tr'i,,io horedom. SOMEIHOXV our mi-moi-ies ari- veries of the thin,,,s we love- Iittle things that count. 'ot always big successes. nor bio ' 'lui-Jr. SOME1 HIING she- whispered in ynui' -air. Nlayhe your First :lite 'it school. NVQ cinnot stand foreycr upon the ihrvsliolu 0 "e And look forwird t u bloriois fur Jut SOMEDAY will come when we 'ill derive a ,,rQat fl,-al of our ple-isur-f And happiness from rnemories of the post. SONIEHOVV G d pities the n'1 x" hout l's memories: Hn Could never .'ye 'n use by t P Jdf' f the ro r And be a friend to mlin. SOMEYVHEI' E you li-in stored up nwinoriifs Of your school days. It is to th'-se meinories wc dedicate our book. Svnnnrtimra QOMETIMES you'll pause, look hfaclc. Perhaps, 'ind smile At those recollections of ymur college aj . 'e 'ire wri' M t SOME1 IME, tu help you look lricl' and sinil -. ' then, we QL MII XVAY. bring Inc-lc 'our thoughts, your imlifferenu-, Your disappointmunis. your happiness-- SOMENVHEPE l't'f19ClS the xrue spirit Then we'll Conrialer our bool: SONIEXVH.-V1 of ai sucu-ss. ' pea-11 r':, ' And see. ' ' - .4-"' . ii Q Qibg i . .1 . Re U lg . 95 iai is X 1 1 I 0 I f lit . 0 U 1 ui- l I 5 Sh! 0' e . 'Tb . , 0 1 .ii no in 4 I ix 1 a ho li si ol al 6+ 1 I 5 I ' K ' Q w , 4I XS XX 1 tlnz Ioi hat I , c x l IL . 3 4 2 1 3 .f Q S 3 Of college like outside the classrounis. 7 N Q QOL wht in wi l 1, X x X If K NK- 6 K X Q ' NX If M i f x f q u. L, x X N I , Q SL 1' l xy Q 5- fl X f 5 " - i Q 5 Q Ii I f Qi ' X X lb ' Q G Q l D f ii , S W, : Q P E 1 l Q as X or 5 , Q4 N Q ,l fx Q 4 J? l' 1 J ' 'QQ I! Y il. ' 49 ff' J ff-Yr' x lyf VJ 453 H 5 ff I IE5 O, I X. i QSC? QP S AE? l i Jiiww 1.- zo. 21. zz. 23. 24. L . 5 L - 2 . D J F Ns E K , - U ' 'QS' "',' z ' -' 1 s" f s e Annual Gle Miss Popularity Contest lRl.llCSTI. No ballots will be counted unless completely filled out. 2. Balloting is not restricted to nominees alonel. Politicians are alvsolutely barred, and will be expelled if detected. 1. lN10st popular man . 2. Best athlete ..... 3. Most intellectual man . 4. Handsomest man . . . 5. Most popular girl . . 6. Most beautiful girl . . 7. Most attractive girl . . 8. Most popular professor . 9. Best boy dancer . . . IO. Best co-ed dancer . . II. Sheik of the Campus . Queen of the Jellies . Beau Brummel. Model 192+ IZ. . . 13. 14. Most truthful liar . 15. Campus crook . . 16. Biggest joke . . . 17. Regular nuisance . 18. Biggest bum . . . 19. Beautiful, but dumh . . Pure and simple . . Non-essential .... Most ardent bolshevik . VVho gets the graft? . . . Dumbest Fresh ..... 25. President of the Class of '49 SERIOUSLY SPEAKING . . . . . . - . . . JEST FOR FUN . . . GASTON HEwEs JOHNNIE MONTGOMERY . . . . A. B. LEw1s . . JULIAN Rosixsox . . ELLA ROBERTS . . LAVONIA CARADINE . MA1'r1E JEAN SAULS GENERAL HEM1NcwAY . . DAVE MCDOVN'ELl, jENN1E MEAnERs PRUs1zR . . . . Gus SMITH . . DICK BELL .' JOHN BERGMAN . LONNIE MOSELEX' . FATTY PIGFORD . .DEAN HASIE . . RED HURT1c . . Doc ALEXANDER . . . VIVIAN DAY . MARGARET BRYAN . . PHARMAcHuTEs . VARMINT BROWN . "THE SEcRETAR1"' . . . FROSH HEwEs . LEw1s IRv1Nc DAILEY l"oIr as you Ilfink lzrsl. fThr man .filling nrxt Io you probably is a polirifianj THE RESULTS VVILL BE IN THE ANNUAL ONLY BUY YOUR COPY NOW ' ' W-v, I I 1 W .4. Ll f K A ' XX s .if i -f77asf.fbp1f!dfPro RI or ' - fflu. KN1:-if " 41' Y, - Qgff. qt?-Q41-'7f.,, Q' .- J 4:2 J",'v.,.w .1Ffv':"'Q1s, :gf- .L 2 2, f, . .- .'. , il, 5653 Zlifele .lrfrff-, if-' ' 4 , I .,, 4 .jk Q - 1 rg' I 052:31 - - - uk- ,il .1 - 4,4 , .1 IA, , If ,W-. ,df wx 4 i i Zio zyffguzfiqlldig ' ,'x,Lg', ' , 1 ,nh ' A' . . l mb.: - - 1 'H ' 0, 3 - . fw.1z,, -1,-,e N, ,, . I K .KJ J, 15.3 -.-. ,-- f , .. .,Y. -, ,.,. 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I ' '1'r'2," 'V -pzf--fr ' , .. m. :J-Q I L.-.7 , ' ' 4 1 x Ji ,. Ylquv-I H ,. R ': v r h 7, U Qampus Bum Bedzztlflf buf Dumb 'Q' f!llp'3j7?'f5?T77f ""' ' "' 5 ' " ' ' A ' ' , . ,n J , - f ' f - - . Y A A072 .S'S81'lf.ld .. , . l - ,:3..,1,g,.,', - -"-jf xl .3 , ' if W V ' ' X., ,. , 0, A w7g'j1'-1,-ggyg Y f,-1'-g"' '. 'j,.L 'f:,'A'.' 1-'-, , 5153- , . ' ,' J, ' 4 f -,:-.,H:4 -',.Qw. ,f.ffw,-ff',:f,,..,-,Q-W1-,fi. 14' K . I - .gg ,,..,, 1 , jllosl,-ilrdeni 50f5h6VJK 5 Queen ofjelhkis' X ga? President of Glas? of 54.9 .Q0'.Ake III." ,,-v l bb 51 Will It Come to This? A TRAGIC FARCLETTE Un One Actj ENACTED BY TI-IE CLASS or 1949 Scene: Second Floor Suite, Lamar B Apartments Time: November 13, 1949, 10:30 A.M. Dramatis Personae THE STUDE Hrs VALB1' Ac'rI CA well furnished room-mahogany bed, chairs, table, desk and bureau. Tile bath seen through door standing ajar. Tinted walls, color scheme ivory and pale blue, silent victrola near bedsideg radio receiving set near tableg crystal light fixturesg draperies carrying out color scheme showing reiined taste, yet simple. The ivory clock upon the shelf strikes half-past ten. Valet enters, coughing discreetly, passes to bathroom, from whence the sound of warm running water is heard. He returns in a moment, goes to bed- side, calls Stude softly, tapping him gently on the shoulder. Stude stirs slowly, yawns and lazily inquires.J Stude: Why so early this morning, Henry? Have I a date before lunch? Henry: I'll see, sir. fGoes to table, con- sults memoranduml. Yes, sir. You have, sir. Stude: Who'n the hell is it with? I can't remember 'em all? Henry: With Miss Burnham, sir. Stude: Why, I had a date with her last month. Henry: Yes, sir. I know, sir, but this is another date, sir. Stude: This will never do. The fellows all believe she's in love with me anyway. Where's my breakfast? fHenry exits, returning immediately with elaborate breakfast tray.l Henry: Right here, sir. CStude examines everything disgustedly, then proceeds to eat indifferently.l fAt this juncture the bell is heard sounding forth its plaintive wails from the rear of the lyeeum, where it has hung, lo, these many years. The Stude casts a bored glance through the window as Henry silently crosses to seat at the receiving set and proceeds to write in the notebook what he hears.j Stude firritatedlyl: Henry, you must be more careful with your notetaking. Those psychology notes you took Tuesday were very , 1 iflfil' f i -hi---' - 21 boresome-too much repetition. And the Physics was all about some absurdly gigantic phenomenon of such tremendous importance that I have never discovered just what it was all about. Then you simply have got to improve your penmanship. I have received two complaints from Dr. Wallace that he was unable to distinguish the "ie's" and "ei's". Now if you are in doubt about my spelling consult the Britannica. It's always safe. Henry ffawninglyl : Y-e-s, s-i-r. I'm very sorry, but there was so much static in the atmosphere yesterday I was unable to get the lectures very clearly. I did not hear just why the old cow crosses the road and what Dr. Milden said about the "arcade of the panto." For a long time I thought it was thundering, but at last I caught the words: "Habla Usted Es-pa-noi." Stude: You must learn to be more pains- taking. The dear profs will think I am be- coming indifferent and negligent about my work. Has the paper come this morning? Henry: Yes, sir. Here it is, sir. QHands him the Mississippian, now a dailyj. The boy just delivered it. Stude: Let's see fscans lieadlinesl. Well, well freadsj. "The Y. M. C. A., acting from a sense of moral uplift and social reform. has entered upon its campaign for the sup- pression of the use of all slang words at our university." Damn what the-well, it's a jolly good idea. A lot of good boys go wrong that way at college. I don't see why they don't turn the school over to the Y and elect the secretary in place of chancellor. What's this Creadsl? "The faculty, after an extended executive session, posted this morn- ing the oliicial notice that the vulgar and unsophisticated practice of chewing gum upon the campus would henceforth be considered a shipping oEense." Henry, throw away that package of Wrigley's on the table. Don't we have to sacrifice a lot to be of the elite? CContinued on page 240.l. punics and Vandals E'RE awful-we admit it-spendthrifts, wasters, and such. We are never allowed to forget our vices and failings. They are hurled at us continually by would-be architects of human nature or moulders of personality. In striving to set the 'ijt if-it world back in its conventional orbit. these heralds of the Arcadian age seem to forget that times do change-that age-old ideas are being broken down and many have already been stifled by the dust of oblivion. When H. G. Wells stops to speak people generally listen to what he says whether it amounts 'fo much or not. It must be great to have attentive listeners like that. This powerful pusher ot the pen has even taken it upon himself to hurl his deadly invective upon the poor, unolfending American universities. H. G. VVells has branded us "sissies"-has alleged that the present output of our colleges is killing the vigor and virility of American manhood. Now H. G. Wells did not have to come all the way to the dear old United States of America to make this startling discovery. If he would have but examined the output of his native universities and observed the results of international collegiate contests he would have been "Chawmed I'm shure." But our critics do not all come from across the seas. Great moralizers abound even in our own land of the free and home of the brave. We have been arraigned from all sides. College men no longer seek educaifion. They come to college now to acquire the "air," to learn to strut. Universities are annually flooding the nation with vain, foppish young H. A.'s, whose chief ambition in life is to create a better false appearance than his fellowmen. ' Still more radical changers would do away with co-educational institutions, separate and isolate the sexes. They would go so far as to deprive us of all that men call romance. ' We are prone to procrastinate, allowed to become shirkers, wasters of time. We are un- grateful, careless of the feelings of others-barbaric natures hidden under cultured exteriors-we are modern punics and vandals. The reformers would paint it so. Neglectful and thoughtless of all the sacredness of obligations, of destructive bent, not caring who must pay-punics and vandals indeed. To those reformers who would so remodel our educational institutions we dedicate the following page to the passing of conventional ideas with all due respect to those who come to criticise. ' N N, T3 -11"- JQL, M Xfu s fail 4 , I -Neg-J: Q PSE' 'L -- '. 'sm -N J saw ' 4 ' K ' X l ri ll! if lf' 7 ,Iw i I fu If I C rr I 1, , l .' . Prndztwy we X ' I Q I m ojcvn l col lr ' 1 f X QI lx l -3-:ir A: - . it Ag. x .n'i Procrasfinafion has be?-n hailed as our begefrang San - we are 30 punt fo pufvevevyfhing off 'fill fonorrow- 0 ming if off "fill fonorfovl' Q gee il - ...J ,., I "- Mr Z ' I1 ' Q X gigs? 'pr fi ll SQ S. ff W 'Z' -,ll ,Q H ?ai!5iio? A3 non sl a X sud coafeeullelng 0 college are cou- Sfiflfly beuog nodermpd. nherewafh- 1 2,1-,. ' if Ov'IIl"frsl'w1'he cltggma ns offs cv ollxe '- This wllal we would have Our 'P,.o515s Pilltfe-WIINCSS our wfev5,of1 05- 'Tlxe Fall of C1595 ar 1' TIENT EVILS OF COLLEGE LIFE AS CRITICS SEE IT 21 7 I To the Freshmen memories of the Classes of 124 and '25, we dedicatej Henry Writes Home University of Mississippi. September 30, 1922. .Hy Darlin' fllamma: I've only been here one week-but, oh, Mamma-I never did know how long one week could seem. The train was greeted by a great crowd of fellows all yelling and hollering to everybody else-but louder than all the rest-everybody was yelling at the "Freshmen," and I knew they meant me by that, and, Mamma, you don't know how I did feel. There was a sort 'er quivering feeling about my knees and my self- control all left me. Why, I couldn't even smile when I tried, and the longer I heard it the worse it got. ' I decided to get out of it, so I asked one fellow where the university was. He pointed way up among a big clump of high trees and a little wooden bridge across a deep ditch. I asked him again, for I didn't see nothing but woods, and all he said was "Follow the walk. You can't miss it." VVell I started, but I didn't get far before the whole crowd spied me-and, oh, how they did turn loose: "Freshman, where're you goin'? Grab a grip." I stopped limp. I couldn't work my feet real well. Several fellows came running up to me and handed me suitcases and grips 'til I looked like the head porter at Grand Central. They told me where to take them, but I never found any of the places-but I guess the right fellow finally got the grips. , I started up a hill that looked like "Pike's Peak" to me with two suitcases in each hand and a grip under one arm, and after four relays and two rests I got to the top, but all the university I had seen was four white houses in a row just alike that someone had told me was the "B" row-whatever that is. Next we came to a little red brick house that looked just like Parish prison. I was about ready to turn around an' go back home, but I followed the general line of march through the woods 'til we got to a big circular concrete walk. I got by the rest of that day all right by asking questions from guys that looked friendly, and from a tent out on the campus marked "Information" run by an old darkey they call "Blind Jim"--he's dean of the Freshmen. so he says-and he seems very much down on A. 8: M., and also very eager to remind all the Freshmen that he needs a new overcoat for the winter. The next surprise came just after supper-as I was leaving the dining hall- proud of the vast store of its vernacular that I had acquired, i. e., skids, spuds, zip, etc.-why I was hailed by a guy all smiling, so friendly like, that whispers in my ear that he's giving a party up in room No. 75 and wants me to be guest of honor-to come up and meet the boys. Well, I thanked him for the invitation and started right on up. I found a room full of other Freshmen all standing around looking awfully scared up about something, but I marchedsin calm-like and took a seat on the bed and began introducing myself, for I felt awfully good-why, wasn't I going to be the guest of honor? Yes. I was. Well, in about a minute here comes a whole bunch of fellows in a run, and each one had a board about three feet-long in his hand and a grin about that Wide on his face. I began to feel as though I'd come to the wrong room or that there was a mis- take somewhere. I asked somebody, but the very fellow that had invited me up says: "Here's the guest of honor, boys. Over by the door, Freshman." VVell, I got there and the others strung out beside me-I can't describe the next half hour-but, oh, Mamma, I'll never forget it-never-if I live to be a thousand. They seemed to 218 r l' ' I keep coming in that door forever, but it did end, and after a long, long time-but, oh they did wield a wicked wallop. Tell Buddie never to cry no more when Pa uses the cowhide on him-just to console himself, for it's good training if he's coming to school up here. After waiting from eight-thirty until a quarter of five the next day at the dean's oflice I got matriculated. That sounded pretty bad, but it was all right. It's sure fierce-the extra expenses they have up here-that ain't in the catalog-why, I've already bought me a chapel reservation--I got a good seat on the eighth row for fifty cents-the one ticket is good for the whole season-I've also purchased a couple of campus tickets--they're mostly to identify you as to whether you're a student. I got two because I'm awfully careless you know, and I knew I'd lose one-for after this week they'll be thirty-five cents instead of two bits. Besides that, I got me a bath ticket-that's for use of the showers--I gave a fellow a quarter and he said he'd deliver the ticket to my room-I've still got the receipt. I think I'm going to like this place fine when I get used to the parties. You know I'm not used to so much entertainment, but I mind it less all the time. The third morning the upper classmen made all of us Freshmen scrub up a lot of red H245 on the walk in front of Gordon Hall, but I managed to get away early--told 'em I had an eight o'clock class so they let me off 'til after dinner. I ain't had time to do much studying for having so many callers. Everybody is so friendly up here, especially the upper classmen, that is, when they want some thing done. I'm still remembering to brush my teeth every night and wash behind my ears every morning. They don't punch my bath ticket every time I take a bath so I don't wait 'til Saturday night, but I've been taking one most every day-'cause over here folks don't judge a fellow by his family records, but by what they see of him I guess that's all, so I'll close this time. Your loving son, HENRY Theyive Gone. Theyive Left Us They've gone-they've left us In passion and pride, Once dutiful Freshmen- By rules now abide. They've changed and they show it In actions and looks- No longer obedient To 'classmen nor books. They strut on the campus, But follow the walks, And pay no attention VVhen the 'classman talks. Air their ideas Gone are the Freshmen With tremulous fears Ye Knights of the Paddle Oh! ye days of yore YVhen Freshmen obeyed And were not such a bore The mice never played Until the old cat slept So things might be different If the rules were kept But they've gone-they'vc left us And now in their stead- We've a new type of Freshman With a very swelled head. 2I Y! They talk loud and sassy-- YWIE if ll xi Lt. , X 1 Q in .E-pi ll , guy 2 ,bf ' The Psalrmst Agaun , fLongfellow's "Psalm of Life" has furnished material for more school doggerel than probably l l Q f any other piece of literature. No college annual is entirely complete without a bit of lofty senti- ' mental parodying, so herewith we offer our contribution.J l When your golden hair is silver But we are not without ambition. And my raven locks are grey- We each had dreams and castles in the air, When we look back from tomorrow- Though, perhaps, they all have vanished, ' To a happy yesterday. Leaving stern realities there. After years have rolled on swiftly, For lives of Seniors all remind us And heavily may be, VVe may some day, too, be great- li You'll turn back the pages lightly But the future usually finds us ' Of your book of memory. In a happy wedded state. j Then as figures in a crystal So is the sweetest memory ' l ' Come the friends of years ago Often sadder than the rest- l Sad and happy recollections A melancholy reminiscence l Of the ones we used to know. The one we love the best. Childhood, free and happy, Lifefs a funny proposition. , , Puts away its playful joys We hear the happy poet sing- if . Before the youth and romance A thing that's made of trilles, 7 T Of grown-up girls and boys. And yet's no trifling thing. V. , But in the world's broad Field of knowledge For when we sit tomorrow thinking il They said twelve years was not enough, In reveries from out the past, . 'N So then we all have come to college It's not the great success or failure Q , To get the surplus stuff. We remember to the last, F VVe work hard, and try still harder - But the trivial little something To make fond profsbelieve we do. That has the human touch So when we've served four years with ardor To which the heart beats quicker We may surely know we're through. Even though it isn't much. Our successes and our failures Are not measured by our fame. It's not the greatest one among us That often wears the greatest name. Real success is the proportion Of what we can to what we do each day, Gold and glory prove false idols- They're so easily swept away- And the goal of many seekers When they reach it only seems To show them their sad failure In the ashes of their dreams. 3 220 l 'l 'lx My Warning to I'm guilty. I admit it- I used to love a girl As you do. But they're all alike, These women, Every single one. I picked her flowers In the daytime, And bought her Shows and candy every night. She let me hold her hand And squeeze it- And that ain't all. I tried to catch Her heart, But when I asked her If she loved me- She looked Sad and sweet and smiled- "I like you lots, Old dearie, and I'll be a sister To you, sweet." But now, Thank God, I've found them And now, by Jo I'm through. ' .I can out, ve, Suppose You Had to Listen to Was that picture of me good? Which one did you use? Kinda keeps you busy, doesn't it? What commission do you get for selling annuals? What are you going to have in it? ' Will it be thicker than last year's? Here's a good one you ought to put in. I don't want an annual. My picture won't be in it. My roommate bought one. What do I need with it? Don't guess I can use one today. I wouldn't have your job for a thousand dollars. What will you take for a page in the beauty section? You look sleepy. Why don't you get some sleep? Sure 'nufl', I want to know whoewon the popularity el "Remember, Johnnie, if you You A College Tragedy Of all sad words Of tongue or pen, The saddest they say Is lt might have been. The tale Of life, I've heard, ' Is sad, But I know of one That's twice that bad. It's the story Of the fellow who drank For fun, But then He passed out As the dance begun. 1 H' 'li HEARD JUST BEFORE THE DANCE pass out wear your Tux." These Every Day? ections. Who is it to be dedicated to? I think so and so would be very appropriate. . Is it too late to turn my picture in? fThis one co nntermissionl . And the perpetual: When will the annuals be out? mes from September to May without THE POOR, AFFLICTED, OVERWORKED, SUFFERING EDITOR HAS TO: 221 i , a 3 V 2 5 a I x 1 I I X I 1 ll In 'J The Ole Miss Calendar ji k Q 5, I Vfvnc ' 5V'l0f"'l'd f I Wow 'D ee.. 1 T ,yuh M ' nd r Ap ' - fm' ! ,....,,. Q ', Z E Q . Q s Ii ht C5 6 6 6' v , 0 5 Q . v Z C5 F IBUH Shep ' I JLN. Se L. ' ,, f-fn .aiis Q' ' ' 'E ,lllly 'lllllg -f 1::::::: i,f J ,N llllllhg X V 'lsuun X ., uililliz I I I I f X e ::::-- K 1 e fo - lone Ntggar-55, HOW OUR TIME IS SPENT fDitto for the second scmesterj 22 Favorite Favorite Favorite Favorite Favorite Favorite Favorite Favorite Professor Study . Amusement Rendezvous Gi rl . . Smoke . Chew . . Curse . . Most Intellectual . Most Popular . . Most Timid . . Senior Statistics First . . Dr. Longest . . . . Pharmacy . . . . . . Can't Be Printed . . . . Henry's . . . . . . Sweet .... . . . We don't .... . . . Gum ..... . . . Positively-we don't . . . D. H. Waites . . . . . C. G. Turley . . . . . Levi Pettis . . . Most Dignified . . . Biggest Bootlegger . . Prettiest ..... Greenest . . . Grouchiest . . . Luckiest ..... Biggest Roughneck . . Cutest Thing . . . Most Conceited . Biggest Eater . Biggest Grafter ..... Class Pet ....... Biggest Drag with the Faculty Biggest Bluifer ..... Biggest Jellybean .... Talks Most and Says Least . Talks Least and Says Most . Mark Dougherty . Bob Farley .... John A. Stoval . . Fannie Wilson . . Gratz Jones . . . Johnnie Montgomery Louis Jiggetts .... Olive Mauldin . . John D. Bell . . Frank Hall . . Pete Wilson . . Ruth Alexander . Harriet Jackson . . W. P. Yorke . . Ira Ford . . . john Hudson . . He isn't .... Thinks He ls . . . . Dr. Bell . Freshman English . Studying Sunday . . Classrooms? . . Blondes . . "nfs" . . We don't . . Hell, naw! . . L. Grantham . . T. J. Parkes . . john Savage . . W. VV. Short fomitted by requestj . . Marion Barrow . joe W. Herring . Isabel Ainsworth . . Monti Clayton . . . Hugh Ray . . Shaw Johnson Rivers Applewhite . . . . J. Hardy . . K. L. Swinney . Jimmie Lawson . . M. A. Pigford . . A. R. Sartain Done Most for the Class . . G. B. Herring . . . . . Cunanimousl Done the Class for Most . . Dick Bell .... . fby acclamationj Most Moral ..... Franklyn Spalding ....... Most Important . . . jimmy Jones . . . . . . . . . Most Brilliant . . R. T. Keys . . . The Great Belle Q Controversy Who is THE Belle of the campus? ' Q The Dinner Bell-? fs 'QD- The Dumb Bells-? ' L4 Q, ' ' I Dick Bell-? 543- 9 Dr. Bell--? Q' f or the -.Eg Chapel Bell-? f N x X -Z 'A ' C- 223 WE INSURE YOU! MAKE OLE Miss A WINTER RESORT! lnsure yourself against professors and other failures. Let your failures pay your way through college. If the professors don't appreciate your brains, the co-eds will your money. Laugh at pop-writtens-they mean less pop- written checks. Girls, Think of Your Feet! Our F oot-Ease Dancing Policy for ladies beats Blue-Jay in stopping that after-dance' pain. Take out one of our famous policies and then write your A. 8L M. friends to come over. Boys, Why Worry? If sweetie stands you up, let us be the one to worry. Our Broken-Hearted Policy for young men will make you laugh when sheik makes a date with her! There was once a man who went hunting. When he was a long ways from home it began to rain very, very hard. Seeing no other shelter, the man crawled into a hollow log and went to sleep. When he awoke the log had swollen so that he could not get out. The man felt that his last days had come. At once he began to realize he had Wasted most of his life and had failed to take out that policy when the BLUEBIRD salesman called the day before. This made him feel so small that he crawled right out of the little end of the log. Moral: Let the BLUEBIRD help you out of tight places. THE BLUEBIRD7 INSURANCE CO. i i "We Take qflnything" james BELL, Ja., President. WILLIAM FALKNER, President Louis Jiccsrrs, President BELL-FALKNER-JIGGETTS, Unlimited, Underwriters , 224 first law The Height of Indifference Mystic midnight- Moonbeam magic- Man and maid. They strolled About the campus, She clinging to his Arm with loving Clasp. They talked About the music. It was the first Intermission. . They stopped About a seat And sat a while In silence. The moon, "Isn't it Wonderful?" she VVhispered as she Rested her head Upon his shoulder. "A trifle full, Don't you think?" A Stude There Was A Stude there was And he made his prayer, Even as you and I, To a rag, cropped dome, and shank all bare. Now pa had told him to beware, But the Stude fell hard, for the face was fair- Even as you and I. The Stude regretted That he made his prayer, Even as you and I, To the fiapper who really didn't care. When his dough was gone he got the air. She vamped a guy that had the fare- Even as you and I. "I'm chilly," She said. "Then perhaps we'd Better go inside," He replied YVas all that Straightening his collar. He replied. Impressionistic Views of 8 F1'6Si'11Tl8.I'l A Freshman goes to the picture show because he likes it. He is greeted with a house so dark that the flashlight of the usher makes no impression on the gloom of the place. After stumbling into a seat, he hears the hum of bullets in the air, but soon learns that it is only innocent peanuts missiles, whereupon he is glad, and proceeds to stop as many as possible and eats as used for many as he can recover. B.ut he soon tires of the sport, for his ears and the back of his head begin to smart from contact with the rapidly-moving projectiles. VVhereupon he discovers the of the college stude at the movies: i. e., "Keep your head low and avoid disaster." He soon becomes absorbed in the effort of trying to follow the story on the screen, thereby show- ing his green inexperience-such an interest in the show is unpardonable in a finished student. The screen is to be seen dimly in the distance through an almost impenetrable smoke barrage, the effect of which causes him to sneeze and cough. The scenes are almost always characterized by the trials and tribulations of the heroine who is exceedingly beautiful and easy to look at-if the conditions of sight were only such as to make looking possible. just as the heroine becomes involvevd in an inextricable misfortune and the villain is about to get the kiss, for which he has worked so long, the film breaks, and howls of discontent and "give us a show" fall upon his already muchly-abused ears. In fact, he decides that he has at last some use for the word pandemonium which his teacher made him learn to spell. The house rocks with the scraping of many feet, and the Freshman scrapes his also, thinking thereby to give the appearance of a finished movie hound, like the other students. The Freshman likes to go to the movies because the fresh air smells so good-when he gets out. 225 The A ,B Frat qnumb Bell Clubl QA dis-Honany, il-Literary society of the Beautiful and the Dumb, - Founded: In thc, Gym . Coat-of-Arms: Star and Crossed Dumbells Colors: Vcry'Green and Dark White Purpose: To develop four letter mcng i. e.. D-U-M-B WM. Ross KENNEDY .... . . . The Exalted Dumbell Tom Bmcmzr ..... . . . . . High Titian S. A. Tonunsox .... ..... G rand Dummie A jmm' Trnurzs .... .... S imply Awful Russnu. MILLER .... Awfully Simple F nA'rn1as IN COLLISGIO V 1924 WM. HAROLD Cox R. Bncxsr FANT C1-xAxLnz I.oNc I R. D. Fmcn , 1925 D. W. Joxss Fumc Russzu. A. S. Hox-'F P. H. Aunxcx-rr L. W. Cmrrnen C. C. RA'rcr.nfF 1926 It A. P. ALEXANDER Joan HASSEL Rouen MCI-EAN G. HARDl'N Woon joan LAUDERDALE S. A. HALL ' 1927 A FluasHuAN Bon COLLINS FRIISHMAN' C. Manx FxzsuuAN Gunmzv CLARK , Fxzsmam J. T1-zomrsou 226 The Hoodlums A fThc Amalgamated Order of XVater Slingersj In"staIl"ed at Ole Miss in 1923 Founded in "The Barnyard Flowwer: Dcwdrops Favorite Fiuidr Damp Water Grand Dragon of Labauw flllll-RED HUR'rxc Exasperation of Third Floor Gordon-BYRD MAULDIN Bane of Freshman Existerzce-JASPER R1sn Barnyard Representative-Llzwuz LANE WEST CLUB ROLL FRESH Eu FAH FRESH LAMPTON FRESH Lsxom GEORGE Tomuxsox Fnssu Hoovus A. C. Kmn BURNEY Goommx Tons Woons Honcs Tnomfsox Fnssn HUNGRY Gm' H ONORARY M EMBERS H. E. XVILLXAMS ELEATIIAN TART IF THEY YVERE NOT XVHAT THEY ARE fi f 'i fs I ' D Tr 7 X QL J f f 4 ' Alzll. -X ff A T i 5123,--Q We H. E. WILLIAMS ' D. B. HOLMES NIABLE TAYLOR THIS IS XVHAT THEY MIGHT HAVE BEE 227 N ELIZABETH EVANS Ixus Swenrr . . ANNE BRou.es . . MARIAN McCoY . Lonmmz Ten . . . IIARRIET JACKSON The Editor Nominates THE LADIES' 'LEVEN . . E nil . Tackle . . Guard . . Center . . Guard Tackle MABEL Goowm . ..... End LUCILLE Cnssmv . . . Quarterback RosA TATE .... . . Halfbaclz CORNELIA Gmznor . . . Halfback WHRGINIA ARRINGTON . . . Fullback MABEL TAYLOR ..... , . . First Sub. Ole Miss Beauties-Lonnie Mosely, Pot Johnson, A. S. Henderson, Paul Montjoy, F. E. Hall. Representatives to All-Southern Vamping Tournament-Mattie Jean Sauls, Mary Plummer, Kathryn Henderson, Margaret Bryan, Ella Roberts. Killinest Lady-Killer--Art Hoff, Frank Leftwich. Dancing Teams-C. C. Campbell, J. C. Dickerson, V. V. Dross, Clyde Ratcliff and Dees Stribling. Laziest Man-Paul Blount. The Cutest Thing on the Campus-The squirrels fby acclamationlg second, the Freshmen. Modern conceptions The modern conception of a hero is the person who can persistently, day after day, eat Gordon Hall steak. The newest version of the Shakespearean "Romeo" is the Ed. who takes his co-ed the candy he won on a slot machine. Of all people on earth, the night watchman is the one laboring under the least illusions as to the grandeur of a college education. He sees too much of the "dark" side of it. A new conception on our campus this year has been the predominance for the first time in history of ten-year-old-Fords-without-mufllers, especially during the fall term. They all wore out by spring. A college student will come to his breakfast late, be late to his classes, or perhaps not go at all, but never has one been known to refuse a chance to go to the show, or to sit all night in a BULL party. The faculty and students have a paper war in the columns of the Mississippian. Much wit and very little knowledge is expended on both sides, but good feeling is enjoyed all around. Such a method of procedure is quite within the realm of new conceptions. And here is one that will never happen. It was the very first class of the season. A Fresh- man head was very timidly inserted in the door, about fifteen minutes after the bell had rung. Mr. Wallace was heard to say, "Come on in, Freshman. The gravy train is about to start!" 228 l O The Campus He Hailed me From a distance- I wondered why. He shook my hand In friendly greeting, And with a cordial I wondered smile- why. We strolled along Together And talked of many things. He offered me a smoke- I wondered why. We looked in For mail And he insisted On buying me a drink and a I wondered why. It wasn't quite Like him. Really I didn't know Just what to think. V He spoke to all the Had for each A friendly smile- I wondered why. Strolled around And chatted With each one quite a while. Then ' He came back To me and we Walked back up the hill- YVhile I wondered Why so specially nice to me Finally, At the psychological Moment tHe felt it so, I guessi- I wonder why. He made the explan That put my wonders all to The last that I saw of him He was hailing Someone else- I didn't wonder why. Having quite forgotten me, For he was just The campus politician ation Politician cigar- fellows. still. rest. Running for a managership-you see 229 Something for Nothing E are all glib enough, at times, to admit that we belong to the A. P. O. N .X ,Xl Aifxfqilh Club 3 but, although probably unconsciously, in most cases this is the 1 Win sad truth. And yet as self-admitted "dead beats" we continue to expect some- 'sia-'lf-4' h' f h h' f if D f h h 1 f mg rtiirrotk erstscirgmet mg or not ang. Do we- orget: at t e aw o compensation is str in orce. o we no onger e ieve in reciprocity. If we permit ourselves only to enjoy "cheap" things we can only expect a "cheap" reaction on ourselves. But this is the wrong idea. Finer things cannot be secured at a low price. Education above all things should not be "cheap," VVe pay dearer for knowledge bought at the school of experience than any other, and it .is rightly .so. Drama, art, literature, music, science, can only be enjoyed by paying the price, and that price will not be "cheap." Whatever is cheap is admittedly of small value. Remember this when you "kick" 'about your annual, "Mississippian," lyceum and Marionette shows, and everything for which you pay. Remember you cannot get something for nothing-the world doesn't run that way. f".4in't Puffin' Out Nothin' " Club-popular student organizaiion. A-f-t-C-1'-XV-0-1'-d This is all there is--there isn't any more. If you have scanned our efforts, gentle reader, we appreciate your kind indulgence. We hope that, in some degree, you have been pleased by our sincere attempts to be interesting, although ,we recognize the inadequacy of our performance. Please remember that our motto is: ,"The TRUTH ain't in us-we live to lie." We are liars of the most damnable type-thriving upon falsehood and deceit to the exclusion of all veracity. We strive ever to promote that Utopian state with: "TRUTH forever on the scaffold, LIES always on the throne." In our egotistical enjoyment of vain conceit we denominate ourselves the Prince of Liars, for our concep- tion of TRUTH is less than zero minus.. If you appear in our pages it is a sign of your prominence, prestige and popularity. If yo uare represented in "SOMETIMES" take no offense, for sometimes was written for always. Don't get peeved, for only the TRUTH hurts, and liars can't write the TRUTH-that would be a paradox, i. e., the Prince of Liars writing the TRUTH. Manifestly an impossibility. We hope you will accept our puns and jokes in the same spirit in which they were written-"jest for fun"-for we sincerely believe that at heart we are all good sports. 230 rl-here is More 14- ,QNX K x.. ff'-XT, AXQ2 Yet To Come MEN LET US HAVE YOUR SPARE TIME Can perform miracles for you in your spare hours and evenings. No oblige- tions on your part. Just clip the enclosed coupon and send it to us by Male. CO-ED CO-OPERATIVE ADVOCATIONAL AS S'N GOLF, TENNIS AND BASEBALL SUPPLIES All standard Safety Razors and Blades, Diamond Edge Tools and Cutlery. Porter Hardware Company OXFORD, MISS. Logan Phillips GENTS' FURNISHINGS Ole Miss Boys, Let Us Fit You Up in Clothes I08 East Capitol St. OUR DATES Don't grow on trees, but THEY SATISF Y Frank Goodwin 8: C. C. Rouse JUST OUT "Confessions of An Office Seeker" LYRIC THEATRE BY E. WILSON LYONS . Being his true life story while in col- R' X' WILLIAMS lege. Astounding, Amazing, Marvelous. Manager Buy One Volume, The Rest Free BANK OF OXFORD Biggesl, Oldesi, Slrongesl OXFORD, MISSISSIPPI wi .f15'i-'- - l' 'f ply" It 5 ' -I. ,gf .' r-'ut' I.: --. - . 1 u'j"j'-.,.,,v 'Q.5,Q.f2..t.. 5?"4fF4.fffiI'5""E2746?-i2'4'1'?'iZf5?.'f'g fff-. . - 'I' "C. --Q",2i,ll ' l .-.li ' ,. 'ff"'..w'- '. A qf"'Q':l"Lf -N" -'- H" ' - -A 'Jin 'iv-'t:4Q"x"i 6 UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI 1848-1924 The I-lead of the State's Educational System Co-Educational Some Twenty Departments in College of Liberal Arts Six Professional Schools Law, Engineering, Medicine, Pharmacy, Commerce, and Business Administration Seventy-Second Session Opens September 19, 1924 For Copies of University of Mississippi Bulletin Address the Registrar JOSEPH NEELY POWERS, Chancellor UNIVERSITY OF 1vuss1ss1PP1 THE NEW EDWARDS HOUSE MISSISSIPPYS GREATEST HOTEL Welcomes University Students and Alumni CONVENIENT-FIREPROOF Dining Room Breakfast Room Barber Shop SERVICE Cigars News f A GOOD PLACE TO MEET YOUR FRIENDS JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI VARIETY STORE DAVIDSON AND WARDLAW BOOKSELLERS STATION ERS OPTICIANS OXFORD, MISSISSIPPI Let us supply your necessities ARMSTRONG'S Founded 89 Years COMPLETE HOUSE FURNISHINGS We Also Make a Specialty of Furnishing PUBLIC INSTITUTIONS OF ALL KINDS ARMSTRONG FURNITURE CO. 59-61 N. Main Street MEMPHIS LYRIC THIS WEEK'S AMUSEMENTS MONDAY- Sam Tomlinson IN "The Romance of Love" A Breath-Taking Expose f Life Today TUESDAY- "Ain't We It" Featuring an All-Star Cast INCLUDING Virginia Arrington, Kathryn Henderson I. M. Edwards, J. D. Stennis, T. J. Park Gus Smith and numerous others. WEDNESDAY- RETURN ENGAGEMENT OF T. T. ROSS IN "THE SI'IEIK" R0ma.ntic Love Story of Desert Domgs fScenes made in, around and about th Flagpole, Library, and Ricks' Hall.7 THURSDAY- The Applewhite Sisters IN "GOLD-DlGGERS" SUPPORTED BY THE OLE MISS SHEIKS FRIDAY- Special Program-Big Feature First Time Showinz ,, 66 The Horse Show WITH Marion Barrow, Buster Keaton H. H. Fuqua ALSO TWO REEL COMEDY Mabel Taylor-"Little But Loud' SATURDAY- THRILLS-SUSPENSE Delmartyn Varclaman IN "TI-IE SPEED GIRL" And Comedy "SQUARE BONES" With Wallace Catchings and Gratz Jo Watch for Next Week's Featu Programs Changed Daily D. B. HOLMES , JR.-BOOK STORE BOGKS, STATIONERY, AND LUNCI-IEONETTE Tobacco and Cold We are Here for Y Pleasure to Serve You Drinks our Convenience. It is a qu Q? I ' an 1 5 f Q i a V ia i Orderly Method QI ' . of Reducing A621 g f . gig L Remove .Your Avoird 133 P pois Without Uncomfo t P, able Dieting. I Can D This for You. , Ayyx 5, : E L Q M xxx QQ i E Xi Fw "N fx lf-S . 5 1 f- fyg,-qffy-a r ff -.-f2-.-,,E,..-,A-7 f fl-1:22 W - ffN-"'1.T,.TL- 4- -J-ggi 7.2, Q- f-L ff,"f-gQ4fI15lLy,:5:!,9'.a - T-...,i4 .5 ' O. P. GOBER CI 'M MY OWN ADVERTISEMENTJ i.i. .. x I 1 REAR-LY SPEAKING There's nothing LIKE STYLE Appearance is everything in college life. We guarantee our models to be effective. 'THE STYLE SHOP" DEES STRIBLING GEORGE SCHIERBAUM HEADQUARTERS FOR COLLEGE MEN HOTEL GAYOSO MEMPHIS OLE MISS MEN ARE INVITED TO THE GAYOSO STOP AT THE 'bij gifsf u Colonial Hotel 5 E 5 H .s like . E 1 Mrs. A. M. Milstead, Prop. -:1:.:1z :::2a,: .L. : Hi kses 15QzEi2ii5 l:'11i- , ez , A ' P riva te S "lAAZl:l:' :VVI Excellent Cuisine Zin "1'Z'1'-'f '1A-V'-"' T f'ff2A1::1f" 'lfiiillill 1 111 " ' A' -i1:. '-'1'-f" l1 - ' 1A'1"'V V' - - V A ..lo. . , W .f . . OXFORD, MISS. THE CLASS OF '49 l fLo, they're with us always, even to the endj OFFICERS I. Daily ,...,,..,,,,. ........... ......... P r esident Bolshie Rosenthal --- ..... Secretary J. L. Hasie --- .... Dean FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Bob Farley Ek Windham Charlie Buchanan A. B. Lewis Van Cavett Frank Buchanan Judge York Bob Schwartz Louis Jiggetts J. P. McCain Harold Cox Etc. INSIST ON BEING SERVED WITH y0ll D17 If IWIIIA SMILE A Health Food-Always in Season No Fresh Toggery of Any Kirgd But PANTAZE CAFE Creators and Designers gf hultra hsmart Slothing, habter- In Connection r , t , f t , piidiiiar i.fi1eQ2 mein? wear or The Hotel Royal A' JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI Exchange Bldg. Memphis MAY YOUR LIFE-WORK BE A CREDIT TO OLE MISS, AND THE GRAND OLD SOUTH AND TO YOUR WORTHY PREDECESSORS WHO HAVE MADE MISSISSIPPI HONORED AND RESPECTED BY OUR SISTER STATES HESSIG-ELLIS DRUG COMPANY MEMPHIS LITTLE ROCK GIFTS THAT LAST J C ' T. E. L ' , P . Robert I.. Tomlinson we sm jjmljjz in JEWELER Season v1cTR0LAs AND VICTOR J gjitsfggtllsflll RECORDS , I Oxford, Mississippi OZENQUXSQERIIER Will It Come to This? tContinued from page 215i VVhat's new in sports? fTurns the sheets of paper, readsl "Ole Miss co-eds in lively play defeat the rural maids from A. Sz M. by close score of 4.8 to 6 in annual intrastate football classic." Hoorah for our girls. QReads again.l "'Ole Miss loses to Harvard by single dropkick. Easterners score first defeat over Southern boys in years." Rotten. VVhy don't they get Sullivan back? This paper is getting rotten. This school is cer- tainly a genius at selecting editors. fTele- phone rings. Henry hurries to answer.l Henry-Hello! Oh, just one minute. Stude: VVh0's that now? Henry: Oh, it's Miss Ruth Alexander. She wants a date Sunday night next week. Stude: Oh, I don't know. Let's see. Oh, well, tell her I'm still sleeping-that you'll ask me when I get up. Maybe someone else'll call before then. Henry: Yes, sir frepeats message over the telephonel. Stude flaughs with cynic indilferencel: By the way, Henry, isn't this Thursday? Henry: Yes, sir. Stude: Well, call the chemistry building and inform Dr. Swan that I have a matinee date this afternoon and will not be able to report for laboratory. Then send Miss Burn- ham a note that I'm indisposed this morning and will call tomorrow afternoon instead, and tell her not to be late. And, Henry, wake me in time for dinner, but don't let anyone dis- turb me before then-that was sure good "likker" last night. Henry: Yes, sir. Stude: VVhat's that? You didn't try it, did you? - Henry: Oh, no sir. No, sir. Stude: Oh, yes. And, Henry, answer those letters I got yesterday morning and open last night's mail. You must put a little more at- tention on my correspondence. VVe are get- ting fearfully behind. QTurns face to wall. Henry resumes activities at the desk. Stude soon heard snoring.l fCurtainl WOOD, WILSON ND MOORE Headquarters for Young Men's Fine Spring and Summer Suits, Featuring Kincaid-Kimball College Chaps' Clothes And other famous makers. As Icw as 824.50 and up E. V. Connett Hats 112-114 Madison Ave., 55 Steps from Main St. MEMPHIS Miller's Cafe, W. M. Miller, Prop. Francy Fruits and Candy, Fish, Oysters, Hot and Cold Drinks All Kinds of Sandwiches Goods delivered at any time. Special attention given to students OPPOSITE DEPOT, OXFORD, MISSISSIPPI l l l I 4 i-C OUR SPECIALTY SCHOOL JOURNALS BUSINESS STATIONERY, AND JOB PRINTING Student Trade Solicited G. W. PRICE oxFoRD, MISSISSIPPI Let Us Do Your Barber Work When in Jackson MARTIN BARBER SHOP Opposite the NEW EDWARDS HOUSE TI-IE J. E. NEILSON COMPANY Established 1836 DEPARTMENT STORE OXFORD, MISSISSIPPI OLE MBS BOYS Cnty Pressing Club Comegvo See Us When hW5-2 clean time dirtiest suit and 011 are in I e aintiest ress. Jackson CLEANING. PRESSING L PALACE BILLIARD S fA'f0"f.Ni ervxce or t e oys Telephone 22 Oxford, Mis JOSEPH NEWBURGER P e d t D. W. BROOKS, Vice P d t W. H. WILLEY, Vi P d t NORMAN MONAGHAN S t y T NEWBURGER COTTON COMPANY COTTON MERCHANTS MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE Branches Throughout the Best Cotton Producing Sections of the Belt Let Us Serve You STYLE IS THE MARK 0F QUALITY Be guided in your choice of clothes by our simple rule: Look for Style! It is the mark of quality. That is why we handle Society Brand Clothes Known for Their Style if ,N-fcdczxvyff' GJ2z:uz'.fJ2I.ffv.42f' ' X W fkpaiiccyg IIIIIIFJH fl .5 501 fl 1 ' E. D. BEANLAND The T01'gefS0H Press PRINTING, BINDING Merchant ENGRAVING 118 South Capitol Street Tailoring of the First Class TERMS CASH OXFORD, MISSISSIPPI JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI QUICK REPAIR SHOE SHOP W. R. BOWLES, Prop. We save the sole whlle you wait UNIVERSITY PATRONAGE APPRECIATED Northwest corner of Square . . , Turner-Sevier Drug Co. An Alumnus of Ole Miss Ready to Greet You J t across from the Millsaps Bldg- JACKSON, MISS. COMPLIMENTS OF D. CONALE COMPANY MEMPHIS, TENN. ROYAL HOTEL Where you are treated ' roya-lly. JACKSON, MISSISSIPPAI You'll Believe lt- Sometimes If you've played with the- hearts of women When their lips were red with Winer- I Laughed and joked, teased and coaxed, With the girl that's out for at timeg If you're a regular Apollo And as such you like to pose- If feminine glances follow Wherever your "Sheik"-ship goes: If she daubs her cheek, pencils her eye Till she looks like a poster girl- With Va cynic curl on her smiling lip Spelling knowledge of the worldg If there's something beaming in her eyes, A something that burns you like fire- That makes your heart beat quickly With the flame of a wild desireg A If you ramble and play, more at night than day, And she's the pal of your wak- ing hours- ls ready to sip the flask from your hip, Draw on your wad, or say it with flowersg You'll Believe It- Sometimes CContinuedJ Then you're a regular fellow, and she a pal- And you'll laugh when they say you'll regret, When the eyes that smiled will be dimmed with tears Of the girl that men forget. When a fellow settles down he looks around For a girl with an old-fash- ioned smile- Then you'll forsake your erst- while pet For the girl you loved all the while. But when you put your arms around her And when you kiss her at her door- You'll look in her eyes and wonder If she's been kissed like that before. Then your heart will ache to breaking, As you gaze in those deep blue eyes, And you'll guess at the past she's hiding- Is she like the other girl- wise? That's the saddest part of the story, While the organ peals "Here Comes the Bride"- With a doubt in your hea-d to the altar you'll tread As the other girl waits outside. IF ITS BOOKS, WE HAVE. THEM "A Satisfied Customer Our Best Advertisement" THE BAPTIST BOOK STORE We supply any book Cap. and Pres. Streets Jackson, Miss. The Best Printed Newspaper in Mississippi THE BRANDON NEWS BRANDON, MISS. High-Class Commercial Printing Fast 24-hour Service LOWEST PRICES When in Jackson Visit Our New Barber Shop Located in the NEW EDWARDS HOTEL THE EDWARDS HOTEL BARBER SHOP JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI Z..-X -. NN.-. X fx 9 - N 525555 2 5 5 S E S X sszrzese x - XR iNfS STORE FOR MEN 108 West Capitol Street Jackson, Mississippi We allow 109 discount on all purchases made by University of Mississippi Men. Stein-Bloch Clothes Stetson Hats Manhattan Shirts Drop in, fellows, and look us over, while in Jackson. GOBER'S GREAT 8 MILLING COMPANY Feed, Flour, Meal JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI WHEN CACKLEH-You can't expect a hen to be a champion layer, unless she is properly fed. Feed her GOBER'S GREAT 4'8" LAYING MASH in hoppers available all day and GOBER'S GREAT "8" SCRATCH FEED morning and evening in a deep litter, and gather in the eggs. GOBER'S GREAT 689' FEEDS Palace Sandwich Shop Everthing sanitary OUR MOTTO SERVICE AND QUALITY 161 East Capitol Street JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI COMMERCIAL PRINT SHOP XV. S. ROBERSON, Managm- WE D0 ALL KINDS OF PRINTING UEXCEPT BADH Oxford, Mississippi J. H. JOHNSON SL COMPANY INSURANCE Resident and General Agents We Represent the Oldest and the Strongest Insurance Companies In the World Telephone Z1 CLARKSDALE, MISSISSIPPI The Garden Spot OF THE UNIVERSE Among Our Population We Claim the Following Great Accommodations Two tailoring agencies. 4 Managerial offices of the Mississippian. Editorial offices of the "Ole Miss". One agent of Film and Finishing. One agent of an engraving company lnow defunctl. Abundant water supply with proper conveyors therefor. Source of local showers. Home of Shortly Bowles, the who walks crookedl. We feature midnight nourishment, and all night bull parties are our specialty. HOME OF THE NOBILITY NOBLE HOMES FOR RENT Apply just anywhere you see one of us. The Amalgamated Third Floor "Conglomerated" CENTRALLY LOCATED ENGRAVED WEDDING INVITATIONS Only Steel and Copper Plate Engraving Plant in Mississippi Tucker Printing House JACKSON, MISS. MEMPHIS COAL COMPANY COAL AND COKE MEMPHIS, TEN NESSEE J. R. PEACOCK ELECTRIC SHOE REPAIRING ALL WORK GUARANTEED "RAPID FIRE SERVICE" Special attention given to Ole Miss students SOUTH STREET OXFORD, MISSISSIPPI Duke and Laseter JACKSON, MISS. Most Exclusive Shop for Men in Mississippi Come to See Us, Fellows. We are for you. DRAUGHON'S PRACTICAL BUSINESS COLLEGE Mississippi's Big School JACKSON, MISS. POSITIONS FOR GRADUATES GRADUATES FOR POSITIONS Catalogue on Request Q Crane sanitary and heating equipment ranges from simple necessities to appointments for the jinest homes CRANE GENERAL OFFICES: CRANE BUILDING. 836 S. MICHIGAN AVE.. CHICAGO CRANE LIMITED. 386 BEAVER HALL SQUARE. MONTREAL. QUEBEC Branchu and Sale: Ojai in One Hundred and Forty-fu: Ciziu National Exhibit Raamx: Chiraga, New Yuri, vlllanlif City and San Francine Worix: Chicago, Bridgeport, Birmingham, Chattanooga and 'frcnun CRANE EXPORT CORPORATION: NEW YORK, SAN FRANCISCO CRANE-BENNETT, LTD , LONDON C5 CRANE. PARIS Service-Quality For Ole Miss Students BY FORMER OLE MISS STUDENTS Students' Headquarters If you say we have helped to make it so, we shall be satisfied. GATHRIGHT DRUG CO. Oxford, Miss. Telephone 87 Better Athletic Goods and Money Saved Buchingham-Ensley- Carrigan Co. 8 North Wlain Street MEMPHIS, TENN. Wholesale and Retail Sport and Athletic A Goods Free Catalogue Mention that your are an Ole Miss Student or Alumnus-It saves you money. ATHLETIC PRODUCTS OF THE GREATEST MAKERS um. l l I 1 I l 4 ll 5 F l l 8. l a Z A :J ul WE MAKE THE PHOTOGRAPHS FOR MORE COLLEGE AND HIGH SCHOOL ANNUALS THAN ANY OTHER STUDIO IN THE SOUTH PVP do all mounting, grouping, art and scroll 'work iviflsout cost to you. Get our complete proposition before you Close your next contract for photographs. YVe will save you both time and money. BARNES-ECHLIN photographers to The uOle Mlss,', 1924 CONWAY, ARKANSAS The Country Club OFFERS TH E FOLLOVVING Among its most notable attractions: Booth's Tonsorial Parlors. Hollywood Puff. Rosborough, The Wizbang Magnatv. VVm. D. Britt, B. V. D., A. P. O. N. P. D. Q., The President. Mabry, The Mexican Athlete. The Gulfport Rowdies. Football champions of the campus: Coaches, Sarah Salloum and Dot Perkins. Captain, Monte Carlo Clayton. A quiet and restful rendezvous for the idle rich. Situated in the most lonesome district imaginable. Pedestrian exercise guaranteed in large quantities. Come out and get back to nature-enjoy the sounds of the abysmal jungle. Membership by invitation only. Appiy to the president, GEORGE HALL. WANTED BY THE SENIOR CLASS WIVES WHO WILL LIVE WITH Us Cel Us While We A'e In The Notion Apply just anywhere you see one of us NO CO EDS NEED APPLY! Hotel Heiclelherg European Plan Fireproof 124 Rooms 124 BATHS A. H. Alvis, lllanager JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI E J -fr Qz,' fi. - A' J ' l t ff so-X 1 'l,4-'f,' ,Lv W, , ,V . ,ef A Af FSI. I X4 i. J fm' 5 J 'Xu' fin. ,,.', f?5EEEE?EFEEN'E The goal of every ambitious man and Erin is typiued in the rapid growth ofthe jalm C9' Ollicr Engvaving Company-the uni' versal esteem inwhich their art and plates are held by the large national advertisers -and the enviable reputation for prompt deliveries which they enjoy. Delivering this same high quality and careful personal supervision to schools has built up for us the largest college and high school annual engraving busi- ness in America-.goo books yearly. Thirty thousand square feet of floor space Q4 floors, and over two hundred and Bfty skilled emplcyccs are required to meet the constant demand for "jCe'O" commercial photographs, art, color process plates and photo engraving fone complete floor is devoted to color process workj. Intelligent supervision cf all work by many skillful oflice service men eliminates your troubles. Sales servicemcrrlscntcverwwhere .llAlllN Emil 0ll..Mll':R ENGHUMNG 00 11433651 LAQIIIHIJ' Jlrecl C 'H l CAG 0 F l Wi TNR if e i Ex A, b , r fi it f -ljfz im THIS BOOK PRINTED BY BENSON ,,.,..- IA I ,1l"H U, J,'f,ufll 1 1 if I-1,1 H .funn fff' ' In udflz ln' ' f--f ' .,, Wm fx B4 LARGEST COLLEGE ANNUAL PUBLISHERS IN THE WORLD HIGI-EST QUALITY WORKMANSHIP SUPERIOR EXTENSIVE SERVICE B ENSON PRINTING C0 NASHVILLE 1 ENN H1sADQuAR'rERs " - ' , - ' I ' ."H9W'f"" - ,E . ' " . .6 ...fam FI 'f'..a..f 1'.-ff. I lf' Reminiscences and Reflections ON THE COMPLETION OF OUR TASK, BY THE OUTGOING STAFF ONIGHT our task is completed and we sit together in a silent office. The sound of the typewriters is hushed, the scent of paste is growing fainter, and the hum of a busy staff is replaced with a subdued expression of our hopes and fears. May we say that our fondest ambition has been to pro- duce a volume worthy of the highest ideals and principles which our Alma Mater has always fostered? Though we realize the many imperfections of our work, we wish that our hopes and dreams may not fall too far short of the mark. Mixigled with the re- lief of an exacting task completed, there is yet a feeling of regret that the child of our labor and fancy has reached maturity. The work has been hard and the hours longg but now it alone remains for us to await the decision of a fair and impartial jury, whose verdict we will accept unquestioningly. May we add as the last word in our behalf, that our work is the result of the best creation of which we were capable--we could do no more. And one last request we make-may your criticism be open and your judg- ment be merciful. THE STAFF, '24, Ambitions for the Future BY THE STAFF OF 1925 The staff of the 1925 OLE lVIIss, realizing the significance of the task that has just begun for them, has already laid the foundations of the book, that their labors must bring from the realms of the visionary into the records of this institution. Through many years the University has served the state in the field of education, and among the numerous records of its great success there are the copies of the OLE lVI15S, which hold great promise for the future written in the records of the past. Though realizing that the standard of publication set by staffs of past years is a difficult one to uphold, We hope to profit by their mistakes, and it will be our consistent endeavor to raise it still higher. Yet the 1925 OLE TVIISS shall succeed or fail only in so far as it pre- serves an accurate record of the spirit of the school, which, though intangible, must permeate every page of the book. The present year has proven a landmark in the his- tory of the University, and the year '25 promises to further crystallize the dreams of its supporters for the future, and transform them into a glorious realization. Though launched, the book now Hoats in the sea of uncertainty, and remains yet a thing of the future. A great spirit of enthusiasm has attended its christening, its success rests alone in the sincere labor of the staff, and enthusiastic support of the class of '25, HORACE E. RISHER, JR., Editor-in-Chief. I OSCAR P. GOBER, Business j'II171llgl'l'. ACKNOWLEDGMENT We wish to express our appreciation to the following firms: To the Benson Ptg. Co., for their helpful suggestions and excellent service in printing. if Sk 8 To the Jahn Sz Ollier Engraving Company, for their cheerful co- operation and prompt execution in engravings. 1 U Q To the Barnes-Echlin Studios for their artistic photography, and invaluable service in mounting panels. Pk Pk wk The willing, prompt, and unselfish service and co-operation of each of the a-bove firms played a big part in the publication, and to them belongs a large part of the credit for the work. 8 lk 0 Our deepest appreciation and thanks go to Mr. Coles Phillips, whose generous assistance made possible one of the most attractive features of the book. 114 'F 11 The editor wishes to express his appreciation of the cheerful co- operation of all members of the staff, whose hard work and late hours devoted to the service, alone made the work possible. E THE BUSINESS MANAGER IS ACCLAIMED AS A MASTER OF FINANCE THE EDITOR HAS BEEN APPOINTED AS POET LAUREATE OF THE WORLD THE ARTISTS' HAVE BEEN ADMITTED TO THE FRENCH ACADEMY YES! THEY HAVE NOT K N 2 Autographs 3 gg' .1 fa' ,flf 4. .fQ.a..z.,4f..:,1'1 ' .fir , fifff. Qi -WL! x , fn, d"'1f-L-?Z- - A if ' ' 2' f 1WAQZ'1f7lfljA.5Z.'2,7 ,fMM'7f,W?LA , f 6 B J4fY Q-1-Q go-Algf wig' oqgxgfn g3Q .1?.,,..,,,i gg K' ' 1,f,,,Q f1 ,,JV X, 02204 QQAMMX' - ' fgQ,?fa4iMMf fff :iff , M ,-4 if ' fy? , - 0? MVA. 'J-Q 2153 WMM Wffrfo-x ff "5"f"' fflmis Is All There Is MQ M, 5 rv wil -,a aff gf, gf f' XXX? ' if X M Where Isn't Any More H 47'- . . my S' 4 ,G . ,,. A A if Y .J- Q 00. 'r Y . WU pb wa 'Q 1 1 - - ,, Hg n., N, ,A 4 -w s, ox- 'G QL I K J . QL.. ' --ef WA rr- I P 5 5 Ur . . I A 4 f o 9. ,U V U N ' 3 ' . a - 1. v .- A 4.3 ,, F"'. ' ' 1 al Q, " 4,1 'I lg, K Q- , . 4 gf s ' N I Z , 1 f 'trff N4 1 , Q , ,s .3 0 iw 9 ' Q -I, - 1 ARM, 5,Q,1,, g, ' 'V -. l .,v.'.' . I qx 1. 0 . ' .Q ' lil 9-' - -ve .W AP' 'SL L ' . .-57,115+ , T-ww A'fwg'1v5,-.w'gvv"1wwf: .,,W I- fx XIX., "sig , . L F Mk . uowkw N . . v 1 5 . , 1 . v u , ' 'I ' 0 . ' 0 I ,. l nl I f iv ' Q 1 ' 0 J x V I wf r QV' , H N , M ,,!. , A xii, --'- -lwixivr X A ' u.wf1"1 "Q-!'S?M5i52.'Arm- -v 4 U .-1l'u.i'f"Q,,L. is 5. XI' u K. 4 Vg , J-Al' f'? ' - V 'fl' Q ' 5 I If" I O ' 4, Q . j -Q . 'lf' K . Q14 .pi E Qi, ' 1 , ' 4 if . ma 'W 4 rl Q- v 54 Q V. ' .' 1 , .axff r 4 'V 5 ' l. 0 - . " ? .. ! 1 N' ,, A 5 '. , ' . W? - . if '72 Q ' -y ,jf Y r n, I I fl: W 3 ," Y' 'Q' - - 'A' A ' I i -V In - I A Q. 's H ' 4. P, -A 4. 5- 9 ' ' " "Mu , ' -, ' ' ' f .. f ' u ' i . . Q 0 N" 'yr ' " 'l f l' '. f . 4.5. , "Y, 9 "-A 2, Y - 4 ts: Ur Y 'Sn A. ' X ' Y f N Q . gl 4' ' ' Q 4 i4 QV ' ' I , ,S v P. .N ' . .r ,V , 'Q .N m .-y' ' V' '. W N 1- as . 'ff ,'l gd, A, h -I N . 'U'-1 ' QQ' f .r ' X M sv 'VI O I. i i N 5 lg 2-. 1 91- ' ' , , , 1' :4'p-5' ' A ' ' , .- w. .i f V. f ' . 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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, 1921 Edition, Page 1

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

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University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

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University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

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University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

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University of Mississippi - Ole Miss Yearbook (Oxford, MS) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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