University of Nashville - Garnet and Blue Yearbook (Nashville, TN)

 - Class of 1904

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University of Nashville - Garnet and Blue Yearbook (Nashville, TN) online yearbook collection, 1904 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1904 volume:

4 15' Q mar :ues GARNET and BLUE University of Nashville G30 Published Under the Jlanagemeni of the Literary Socieiies Q29 NASHVILLE, TENN4 DALLAS, TEX. iiuhliuhing 18111159 nf the imletlinhiat Epinrnpul Glhnrrh, Snuth SMITH Sz LAMAR, AGENTS HON. JAMES D. PORTER A 0 fog I - :'1f7i ' v W , EE? 25,512 ' 0 - - 1. " -s 5' i . . , l N 'ff DEDICATION y V' 45 si ft T 4: ,Q .5 :F 'f .fff--F' -- W I' 0 f 'K 2 ' ' -ff ' at av. 6, '. 2' O SCATTIER flowers, or to utter words of eulogy, when those whom we honor can neither see nor respond, comforts only those who giveg but to speak words of friendship in ears that yet may hear, to strew flowers of grateful appreciation in the - path of one whose step is still firm, is tribute " twice blest. V JAMES D. PORTER, the distinguished Chancellor of Peabody ' ' College, has eminent right to the esteem and profound respect in p, . K ' gli possesses so thoroughly the true dignity of a noble nature chal- , III5 V4 ' ' QQ. lenges our admiration. A man so full of gentleness, courtesy, and ' sincerity wins our affection. He who has twice served his native State as its chief executiveg who, by legislative resolution, com- mitted his State to stand for the defense of his native South when , imperilled by warg who, later, was given a seat in the highest af! .JI council of the nation 5 whose exalted patriotism and high sense of 'N justice won for him the appointment of United States minister to X a foreign power, must possess qualities which entitle Lhim to an " 4 1 t f-vs ,ll ' uncommon hold on the hearts of men. But, however distinguished and successful we may accounthis A long activity in public life as Legislator, jurist, Judge 'X ' '- D Governor, Assistant Secretary. of btate, and United S, N m ., States Minister, we regard his participation in the -Q 1 C' X f f ff' if it ll b , M r ii ' 1 sf! . I which he is held by the students of this institution. A man who I ' , I 1 5 1. 0 Q 1 1' ,zz Q st, tis " 5 f -I-K X X , N l ' Q 3 fi 1 "- I Q - 4 y.. 07 founding and development of Peabody College as the 1 most valuable and far-reaching service that he has rendered to his 0 , country and generation. His devotion to the welfare of this insti- f-ii I A tution in the past, the zeal and hope with which he is still guarding Q its interests, are highest types of altruistic effort. ' To this man of cultured intellect, of wide and 0 fx tender sympathy, of sterling integrity-true in fb thought sentiment, and taste--we affectionately ph mscribe this little book. ,en - D I X i" Y:- -'Ke-:r'5fR? gr X 1 Q 2 is ya' 'C - - 45, - 'ff s - 'SI ' . , -2- fl v """1S-R "- tiff SQ , ff f- 'sf A- '-g Q A ni ' 5 M, gg F 1 ' SK ff' I A X N Q .E , X ssf g ffog, U JQ 7 ' l 'T 7, 7 : - - A A Z d-h x -' ,I I P. fa h I , , .Q Q ':' , ' vi ,..1s,?!""N - P" 4' R L, X 3 -- X f 11.-113 1? ,Staff , 1904 X EDITORS 1-5. W. lixmiz, '04, Chief. . Miss M,xuc:.fxRu'1' Goomz, '04 . li. W. h'lCh'lUI.LIiN, '04 . . Miss SADIE SAN1mmGi4:, '00 . NV. L. H.Yl'SON, '05 . . . Miss ANNA Moss, '04 . J. if. J. H Miss J. L. Miss I. F. Miss j. P. SlMPSON,'04. . . X CJYCLYVICT cmdjlue . Aclelplli . Peabody . lf1!'OSODlll2lI1 Girls' Chapter Agxatlieridzln . AlphzLPl1i . Medical BUSINESS MANAGERS Clowms, '05, Um-f . GLENN IVICCLURN, '00 . CHX, '05 ..... SUE jARm51.1., '04 . lX'll'l'CHlil.l., '06. . . . l"ANNll+2 McHu'rn:1u-pox, '00 liif:1.Li-.R, 04 .... . lirosophizm Girls' Chapter . Agatheridan . . Alpha Phi . Adelphi . Peabody . Medical x V w QW it it - as atm? INTRGDUCTION 'IK IND FRIENDS, the third volume of GARNET AND A BLUE is now ready for your inspection and criticism. W X Do not think that we have prepared this little book Q as a specimen of literary worth. Far from that. 54 We have left the comprehensive and serious side of life to our more worthy contemporaries. Follow QQWQ , us patiently and we shall endeavor to present to you Hnledt a summary of the session of 1903-04. If any repre- sentative phase of our college life has escaped our notice, we assure you it has been unintentional on our part. If you find pleasure in this book, we are amply repaid for our toil. If, however, you are displeased, just call to see us and we shall gladly sell you another copy at the same price. We sincerely hope that this volume will find a warm welcome in the hearts of all our friends, and that every one may in after years peruse these pages and meditate over the cherished ex- periences and inspiring scenes of our renowned Alma Mater. We wish to express our gratitude to all who have assisted us in the work. Especially are we indebted to Chancellor Por- ter, Professor Barrett, Mr. L. J. Wilson, and Misses Greeno, Roberts, Mary Eastman Taylor, Melton, Barnett, and Harton, and to Messrs. Moore, B. Brown, Cullom, and Wall for their valuable assistance. t W r'i'ml ",Ii11, lf Q 4 s il 9 ll l i mm f, W w . X tw GN 1 . A , li Sly? -. ,qlh W, Big' li l ii' A M uf my fig X all i q WAX Ax To all who linger in these walls. To all who may have passed away, We Send 3 greeting fond and Warm' We speak of things not lightly named- And ask YOU' Cai' fo what We SW- Of memories twined our hearts around 5 We speak of things to Us more dear Of names across the mist of years Than au' Perhaps' our life has known 1 With fancy's gorgeous laurel crowned. Of things we would not wipe away e,...7,,,, For India's gold or England's throne. Within these walls where years have flown And so when years have passed away Beyond the ken of you and me. These pages shall again unfold ' The joys and sorrows we have known The glories of that youthful day We wish not, with the years. to flee. Before the fires of life were cold. - 11sl K! 31? L ' 1 1 fix L. ' -, AN HISTORICAL SKETCI-I HE PIONEER well knew what enterprise a cultivated mind threw into a brave arm when, in the sixth year in the history of his settlement, he requested of his mother State a school for the education of his sons. So in 1785 the Legislature of North Car- olina created Davidson Academy, giving to it the name of the settlement, and endowing it with a grant of thirty thousand acres of land. The Academy was opened in 1786 at Spring Hill Meeting House, about six miles east of Nashville. In 1803 the General Assembly of Tennessee changed its name to Davidson College, and three years later to that of Cumber- land College, at which time it was removed to Nashville. College buildings were erected on the site in South Nashville where now a vacant lot between College and Market Streets marks the place of a portion of the old campus. After varied experiences, and being closed for short intervals 'at three differ- ent times, the General Assem- bly of Tennessee made of it the University of Nashville in 1826. Old buildings were enlarged and new ones built, and the campus took on the aspect it never changed until new quar- ters were chosen for the Uni- versity. The trustees at that time, by virtue of the grants of North Carolina, owned almost all the land in what is now South Nashville. But this was all the University owned. The State of Tennessee giving it no aid, and there being no other source of revenue, it was necessary to sell off nearly all of this land in order to acquire funds necessary to meet current expenses. While this property has since become very valuable, it is scarcely probable that such would have been the case had it remained in the hands of the trustees, nor could the University have lived without the money thus obtained. The growing and prosperous condition of that part of the city which surrounded the University made it necessary for College Street to be openedg for up to this time C1850D the street cars, drawn by mules, could come no farther than the main entrance of the University campus, for here College Street ended, and the main building stood directly across the pro- posed highway. Thus it became necessary to dispense with the old building and erect a new University building. The site selected was within the thirty-acre lot in which only the Pres- ident's residence then stood, but which now includes the entire College campus. So in 1853 the new building was begun, which now constitutes the main building of the University. VVith it time has wrought many changes. Room 3 was used for a chapel until the students far outnumbered the dream of its builders. The six rooms of the right wing of the building were converted into e ' a chapel, and Room 3 into a class- room. The little room near the chapel, which is now known as the " ante-room, " or the " faculty waiting room, " was for more than thirty years the office of the University. Chem- ical and physical laboratories, togeth- er with a collection of Zoological and biological specimens, were all lo- cated in Cabinet Hall, now used exclusively as physical lecture room and laboratory. In 1854 Lindsley Hall was built for a dormitory and a home for the Aga- theridan and Erosophian Literary So- cieties, but which has been converted into a chemical laboratory, library, lecture rooms, and furnishes homes for no less than five literary societies, and a den for an equal number of fraternities and sororities. The chemical laboratory comprises all of the first floor to the left of the hall, the right half being used by the members of the foot-ball team for dormitory, store rooms, and bath rooms. The same space used by the chemical laboratory on the first floor is occupied by the library on the second floor. A chemical lec- ture room has been constructed by taking out the partitions of six of the rooms at the south end of the hall on the second floor. On the west side of the hall next to the chemical lab- oratory are the geological and biolog- ical laboratories, with a lecture room combined. On the third floor are now to be found, in addition to the origi- nal Agatheridan and Erosophian lit- erary halls, the Girls' Chapter fthe oldest of the girls' societiesb, the Al- pha Phi, the Adelphi, and the Zeta Omega Sorority. The main halls are used by the art department. The fourth, which has been used for art and as a cabinet for astronomical apparatus, has also now an occasional visitor in the person of the Sigma Tau Fraternity. These buildings were used as a military school just previous to the Civil War, and were used as army hospitals during a part of the War. But work was immediately resumed after the close of the War, the 'regu- lar university work being done. In 1856 Montgomery Bell be- queathed twenty thousand dollars for the purpose of creating Montgomery Bell Academy, in which gratuitous education was to be given twenty-live poor boys. This he made a part of the University, and placed his dona- tion in the hands of the trustees. The Academy was organized in 1867. The principal lived in the presid e nt's house, and the University buildings were used until, in 1882, the demands of the Normal College made it necessary for the boys to move, and the building now used was erected on the six-acre lot on the east of the campus. The gymnasium is the oldest building on the campus, it being the dining room of the president's house. The president's residence at this time furnished a home, not only for him- self, but also a home for many of the instructors. When, in 1875, Peabody College for Teachers was established, the need of a new resi- dence was imminent, and the pres- ent chancellor's residence was erect- ed, and the dining room of the old building was converted into that place of refreshments where dumb- bell hash is served with strength- test sauce. Winthrop Model School was erect- ed in 1890, a fitting monument to the memory of the man whose name it bearsg to whom not only Peabody College, but also every person who has been blessed by it, is debtor. Here, too, the library found its home until it outgrew the largest room in the building, and was removed to Lindsley Hall. Art, at first only a part of the kindergarten work here, is now one of the most important features of the University. In quick succession was then erected f - ga PMN the janitor's residence, which guards ""' the main entrance of the campus and L 'W the Medical College. For almost half a century the Medical College had been in operation down on the old University campus, between College and Market Streets, but in 1895 moved to its new home, which is a modern, commodious building, facing the cam- pus on Market Street. The newest and most attractive building on the campus is the office in lx clent's office, the office of secretary and treasurer, faculty room, and Pea- body Literary Society hall on the sec- ond fioor. The same institution under one name and another has presided over the destinies of the once feeble settlement and now prosperous city whose name it bears, ever aid-ing in a multi- tude of ways, giving to it at one time Broad Street, the only respectable highway in the city. Tennessee has ever shown an in- terest in this institution, which was established ten years before the or- ganization of the State, and at the - first meeting of Tennessee Legislature trustees of the College were appoint- ed, and in recent years has contributed liberally to its support. To thousands of students all the poetry of youthful dreams will find its dwelling here forever. building, which contains the presi- TRUSTEES OF PEABODY ELUCATION FUND HON. SAMUEL A. GREEN .... . HON. JAMES D. PORTER.. . .. J. PIERPONT MORGAN.. .... . .... . HON. WILLIAM A. COURTEILIAY. .... . .... Massachusetts . . . ..Tennessee . ..... .New York . .... ...... S Outh Carolina CHIEF JUSTICE MliI.VII.I.Ii W. FULL HON. HENDERSON M. SOMERVILLE. HON. JOSEPH H. CI-IOATE.. ..... .. HON. CHARLES E. FENNER .... DANIEL C. GILMAN, LL.D ........ HON. GEORGE PEABODY WETMORE HON. G1iORGli F. HOAR ........... HON. RICHARD OLNEY.. ........ .. PRESIDENT THEODORE IQOOSEVELT HON. HOKE SMITH .... . .. ..... . .. RIGHT REV. WM. C. DoANE.... MORRIS K. JESUP, ESQ ...... Washington, D. C. . .. .... .. .. .... Alabama .....New York . . . .Louisiana .. . . . .Maryland S. ..Rhode Island . .... Massachusetts . . . . .... Massachusetts .Washington, D. C. . . . . ...... Georgia .....New York .....New York Presz'fz'wz!s of the Pcabody Board: Hon. Robert C. Winthrop, of Massachusetts, 1867- 18945 Hon. Wm. M. Evarts, of New York, 1894-19013 Chief Justice Melville W. Fuller, Washington, 1901-. Gc1zcra!Agents.- Dr. Barnas Sears, 1867-18813 Dr. J. L. M. Curry, 1881-19035 Hon. S. A. Green, 1903-. P:-esz'a'wzf.v qf the College: Dr. Eben S. Stearns, 1875-18873 Dr. Wm. H. Payne, 1887- 19013 Hon. James D. Porter, 1901-. Q QWEQQQSQEQSOEMEWQE TRUSTEES OF UNIVERSITY OF NASHVILLE I 1' HON. JAMES D. PORTER, LL.D ....... HIS EXCELLENCY, JAMES B. FRAZIER.. HON. EDWARD H. EAST HON. SAMTJEL VVATSON HENRY M. DOAK EDGAR JONES - HON. MARIQ S. COCKRILI, HON. JOHN M. THOMPSON . .... I ' rex 1,1 'nf mm' Chmzullw L . .... ...P10171110 J. HILL EARIN OVERTON LEA G. H. BASRETTE K. L. C. WVHITE, M.D. HON. M. B. HOWELL GEN. G. P. THRUSTON C. DEWEES BERRY RICHARD C1-IEATHAM, M.D HON. G. N. TILLMAN JOHN M. BASS .... .. ........ ........... ...., S I 'rwfnzyf mm' 1110511111 QGLIQKQQQEQOJEWOJECQSQESGSQJZFQ n 175 ,945 im ,--Y . up.. fu O J , FACULTY OF LITERARY DEPARTMENT OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION JAMES D. PORTER .. .. . . .Pm'sz'dmz JOHN M. Bliss.. . ........, . . .Swrcfnfyf W. R. GARRETT .... .... D can JENNIE E. LAUDERDALE .... .... L z'brarz'a11 JAMES DAv1s PORTER .............................,............... .. .. .. .. ..Prfsz'dcnt A.B., University of Nashville, 18463 A.M., same, 1849, LL.D., same, 18779 Governor of Tennessee, 1874-783 Assistant Secretary of State of the United States, 1885-89, United States Envoy to Chile, 1893-975 member Peabody Board of Trust, 1883-3 Chan- cellor and President of University of Nashville, Peabody College, 1901-. JULIA A. SEARS .... . .... ..................................,................ IV lfzfhcmntzcs Normal School, Bridgewater, Mass., Institute of Technology, Boston: A.M., University of Nashville, teacher Prescott School, Boston, Mass., teacher mathematics, Normal I School, Farmington, Me.: teacher mathematics, Peabody College for Teachers, Univer- sity of Nashville. , L1zz1E L. BLooMsTE1N ................................... . ..................... Hzlviory L.I., Peabody College, 18773 A.M., University of Nashville, 18953 student in history, Harvard University, 18993 instructor in history, University of Nashville, Peabody Col- lege, 1877--. HTRAM ALBERT VANCE .... ...... . ...... .......... .... . . ...... .... .... .... ...... E n g Z z ' M A.B., Hamilton College, 18883 Ph.D., Jena, Germany, 1893, assistant librarian and instructor in history, Hamilton College, 1888-1889, professor of English, University of Nashville, Peabody College, 1889-. ALBERT P. BOURLAND.. ............................ .................. .E fzglish Lzleralure A.M., Southwestern Baptist University, scholarship in modern languages, Vanderbilt University, 18825 professor of English language and literature, Southwestern Baptist University, 1883-90, instructor in Monteagle Summer Schools, 1887-91, manager of Monteagle Assembly, 1892-98, superintendent of same, 1899, professor of English liter- ature, Peabody College for Teachers, 1890-. CHARLES EDGAR LITTLE . . . .......... . .. . ..... .. .... . ........ ........ ......... . . Latin A.B., University of Nashville, 1891g graduate student, University of Chicago, 18963 Ph.D., Vanderbilt University, 1899, instructor in Latin and mathematics, University of Nashville, Peabody College, 1891-995 professor of Latin, same, 1899-3 author of 171016.17 lo Chandogya Uparzishad, 1900. WILLIAM ROBERTSON GARRETT .... . . . . .... . . .... . . . . .... .... .......... A 1 IZL'7'ZlL'll7l .History A.M., William and Mary College, 1858, Hon. Ph.D., University of Nashville, 18913 mas- ter Grammar School, William and Mary College, 1866-67, associate principal Montgom- ery Bell Academy, 1875-913 Superintendent Public Instruction for Tennessee, 1891-933 president National Education Association, 18912 professor American history, University of Nashville, Peabody College, 1895--3 dean, same, 1899--3 author Cozzfederzzlv Jllz'!z'!ary Hisfory C200 pp. in the twelve volumes, 18993 I-listory of Tezzmfssce Qwith A. V. Good- pasture, 19003, editor Americmz Hz'storz'm! JWagasz'1ze, 1896-1902. JAMES Mooma KING .... ...................................................,.... 1 'Aysics B.S., University of Nashville, 1892, M.D., same, 1896, professor of chemistry in Medical Department, same, 1896-3 assistant in chemistry and physics, University of Nashville, Peabody College, 1892-991 professor of physics, same, 1899-. EDWIN WEXLEK KENNEDY .... .. .. . .... ............................. E fo1zomz'c.v amz' Latin A.B., University of Tennessee, 18803 Ph.D., johns Hopkins University, 18973 teacher in the Knoxville city schools, 1880-813 in the Goldsboro, N. C., public schools, 1881-822 superintendent of Durham, N. C., schools, 1882-94, instructor in history, Woman's Col- lege of Baltimore, 1895-973 superintendent of Union City, Tenn., schools, 1897-993 asso- ciate professor of Latin, University of Nashville, Peabody College, 1899-3 professor economics, same, 1900-. oi-IN IREDELL D. H1Nns ..................................................... Ckemzktr J' A.B., A.M., C.E., Cumberland University, 1872, Ph.D., Lincoln University, 1879, stu- dent in Harvard University, 1882, and the University of Berlin, 18803 professor of physi- cal science, Cumberland University, 1873-993 professor of chemistry, University of Nashville, Peabody College, 1899-. CAMPBELL BONNER ......... .............. ...... . . .... .... . . . . .................... Greek A.B., Vanderbilt University, 1896, A.M., same, 1897, assistant in German, same, 1896- 973 Ph.D., Harvard University, 1900, Harris Fellow of Harvard University, studying in Germany, Greece, and Italy, 1900-013 professor of Greek, University of Nashville, Pea- body College for Teachers, 1901-. HARRY P. WELD ................ . ................................ .... 5 .... .... M usic A.B., Ohio State University, 19003 graduate in music at Dennison Universityg private pupil of Owen Evens, Otto Engwerson, and Dr. Carl DUf:ftQ present position since 1900. MINNIE GATTINGER. . .............................................. .......... F z'm"A rts Pupil of George Dury, Carl Brenner, Academy of Fine Arts, Philadelphia, Academie Delecluse, Paris, France3 exhibit at the Salon des Champs-Elysees, 1896, Club Ameri- caine, 1896, instructor of art and German, Sherman Institute, 1888-89, instructor of art and art history, Judson Institute, 1891-923 same, Boscobel College, 1892-973 director of the art department, University of Nashville, Peabody College for Teachers, 1897-. MARY PHILIPPA JONES .......... .......... . ...................... ...... P r imafgf Mofhods Graduate of State Normal College, Florence Ala., Cook County Normal School, Chi- cago, Ill., and Teachers' College, Columbia University, New York, instructor in Synod- ical Female College, Florence, Ala., 1884-89, instructor and critic teacher in State Nor- mal College, Florence, Ala., 1890-92, principal of Model School, Girls' Normal and Industrial College, Milledgeville, Ga., 1892-98, assistant in Horace Mann School, Teach- ers' College, New York, 1899-1900, primary teacher in Winthrop Model School, 1900-, instructor in primary methods, Peabody College for Teachers, 1900-. CAROLINE CARPENTER. ......., .... .............. I f VZ'IZl'kL'SfL'7' Chair of flY0ll'L'7'7l Ll71Zg7lflg'6'.S' Student in Greensboro Female College, Trinity College, N. C., Vanderbilt University, College de France, University of Paris, instructor of modern languages, University of Nashville, Peabody College for Teachers, 1903-. PRIESTLY HARTWELL MANNING. .....,.... ........................... I Jiology and Geology A.B., University of Nashville, 1890, A.M., same, 1891, student in summer school, Har- vard University, 1889-93, graduate student of University of Chicago, summer terms, 1899-1901, instructor Montgomery Bell Academy, 1882-, instructor in geology, Univer- sity of Nashville, 1895-1901. ALBERT TENNYSON BARRETT.. .... .. .. . .... . .. .... .. .. ...... .................. E !l'2ll'llfZ'U7Z A.B., University of Rochester, 1869, A.M., same, 1871, LL.D., Southwestern Baptist University, 1881, professor of mathematics, Mary Sharp College, 1871-1888, principal of Chattanooga, Tenn., high school, 1889-92, superintendent of Chattanooga, Tenn., schools, 1892-1903. HARVEY ANDREW PETERSON. .... . .. .. .. ........ .............. E duration and Philosophy A.B., University of Chicago, 1897, graduate student in philosophy, Harvard University, 1899-1902, A.M., same, 1900, principal Mt. Pleasant public schools, St. Louis, Mo., 1897-99, professor of philosophy and education, University of Nashville, Peabody Col- lege for Teachers, 1903--. IO!-IN WILLARD BRISTER ........ .. ........ ................................. M ozhomohcs A.B., University of Nashville, 1892, A.M., same, 1893, graduate student University of Chicago, 1895-96, instructor in mathematics and history, Montgomery Bell Academy, 1890-95, 1896-1903. S. M. D. CLARK .. . .... ............................. P rz'2zcz'fra! Morztg'o1f1o:gf Be!! Academy A.B., Kenyan College, 1861, A.M., same, 1865, assistant grammar department, Mont- gomery Bell Academy, 1869, principal grammar department, same, 1870, principal of the Montgomery Bell Academy, 1886. ARISTINE G. GLOVER ................................... Prz'hcz'pa! Winthrop Mode! School A.B., University of Nashville, Peabody College, student of Normal training at Teachers' College, Ypsilanti, Mich., principal of high school, Niles, Mich., superintendent of pub- lic schools, West Duluth, Minn., principal Winthrop Model School, Peabody College for Teachers. 1ln Illbemoriam ILLIAM ROBERTSON GARRETT, PH.D., LATE PROFESSOR of American History in Peabody College, was a native of Virginia. He graduated at VVilliam and Mary College in 1858, and later was Master of Grammar School, XVilliam and Mary College. He joined the Con- federate Army, and was Captain of Artillery, but subsequently was transferred to the command of General Forrest. After the war he became Associate Prin- cipal of Montgomery Bell Academy, Superintendent of Public Instruction for Tennessee, President of National Educational Association. In 1895 he was given the Professorship of American History in Peabody College, and was ap- pointed Dean of the Faculty by Chancellor Payne, 1899. Dr. Garrett was author of " History of Tennessee," and at the time of his death had nearly completed the "Confederate Military History." He was also editor of the Azzzezican His- Zorica!1lffagn.:'1'11f. For nearly forty years he devoted himself to educational work, and was prominent among the teachers of the South. We rejoice in the life he has lived-gentle yet manly, and uncompromising when any question of integrity was at stake, a life which has been an incentive to the truest manhood with all who have personally known him. He was great in honest, earnest purpose. One of his cardinal virtues was his unselfish devo- tion to the good of others. He saw what was beautiful and true in his surround- ings and in all with whom he was associated. There was nothing small, narrow, or fanatical in his character, but a harmonious blending of those traits which constitute the chief glory of manhood. His simplicity and the gentleness of his nature endeared him to all with whom he came in contact. All his actions were inspired by the soundest principles of justice and morality, scorning everything that savored of deception and dissimulation. He was a living illustration of courage and manly character. He was honest, patient, modest, charitable, and faithful. Such men are few and can ill be spared. In his death not only has his family suffered irreparable loss, but the student body of this College loses more than can be estimated. Though a noble, generous man, who was ever frank, helpful, and sympar thetic, has passed away, he lives in the hearts of a grateful company of students, I and the monument which he erected in the affections of those whom he knew and loved so well, is more enduring than marble shaft or tablet of bronze WILLIAM ROBERTSON GARRETT, PH.D ORS JVJXCEW - 1 ,-. 1 ,V I . r -'I ,, x wffv , X :Ni ' 4 .. ., xv! 75 H xx 5 ' 3 , '.1 , r f 1 XY' ' I' - , I GL " ,lf Xu 1 -- xg, I 3"-I I .. 'A ,Q V 'va X J I: if x . - . VII V! K I A ' . 1 -.f g i, . I ,H ' . - .QL ..1 I . . g i. I 1 ', 4 " 1 K+ ,M f x I s rx-' 1 -GJ. .I at i f 4311 If 4- . 4 I ' . I H, Qx if x 1 f ...T-1 E SENIOR CLASS OF 1904 ' ' ' ' 'ilu ,E ,, 9 gn AA .0 Q , gd: Q 1 su s H My Q 1 0 y4 AA F5 SWS7 '4 0.5 if fidi wi Us L4 L fig? if ?l: Mr 4 E A Ya 54 M SH ., 4 if O 5? MW' , 'WI L ,S HMV' 91 v yg EWG w4w',g 1 '1 ' f b? MW Y.qW E '41 4 A Aw 921 sq 'Q O 9 A Hawk EY Q A lv 4 , -: e 'S mmm, K Mono L "NE TENTA VERIS, AUT l'li!U"lCE"I -x 1- x x V 2 FLOWER COLORS XVhite Carnation Turquoise and Gold JC X YELL . Rickety, Rackety, Rickety, Rack! Clickety, Clackety, Clickety, Clack! Rickety, Rackety, Rickety, Roar! Seniors! Seniors! 1904! X XI CLASS OFFICERS SHELAH D. WILLIAMS . . . IJ7'L'XZ.fl,tflZl FLOY I-IUNGERFORD . . Vive Pw.vz'1!wzt NIYRTLE OWENS . . . SL'L'7'C'f!l7j! THOMAS B. BUTLER . . Tnvzsznw- "A maid that pamgons dexr1'ip!ion." ARERNATHY, ToMMv HENRIETTA, A.B., L.I., Z S2 Girls' Chapter, Pulaski, Tennessee. Entered Sophomore Class, Critic in Chapter: member of staff of GAllNlfI'l' AND BLUE, 19035 Rama-11' staff, 1903g delegate to Asheville Conference, 19033 Treasurer Y. VV. C. A., 1903-045 Senior Class representative. xx " llc dons smile his jars info more lirics llmu are in Ihr new map with Mr tIl1'!,"UlI'!IftIfI'IIlI Qf Me lI1!I'I'l'.V.,' ALLEN, ERRIQTT, A.B., L.I .... ...Agatheridan, Lafayette, Georgia. Entered Sophomore Class, Secretary and Critic of Agatheri- dan Society: Vice President and Treasurer of Georgia Asso- ciationg Senior Class orator. X X " Cans! fel! how My naw' '!"'l'l?i'I' xv long? " AN1Jm2ws, Foiussr, A. B., L.I .... . . .Agatheridan, Nashville, Tennessee. Vice President Agatheridan Societyg Secretary and Treasurer Tennessee Intercollegiate Oratorical Society. ' Ze-P, it " Time, I dare ihce Ia zfz'.u'over Such a youfh and surh a lover." BINGHAM, WALTER NEWTON, B.S., L.I.... ..,. Erosophian, Melbourne, Arkansas. President Erosophian Society: Critic Erosophian Societyg Associate Editor Peabody Rerarn',- Representative Intersociety Oratorical Contest, 1904. x Ax " Hr has a .g'l'0l0gI'L'lIf m1'mz'." BREWTQN, RfJliER'F BENJAMIN, B.S., L.I... ...Erosophian, Belleville, Georgia. Entered Sophomore Classi Secretary Erosophian Society Treasurer Erosophian Society. :C X "Nolhing' hu! death shall e'er dizforre my dzlgmilyf' BURNETTE, NOLA MAY, B.L., L.I .... ...Alpha Phi NVilliston, Tennessee. Senior Class Prophetess. y Q " There ir no ar! iojind lho miudls cozlslrurliozz in ihc farr. He was a man on whom I Iwi!! an izUiz1i1e'lr11s!." BUTLER, THOMAS B., A.B., E. T. ........ . . ..Agatheridan, Stonewall, Mississippi. Secretary Agatheridan Societyg Vice President Agatheridan Societyg Representative Intersociety Oratorical Contest Cwin- nerb, 19035 Society Representative of Intersociety Contest for Representative in Tennessee Intercollegiate Oratorical Con- test, 19043 Manager Football Team, 1903. X IC . "flaw lzrzir was rolled in mrmy a curious frel, Mzzrh like a rich amz' furious coronal." COCHRAN, ELLA LEOLINE, A.B., L.I... .. .... Peabody, Avery's Creek, North Carolina. Entered Sophomore Classg Vice President North Carolina Associationg member Schoolmaster's Club, Second Vice Pres- ident of Senior Class. X :C " .11 zoo!!-iryormed phz'!o.wpher." CULLOM, EDWARD, A.B., L.I .... .... E rosophian Nashville, Tennessee. President and Vice President Erosophian Society, College Re porter zV1zshw'!!c Ddllb! News, Senior Basket Ball Teamg Se- nior Class Prophet. - "He might have proved a usda! aaynnet, U' not an ornament, to society." FELTS, AMos TILLMAN, B.S ............... .... A delphi, Pleasant View, Tennessee. Senior Class Basket Ball Teamg Manager Senior Class Track Teamg member Schoolmaster's Club. xx " She speaks, yet she says nothing. What of it .9 Her eye discourses. GOODE, MARGARET VVATKINS, B.S., L.I., K. A. ..... Peabody, Skipwith, Virginia. Entered junior Classg Associate Editor of GARNET AND BLUEQ Associate Editor of Peabozy Rcrom',' Captain Iunior Basket Ball Teamg member Senior Basket Ball Team. X X "But I am constant as the norlherlz star." GoRD.oN, GRACE LEWIS, B.S., L.I ...... ..Alpha Phi, Lafayette, Virginia. Entered Sophomore Classg Secretary Virginia Associationg Secretary Schoolmaster's Clubg Assistant Librarian. "Her voice was ever soJ?, gentle, and low- an excellen! filing in woman." HARLOWE, LUCY, A.B., L.I ....... . .. .. .. Alpha Phi, Parnassus, Virginia. President Alpha Phig member Senior Basket Ball Team. x X "Meel, ihen, lhe Senior, far renozwzmffor sense." HARTFIELD, ZUMA, A.B., L.I .... .. ..Waco, Texas. Entered Senior Class. X JC " She lakvlh max! lfdflzgfhf in Ill1l.l'l'L'llf I'7lSfI'lHIIl'1lf.f amz' paula-,1f." HUNGERFORD, FLoY, B.S., L.I .... .. ..A1pha Phi, Nashville, Tennessee. President Alpha Phi, Vice President Alpha Phi, Society Rep- resentative Oratorical Contest, 19035 Vice President Senior Class, junior Basket Ball Team, Manager Senior Basket Ball Teamg Agatheridan Orchestra. "I have immorlal f0llgl'7lg5 in me." JARRELL, MARY SUE, A.B., L.I.. .. .. .Alpha Phi Rover, Tennessee. Associate Business Manager GARNET AND BLUE, 1904, Treas- urer Alpha Phi. :C X " She UlZ'.!'t'li rfasou wilh pleaszzrc, and wisdom wilh m1'rlh." JOHNSON, EMMA, A.B., L.I. ........ .... . ,.Alpha Phi, Manassas, Virginia. Entered Sophomore Classy Captain Class Basket Ball Team, 1904. xx U ,f rl gracrywl casa' and szucclzlcss void qf pride Illighf hidv hw' j?I1cIfs, zf she havefzzzlfs lo 1zz'dr." LAUDE, BERTHA, B.L., L.I .... . .. .... Peabody, Decatur, Alabama. Entered Sophomore Class, Secretary Peabody Literary Soci- ety, Vice President Alabama Association, Senior Class Mu- sician. " The course of lrlle love never dill run SIll00ffI.n MACKEY, ARTHUR EDWARD, A.B., L.I .... .... E rosophian, Jonesboro, Arkansas. Entered Sophomore Class, Vice President Erosophian Socie- tyg Censor Erosophian Societyg member Erosophian Orches- tray President Arkansas Association, Class Basket Ball Team, 1902-03, President Class Basket Ball Team, 1904, Track Team, 1902g member Erosophian Quartette. xx " Rhyfzwr, rome on amz' do Me worsl you can ,- ljim' no! you, nor yel zz belief' man." MA1'ICS, HUNTEIR Lizomku, A.B., L.I.. .. .... Erosophian, Alderson, West Virginia. Representative Intersociety Oratorical Contest, 19035 Critic Erosophian Society. xx "He was lhe nobles! Roman of them all. All lhe conspiralors, save only hc, Did tlnzl they did in envy of great C'a'sar." MCLAURIN, PAUL DELEON, A.B ......... ...Agatheridan, Rockport, Mississippi. Intersociety Debater, 19033 Secretary Agatheridan Societyg Intersociety Debater, 1904g Treasurer Y. M. C. A., President Y. M. C. A., President Student Lecture Association, 19033 Y. M. C. A. Delegate to Asheville, 19033 Class Basket Ball Team, 19043 Senior Class Representative. " Of sofferl manners, zmzzjjlfclea' mind ,- Lover of peace, am1'p'1'end of h1m1aukimz'." MCMULLEN, EDWIN WALLACE, A.B., L.I., lI.A.E.,,,Erosophian, Bay View, Florida. Entered Sophomore Classy Associate Editor GARNET AND BLUE, 1904g President Erosophian Literary Societyg Vice President Erosophian Literary Societyg Critic Erosophian Literary Societyg junior and Senior Basket Ball Teams: Y. M. C. A. Delegate to Toronto Convention, Y. M. C. A. Del- egate to State Conventions, Knoxville and Nashville, Secre- tary Y. M. C. A.: President Florida Associationg Senior Class Historian. xx " He never .rays a foolish thing, Nor ever does a wise one." Messicx, LEMUEL EDWIN, B.S., L.I .... ...Adelphi, Jonesville, North Carolina. President Adelphi Literary Society. xx " Favor lo no one, smiles for every friend, Often regreiling, slriving never to oj'emi." Moss, ANNA, B.S., L.I.,. .... .. ......A1pha Phi, Nashville, Tennessee. Critic Alpha Phig Vice President Alpha Phig member Lecture Committee, 1902, Associate Editor GARNET AND BLUE, 19043 Alpha Phi Orator, 1902 and 1904. " ls she 1101 more Man jmifztzhg can e,rjn'cs.v Or youihful poels dream of when fhlilf low? " ORUM, RUTH, A.B., L.I., 2.0. .... . .... Peabody Le Grand, Alabama. Entered Sophomore Class, Vice President Peabody Society, 1904, Lecture Association Committee, 1903. x X " A laugh is morlh ll 01Hlt7'7'c'0' '.Q7'UlZIl.S' in any vmzrkelf' OWENS, MYRTI.li, A.B., L.l ............. .... P eabody, Monticello, Arkansas. Entered Sophomore Class, Treasurer Peabody Societyg Critic Peabody Society, President Peabody Societyg Associate Busi- ness Manager Peabody Recordf Secretary Class 19043 Treas- urer and Secretary Arkansas Association. X X " On lhcir own mzfrils modrxl men arc dumb." PAGE, BONEY WELLS, A.P ..... ..... . . .. ..Ade1phi, Teacheys, North Carolina. Entered Junior Class, Editor-in-Chief GARNET AND BLUE, 19045 President Adelphi Societyg President North Carolina Association. O " Those in favor of the motion, stand on their feet ,' those opposed, opposite sign." PETTY, CRIT, B.S ...... . . . ...Agatheridan Many, Louisiana. Treasurer, Critic, and President of Agatheridan Society. X X " Virtue alone is true nobility." SANDERS, FLORENCE NEWTON, B.S ...... .... A delphi, Hartwell, Georgia. Entered Sophomore Class, President Adelphi Society, Secre- tary Y. M. C. A.g President Student Volunteer Bandg Y. M. C. A. Delegate to Toronto, 1902, and to Asheville, 1902 and 1903. xx " He speaks reservedty, but he speaks with force ,' Nor can a word be changed but for a worse." STOVALL, JAMES Momus, B.S., L.I., E.T ....... .Agatheridan, Lavonia, Georgia. Treasurer Agatheridan Societyg Editor-in-Chief Peabody Rec- ord, 1904g President Georgia Associationg Treasurer Sopho- more Class. " fljirm ye! caulious mind, Si11rerc ihough prudenl, Conslant ye! resigned." TERRIQLL, IQUSSELL FRANKLIN, A.B., L.I. ..., Adelphi Red Hill, Georgia. Entered Sophomore Class, President Adelphi Society, Inter society Debater, 1904. xx Q "Notj1op1zla1', no! prelly, bu! Prc.via'e11!." WILLIAMS, SHELAH DALTON, A.B., L.I .... ...Erosophian Statesville, Tennessee. Secretary Erosophian Society, President Erosophian Society, Senior Class Basket Ball Team: Senior Class Baseball Team. X XI " When rz11,v,gf1'f'Izt !l'L'.Yl:Q'IIS than dos! inland, 7'h1'nk on Mfr means, fha manner, and lhe end." WILLIAMS, VICTOR HUGO, B.S., L.I ..... .. ..Erosophian, Townly, Alabama. I Sc1'ub:'Varsity Football Team, 1901-02, President and Censor Erosophian Societyg Business Manager Peabozzjf Rcrora',' Man- ager Class Basket Ball Team, Intersociety Debater, 1904. President Senior Classg Representative Intersociety Debate, " Icharge fhfdflllllg' away amb1'lz'm1. By Mal sz'np'!! the tIllg'c'f5.H CONNER, HARVEY BIQRLIN, A.B ..,... ....... . ........ . .... Agatheridan Chattanooga, Tennessee. Entered Senior Classy 'Varsity Football Teamg College Quartette. xxx " Forsooih a greal walheu1nl1'rian." HESSEY, MARY ANN E1.1zA, A.B., L.I ....... ........... . ..Alpha Phi Decherd, Tennessee. Entered Sophomore Class: L.I. Class Representative, 19031 Senior Class Poet. MR. S. D. PIANO SOLO.. ORATION... . POEM ......... VIOLIN SOLO. HISTORY .... .. PROPHECY.. .. VIOLIN SOLO. PROPHECY. . . . WILL ..... SENIOR CLASS EXERCISES Log, UNIVERSITY OF LASHVILLE COLLEGE CHAPEL, MAY 31, 1004, 8:00 RM. LVILLIAMS ..... Miss MYRTLE OwENs, . . . . .PRESIDING ....MR. H. B. CONNER .. ...MR. ERRETT ALLEN ...Miss MARY HESSEY ....M1ss BERTHA LAUDE ....MR. E. W. MCMULLEN Miss NOLA IYIAY BURNETTE .. .... Mlss BERTHA LAUDE . . . . . MR. EDXVARD CULLOM ...Miss FLoY I-IUNGERFORD Miss MARGARET GOODE, C,,,,,,,,,'ggg, MR. E. CULLOM, H XXX KX 1 .., X Kxxsfi W 4 I N X . Eu? qt, ai "v ., wg r'w',J 852- K, irllbx Ls 365 ': 4 '!. , iw 215352 W XM QA OK. 5 U XQRS K -r -- ,-1 V'-six df- 2 I-,QQ P b X3 v, 1 Ll 1 Mr 2 GW 1 Yfs all Ulla, -44 if I nf " v 11" QHCLASS CDF 1905730- I, ,w 'l r 1 ll! ' MOTTO I y i! ! " Per aspera ad astra " ' l l l in y FLOWER COLORS l Lily of the Valley White and Royal Blue i'F l l ! ! l ! CLASS OFFICERS S I l JAMES W. MOSLEY. ........ ............... P residem' ! - MISS MAUDE POYAS. .... . .. .. Vice Presidcm' Miss KATHARINE CROSS .... ....... S ecretary THOMAS C. ABBOTT .. .. ..... T rmsurcr i y W H jg! YELL M ' l l 5 Hippity hah! Hippity hah! l juniors! juniors! Rah! Rah! Rah! l ' l l Who're alive? We're alive! J We're the Class of 1905! l' J ll!! W l ! JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY mg Qt O MAKE HISTORY has been our aim. We entered upon our task 'lib rctmgat with the dawn of the history making age the twentieth century and from the beginning we have not ceased to keep pace with the times. Many things have happened within the past three years, and we have been the cause of bringing a great many to pass. The things we have accomplished are too numerous to mention, but some important things it will be well to mention as a model for the lower classmen and the classes that are yet to come. It is a sad loss to the College that a complete record of our Fresh- man year has not been preserved for the benefit of future classesg but, as that may be, the very Freshman air we breathed is still pervading the atmosphere of the campus, and will serve as a balm to the nervous and home-sick Freshman yet to come. Our record of that year was without reproof. The "gym." was thrown open to us, and we entered with the determination to break past records, which we succeeded in doing by win- ning the championship in basket ball. The only contest in athletics lost to us was the field meetg and the reason for that was our negligence, together with our ignorance of the oppor- tunity. It is alsoa creditable fact that the Peabody Stock Company that year was composed entirely of Freshmen. And I need not mention the pleasure the other classes derived from our H open-air concerts." But I must not close this year's work without telling of our crown- ing act, which was the erection of a monument to the memory of "the triune deity of room nine--unity, mass, and coherence." We entered upon the Sophomore year of our career with a double-quick pace, for our "bunions," caused by the close rub the year before, had disappeared during the summer vacation. Knowing that duty forsaken was success lost, we started out with the same, old determination to " take the rag off the bush," Though it was no trouble for us to again win the championship in all athletic contests, yet we caught the spirit of the scholar and entered with diligence upon our college work. We calculated to within the one-hundredth part of a second the time when the satellite of a " co-ed " would appear upon the campus by merely doing the logarithmetic act, appropriated the oratory of Cicero, sit with fear and trembling on Emerson's skiff as he sailed over the seas of real thought. From the land of Burns we watched the canoe of King Arthur as it faded into light, and succeeded in making compounds in the laboratory which proved for us the clear title to our name, " wise fool." In this, the third year of our career, our experience has been quite different. It was said of us when Freshmen that we substituted "campustry" for study, and that we " knew it all" when Sophomoresg but now, from a higher view, we are developing a broader person- ality by uniting the development of physical, intellectual, and the emotional. If you ask whether or not we are doing anything at present, I would ask you to look into all organiza- tions of the College, even the faculty, and there you will find us represented. And our pros- pects for winning the championship in athletics are as bright as ever before. Our motto, "per fzspcra rm' zzs!rzz," is characteristic of the life we are livingg and though our number has decreased from two hundred and seventy-six to forty-live, it is because' of the response to the call of the South for efficient teachers. Yet you must remember we were iifst in organization, first in contest, first in victory, and still we yell with pride, "We are a ive! " Abbott Thomas C.. Adams, Grace G ........ Adkins, Lincoln K.. Batson, Wyatt C. . . Bellamy, XVilliain S. Blevins, james D.. . Bourne, William R. Bowers, Pattie L. .. Brown, Nettie E. . Carter, Cullen T... Cassil, Leila ..... . . Cox, joseph L.. . . . Cross, Catherine .... Cullom, Marian .. .. Dickson, Minnie L .... . Ellis, Joseph W .... Evans, Mamie ..... Fagin, William R.. CLASS OF 1905 . .... Marylee, Ala. . ..Eauclaire, NVis. Coal Creek, Tenn. .. .. . .Maxie, Miss. .. . . Burtons, Miss. . .... Nixon, Tenn. Port Royal, Tenn. ......Airlie, N. C. . .... . Bastrop, La. New Decatur, Ala. . ..Brunswick, Ga. .. . .Coal Creek, Va. . ..Glen Allen, Va. . . . ..Atlanta, Ga. .. . . Brinkley, Ark. .. . . Increase, Miss. . . . . ..Tampa, Fla. . . . . ..Booneville, Miss. Gardner, Eleanor E. ..... Nashville, Tenn. Harrison, Eloise A. Holder, George H.. ......Venita, Va. . . . ..Churchton, Tenn. Ingram, Martha A ......... Culleoka, Tenn. Jones, Laurence M Ligon, Margaret .. . . London, Adria. .... . ... .. .. . .Grenada, Miss .. ..Oakfuskee, Ala .. . .Stamper, Tenn Mackey, Charles L ........ Jonesboro, Ark Madden, G. H .... .. . .... Waterloo, S. C Mosley, James W .... Poyas, Maude ..... . Register, Don ..... ....Elkin, N. C .. . . Waco, Tex ............Dover, Fla Rhodes, George E.. .. .... Lansing, VV. Va Scanlon, Frank T...Three Churches, W. Va Scott, Thomas E ......... Nashville, Tenn Self, Lucile ........ . .... Kaufman, Tex Shaver, Lee B ............ l. ..Oakland, La Smith, Oscar O.. .... Laurel Branch, N. C Strong, Lois. .... . . . Sullivant, Marue ...... Waller, VVilliam K . . White, Elmer L ....... Williams, William G. . . . . . . . . Brinkley, Ark . .. ..Belleville, Ark . . Nolensville, Tenn . .. .... Echo, Tenn Bogue Chitto, Miss Williams, Philip C. . ....... Pearisburg, Va Woodward, Sella L. New Prospect, Miss QF!-Q QMOHE M25 ' AH Y MSB w '29 Nf X T N XS 1--N TL Y ,r-L- I ' " ,MY 'JK gs fg, ?,, 1 f 1 2 'SJ fx-. 0 an S' Q ,sb xx A-'Q ia Q ME? ' . , f . 4 1 y X ,.,- Qs-.1.,-b Mau EACINMTWDON WUH A?owG'ES Tome C2559 Nw 54 I N , Jvygwf BL K ! "' M U 'WJ 4 'Q 0 OJ' fu CLASS OF l906 Mo!to.' " Maius est vir quam esse rex Flower: Red Carnation Colors .' P urple and White OFFICERS CARROLL G. BULL, Presz'a'ezzz MISS UTA WILSON, Vice Prcsz'de1zl MISS MARY HULL, Secretary SILAS W. ROGERS Treasurer Sophomo YELL Boom-a-lack-al Boom-a-lack-a! Bow-wow-wow! Chick-a-lack-al' Chick-a-lack-a! Chow-wow-wow! Boom-a-lack-al Chick-a-lack-a! We're the tricks! res! Sophomores! 1906! ,hx SOPHOMORE HISTORY uf Qi- URING the two years in which we have been a class in this institution we have made a lot of history much of which space and the natural modesty Fl p i ff which is our strongest characteristic forbid our setting forth here. We P have struggled through that slouth of despond, the Freshman year, and up the hill difficulty of the Sophomore. We have met bravely, and most of us have conquered the Latin chemical, and psychological giants, and M, Wg, even Apollyon now known as Literature Two. Our burdens, composed if of library references laboratory experiments, model schoolhouses, and Latin sentences have at last fallen off. Here we cannot but pause and look back over the way we have come, before setting forward again upon our journey to the land of knowledge. Our meetings have always been peculiarly interesting. Every member of the class has always had a very decided opinion-all different-on every subject, and has boldly demanded his right of expressing and maintaining it. Our originality has been shown in the way ordi- nary parliamentary rules and precedents have been disregarded. If we have found difficulty at times in reaching decisions, it was for no lack of convictions, but rather because of an em- barrassment of them. And if at any time a part of our number have seen fit to reconsider a matter already decided by the whole, we did not hesitate to do so. At the beginning of last session we elected officers in haste-and repented at leisure. This session we selected new officers, and were confident they would be good ones-if they ever came to the meetings. The class has always manifested a strong interest in athletics, both at mass meetings and on the field. Somehow our class teams have been unfortunate, but whenever they met defeat the boys " had not practiced, " or had some other excuse which was equally satisfactory. One of our number fLassiterD succeeded in making the first foot-ball team, and distinguished himself, among others, in the great game with Sewanee. flt is said his name was in the newspapers, but we don't give this as historical fact.J Floyd also did excellent work on this team. joe King did fine playing on the 'Varsity basket-ball team, and the class president fBullD is on the College baseball team. Nor have we failed to win distinction along other lines. The class can boast of the prettiest, most graceful, brightest, most dignified, most sarcastic, wittiest, silliest, best talker, and most conceited girl in college. Among the boys, we claim the handsomest, brightest, stingiest, laziest, and the biggest loafer. One of us suc- ceeded last summer in persuading a last year's "co-ed." to double his happiness and divide his cares, and another recently had the small pox. 4Nor must we fail to mention Mr. Robert Porter, who has been, during both sessions, very prominent in politics, having been defeated for every office in his class and society. Recently he was elected manager of the Sophomore Class track team, and since then he has retired from the political arena. Among the other honors won by members of the class are the following: Mr. L. ,A. Mitchell, of Alabama, will represent the Adelphi Literary Society in the spring oratorical contest, Mr. E. C. Hall will debate for the Agatheridans against the Erosophians, besides being L.I. class representativeg and Misses Susie Warner and Susie McCarthy are to repre- sent the Girls' Chapter in the oratorical and declamatory contests respectively. As we said before, it is not our nature to boast, but we would be more-or less-than human if we did not feel a thrill of satisfaction on looking back over a record so filled with honest endeavor and creditable achievement. ,rx r .' Q 5, , I -1 I , , yds Yi Y 6, 2 .,.1j:?g-if 1 K -l .1 ,Y if. , v "' , ' fig-4,-2' Nl' fl 1 -5' gif if V LQ ' I ,ii riff" I' 1 ff , - 2 l 'i T 'Q S qljq. 'L itll lilw lilffa ' ' fx lkl 'f ' f " 'P .r.Z,k,r't,f5 fig v K .L ,A - X . xxaat-gas 1 ' ' . n x 7 X , 0 Abernat ft, Rebekah .... Bain, Pa ne ........ Barnett, Beulah B. . . Beaty, Clara ...... Bell, Neva .... Best, Sara ....... Binkley, Clara .... Bowling, Myrtle .... Brooks, Osborne. .. Brownlee, Eva .... Bull, Carroll G ..... Campbell, Eulalia .... Campbell, Ruth ...... . Cannon, Rose ...... Chowning, Ernestine ..... Carr, Lucy Amelia.. Caudle, James G. .... Clack, Tommie ..... Clark, Clementine.. Clarkson, Marion ..... Clibourne, Norman ..... . Coleman, Thos. L. . . Covington, Della. .. Cox, Amelia.. .. . Cox, Blanche ..... Cox, Vance ...... Crowell, Melvin.. .. . Cutwright, Frank. . . Dale, Dillard ....... Denham, Leroy ..... Dickson, Minnie .... Doan, Deborah ..... Duval, Creola.. .. .. Eatherly, Walter S. Elgin, jas. W .... .. . Eskridge, Virgil .. . . Ezzell, Grace .... . Fisher, Mary. .. . CLASS OF 1906 .. . .Tennessee . . . .Tennessee . ..... Florida South Carolina .. .. ...Georgia ... ....Georgia .. ...Tennessee .. . .Tennessee . . . .Alabama .. . .Tennessee .. ..Tennessee . . . .Tennessee .. ..Tennessee . .. ..Georgia .. ...Tennessee . . . .Alabama .. ..Alabama . . . . .Texas . . . . .Texas ..Texas . . . .Tennessee . .. . .Louisiana . . . .Tennessee . . . . .Virginia . ., . .Virginia ..... . .Virginia . . . .Tennessee .West Virginia .. . .Tennessee .. .. ..Florida . . . .Arkansas . . . . Mississippi . . . . . ...... Virginia . . . . .......... Texas South Carolina ..........Texas . . . .Tennessee . .. . .Tennessee Fisher, William.. Floyd, Minnie.. .. Floyd, William.. . Foster, Bessie .... Freeman, Enid. . . Gardner, Frances. Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee . . . .Texas Tennessee . . . . . . . . .North Carolina Garrett, James. . . Tennessee Gleaves, Margaret Tennessee Graham, Margaret Tennessee Greene, Mrs. J. H .... Texas Grubb, William. . Tennessee Hague, Maggie... .... Texas Haiman, Ella .... Tennessee Hall, Emmett C.. ..Virginia Hamblen, Henry. Tennessee Henry, Effie ...... .... T ennessee Henry, Goldie .... Tennessee Hill, Alma ...-- Mississippi Hill, Estelle .... Tennessee Hix, William .... .... A labama Hollis, Mamie .... ..Georgia Howard, Mary P. Tennessee Hudson, Nannette ..Georgia Hughes, Margaret Tennessee Hull, Mary Neal .... .... A labama Hurst, Fielding . . Tennessee Hussey, MOI . Tennessee Irby, Gary ....... : jarrett, Robert. .. Jeffries, john ..... johnson, Pearl. . . jones, Andrew... Helby, Camille . . . Kerr, Lillie -.--. King, Anna ...... King, joe ........ . . . . .South-Carolina .. ............ Texas . -...- South Carolina Tennessee .Tennessee . . . . .Louisiana Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee La Grone, Tallulah ........ South Carolina Laney, Walter ...... ....... A rkansas 5 4 Lassiter, John H .... Laws, Mary ........ Lee, Loulie ..---. Le Graff, Fern ..... Lewis, William .... Ligon, Helen .... Longino, Lalia -.-- Martin, Alice ..... Martin, Marie .... Martin, XVilliam ...- Massey, Cora ----- Meadows, john .... Meadows, julia. . . . Marshall, C. J -.---. Miller, Elizabeth -.-- Miller, Mary ....-.-- McCall, Addie Leo . . McCampbell, Anna. - McCrory, Kate ------- Mitchell, Lang A ..--- Mitchell, john Floyd McHutcheon, Fannie .... McCarthy, Susie ..... Nants, Walton ...-- Neville, Frances . .. Olwill, Eleanor .---- Palmer, Margaret ..-- Parrish, Ethel ....... Partridge, Mortimer- Peebles, Claude ----- Peters, Ella ...... Peyton, Marion ...- Phillips, Andy .... Paddison, Annie .-.- . . . . .Tennessee . . . ...Tennessee .South Carolina .. . . . .Tennessee . . . . .Tennessee . . .Tennessee .. . .Louisiana .........Texas . . .. . .Tennessee .South Carolina .. .. . .Arkansas .. . . . .Louisiana . . . . . .Louisiana . .West Virginia . .... .Tennessee . . .Tennessee . . .Tennessee . . . .Tennessee . . . . . Mississippi . . . . .Alabama . . . .Tennessee . . . . . .Texas . . . .Virginia . . . .Tennessee . . .Tennessee . . . Tennessee . . . . Virginia . . .Tennessee ..... .Florida . .. . . . .Georgia . . .fiahouisiana . .... .... T exas . . : .... Arkansas .North Carolina Peck, Lora ..... Porter, Aileen .... Porter, Robert . . . . Power, Susie .... Ragland, Ella.. . Rogers, Silas .... Roller, Lizzie .... Royall, Laura ..... Samuels, Etta ..... Sandridge, Sadie . . Schnell, Bessie .... Seay, Samuel. . . . Smith, Elsie ...... Smith, A. A .... . . .Illinois Mississippi . .Virginia ansas -Texas 'l rkansas Tennessee . .Virginia . .Virginia - .Virginia Tennessee . .Alabama Tennessee . n ....... North Carolina Smith, Zula ...... Tennessee Smythe, Ethel .... ,,,, T exas Sneed, Bethenia. . . Tennessee Sneed, Patti ...... Tennessee Spinks, Valeria . . . Mississippi Stovall, Sarah ..... ..... G em-gig Thrasher, Lillian. . Tennessee Thomas, Allie ..... Tennessee Thompson, Minnie Tennessee Wall, Horace ..... ,Louisiana Wampler, Greek .... ..... V irginia Ward, Charles .... ..... V irginia Warner, Susie ..... ,,Virginia Watkins, Robert . . Tennessee White, Clyde ...... ..... V irginia White, Frances . . . Tennessee Whitenton, Robert .... .... Wilson, Uta ....... Wright, William . . .fr ef S lllfl ' of-swf., Tennessee . . . - Texas Tennessee re shmmx los s ff W 1 I V if V W? v Y Y -5-, x ,v s r 5- x, .1 .5-, s, 5 5 1 H 4 I s Q I s 4 r s 4 Q. xr 5 4 yhz s 4 1 Y ffl Vxf s 4 Sxr s 4 1 E""x!'v'9"'Q'v"1' x'v l"N'YNl 'x v 1' K,:+L,,!g'l8w5 .YN :As .YN 4 Nlkxy V 3 his V .Yo Nl.: Y Uni, '1 ex W , V 4 N 5. ,, . V 4, ,W-ww.-'wi , , Yu.-'sf' , s 'xx'-,xz -Y, , 'sf'-of 4 ,QQ 765,77 ,WS " 7, ,,f fax! 7:6557 Jaxx Qlidvv faxv 'richly' Sass .V FRESH AN CLASS OFFICERS .......PI'6'5Z.lfL'7lf T. W. ABBOTT.. .. EFFIE S. LOWE. . . . .. Vine Prcsidenz FANNIE E. MOORE... ...... Secretary G. W. CARROLL. . . . . . . .... ....... .... T 7' casurw' Mo!to.- " Possunt qui posse videnturf' Flower: Black-eyed Susie. Colors : Colonial Buff and Navy Blue. YELL WhO're in the fight? We're in the fight! Freshmen! Freshmen! VVe're all right! Rippety-rah! Zippity-zah! 1907! Cis Boom Bah!! V, rls 'xll' 'Jr' 'xYrN 'xll' f-Y 'QIN In-fx ,, - L ,xrg Afkgxx fxrg A1-y I I-N IW' "gi '58 xx 'f 6 Nj: 4 x I' 41 ll' xx X 'I 4-4A - 1K5 X "4-Ar Wrtx-5 ' Aix!!! L54 ' 4 1 Q' 65 ' Q 4,5 A L ' AN , Ax, 1 Ill s s 1- Q ' N s f s l IN IN 4 1: 1 , x T 5 :F its 5 ' fl: rx QU is 1 fl as 'J Ls 'lr ,Nl laxflri 'A 'ax ' 1 I ' .L 'gi f 5 X Ni N I l :NN 'agp' fl: 1 XM, 1,2 l :G ti!! fl: l :xx 1157, 1,2 I :N iigl' 4 fl- fl 4 4- 4- ,fig mu f f W , 2 'Elf-QWMQYZ: X, 1 ' 'i i iffi Wow! 0 A Zif 4 K i v FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY pleted its hrst year of toilsome pleasure in this magnificent institution with its historic buildings and ancient faculty We conscientiously believe that we have brought honor to ourselves and have done credit to the College by our efforts to follow the directions of our earnest and self sacrificing instruct- ors because three or more of our number made the green football team and others didn t burst in the first course of gymnasium exercise Break- ing away from past traditions as Panama did from Colombian rule we startled t ie civilized world when early in the session we elected as president of our honorable body a gentleman previously of a higher class Hearing of the opening and being, from Arkansas he condescended to take a step backward and upward. At the organization of our class we decided to lead the school in athletic spirit. We were loyal to the GARNET AND BLUE, both in successes and defeats. We held our place on the side line during the football season, and earnestly tried to manifest our appreciation of the efforts made by our repre- sentatives on the gridiron. Our enjoyment at first was somewhat marred by ll 1 Y 7 . Q ,mu HE noble, generous, kindhearted, and true class of 1907 soon will have com- wy " T , . 1, 7 . . . . . . . . . .g f - - - 'S 7 C - ' '- 4 ' C . . - . . . . - 4-3 , WMM- 1 - aww i ,I il in i ll . v 0 ' ' 1 H yy - - - ' 4 X .,ff W I ' ' , ' V ' V I ' MV9, ,. E, . . -,l Y . . y . 1- . - l-Xb -vii" ' ' ' N Vg' , X 1 Y y - , ' ' , so 4 Rx 1 ' f' not understanding certain points. We fail to distinguish a real touchdown from an ordinary tumble. We didn't see where the "gold" came in, nor how the " empire " could tell when a man was on or "off Chisj side." It seemed that they were on their heads most of the time and so mixed up that we could tell whether this man's feet were his or not. And why they called it "foot " ball we don't to this day see-the head always played the prominent part. In accordance with our athletic spirit we passed a bill to this effect, namely: H Every member of the class shall pay fifty cents toward defraying the expenses of Captain Smith and other officers of the Athletic Association." On the first day only a few of us had taken front seats in the chapel when some lady- afterward known as " Miss Sears"--kindly conducted us to the rear, stating that it was neces- sary for Freshmen to remain near the door to prevent a disturbance in case of homesickness. just as the teachers came marching in we heard a terrible noise on the right, and what was it? Half a dozen naughty boys-Sophomores-screaming something about they were the " tricks," and trying to bow-wow like a lot of canines. Such ill manners! No sooner had they ceased when another crowd, nearer the front, began to yell, " We're alive! " And they made no mistake, either. They were the Juniors, who had passed through the Freshman and Sophomore years and were yet living. Not considering it our duty, we didn't reprove them. The yelling continued at Intervals, but we didn't take part. Suddenly the noise be- came quiet. An instructor was standing at the desk, staring in our direction, patiently wait- ing. Supposing they were waiting on us, and as we had whispered it around, we slowly, and in a low tone, began: "Boom! boom! give us room," etc. It was obvious from the result that we had made a mistake. A smart Sophomore came back and closed the doors, saying, as he returned, " Why don't some of you people back here wake up and shut these doors?" Our class has been well represented both on the 'Varsity and Freshman baseball and basket ball teams. It is said that " a bird that can sing and won't sing ought to be made to sing." What about a team that can play and won't play? ' Our accomplishments are numerous. We have learned how to come into chapel exer- cises late. We can talk in the library. We know what car goes to the transfer station. When our lessons are long and we are borne down under conditions we cannot sustain, we know what to do, namely: to ride. We also have a few golden-haired members in our' class, both active and honorary. The results of our existence are evident. Our influence will tend to weaken the authority of the faculty and strengthen the power of the students, break up classes. and abolish gym- nasium, and substitute holidays for work days. It has left a wide gulf between the students and faculty that neither the Chancellor's great deeds, nor Miss Sears' " nuh-nuh-nos," nor Prof. Weld's "do-do's," nor Prof. Peterson's "ers," nor any of the characteristic qualifica- tions and eccentricities of any of the authorities can ever hope to span. Abbott, Thomas W.. Altman, J. T .... .... Andrew, Columbus. .. Anderson, Mary L. . . Bailey, Augusta G. .. Bartlett, Mary Carter Bellamy, R. A ...... .... Blevins, W. A ..,.. Bolin, L. S ...... Bowen, Alma ..... Bowen, V. Mary ..... Bradley, Earl ..... Bragg, J. N ...... .. . Brandon, Mary L .... Brooks, C. A. ..... . Brunner, Mae A .... . Burleson, D. J ....... Burnham, Anna Lou .. . . . Burress, Lillie ....... CLASS OF 1907 . . .. . .Arkansas , .,,, Tennessee North Carolina . .... Tennessee . . . .Tennessee ....Texas . . .Mississippi . . . .Alabama . . . .Louisiana ,, , ,Tennessee , , , ,Tennessee . . . .Tennessee ....fAlabama . . . .Tennessee . .... Alabama , . . ,Tennessee .. .. . .Alabama . .. . .Louisiana South Carolina Capshaw, Margaret A .... ...... . .Tennessee Carroll, G. NV ....... Corley, Annie .... . .. Coopwood, L. Etta.. Copeland, Ruth ..... Cox, Amelia .... .... Crowell, Edwin A. .. Cummins, Pauline. .. Cunningham, Sara W Davis, Annie Mary. .. Dickson, Edna Ella.. Dickson, Frankie .... Dickson, L ....... Drake, Mary G ...... Edmondson, Albert.. Embrey, Hartley C. . Fagin, Efiie ...... . . . Fender, E. F .... Farris, L. C .... , , , ,Tennessee . . . .Tennessee . . . .Tennessee . . . .Tennessee . . .... Virginia . . . .Tennessee . . . .Tennessee . . . . ...... Tennessee . . .... Arkansas North Carolina North Carolina .. . . . .Tennessee .West Virginia . . . .Tennessee . . . .Tennessee . . .Mississippi . . . .Georgia . . . .Tennessee Fleming, Mabel Leona Fleming, Minnie Persis Q .West Virginia . West Virginia Fleming, Sue Jones ...... .. .... Tennessee Floyd, Cora ........ . .... Arkansas Fowler, WVilliam .... . .... Arkansas Fly, Mary Gray ....... .... T ennessee Fontaine, Mary Ellen.. .... Tennessee Frazier, N. D .... . .... .... T ennessee Freeman, Enid Russell ........... Tennessee Freeman, H. B.. .. .............. Tennessee lsry, R. A .......... North Carolina Granberry, Bessie ..... ..... . Tennessee Guinn, Mabel ..... .... Tennessee Hall, Marie ........... ...... T exas Harper, E. Weaver. .. .. -Georgia Harrison, Martha E. . . . . .Alabama Hayes, H. E.. ..... .. .Tennessee Herblin, Anne M .... . . .Tennessee Herron, Wilmotli .... . . .Tennessee Hockett, J. C ...... .. ..Virginia Holt, Lucile ....... .... T ennessee Holt, Mary Kate ..... .... T ennessee Hunter, T. H. M .... .... T tennessee Jarrett, A. R ......... Jenkins, M. Bernice. .. Jerman, R .......... . Jobe, A. L .......... Johnson, Ivy M ....... Jones, Carrie Morris. . . Journey, J. XV ....... Kennedy, E ..... King, Minnie.. .. Kirk, Adam.. .. .. Lamar, Eunnie . . . Lester, Effie May .... Lewis, W. H ...... Lindley, R. T. .. Litton, P .... ..Texas ......Georgia , , , ,Tennessee . . . . .Arkansas , ,,,,, Tennessee . VVest Virginia . . .... Tennessee , , , ,Tennessee . . , .,,,, Tennessee North Carolina . ..... Alabama .....Florida . . . .Tennessee . . . .Tennessee . . . ..Arkansas Lofton, J. A .... Lowe, Effie S ...... Martin, Irene L .... . . . .Georgia , , , ,Tennessee , ,,,, Tennessee .West Virginia Martin, L. G ......... Medearis, Hattie L .... . ...... Tennessee Mercy, H. D ...... Miller, Frankie .... Miles, Lucile ..... Moore, Elizabeth.. Moore, Fannie E. .. Moore, W. M . .... . Moran, Carrie ...... McCall, Addie L .... Morris, Leila ...... McElroy, M. Alice .... McLure, Mary L. . . McNish, Kate Allen ..... Nash, Mary E .... . Nablett, Sara L .... Nichols, Sarah E. . . Norton, Ruth M .... Owens, T. B ....... Ownby, Elvira Jane ...... . . Patterson, Daisy .... . Pearman, Carrie 0. Pearson, Alice C. .. Peebles, Claude W. Pettus, Mary E . .... .. . Phillips, Mary Hall.. .. . P'Pool, Maggie B... Porter, Dudley .... Powel, Edith F .... Privett, Blanche L. Prophitt, Ella K .... Pruett, Nathalle ...... Ragan, Annie W.. . . . Rex, Else C ........ Rich, J. C ......... ........ .. .. .. . .Tennessee NVest Virginia . . . . . .Alabama . ...... Florida .. .. ...Georgia North Carolina Tennessee , , , ,Tennessee . . . . .Texas . . . .Tennessee .. . .Arkansas , , , ,Tennessee .......Texas . . . .Tennessee .....Alabama . .. ...Alabama .... . .Alabama .West Virginia , ,, , ,Tennessee South Carolina . . .. . .Arkansas . . .... Georgia . . ..Tennessee . , . ,Tennessee . . . .Mississippi Tennessee . . .... .Georgia South Carolina . .... Louisiana .. ...Alabama , , , , ,Tennessee . .. . ..Alabama North Carolina Tennessee Richards, Grace .... . . . ....... . . . Robertson, Helen P ope ..... South Carolina Robinson, Sue N .... Robeson, Jepyha M.. .. Roller, Lizzie R ....... Rutherford, Mrs. B. C. Sample, Allie E ....... Sayers, E. A .......... Scales, Frank Ethel. .. Scott, A. Shofner, Mamie C. .. .. Shrader, Iola ........ Smith, Zelma M ..... Snyder, H. W ....... Srygley, Sadie Jane.. .. Stevens, M. Iris ..... Stone, Josephine .... Summers, Bernice .... . Thomas, Ella ...... Thomas, H. H .... Thomason, Rose .... .. Thompson, Kate ...... , , ,Tennessee . . . . .Tennessee . .. . .Tennessee . . .... Texas . . . .Louisiana . . . . .Tennessee . .... Tennessee .. . .Alabama . . .Tennessee . . .Tennessee . . . . .Georgia .. . .Michigan . .... Tennessee . .. . .Tennessee . . . ..Tennessee . .. . .Tennessee . . . ..Tennessee . . . . .Tennessee . .. . .Tennessee . . . . . ..Iowa Thrasher, Eunice Scott ...... .. ..Tennessee Tinsley, J. S .... .... . . Valentino, Clara L .... Vaughan, Buena Vista. Vick, Hennie Lee ....... Wagstaff, Bess M ...... Webb, Comelian .. . Webb, Susan ...... Webb, Cecil ....... Welch, Columbus .... Wemyss, Hattie ..... Whatley, Bess ..... White, Dortch ...... Williams, Sara Ann .... Wilson, Annie May .... Williamson, Laura .. .. Wood, Ethil D ........ Woodring, Maxie N .... . . . . ..... Louisiana . .. . .Tennessee . . . . ..Texas .. . .Alabama . . .Tennessee . . .Tennessee . . . . ,Tennessee , , . Tennessee . . . .Arkansas Tennessee . .... Georgia , ,,.. Tennessee . . . . .Tennessee Tennessee Tennessee North Carolina Tennessee KW MA G2 ' Y if President President Secretary Treasurer QW Q-1 d J QS. if ig I, . 91,1 40? '4 .Qt J,-1 QV WW .ff id QW? ff J gi i' 4. .f FLJ ' 3- 4 ak-r 43' cv' WW .ff is L. I. EDITGRIAL NCE upon a time there came into our College a revolu- tion, a tearing up of all ideas of schedules and courses, a marvelous, bewildering mix-up of names and num- bers. And all these changes were bodied forth in a gray book of mysteries, termed by the grave and reverend fac- ulty "The New Catalogue."' But in the College another gray book, once a mystery but now, through much handling and con- stant transportation, a dear and familiar friend, had found ad- herents and stanch supporters. Between the two there rose a mighty conflict. On the side of the invader was arrayed all the host of the faculty, and in their midst they bore Dr. Hinds as chief interpreter of their sacred book. On the other side groaned and struggled the student body--reason tottering, hearts forlorn. Out of the confusion and wailings of distress there l1as come at length a sort of triumphal compromise. xxx XfVe, the members of the L. I. Class, have fought under the Old Cata- logue for one long year. Submitting to the New, when prevailed upon by the mighty force of the faculty, we have obeyed such of its commands as we deemed necessary. VVe have emerged, without visible injury, from the labyrinth of Pedagogy and Psychology. We have even reconciled the three opposing elements, Chemistry, Latin, and Biology, yea, mighty have been our achievements. In our hairs is turmoil, in our hearts, the consciousness of wonders nobly done, in our hands, the proud mark of our power-our diplomas. L. l. CLASS RCLL Abernathy, Emily Rebecca. Adkins, L. K. Best, Sarah. Baine, Pauline. Beaty, Clara. Binkley, Clara. Birnbaum, Henrietta Blevins, J. D. Bourne, XV. R., Jr. Bowling, Mary M. Brown, Nettie E. Brownlee, Eva P. Brooks, C. A. Bull, C. G. Clark, Clemmie. Chowning, Ernestine. Clack, Tommie H. Clarkson, Marian. Compton, Lester M. Cox, Blanche. Cox, Vance M. Cullom, Marian. Crowell, M. Cutwright, F. Denham, L. XV. Dickson, Minnie L. Doan, Deborah K. Eatherly, XV. S. Edwards, J. G. Elkins, Birdie M. Ellis, J. W. Eskridge, V. E. Evans, Mamie V. Fisher, Mary G. Floyd, Minnie M. Floyd, W. O. Foster, Bessie R. Freeman, Enid R. M. Gardner, Frances B. Gleaves, Margaret. Green, Mrs. J. H. Hague, Maggie L. Haiman, Ella. Hall, E. C. Hasslock, Clara XV. Henry, Effie V. Hartlield, Zuma. Hill, Alma L. Hill, Estelle. Hollis, Mamie L. Howard, Mary P. Hudson, Nannette R Hull, Mary N. Hurst, F. H. Hussey, Eleanore F. Jarrett, R. P. Jenkins, Bernice. Jones, A. M. Journey, J. XV. Johnson, Pearl. Kelly, Camille. Kerr, Lillie. King, Anna M. King, J. J. Laney, XV. H. Lee, Loulie. Mackey, C. L. Massey, Cora. Martin, Alice A. Martin, W. L. Meadows, J. P. Meadows, Julia. Miles, Lucile G. Miller, Elizabeth L. Marshall, C. Mitchell, J. F. Mitchell, L, A. Mosley, J. W. McClure, Glenn. McCrory, Kate G. McHutcheon, Fannie. Neville, Frances. Olwill, Eleanor L. Orum, Ruth. Palmer, Margaret. Peck, Lora. Peters, Ella M. Peyton, Frances M. Phillips, A. E. Porter, R. S. Power, Susie B. Poyas, Sampie M. Ragland, Ella. Ramsaur, Mary. Register, Don. Rhodes, G. E. Rogers, S. W. Royall, Laura B. Samuels, Etta V. V. Sandridge, Sadie. Scanlon, F. F. Scott, Emma Y. Scott, T. E. Shaver, L. B. Smith, A. A. Smith, B. P. Smith, Zelma. Smith, O. O. Smith, Zula. Smythe, Ethel G. Sneed, Bethenia P Sneed, Pattie C. Spinks, Valeria W Stovall, Sarah. Thomas, Allie. Vaughan, Buena. Wall, H. P. Waller, W. K. Walton, Emma E. Wampler, G. K. Ward, C. T. Warner, Susie W. Watkins, C. R. White, Clyde V. White, Elizabeth. VVi1liams, W. G. Wilson, Uta. VV1'ight, W. T. I e fm H f 'sf 2' nun, fr if fz wf- 2' 1 y fl lg .f .y .VT7 .Ky V REMNANTS OF 1903 V f-fa, Q3 fff fff' QW A x "if-X-'J ' -If W " ---X ' J'-'Lf N14 --'Q f' -'Lf MARY MAC KEE Tom from Toe , Q5 all S u1lm I ir.t 32 i It was many and many a year ago, In a city far from the sea, That a maiden there lived whom you never did know, But her name was Mary Mac Kee. And this maiden she lived with a single thought, And that single thought was me. I was a Med. and she was a Lit., In this city far from the sea, And we loved with a love that took oceans of time, I and my Mary Mac Kee- With such love that no lectures in college could take her away from me. And this was the reason that, long ago, In this city far from the sea, A test should fail-but it certainly did- My beautiful Mary Mac Kee. So that her stern, old father wrote To take her away from me. To shut her up in a study dark, In this city far from the sea, The students-not half so happy without us- Carried notes for her and me. Yes, that was the reason, as all men know, In this city far from the sea, That a test made out for the class all right Did fail and did Hail my Mary Mac Kee. But our love it was stronger by far than the pride Of those who were older than we- Of many far brighter than we. And neither the teachers in college, beside Her stern father far away from the sea, Could ever dissever my soul from the soul Of the beautiful Mary Mac Kee. For the sun did not beam without bringing a dream Of the beautiful Mary Mac Keeg - And the moon did not rise but I saw the blue eyes Of the beautiful Mary Mac Kee. Then half the daytime I sat down by the side Of my dear one, my Mary, my joy and my pride, On the campus far from the sea, In this city far away from the sea. -Lora B. Peck. , J. .- .N Hs- X X ,S QPF, ,. -,E ,. . K MEDICAL COLLEGE I x fix Q' CHANCELLOR JAMES D. PORT:-:x. Dk. T. L. INIAIIIHN. DR. LARKIN SMITH. DR. S. S. CRoCKl5'r'r. ummm env UW- O u.q.n., 71' 'F it MEDICAL FACULTY 5. DR. 6. DR 7. Dx H. Dk E. G. Woon. . CHARLES Bxowxax J. M. KING. AI.meR'ro HUnsoN. Dx. DR. Dx Dx J. D. Jfxcons, Sucrctary :W. G. EXVING, Dean. L. Ii. GRADDY. M. C. MQGANNQN. Lixwiusxcif Giisiscms ALEXANIJER, Kentucky. "Aleck" for short. Returned to his native Stateg appointed Chief Surgeon to Breathitt County Hospital. X XI ELIJAH Cox Bx1.Ls, Mississippi. Modern Elijah: Twentieth Century Prophetg destiny fixed- 7ll1l7'7'Z'6'd. X X Esriss N. BLOUNT, Mississippi. United States Army Surgeon, headquarters at Manila. Spe- cialty, tropical diseases. xx JOHN ALEXANDER BOSTICK, Arkansas. Does ani extensive practice in a rural district of the Middle West. Rides in a horseless carriage--drawn by two mules. Cx-IARLI-:s WATKINS BRQWN, Tennessee. Health Officer. Certificates of vaccination issued free. xx BURR HULL CAM1fma1-1-, Mississippi. '-l-'he modest doctor of his town, he still has no serious matri- monial intentions. " Hasfmarried his profession." X X WILLIAM FLoURNov COPELAND, Tennessee. Has formed a partnership with a " Miller," and hung out their shingle in the metropolis of his county. Last reports busi- ness was good. X X JAMES WYLY Cmwroun, North Carolina. Emergency Surgeon, leap-year monstrosity Cborn on 29th of F ebruaryl, and class poet. DN EDWIN CHILDRESS DEMoss, ju., Tennessee. Is wisely and elaborately discussing the great problem of in- fant feeding and care of the baby. He is truly a friend to the mothers, a godsend to the children, and a benefactor to his race. X IC RIDLEY HERMAN DRAPER, Tennessee. The " jr." of the class. Deeming it necessary to subsist for a while upon the light and nutritious articles of food before at- tackling the indigestible solids of the profession, he has gone to Buffalo Valley to await future developments. X26 JOSEPHIOLIVER GREIQNLAW, Mississippi. Destined to fill an envied QD place in his profession-to medi- cine what Ichabod Crane was to pedagogy. JC X CHAMP M. GULLY, Mississippi. Champion left end on football team, and a zealous Champiozz of the " Benedictsf' f i . fu M iris. if LUTHER B. HALL, Tennessee. Class Secretary. Equipped with brain, muscle, hydrargyrum, and santoninumg angered by the tricophyton megalasporon ectothrix, he rushes forth to " learn them something." xx JOHN AARON HARIQIS, Mississippi. After serving a term as Hospital Steward for Aguinaldo, an- nounces to the public his great skill as a specialist in the treat- ment of all forms of pediculi and scabies. XI X MASTIN DUKE HENDRICK, Louisiana. Captain of the army of the anti-mosquitoes, floating the Hag of cinchona and methylene blue, is zealously fortifying his parish against the invasion of the genus anopheles and his warriors, " plasmodium malariae." X X MAECENAS BENTON HENDRIX, Tennessee. Specialist in skin grafting. Has succeeded in skillfully engraft- ing the skin of his affections upon the ulcerated heart of a fair maiden of West Tennessee, and secured union by first inten- tion. HENRY LAFAY1-:T'r1f: HoRs1.1-xv, Alabama. Symptons, signs, andflmorbid anatomy, diagnosis, prognosis, and treatment. "Professor, I left out definition, etiology, physical signs, complications, and sequellzef' X X HENRY IRVIN joNias, Kentucky. jones, " H. I.," of Kentucky, a favorite of the faculty and as- sistant to the chair of Q" milk sick." x XI josEPH PEARL KELLIQR, Tennessee. Class president, the largest manlinlcollegeg the Middle Ten- nessee athlete. Well known, and will be greatly missed. XI X ROBERT EDXVIN KEY, Tennessee. Key, though tired of himself, turns the combine on the Mc's Call, Neal, and Donald, but can't inclose McPhaul. HARMON JONATHAN Kumi, Arkansas. The old acquaintance of "Arkansas Traveler." Spent his Se- nior year partly with studies and partly among the Nashville ladies. X X EUGENE SAMUEL L1'r'rLif:, Mississippi. Dr. Little, or the little doctor, calls himself a bachelor, which, we think, means that he does not intend to remain in the ":free State " much longer. xx CHARLES PERCY MQCALL, Georgia. After the type of Gordon, he talks, studies, and loves with " Grace. " xx CHARLES WESLEY MCDiJNAl,lJ, Alabama. Attending physician and clinical diagnostician to the City Hos- pital, and assistant to Professor Crockett. IAMES ABSTON MCFERRIN, Tennessee. Specialist on cigarettes and class musicg under-classmen "bluff" and football wreck. xx BENJAMIN FRANKLIN MCNliAl,, Mississippi. PrQ7Qf.s'sor.' "Yes, yes, Mr. McNeal, that's all quite true, sir, quite true, but I must push on-next." xx WILBUR ASHLEY MCPHAUL, North Carolina. 1J7'Qf2,.V.Y07' Mzzz!ziz'1z.' " Is Mr. McFail present?" Mr. .' " Not fail but fall, Professor." Prof ZW. .' "Well, I think, sir, you would do honor to either." xx JOSEPH WALKER Moxms, Alabama. He was well known to the transfer company, and formed many acquaintances with the landladies of South Nashville, and showed them no partialities. MILTON CLAY IQAGSDALE, Alabama. Lover, poet, and expert in that mystic art, hypnotism. Be- ware, O ye wary damsels, lest ye come in range of his enchant- ing power. XI x FRITZ EDWARD REHFELDT, Mississippi. " Dr. Rehfeldt," Class Vice President, although a man of prominence in his calls, and his dignity unsurpassed, lost some of his significance when he lost his mustache. xx RODERT EDWARD LEE SAXON, Arkansas. A fair representative of the Bear State-petite in statue, hand- some in appearance, polite in society, a literary certainty, and a medical possibility. X X JAMES FORD SIMPSON, Louisiana. Popular :Class Secretary. Charter member of the "Red- Headed Club." Very fond of sitting on the grass, with the moon and one other to keep him company. WILLIAM CLARENCE SIZEMORE, Alabama. " I love to see the green grass grow before the mower mows it: I love to see the old horse go, for when he goes he goes it." xx LoNzo EDWARD STEEIJQ, West Virginia. Began life with the scientific Virginia twist and the fanciful Virginia Reel, And has now finished his college career and enters his profes- sional field. X X EIIGIQNI: MARLIN THOMPSON, Arkansas. Why is he so much like a padlock? Because he is no good without a " Key ? " xx WILLIAM BROOKS TIIRNIQR, Alabama. " Bounce, I see you have a new pair of pants." " No, I have been doing without supper two months." A -o, il' '-'0!uf-ins!! Q . 1' . Q. o'Q ' .VH WNW f1" ' v " , . .- f. .W ' -' l' if . v,-,. 4,4 VVILLIAM WINFRED WINTERS, Tennessee. Bright, " short," and: swift :Winters has passed through a stormy march into hopeful prospects forever. xx SAMUEL THOMAS WOODRUFF, Tennessee. In obedience to the advice of his father, and possessed of courage par excellence, he has decided to discard his life of single blessedness and assume one of double " cussednessf' X XZ CHATAM CQFFER Youx, Tennessee. " Cold Coffee." Last on our list, but not least in our midst. Goes westward in search of his "Minnehaha." ., , N., ., J' lfxiif Q "" .1 2 ' f i i f 3347? Pwkyfn Aiwa fun? H if T X ff. 'k. n' 'Xtvfiyfr . Y JUNIOR EDITORIAL fFgN'i? if T IS WONDERFUL, indeed, how so many highly intelligent and spir- sh I If ,-Q17-Zig ited young men should all happen by chance to be in one particular junior Class. Of course it is generally understood that our class is the finest the College has ever seen. It has been so from our entrance into college until now, and we are sure that next year we shall put the present Senior Class to shame. Our Freshman and Sophomore years were record breakers for the institution. Our knives were the sharpest and readiest the dissecting room had ever seen. But as we now look back on the Freshman and Sophomores we wonder if we appeared to others as they do to us. We do not wish to boast of our sterling qualities, but simply to let people know the real situation, for the Freshmen, of course, think themselves the only class in college. There has been a great deal written about college men in general, and medical men in particular. I read somewhere about " cerebral hypertrophy," a disease peculiar to students, but nowhere have I seen anything concerning a similar disease, which is probably a little more common-" cerebral atrophy." It is a disease occurring in both sexes, more frequently in males, characterized by a sudden onset with increased attention to appearance of face, hair, and nailsg also by a gradual decrease in attendance to lecture rooms. The sufferer spends most of his money for car fare and laundry bills, wears the highest collars and largest neckties to be found in so small a city. Often seen on the campus, and in rare cases may have a walking cane-very grave symptom. Causes not generally known, but believed by some to depend upon the time of college lifeg for, certain it is, that Freshmen are nearly all afliicted. Also met with in Sophomore year, while only a trace can be found in the junior Class. No specific treatment has as yet been adopted, though the chances to study the nature of the affliction are great, especially in the afternoons at the athletic field. We are proud to say that not a single case is now existent in the junior Class, 1904. CLASS OF 1905 Adams, H. B ..... ..... K entucky Batson, D, C .... .... A labama Betheg, W, R .... .... M ississippi Biddle, P. D .... .. ..... Tennessee Brgndgn, G, A. ..... Tennessee B1-Qwn, Thos. . . ..... Tennessee Burnett, S. H.. ........ Texas Campbell, S .... .... T ennessee Carr, J, T ....... ...... M ississippi Cogswell, M. E. .. .... South Dakota Cole, W. H ..... . . . .... Tennessee Denton, N. C.. ..... Tennessee Denton, Marvin ..... ..... T ennessee Dick, N. E ........ ...... T exas Dodds, O. L.. . ..... Tennessee Dozier, W. B.. ..... Tennessee Erwin, A. L... Erwin, R. S..- Ferguson, M. J .... Fletcher, W. A Galloway, Q. R .... Grant, W. A .--. Gray, R. E.. Guill, M. P ---- Hamilton, F. B ..... Harris, A. L -.---.- Henderson, J. E Hicks, G. P .... Howle, T. R. -- . . . . .Tennessee . ...... Florida . - . Mississippi .... Louisiana . . . .Arkansas . .... Texas . . . .Arkansas . . . . .Tennessee . . . . .Tennessee . . . .Alabama ......L0ui5ian3, . . . ........ Tennessee South Carolina Hughes, R. L .... ......... A labama Irby, J. T ...... Jacobs, C. D .... .... . . . . . . . Mississippi .South Carolina Kinney, H, H .... ....... M ississippi Land, G. W '--.. Lowe, W. T ..... Madeley, W. B .... Mason, J. R .... McCallum, C. L ..... Molloy, D. M ...... Myers, F. C .... Parnell, S. L .... .. . Peake, T, J ........ .... Phillips, C. W ..... . . ..... Mississippi Pistole, W. H -... Roberts, E. L .... Pickett, C... Sims, A. G ....... Simpson, W. A .... Sisk, O. Spearman, E .... Speck, H. T .... Sumners, W. P ..... Thomas, Wm -.-..... Threlkeld, W. B .... Wall, E. D ........ Waller, L. T .... Warren, L. K .... Webb, Samuel .... Welch, T. D ..... Wheelis, J. M .... White, Buford .. .. . Williamson, H .... .... Woods, W. H. Wyatt, S. B ...... . . Young, W. A... . . . . Mississippi . . . . .Arkansas . . . . . .Texas . . . . .Tennessee ......Texas . . . .Alabama . . .... Tennessee .........'1'exas Naylor, L, F ..... .. . .South Carolina South Carolina . . . . .Louisiana . . . . Mississippi . . . . .Tennessee . . . . . Alabama . . - -Louisiana . . . . .Tennessee . . .. . .Georgia . . . . .Tennessee . .... Tennessee Texas . . . .Kentucky . . . . .Arkansas . . . .Louisiana . . . . .Tennessee . . . . . .Texas . - - . Mississippi . . . . Louisiana . . .... Tennessee ......J..Texa5 South Carolina . ........ Texas . . . . Mississippi N CLASS OF 1906 Aldridge, R. P.. .. .... Kentucky Anderson, H. M . . . . . .... Mississippi Austin, F. J .... .... N ew York Bealle, J. S .... . .... Alabama Beckner, E. D .... .... I Centucky Bennett, W. H .... , .... Texas Black, W. E ...... .... T ennessee Bounds, G. VV. . . .... Mississippi Brown, H. B .... .. ..Tennessee Burns, H. D.. .. .. . .Tennessee Byrd, E. L ...... . .. . .... .Texas Cantrell, W. B .... . .... Tennessee Carter, R. S .... . .... Kentucky Carter, U. D.. .. .... .Kentucky Clifton, Joe ..... ..,.. T ennessee Coleman, O. G ...... .. ..Mississippi Craighead, C. C . .... Louisiana Cribbins, C. H .... .... . Kentucky Crice, G. VV. .. .. ..... Kentucky Crow, L. M .... ..... . Arkansas Cullom, J. M.. .. . .... Tennessee Davis, W. L ....... ..... T ennessee Denman, C. . . .... Louisiana Dodds, C. R.. .. . . .Kentucky Dotson, L. 'W ..... ..... T ennessce Dozier, J. S ..... ..... T ennessee Dunlap, S. E.. , . . .. .... Tennessee Elgin, C. E ....... .... S outh Carolina Ferguson, E. C .... .. .... Mississippi Freeman, J. S ..... . .... Tennessee Gallagher, F .... .... . Tennessee Garland, H. L.. .. .... .Louisiana Garrett, I. L.. .... .. .... Tennessee Hawkins, W. A. . . . .... . ..Texas Heath, H. O. .. .. . .Alabama Hodges, A. J .... .... M ississippi Hood, B. S ..... .... M ississippi Hopkins, R. L... Hopkins, J. S .... Houston, T. D. .. Hudspeth, Ernest.. .. . Jamison, A. J., . . . Johnson, G. Knight, S. L ..... Landrum, J. H... MaGee, L .... Maples, H ..... Martin, J. A... Moffitt, S. A .... Nall, D. .. Nall, M. B ....... Nolan, J. VV ..... Oughterson, W. A Petty, Morgan . . . Rayner, M. F ..., Renibert, J. C... Richards, S. B.. . Richardson, E. L. Senter, J. T ..... Sharp, S. B .... Shelton, R. E .... Smith, H. B ..... Spearman, C. H.. . . . .Arkansas . . . .Arkansas . . ..Mississippi . . . .Mississippi , Tennessee . . . .. Louisiana . . . .Mississippi . .. . .Louisiana ,Tennessee . . . .Alabama . . . . .... Texas .Tennessee . . . .Alabama . . . . . .Alabama . . . ..Louisiana . . . .New York . .... Louisiana . . . .Mississippi . .... Louisiana . . . ..Kentucky . . . .Mississippi . . ..Mississippi .Tennessee .Tennessee .Tennessee . . . .... Mississippi Stevenson, B. M ...,. ........... A rkansas Strader, D. L .... Tucker, N. A ..... Verser, W. W ..... Walden, I. G Ward, O. T ....... WVilliams, O. H-- VVimberly, E. A.. NVylie, R. L ...... Young, E. B ----- N North Carolina ,Tennessee . . . ..Arkansas .. ..Mississippi . . . . .Arkansas . . . . .Tennessee . .... Louisiana . . .. .Tennessee . . . . Mississippi Y Allen, H. M ..... Amonett, J. b. .. Anderson, H. O. Arnold, J. E.. .. Atwood, A. L.. . Bennett, H. S... Bibb, J. P ..... Blake, T. M .... Boon, E. H .... Boykin, G. L. .. Brooks, H. T.. . Brookshire, J. L Burrell, J. S. ...... . Coleman, J. A.. Conditt, Julius .. Cox, A. W ..... . Crice, Thomas J, Defee, Green. .. Duncan, J. E ...... .... Edwards, E. E.. Ezell, D. M ..... Fessey, W. F. . . Fisher, J. E .... Flynt, M. L ..... Fowler, L. L ...... Gaharan, J. A.. Gandy, J. H .... Gray, W. A ..... Gritiith, E. L .... Grigg, T. L ..... Hammond, J. R. Harding, G. H.. Harper, W. S. .. Hawk, O. S .... Hooper, . O .... .... . Howell, .G .... Howell, W. T.. . Hunt, I. E ..... Hutto, A. T ..... effords W J , . J. . .... . . . .. Johnston, Hewitt ..... . . . CLASS . . . .Louisiana . . . . .Tennessee . . . . .Tennesses .XVest Virginia .. .. . .Alabama . . . .Louisiana ....Alabama .. . . . .Alabama , , , , ,Tennessee Soutli Carolina South Carolina .. . .Mississippi ... ....Georgia . . . . . Louisiana . ,,,. Tennessee South Carolina . .... Kentucky . .... Louisiana North Carolina Tennessee . .. . .Louisiana . .... Tennessee . .... Tennessee . . . .Mississippi . ......Illinois . .. .Louisiana . . . .Louisiana . . . .Arkansas . . .Mississippi , . . ..Tennessee . .... Tennessee . .. . .Tennessee . . . ..... Tennessee . . ...... Tennessee NO1'fl1 Carolina . . . .Mississippi . . . .Mississippi ..........Tennesse:' South Carolina South Carolina . .... Louisiana Laurence, E. L .... .. ........ Texas LeDuke, Charles. . . Love, L. S ...... Maples, J. M .... Martin, Rufus . .. . . . .Mississippi . . . . .Tennessee . . . .Alabama . . . .Arkansas OF 1907 Mayberry, li. XY. .. McGregor, H. C. .. McMillan, L .... McNeal, J. S .... Mitchell, P. M .... Mitchell, P. E ..... Montgomery, G. XX Nunnery, li. E.. .. Oliver, R. E ..... . Owens, Ii. L .... Owen. T. B .... Palmer, N. M ..... Pool, XVilliam ..... Powell, E. C .... Price, XV. F ....... Ragsdale, V. H.. . Reagan, Ralph .... Roark, VV. N .... Rogers, K. E .... Rogers, J. P ..... Rudder, J. W .... Sanders, R. L .... Sanford, I. VV. . Schilling, J. H .... Scott, J. A .... . . Sims, J. A .... . .. Sloan, XY. A. .. Smith, R. .. Speck, C. T ..... Stewart, W. L .... Stringer, W .... Thaxton, R. P .... Thigpen, H. A .... Trotter, C. K .... Wasson, B. A ..... Watkins, H. C. .. . Wheat, J. M ..... Whitlow, Otis ..... Wilkerson, C. E... Wilkinson, L. A... Williams, Bartow . Wilson, T. E.. ... Wilson, R. J ...... Wozencraft, W. L Young, R. N. S... ,Tennessee , Tennessee ,Tennessee . . . . Mississippi . . . . Mississippi ,Tennessee . . . . Mississippi . . . .Tennessee . . . .Arkansas . . . .Louisiana . . . . Mississippi . . . . .Louisiana . . . . .Kentucky North Carolina . .... Tennessee . .... .Alabama . . . .Mississippi . . . .Arkansas . . . . .Tennessee . . . . .Tennessee . .... .Alabama South Carolina . .... Louisiana . . . .Mississippi . . . .Tennessee . . .... Alabama . . . .Mississippi . . . .Tennessee . . . .Tennessee . .. ..Louisiana .. ..Mississippi . . . . .Louisiana . . . .Mississippi , . , ,Tennessee . . .. Louisiana . . . .Alabama . . . .Alabama , . , .Tennessee . . . .Tennessee . .. ..Louisiana . . . .Mississippi . .Pennsylvania . . . .Mississippi . . .... Arkansas . . . .Mississippi fn mx .l, I, I ix. WEEK vt" I Q f 1 S., ii. ALPHA E. M. Thompson.. J. P. Keller ...... . F. B. Hamilton... M. P. Guill .... L. K. Warren ..... A. J. Hodges ...... C. L. McCallum... B. M. Phillips ..... L. G. Alexander.. T. R. Howle .... .. jas. McGovern ..... J. B. White.. C. D. Jacobs ...... H. M. Anderson .... E. C. Bills ....... H. B. Adams .... P. D. Biddle ..... J. A. McFerrin .... S. L. Parnell .... .. KAPPA KAPPA R Chas. W. McDonald. J.R c.R McCall .... .... H. Gallagher .-.. OLL . . - . -Arkansas . . . . .Tennessee . . . . .Tennessee . . . . .Tennessee . . . . .Tennessee . . . . .Mississippi . . . . . .Texas . . . . .Tennessee . - . . --Kentucky .South Carolina . . . . .Mississippi . . . . . .Tennessee .South Carolina . - - - -Mississippi . . . . . Mississippi . . . .California . . . . . .Tennessee . . . . .Tennessee South Carolina . . . . . .Alabama . . . . .Tennessee - - - .Georgia M?miEfiMiPMiM?miFMxE?M ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA FRATERNITY-MEDICAL DEPARTMENT .. . .l PRIZE' he ndgfstudy sromfl BY GRACE EZZELL HE big Freshman gave the ends of his tie an impatient twitch. It was the third time he had tied it, yet in stubborn defiance of the charm of the magic number it lay against the white of his new store shirt, as wry as the good-looking, sun-tanned face that glowed in impotent vexation above it. He held out his hands in a whimsical gesture of dis- gusted dismay. Big, brown, sinewy hands they were, eloquent of effort, of struggle, of power. They could fell a tree or drive a wedge with ease. And they were helplessly incapable of tying a simple-looking little bow in a red and green satin string! He summed up his thought in a sentence, terse and full of homely pathos: " They are used to the axe and the plow." The warning sound of an unceremonious hand upon the door knob caused him to turn, with more haste than hospitality, toward the opening door. His face lost its frown and took on the grace of tender welcome as his eyes fell upon the vision in the doorway. For the big Freshman had an artist's soul, if not an artist's hand, and the child posed against the dark back-ground of the hall, his golden curls tumbled about his flusned, chernbic face, his brown eyes bright with the mischief of daring adventure, was to the hungry eyes of the alien like a glimpse of his native hills. The child's voice broke the stillness, high and clear, mischievous as the wind playing freakish tricks with the brightening leaves of the country woods, sweet as the far sound of bells as the cows, loitering here and there to pick a bit of roadside mast, tinkled lazily toward the milking place. " Muver says I must stay out till peoples says, " Come in, XVobbie." The young man bent to catch him in his arms, but the child drew back. " I aint no baby," he protested, " I'm got on pants! Ole Hannah's mean to me, she is, an' she putted my ole ap'on over 'em." His small body swelled and his eyes filled with tears at the memory of his wrongs.. " Hannahls mean to me," he repeatedg "she shut me up in de pantwy c'oset, an' it was dark in there, an' de little mices wunned about on de shelvesg but I never cwied, Men's like us'-aint 'fraid of mices, is they?" The big man laughed down into the little man's face. " Of course not! But what did Hannah put you in the closet for ? " H Des fur her fun, I dess. I wuzn't doin' nuffin bad. Baby an' me wuz a-playing church, an' Baby falled off the table, an' he cwied, an' ole Hannah come wunnin'-" " Funny place, that, for a baby," the listener interrupted. " We wuzn't hurtin' nuff1n'. We taked off ever single dish, we wuz singin' ' Standin' on the Pwomises,' and we wuz des a-playin' 'at the table wuz the pwomisesf' "Ah, well, sometimes bigger men than you hanker for a visible support when they make shift to stand on the promises." He spoke lightly, but his big chest rose in a half-stifled sigh, and his deep voice held a hint of hidden things. The boy looked at him curiously. " Big men don't cwy," he said. " But they do sometimes, when they are lonesome and homesick and discouraged, and everybody makes fun of 'em." His glance wandered to the latest indignity-the morning mail had brought it-a highly colored drawing of a big, broiled lobster. On its reverse side was printed in bold lettering a single, significant sentence: "I was once green myself." The hurt to his pride had been healed somewhat by the kindly tact of Williams, the coach, whose trained eye detected in the big Freshman measureless possibilities for the team. He had not attempted to disguise his amusement at the clever conceit, but his comment had in it the ring of honest conviction. "Don't get mad, and don't feel bad. You are green, but you've got the stuff in you that'll make the whole push green with envy, when once you are through the fire. I think we'll want you on the team. Remember, you are to practice with us to-morrow at three." The big Freshman's heart bounded anew as he remembered, and he set his lips in a straight line. "I will make the team! I'm going to play football, boy, do you hear?" he said with such energy that the little boy lost his balance on the foot-board of the bed. " It didn't hurt," he said defiantly, and escaped penitent but unwelcome caresses by a backward movement toward the door. H Come to see mef' he said politely. " But I don't know your name nor where you live." " I'm Wobert William Dodge, an' I live at 50 University Avenue, an' yesterday I had a birfday, an' muver buyed me a candy walkin' stick, an' de man sayed to get up on de scales, an' I did, an' I'm forty years ole, an' I weigh four pounds." "Well, I'm john Loyd, and I live in this room, and I'm twenty years old, and I weigh two hundred pounds," paraphrased the man. The boy held out an impulsive little hand. " That's why I like you-'cause you's so nice and big. I wanter be pardners with you." The big palm closed warmly over the moist, fat, little one. And so it was that the Freshman found his first partner. ' After a few days there was no lack of others who wished to be "pardners " with him, for, after his first practice game, the fortunes of the country giant took on a boom. The axe and the plow had been kind. II AT early dusk of the day that had set john Loyd's name in the list of college heroes, in the light of the Thanksgiving fire, the little partner sat upon the big partner's knee, listening to the story of the great game. The storyteller's powerful right arm, in bindings of plaster, hung helplessly in a sling, but his voice was exultant with the throb of victory, and his face took on some of the savage beauty it had worn that day on Peabody Field when, with lowered head and eyes aflame with the light of battle, again and again he had charged the enemy's line, and by the fierce onslaughts of his mighty strength, had torn such disastrous gaps in their stubbornly resisting ranks that his most popular designation henceforth would be "The Ram." The little boy listened in ecstatic silence, never once taking his shining eyes from his hero's face. His cheeks grew pinker and pinker, and his yellow curls bobbed faster and faster, as he rocked his fat, little body back and forth in nervous excitement. When the story came to an end he drew a long breath. " Oh, I wish I was big like you! Ever night when I says my prayers I asks de Lord to make me grow a big boy, but He don't pay a speck o' 'tention." The grieved droop of the baby mouth silenced the laugh that trembled on the Fresh- man's lips. , " Don't you worry, you'll grow big soon enough,"'he soothed. H NVhen? C'is'mas? Will I be growed a big man C'is'mas? " Sure! Some of these Christmases you will." Robert William Dodge capered gleefully around the room. H I'm a-goin' to be des like you, only I'm a-goin' to have my 'hair cut bald-headed, like papa's. I'm a-goin' to play football an' have mens wide me 'round on their shoulders, an' I'm a-goin' to have my arm b'oke "-his eyes resting enviously on the sling-" an' I'm agoin' to have oyster suppers ever night. Oh, I'm a-goin' to do ever single fing you do! " The hot blood flamed in John Loyd's face. He turned it away from the adoring child's eyes. It had pleased him to hear the fellows laugh at the angle of the boy's cap, and jest about his " understudy," but his careless boy nature had never-before felt the significance of the word. " His understudy! " U Ever single ling you do! 'l The thought was hateful! " Run along home, kid, your supper'll be cold." The boy's face fell, but he slipped obecliently from his partner's knee. At the door he paused for his usual, courteous leave-taking: H Come to see me." "One, two, three, four, five, sixg one, two, three, four, live, six, seven--sixty-seven! " John Loyd counted idly. A sudden consciousness stirred him: H Why, it's us, and it must be a big fire, for that's the second alarm." The heavy wheels of the hose-cart rumbled past. A sudden, piercing cry came up from the street below, so shrill with tenor, so full of reproachful pain, that the big Freshman's heart stood still, his trembling limbs refused their support and he fell upon his knees, press- ing his hands upon his ears to shut out that stricken cry. Tender hands lifted the form of the little understudy, who had indeed gone home. . It was an awful night. John Loyd choked in his room. He walked the streets until day- light, then locked himself in his room and slept for hours-the sleep of exhaustion. The afternoon sun wakened him at last. He arose and washed himself and changed his clothes. The white crepe fluttering on the door across the street seemed to beckon him, and he answered its call. They looked into his drawn, white face, and left him alone in the quiet room where his little partner lay sleeping the dreamless sleep, the prints of angel fingers on the white purity of his dimpled cheeks, on the silent eloquence of his pale lips smiling their loving "Come to see me " into the face bent over them with passionate reproach. John Loyd knelt long in the still, sweet room, and when at last he left it, his face had in it a beauty it had never held before. By some holy mystery of soul activity, out of the hours of bitter, self-accusing grief, and out of the peace that had come to him through the message of the smiling lips, there had been born in him the soul of a man. gy Q R g l NX 2 f A A X .- W s Ki .a-, Q Nlxgyffl . 'Q-iii Wax. .xx , f W 5-'Q X - XY 2 4 55521 f5f3'2?fw'iQ 1. wxe. ,. u - mi! ,y" my ., -Mu: I f 1'-'if-Ha'l ,,-1 pu. 'LITE R A pnsx 1 . 1 Jfpws, ,u.q.4-'-IW tx! OFFICERS FO Myrtle Owens ...... Nannette Hudson .... Bertha Laude. . . Maude Poyas .... Helen johnston. . Kate Thompson . Lois Strong: .... Julia Meadows... Eleanor Hussey. Nannete Hudson Mary Neal Hull Ruth Orum EABODY SOCIETY R FIRST SEMESTER . . , . . . Prv.rz'zz'e1zt . . . Vice' P7'L'SZ'dt'llf . . .... Sfcwtnry . . .. . . Tn'asm'er . . . .First Criiic . . . . 56601107 C'rz'lz'c . .. . .... . ..Cz'1z.v0r .... .. ....C0zzplaz'1z . . Scrgmnt-zz!-A rms Exvczzlzw' Committee Grace Adams Beulah Barnett Eva Brownlee Lucile Denton Nora Estes Margaret Goode Nannette Hudson Mary Neal Hull Eleanor Hussey Mattie Ingram Pearl johnson Helen Johnston Emmie Lamar Bertha Laude Fannie McHutcheon Lilla McLure ,I ulia Meadows Lucile Miles OFFICERS FOR SECOND SEMESTER Helen Johnston ..... Ruth Orum ...... . . Mary Neal Hull .... Ella Thomas .... Myrtle Owens ..... Lora Peck .. Nathalee Pruett.. . . . Margaret Palmer. . . Frank Scales . . . Ella Prophit ..... Ruth Orum Maude Poyas . . . Kate Thompson Leila Morris Eleanor Olwill Ruth Orum Myrtle Owens Margaret Palmer Lora Peck Maude Poyas Ella Prophit Nathalee Pruett Frank Scales Ethel Smythe Lois Strong Ella Thomas Kate 'Thompson Uta VVillson Irene Martin Sadie Watlciiis . ........ Prc.rz'a'wz! . . . . Vice' Pl'L'SZ.Illl'1lf . . . ..... Sc'C7'c'lzl7'y . . . . . Treaxllrvr . . . . Fin! C1'z'lz'v . , . . Second Critic ............Cwzsor . .S'e1'gm1zz'-n Z-A 77113 . . . . . . . LZ.b7'6l7'Z.!IlI . .. . ..... Ckaplaizz f'lL'L't'llfI"?'L' CT0llllllI'ffL'L' VIEWS OF PEABODY HALL Nlihlen I gaze into thx' face I U Ant beholll thy beauty anal grace, Q I see why Gocl hath made thee so -f- Jo N - v A, l'or the Peaboclies, clou t you know! Z3 He gave thee the yellow sunlight And the purple robe of night, That you your cheer anal power might throw About the Peaborlies, rlon't you know! WA filgx X 2 "iff F1 sl ' 4: I f If wi il ' 4lfWli,' The foolish botaniste for shame! Has not given you your proper name. Methinks that when my ear is low You whisper H Peabo4ly," clon't you know! Anal now my one zmcl last request To you is, always clo your best: XVith all your power bloom and grow For the Peaboclies, mlon't you know! 9'-345214 A Guam iirahnhg Girl, I! in thr Here's to one we all love, To the one who is real U true blue: " Calm and steady when storms are rife, Haven of peace amid the strifeg Pure and gentle and womanly wise, Lovelight beaming from starbright eyes. Here's to one we all love, Here's to the Peabody Girl. f 'Tor firm Me wp - ff iffy rose nl :Ven bfaams Ano! ' YA 1 sleiwzgizlleivzjiav.-: " fl wlzle ram Ml-A when :wut .Mull Hn- 6e flerf aff Mm!! wrm of" Q H nerr ux1W1fa1.u My? the fm! d not f yuan 0 s 010 65,0 1, f17 v 1 , tml' J muh. VK' . ' ' Gs Xovehnnns aXunB - 'XX ,. f 03-rumen nj UW" - -1 genih sei, N .7 Tk.. snurmmg Q0-Y08"'5 f t , X 'lx' 'Vnmr Me.mU-5' JIRA 5 V,,' N ' U nv ' W ,A A my .A 3 M Xf',:2.1m-,ff u u flf ff Z, K Nw X ' Same mow. DK SWK "X"""' N " - 0 . N Thu h31"'U9'L W 'Q f ,.' f QQ vxpgetvg, V J ' x , Md weuumn avwmn " . 5' - ,- ul., ,J . A V . Y 1' Dedicated to the Girls Chapter by fic Honomg Members. Jer: 2, - f G .,,,,, v .qv .-.: , A4134-'alas X E E G E E E E E Q E Q Q E E E E E E E Q S Q X SlQAlbS2:SlQ1SQ WWWZWWWWLVWW Girlz' Olhapim' iliitmirg Snrietg 5 OFFICERS-FIRST SEMESTER E 9 Lucile Self ....................................... Prcsia'c1zf Q S Marian Cullom .... .... . First Vice Presidenl Q Q Loulie Lee .. .. .... . Second Vicc P1'csizz'cr1t Q 3 Susie Warner .... .... T bird Vicc Prc.vz'a'czzt Q Clara Hasslock ..... ............ . Sccrcmry 5 Glenn McClure ..... .... T rmsnrcr Q Q Sadie Sandridge .... ...... C ritic Q 5 Camille Kelley ........ .... L z'!1rarz'a1z Q S Mortimer Partridge ............... ..... C clzsor Q S x x E S OFFICERS-SECOND SEJWES TER E S Mary Ramsaur ................................... Prpgifhfnt Q 3 Glenn McClure. . . . . . .... Firsf Vice' Presidcfzl E S Sadie Sandridge .... ...... S ecozza' Vice P7'E.S'Z'll,L'lZf Q 3 Clara Hassloek ...... .... T bird V ice Prc'sz'a'c1zf Q Rebekah Abernathy .... ........... S ccrctary S Louise Stanley . .--... -.-. T rcaszzrcr Q S Tommy Abernathy ..... ..,... C rifig Q S Lucile Self .......... .... L z'br1zrz'mz Q S Deborah Doan .. ----- Ceusor E I Xilkfyki S 9 5 5 5 3 2 9 3 S 5 S 5 2 S 5 5 S 2 5 5 9 XWWWE' HULL Rebekah Abernathy Tommy Abernathy Mary Bartlett Clara Beaty Henrietta Birnbaum Annie Cooley Amelia Cox Blanche Cox Marian Cullom Deborah Doan Hartley Embrey Marie Hall Augusta Hasslock Clara Hasslock Ivy johnson Camille Kelley Loulie Lee Susie McCarthy Glenn McClure Carrie Moran Annie Paflclison Mortimer1Partridge Mary Phillips Mary Ramsaur Helen Robertson Etta Samuels Sadie Sandridge Lucile Self Louise Stanley Susie VVarner Clyde White 1 L" -"2 Qu 'ui' ' . l 4.nfh'WI ,J .' of --Q-. - -fic. i " 2 . -' ' 1 I' lil fx? ., R . lf- l lr 1 HEN the Cox were crowing for the morn, In the clear, soft light of the early dawn, And a fresh and Cooley breeze was blowing In the Glenfnj and o'er the Lee. Some Bartlett pears near a Privetftel hedge A Tom-cat chanced to see. He closer crept with Beattyfdj breath, Intent with plan, to Cullom: The pears did shake right Hartfilly VVith fear lest he should pull 'em. Beside the well Rebecca stood, With not a sound to WHfH61'Q And blue-eyed Susan, standing: near, Saw the pearsw-they were a goner. " Oh, Paddi-son and Robert-son, Come, kill this wicked cat! 'H' But Stanley rose, August-a chief, And then hirnSelf did "scat" Then Debby round the house did run, As scared as any Partridge- " Oh, sweet Marie Hass-locktedl the door, And I can't find a cartridge! " But Rebecca grabbed her by her gown Of snow-White Henrietta, And told her over the window ledge To unceremoniously " get her." " Now run into the Hall," she said, "And bring: me Samuel's rifle. I'll shoot the wicked Tom-cat dead, If he should wish to trillef' A little Mor-an Tom-cat dead Had paid the penalty, as she said. They chose a Sand-ridge for his grave, And Ivy and Camille-as gave In place of deadly lead. And the flowers that grew by the garden wall Were eaten by Chapter girls, onefjand all. a.-W2 x v E815 l u 'Q :Q f xxx e p Jw, EX l,l has ,V J, xxl' an 1 F' fax - ,. , I ' if r 'l :,,,-- ,. Bx gwfnl in l n ff . XC N W z w X r 'mEiAf'55fm'5:1l',''af' - ff'ff"" V A! w ll'!'M' lf M 4p" '17,' .,, 'f I ,f f N T' S -5 ,Q U, 5 X ne l W , W ay :Q - U S 'v . : f, w w E J Q - ff' fi W - 9. 1 I - f' ww 3- 1 , 5 I ' SA J A 9 vs if www f -Wx ff! 1 YV Q x Qn, X f Gs 'J' I 2 ,Q -Q , EM A474 vi, ? Y VI' fur- z ' I 'Siva xi E Qin- l'xx, 1 ' P . 44,159 'v ff CD fm, Ybmwbmqiwmiiwg W sf W W. MMM W 1 VUii7l7 ' 0 K .GM Mwvugsjii? f iMM wvf,-Jil. Mwmwwwcf af . mum 'Q ZEQLMEZJQTQWM Umm "'-Cffwvov QM, 7!mvwg Q,W,Qqml V6ipQg8 cf1ffjtQwYfQXQ! MW ft i Sf ' al: x4ll42f l'iQ N , Z, ,,,, ax! W 1 I 'I IVI, I ...:- . Q f . f 1 x iff if +, '?Y"Mcm'r'fr'coA ,!FfCfVVE Fi. CHF' QTIRUTH. "P" V 1, .N ,1 , ., 1 - - ff -w,.of2QQ9, M75 Wow Mk owklvo-1 , mmm. WWW WQQQ3ffw EMM 2,,,,Jff,,,,TW gy5AfMgW,M WM W W N WWQWWWEU' 0,ofw3,f4mdfm, Miw I WWW afvwifyw Nw T W 'gilgjfllvw QQLSMJL 7Zf!1 Q. - - Q ,11- Q g L , , Q - i + sg, jf,-"J, W ,' Q x 5- --- Il A AN WY GRACE E. EZZELL, 'Oy Ziixgi , '- HEY crossed the campus slowly in conscious silence, the Honorary Member 3512? and the Girl. lt was darkg it was raining. It was a 11ight to sit by the 5 4Q- ' - fire and feast on toasted marshmallows. But loyalty to one's society bade one fare forth to spend the evening in the Orient. However, they were i i. A l " ' F-A - not sulking. There were compensations. nf fs -, '11 Q -P ff' ' 1 , C. Q L Jw if kftf, - sa -ww. - , -ig rl ffl' , 1,3 ' 1 9 '1 The Girl smuggled close under the protecting umbrella and clung con- jif- K fidingly to the guiding arm. The Honorary Member felt that it was an oppor- tune time to say something that he would have said long ago if he had not been ui , lf such a duffer. Not just a common duffer, you understand. He was openly 7 1" accused of being the Faculty's darling. His powerful physique and magnetic enthusiasm always won him the laurel in college games of sport. He was ac- counted a very prince of Honorary Members. In short, he was a star player in all the games he had ever cared to play-in all the games but one! It was humiliating. Besides, it hurt. lt hurt worse of late, for hope had begun to tantalize him with the half belief that he might .4 be the star player even there if he only dared to play! He smiled tenderly down at her through the darkness. She was such a dear Girl! Somehow his big, left hand folded itself softly over the clinging lingers. H Little Girl,-" he said. Then he choked. He always did. The electric lights glimmered steadily through the murky blacknessg so it must have been the misting rain that made them run into each other so as the Girl looked at them. She grew suddenly apprehensive of danger to her dainty skirts, and impressed both her hands for guard duty. 'K Such a night to change the geography of the world! " she said in a cross, little voice. She couldn't help it. No matter how much she might want to, she could never help him say it. She was not that kind of Girl. And so they came to the end of the walk, and presently found themselves in a wonderful japanese tea garden, in the midst of a company of gayly attired Orientals remarkably pro- ficient and valuable in the arts of English speech. The Girl settled herself gracefully upon the floor in the shadow of a gorgeous screen. She bent her chrysanthemum-crowned head until her forehead touched her clasped hands upon the floor. H Hagamatu! 'l she said softly, and laughed up into the Honorary Member's bewildered eyes. " XVhat ? " he gasped, as he sank upon his knees beside her. Her cheeks were pink. H It is an expression peculiar to japan! " she said. A dark-eyed, little maid brought them tea. " Do you need a go-between ? " she inquired maliciously as she moved away, The Honorary Member flushed hotly as he glanced covertly at the Girl. Her eyes were busy with the soft folds of her blue kimona, but her dimples were out in full force. It was intolerable! "VVe don't need any go-between! I am an awful bungler, but surely you know that I Want to give you my love, and my name, and all I have! Will you take the gift, my darling ? " There was a beautiful illustration of the graphic representation of the VVar of the Roses in the Gi1'l's cheeks. The Red Rose was triumphant. " In japan---why, in japan it is etiquette to accept all that is offered you," she said softly. Well, the tea garden was almost deserted, and the light from the brilliant hnrd lanterns was dim, so that only the tall pelican on the screen behind them could see-and he discreetly turned away his head. l Y l i O I l A -11--P vgx PMS .HIW1 13105 Qlfglidgf 4 mga 7"f6fa, SYS Wwmlmwlwlg t a Reception cc HE regular exercises of the evening being concluded, we will now pass to the social hour. The Chair appoints on the 'stir-up committee' Messrs. Bates, Williams, Smith, and Black." At these words a girl in the front row leaned forward with eager interest. It was her second reception. The crowd began to stir and a hum of conver- sation arose, overwhich an occasional, silvery laugh rang out. A member of the committee, with a big, awkward Freshman in tow, approached the girl. Ignoring imploring glances, he stopped before her. H Miss Conway, my friend Mr. Rogers." H Oh, the freak! " to herself. Aloud: H I-Iow do you do, Mr. Rogers? " The "freak" slowly sat down upon the edge of the chair beside her, planted a firm foundation on the ruffle of her train, glanced at her furtively, hopelessly at the crowd, then with a heroic effort: H I-er-didn't quite catch your name." H Conway. C-o-n-W-a-y. " H Where are you from, Miss Conway? " " I'm from Virginia." "Are you? " And he takes another look at her. " VVell, Virginia's a line, old State. My people are from Virginia." A pause. "I know some joneses who used to live in Staun- ton, Va. Do you know them?" U No, I don't recall having met them." H You are a Freshman ? " H Yes. " H How do you like Nashville? " 45 P !! Very much. Then there is a pause. She begins: " You are from Arkansas? No? East Tennessee? 'I Then there is a long pause. He looks around wildly and then hazards: "This is cer- tainly a pleasant occasion. How did you like the program? " This is awful! She looks away desperately, and, catching the eye of another-member of the committee, cries: H Help! Help! " H What did you say? 'l But the committee member is to the rescue, and, with a sigh of relief, the girl turns to the next. He sits down with an air of perfect self-possession, draws up his trousers carefully, and contemplates his patent leathers with great satisfaction. "A Sophomore," said the girl to herself. CAs I said, this was her scrmuz' receptionj Well, Miss Conway, I hear you are from Virginia." I suppose I will have to confess it." Virginia sends some fine students here." And has furnished a lot of presidents." Yes. Did you get off much work? " "Not an hour. The faculty wouldn't take a particle of interest in me. They obsti- nately insisted on examinations, and, while I have a general knowledge of most subjects, I am rather rusty on the common details which teachers make so much of." They both laughed. " Perhaps you didn't quite know how to work it. XVhen I came in I talked off a course in literature, one in math., and two in ped. Didn't know a thing about any of them. I had AL u is Ai sl a friend here, and he put me on to a few things before I came." "I was not so fortunate." "No. Do you know the joneses in Norfolk? They are friends of mine. My father came f1'om Virginia." "I know a lot of joneses. VVhom do you know? " "I know a fellow named john jones, and his sister, Miss Mary. They visited at home one summer." "I don't know either of them." H You don't? They live right in Norfolk." And he gazes at her as if debating whether she really is from Norfolk or is an imposter. If so, he dismisses the suspicion and begins again cheerfully. H VVhat society shall you join ? " "I don't know. I know so little of them. Tell me about them." "XVell, there are three in school-the lirosophian, the Adelphian, and the Agatheridan. The last is the best. Your State always goes solid for it. It is the largest society, and the members-except present company, of course-are the finest boys in school. Let me pre- sent your name for honorary membership "-drawing out a notebook. "NVhy, of course, if my State always goes, I would not break the recordf' "Miss Conway, this is my friend, Mr. VVilson." She looks up and bows. The Sophomore rises with a great show of reluctance. " So glad to have met you, Miss Conway. Until our next! " A. She was learning fast. So, as the new comer took the vacant seat, she began: H Yes, my name is Conway. I am from Virginia--Norfolk. I don't know the ,Ioneses there, and did not get off any work-" She looked around and stopped suddenly as she met a pair of laughing, gray eyes. "Ah, I see you have learned fast," said he: "but isn't it a little unkind to steal my thunder in that manner? just think! When I have asked how you like Nashville there will be nothing left but the program-and there is not much to be said about that." "Not a Sophomore," to herself. Aloud: "Oh, yes, properly managed, the program i will last several minutes-but you have not asked if I know your relatives in Virginia, nor told me of your experiences when you first came here." UNO. I begin to see light ahead. Seriously, do you like the place? Is it what you anticipated ? " . " Is any place ever that? ' It is better to travel hopefully than to arrive,' " you know. "Yes. Usually the first few weeks here are the hardest of the whole course, and new students are likely to get discouraged. Did you get off a lot of work P " " Nary an hour! " Then dramatically: " Do you solemnly promise never to reveal what I am about to tell you ? " "Tortures should not drag it forth." She leaned toward him and whispered: "I am not so bright as I look. I really know very littledthat is valuable," then laughed merrily. " Oh, but I don't believe that," he replied, laughing with her. " I've been trying to decide on your class. You're a junior." 'iXVhy a junior?" :I Well, in the first place, it is very evident that you are not a Freshman." How ? " " Don't fish. Then you are not a Sophomore. You have not imparted a particle of use- ful information, nor called the instructors by their Christian names, nor patted me on the head--metaphorically, of course, I mean." " Did I never, for even a little moment, have a chance of being adjudged a Senior ? " " Oh, no! You are much too friendly-and not bored." " No, I'm not bored. Have you discovered the distinguishing marks of the juniors ? " " No-o-I hadn't. XVhy have you not met me before ? " "I didn't know it was you." The girl fiashed him a bright glance. Then: "Although I will not look, I have a pre- sentiment that Mr. Bates is approaching with a Freshman from Arkansas, or someone," he whispered. " 'Tis true, 'tis pity, 'tis true," she cried, with a little, despairing gesture. And the Junior arose and made way for a tall, dreamy-eyed, melancholy-looking boy, who took the vacant seat with an air of weary indifference. it ll v A Senior! I'll gush," to herself. Aloud: Isn't this just perfectly lovely? I do enjoy these receptions so much." , " I-er-can't say that I do. I used to attend them when I first came to college, but I have not much time for this sort of thing now." " Oh, you are not a Freshman! " H I'm a Senior." . " Oh!! So it is beneath your dignity to take an interest in ' this sort of thing! ' " " Not exactly." " At the university at home it isn't proper for a Senior to recognize a Fresman until after the third introduction. What is the limit here ? " But just here the President's gavel interposed to save the Senior from any further irrev- erence. 'He waited with the air of one determined to do his whole duty until the girl's escort appeared, then escaped. The reception was over. 56363356992 Quang illens Sncirties. DPA N3 LLPXM A ADELPHI EDITGRIAL 3'.4EQQf',i.f'l3 1889 the pure minds of our young men have been stirred up " by way of -- . 97' remembrance" that, though a man have the wisdom of a Solomon, the faith -2: i 1' -3 of an Abraham, the integrity of a David, or the patience of a job, and though wif 7- -JT' he may express his wisdom on paper, declare his faith in private, feel his in- tegrity continually, and await results with the greatest of patience, yet with- out the ability to think on his feet, without the "at-home-ness" acquired only in a literary society, he l1lZlSfflZZ'!. It is because of this strong conviction and an unquenchable longing for success that vic- tors have arisen from Room Three who are making themselves felt wherever they are. It is useless to say that the same spirit is in us yet, and that from the Adelphian Hall, recently dedicated, we expect even more, for this step " upward " is not simply physical. But since the good we see in others is said to be a measure of the same in our own hearts, we admire the mm of our sister societies, and, after examining the rolls and records of each, we are assured that neither society has a monoply of wisdom, valor, or heroes. They, too, have stood for those principles of eternal truth. In cooperation with the College and our sister societies, it is and shall be our one aim to send out leaders with true ideals, with the power to make men feel as they feel, by putting into practice the principles of that broad, deep, unprejudiced judgment they have acquired in our society. Some one has said that nothing can take the place of our societies in college, that nothing teaches one how to do so well as doing. It is certainly true of our society work. VVe hold that class work, lecture courses-nothing can take its place. To do and be the most, we must have all. It behooves us as true Adelphians to work as we have never worked, that nothing may take its place. Adelphians, remember that " no one is under obligation to do well, but every one is under obligation to do the best he can." mg4.1c' ,'J:, ,L I if ff' 0 I OFFICERS OF ADELPHI SOCIETY FIRST TERM R. F. TERRELL .... ....... 1 'resident F. H. HURST ..... .... V ice President J. F. IVIITCHELL ............. i .... Secretary F. N. SANDERS. . . .Corresponding Secretary L. A. M1TcHELL. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Treasurer NORMAN CLIBOURNE ..... .Sergeant-at-Arms B. W. PAGE ........................ Critic SECOND TERM F. N. SANDERS ........ .......... P resident W. E. NANTS. .. .. . . . . Vice President D. J. BURLESON ........... A ...... Secretary B. W. PAGE ...... Corresponding: Secretary COLUMBUS ANDREWS .. . . . . . ..... Treasurer R. F. TERRELL.. ........ Sergeant-at-Arms F. H. HLTRST ..... ...... ....... C r itic T .I - '33 THIRD TERM B. XV. PAGE ...... ....... P resident L. A. IXIITCHELI.. .. .... Vice President E. F. FENDER ........ . ........ .Secretary J. D. GARRETT. . . .. F. N. SANDERS .... F. MI'l'CI-IIELI.. . . . FOUR L. E. MEsS1cK.... R. O. WH1TEN'roN. J. W. JOURNEY. . .. NORMAN CLIRQURNE. . . D. J. BURLESoN .... B. W. PAGE ..... F. N. SANDERS ..... . I-. CoLEMAN. . .Corresponding Secretary . .... . . . . . , . .Treasurer . . . .Sergeant-at-Arms . . ............... Critic TH TERM . . . . ........ President . . . . .. .Vice President . . ....... Secretary . . .Cor. Secretary . . . . . . . . . .Treasurer . . . . Sergeant-at-Arms ..............CritiC Adelphi Roll Andrews, Columbus Bull, Carroll Gideon Burleson, David jasper Clibourne, Norman Coleman, Thomas Loyd Covert, Alvin Curtis, jesse William Farris, Lester Collins Fender, Eben Franklin Frye, Richard Andrew Garrett, james Don Grubb, William French Hurst, Fielding: Hamilton jobe, Alvin L. journey, john William Liles, W. Blake Messick, Lemuel Edwin Mitchell, Long Allen Mitchell, john Floyd Nants, Walter E. Page, Boney Wells Rich, john Calvin Sanders, Florence Newton Smith, Burr Paty Terrell, Russell Franklin Whitenton, Robert Oscar EROSOPHIAN EDITORIAL HE literary society is pre-eminently the student's domain. In the classrooms he is subordinated to, 'and swayed.by, the A.M.s, Ph.lD.s,.and LL.D.s, who .. ,pt are conducting the delicate operation of expanding his mind. He must sit and receive, or else let himself out in a cramped manner along the narrow and ' restricted channel prepared for, and allowed to, him by his instructor. But in the literary society he can open up his heart as the small boy empties his pockets, dumping out both treasure and trash. There is no kind of restraint and no end of sympathy. His genius is sure to be recognized and rewarded: his failures are altogether ignored. Society work has both a positive and a negative effect upon the student. Positive, because there he is himself, and by trying to express himself as he is he becomes more him- self: he learns to know himself, and thus gains in self-confidence. Negative, since if by con- tinually contemplating the learned he has become iniiated like the frog in the fable, he may here make his inevitable "bust " without incurring the most aggravated consequences. To such a student, first society experience is likely to be similar to that of the ingenious Yankee youth when he tried to iiyg but when in later years he puts on the cap of true wisdom, he will remember with an appreciative smile the step that made him by unmaking him. So much for literary societies in general. XVhat has been said applies to all. But there are literary societies and literary societies. Comparisons are odious, and none willbe made in this article: but we may do well to notice some cha1'acte1'istics of the Erosophian Society. The Erosophian is primarily a parliamentary animal. His code of ethics is embodied in parliamentary law. From the north end of Lindsley Hall as a center, and with a radius equal to most anything, he describes circles and other figures, all subject to Roberts' Rules of Order. He loveth and chasteneth his fellow members. The fledgling is soon taught to walk circumspectly in the Holy of Holies. The Erosophian President is liberal with his love and his fines, and at the end of his administration invariably receives promotion at the hands of the loyal members who are continually paying their respects and penalties. Every Ero- sophian exerts his talent for his dearly beloved, and among the talented there are always a number of good musicians who have made the name " Erosophian Orchestra " famous. The Erosophian Society is fortunate and unique in that from a venerable age it draws all the good results and suffers no ill whatever. There is no regular course given in Erosophian History, but its study is extensive and its benefits lasting. On every Erosophian's head the bump of pride is well developed, and his society age is indicated by its relative size. By wor- thy examples furnished by most honored members of the past, he is inspired to advance ever onward and upward, bearing upon his banner this strange device: " SIIf7Z'L'lllI'll vt V1'1'!z1h'." 'pg Hai? OF fl "' Enoso 3 s 'if X it PJ 'L' OFFICERS OF EROSOPHIAN SOCIETY FIRST TERM V. H. Williams .......,.. . . ..... Pre.s'z'1z'wzl W. K. Waller .... . .. Vice fJ7'F.S'l'!l'l'llf T. W. Abbott. . . ..... .S-t'L'l'L'fIl7jf J. H. Cowles.. .. . . . . . . Trmszznv' E. VV. McMullen .... .... . .... . Critic A. E. Phillips ...... .... ......... C 4 'lzsor S. D. Williams.. .... .... . qL'7'g'E!lllf-Ili-fl7'llZ5 T. C. Abbott, .fWw1zbw' E.tc'f1zlz'f1e' CII1lllIlZ.lfL'L' W. N. Bingham .... HZ'Sl!I7'l'dll KL'1ll'Ii7'L' ycarj F. C. Scanlon. ..... LZ'!17'!ll'Z.!lll fv11!z'1'e yazzrj XV. N. Bingham .... . .... ........ C' hnplaizz SECOND TERM VV. N. Bingham ................. 1J7'ESl'lllL'1ll' E. Cullom ........ .... V irc Presz'1z'wzl R. B. Brewton.. .. . ..... S 'vcrcfnfgf W. H. Laney .... .. .. Trezzsurcr T. C. Hassel.. .. ............ C7'l.fZ'f A. E. Mackey ..... .... .... ..... C' 1 , 'asm' V. H. Williams. ........ .Sergcfzzzt-al-Arvzs J. H. Cowles, .flleuzber El'L'CItll'UL' Comnzzlfcc' H. L. Matics .... .... ............ C' h aplnin THIRD TERM E. W. McMullen .... .... .... .... P r e sz'a'm! A. E. Mackey ...... . .. Vice Presz'a'ent A. E. Phillips .... ..... S err-ctnzgf VV. K. VValler . . . .... Treaszzrcr T. C. Abbott ..... . .... Crific VV. H. Laney .... .... ........ C' 4 'zzsor W. N. Bingham ......... Swfgmm'-nl-Arms Frank Cutright ..... lWL'7llbL'f Ex. C071l1lZl'ff6Z T. W. Abbott ........ .......... . Chaplnizz FOURTH TERM E. Cullom. .... . .. .............. !J7'L'.Yl'll,L'7Zf J. H. Cowles ..... . .. Vice Pl'l'Sl'Ift'lIl VV. H. Laney .... . . .... Sccrefnzgf G. VV. Carroll ..... .... T rmszzrer H. T. Srygley.. . . . . .... . . . Cwzsar Frank Cutright .... . ...... . ..... C'rz'lz'c E. W. McMullen .... .... S ergeanl-al-Arms Don Register, ML'lllbFl' ff.'L'6'CIlfl'7lL' C01llllIZ.ffU6 T. C. Abbott .... ........ ........ C 0 aplain 9 'J ff ,tn il ERosoPHu-W Abbott, T. C. Abbott. T. W. Bates, j. E. Bingham, WV. N. Brooks, C. A. Bolin, L. S. Cutright, F. Cowles, J. H. Cullom, E. Carroll, G. VV. Fowler, W. A. Hassell, T. C. Hayes, H. E. Hix, W. N. Jones, A. M. Kennedy, F. Kirk, A. B. Laney, W. H. Matics, H. L. ROLL Martin, W. L. Martin, L. G. Mackey, A. E. Mackey, C. L. Marshall, C. J McMullen, E. Phillips, A. E. Rhodes, G. E. W Register, Don. Scanlon, F. C Srygley, H. F Scott, A. S. Thompson, R. N Tinsley, j. S. Waller, W. K. Williams, S. D. Williams, V. H. Welch, C. f EROSOPHIAN -ORCHESTRA AND QUARTET EROSOPHIAN QUARTETTE AGATHERIDAN QUARTETTE rifnteie fi-ee2'eierimif-Qbeieereeifei AGATHERIDAN EDITGRIAL 5' EW occasions teach new duties, and increased power brings increased MX Gif' responsibility. The ability to cope with new occasions and meet new lpn ii P responsibilities whenever they arise, is success. In other words, com- plete adaptation is success. 4' Q3 It is the function of the college to give increased power, but it is A f the business of the various college enterprises to furnish the means for S the practical application of this power. The literary society is unique, mx N therefore, in its relation to the larger life of which it is a part. The American college life, with its freedom of activity, demands the literary society. The literary society is an outgrowth of the spirit of our free institutions, and it is a necessary part of every college. Broadly stated, the purpose of the literary society is to turn into practical account the knowledge gained in the class room, and by constant practice to fit its members to perform those various public duties which are to be met with in after life. It is true that the purpose is not always accomplished: but, since conditions are not always ideal, ideal results could not be expected. The society makes life in college strikingly akin to real life, because there is set up an intense struggle for mastery, and this struggle brings development. The society inculcates a regard for the feelings and attainments of others, for alternating vic- tories and defeats teach that all virtue and all good does not exist in any single organiza- tion. A healthy spirit of rivalry should always exist between the societies, but this spirit should never degenerate into bitterness of feeling. No man is truly noble whose nature does not respond cheerfully to the noble aspirations of other souls, and no society is truly great if its members do not live for unseltish and worthy ideals. Let these be our ideals: worthy and unseliish and true to the Agatheridan spirit and motto. This page in the year-book, which is the history of the seventy-eighth year of our exist- ence, would not be complete without mention of our honorary members. A more faithful and loyal band cannot be found. They cheer us with their smiles, encourage us by word and deed, and inspire us by their presence. To them is due in a large measure the success of our society work. All honor to them, and to them let this page be dedicated. - .J 7 Ll' if Qffwvg- W , iv .l it mx. ' EZ Jygx, Q l X , 5, , , . ,V . , . 1 n Q I., G, -1 xjl v I 9 e "J, x J " --'FH U f N , . Pj A. ,.,?v1 ,JL I. RX lx, .NX OFFICERS OF AC!-XTHERIDAN SOCIETY 1903-O4 FIRST TERM THIRD TERM J. W. IVIOSLIEY ................... President CRV1' PETTY ......... .......... P resident XV. C. IBATSON ..... ...- V ice PrCSIfICIlt M. SL1IAIdIVAN'l', . . , ,,., Vice President J. G. EDVVARDS .................. Secretary M. SULLIVANT .... Corresponding Secretary R. P. JARRETT.. ................ Treasurer J. L. Cox ....... ..... S ergezmt-at-Arms ERRET ALLEN .... .... ......... . . . . .Critic J. M. STOVALI. ...--. Editor IJEIIAUIIEV Record' W. G. WILLIAMS, Bus. Mgr. Pmlwoafy Rvforzz' SECOND TERM G. H. MADDEN- ...... ........... P resident W. S. BELLAMY .... .. . . Vice President V. M. Cox ...................... Secretary F. W. ANDREWS. .Corresponding Secretary P. C. WILLIAMS ................. Treasurer H. P. WALL ..... ..... S ergeant-at-Arms E. C. HALL .............. Critic S. W. ROGERS . P. E. IVIEADOXYS.. j. VV. -IEFEARES W. R. FISHER. .................Secretary .Corresponding Secretary .................Treasurer . . . . Sergeant-at-Arms S. L. NVUODWARD .... ............ C ritic THIRD TERM S. L. VVOOIDXVARI7 . . . . ...... President G. K. WAMPLER .... ...Vice President j. W ELLIS .................... Secretary T. R. CJXVENS.. Corresponding: Secretary J. D. BLEv1Ns ............ ...... T reasurer C. VV. PEEisLEs .... .... S ergeant-at-Arms G. H. MAIDDPIN.. ... .... .......... C ritic ROLtLt OF AGATHERIDAN SOCIETY Allen, Errett Andrews, F. NV. Batson, XV. C. Blevins, J. D. Bellamy, NV. S Bellamy, R. A. Bourne, XV. R. Butler, T. B. Carter, C. T. Cox, J. L. Cox, V. M. Craft, H. Crowell, M. Dickson, J. L. Eclwarfls, J. G. Ellis, VV. Elgin, J. W. Fagin, XV. R. Fisher, VV. R. Ge1'1r'an, J. Hall, E. C. Hockett, J. C. Hunter, T. P. Jarrett, R. P. Jeffares, J. W. Litton, J. P. Madden, G. H. McLauren, P. Del. Meadows, P. E. Mosley, J. W. Moore, W. M. D. Owens, T. R. Petty, Crit. Porter, R. S. Porter, Dudley. Peebles, C. XV. Rogers, S. W. Shaver, L. B. Smith, O. O. Smith, A. A. Stovall, M. Sulliraut, M. VVall, H. P. VVampler, G. K. NVarrl, C. T. VVhite, E. L. XVhite, D. C. Williams, P. C. XVllllflII1S, XV. Cr. XVoodwarfl, S. L. XVright, W. T. 4 AGATHERIDAN ORCHESTRA Q rf-N Q Q31 ,. , S , 1? i 1 . kk 'N INTERCOLLEGIATE O QATORI ZAL. CONTESTANTS M. IC. DODD Sluxnlluu-Qtwn lizlplist Ullivm-1'siLy T. SCANLON-Univvrsixy uf Nnslmvilh- 1-'N A N N H. C A R IHCN ACumborl:xml University C. li. .XI,l,l'1N -Q-v11tlm'.'eu-1'll l'n-s'mx.--1'i:m l7lliN'lJl'-HY HOW THE WOMAN IN THEM CROPPED our When first a man a woman sees It makes him tremble at the knees, And sadly is he smit. But soon her femininity Peeps out, and thenethough tenderly- He has to laugh a bit. And if that is poor verse, it is better " hoss-sense. HERE were two girls came to the University of Nashville a year ago. They were from the same State. They were congenial to a degree, and played school-life in one beautiful duet. If college days develop strong friendships, theirs was a model type. The differences in their dispositions fairly clung to each other, and adverse opinions on every subject under the sun welded them closely into a per- fect sisterhood. They were inseparable, and their affection, one for the other, drove many an envious male to the verge of distraction. Believe all that implicitly, and then note the femininity that made the degenerate man laugh a bit-tenderly. They went home during the vacation months, each wondering why the other did not sug- gest rooming together at the next term. Both wanted it more than anything else, and both had thought of it. Before commencement one would say, "Somebody was asking me if we were going to room together next year," and speak an eloquent invitation with her eyes. The other would "look misty " at her and wait for a direct proposition. See the femininity? Each thought the other would ask it if she wanted it. Or perhaps the other would ask, H Who are you going to room with next year?" And the one would murmer that she didn't know. Then would come a pause, followed by a gen- eral discussion of men and things. They went home, and each wrote long letters to the other. They discussed boarding houses innumerable, and boiled inwardly over being slighted by each other. Finally, so long they waited, in indecision, that only one place to stay was left on the entire list. Only one room was left at that place. Then both wrote to both and both said, "Perhaps we had bet- ter take it and room together," and both wondered if both wanted to do it. They are now back at college and are entirely happy, in spite of the femininity that Wooed disappointment so strongly. Probably their guardian angels are masculine, and probably they laughed-tenderly-at the comical crisis achieved. And probably the tenderness in their laughter won a crinky little smile from Fate -a little bit of sunshine to drive the shadows from their fortune. Quite likely! But certainly there was the femininity. SYL L Sylvia would no! le! me love ker- Slranlgre slze was, and sky,- H I songkl lo gain ker favor, Ske would inrn and fly. ll H I rose and followed afler, Fasler would ske fleef And wken I al las! kad eangkl ker, Ske would j5'own on me. Ill Nlllligfkljf Sylvia, alwcgfs leasing, Fnll of ekildfsk pranks. I-fain al las! was angry, lkad lillle lkanks. JV Ske would laugh Ike more and mimic All my rneful looks,- Ana' wken fkad lnrned lo slndy, Ske would sleal my books. VY Till al lasl, in desfaeralion, l was forced lo say: "Leave nze, leave nze, Sylvza, leave me, Please do go away." ff? 4 D ls if fa - 1 X ICA VL Tken ske inrnea' and slow relrealed W1'lk a slalebl lreadg All in 60lL7llC'7'fe.'l'l eonlrilion, - 1I'I,tl7I'Ql'l1',Qf down ker kead. VIL Wkz'zz al lasl I kad forgollen All fke pique I-fell, Lo! ske slooa' onee more beside me, And ske hllillbbf kzzell. VIII Slroked my kair, caressed 7llj'ji7Z'Q'L'l'.S', Ufkile wz'lkz'n ker eyes I eonld mark Ike lender sorrow .flnd lke leaf drops rise. IX. Tkal is Sylvia. All ker slrangeness YfVonld an angel lry. No one knows ker, no one loves ker Half so well as I -fOl-IN COFER SHllCl,liK , 5 . :lm-' L. J U V ECO EDITORIAL STAFF ERS11-yo NAS M 5 Q ISA Q L S T E 'K v V I I Y Y V I L I i I U NIYNI NQIYNII KIIYNII NIYNI NIYSI NXIYJI NQIYJI NQIYHII SIYJI SIYNII NlIY1'l KIY 'I x 'xzxl-xaxl-xzx -saxn's1x - x -xax -sas!-xnxf-xzxl-N1x1'Nz ll ll Il Ill ll ll I I Il CIO Ill ll Wx IYYX IYYX IYYX Ifix IYWX ,Tix IYYX IYYX - 7Yx ,YWX -'IYYK - ,Y .fu .74 .'u .1'. .fu .IA .a'. .Fw .fu .Fw .Gil .f 1 L L L L L L L' L L L L Officers Schoolmasters' Club W. K. WALLER Cfennesseej ..... President VV. G. WILLIAMS QMississippiD .... ...Vice President Miss AMELIA Cox CVirg:ir1iaJ.. . . . .Secretary Miss ANNA Moss CTennesseeD .. . . ..... Treasurer Miss MARGARET MCELROY CTennesseeD. .. . . .Cor. Secretary 75: 759: rl: 7-YG: :NYG ado: rl: :ls 73: 75: 7-Yfz -1-F: A H. LA H. L1 H. L4 H Ll- 'I' L4 U. LJ-WI. L1 in LJ- U' L4 H' LA 'I' Ll In L fN'lNfN'fNfN-lNfX- 57N'ININ-lNlfN'fNfN-fNfN-fNfN'lNfN'fNfN'lN rlslrlx rfkrxx llxlfsx riklrix mire 11118 IRL? fills CNXIN film rflfxs lfilrxs I I 1 L I I L 4 I I L 1 4 Y 4 9-'J ' 4 xvlv v - -v 4 HNQA Y' ' 50? 513 44 in 'Ia 4 :aug Q Q v Ble w s THE SCHOQLMFXSTERS' CLUB HE SCHOOLMASTERS' CLUB is one of the latest organizations at Peabody College, yet in a very short time it has grown to be a potent factor in the profes- sional life at the institution. It was founded in the early part of the school year 1902-03. To1Professor Bourland is due the honor of conceiving the idea and form- ulating plans for the practical organization of the Club. From the first it has grown steadily in favor with both students and faculty, and has received the rec- ognition of prominent educators not connected with the College. The object of the Club, as stated in the Constitution, is: "To strive for a solution of the vari- ous practical problems that arise in the work of the schoolmasterg to undertake special lines of original work leading to the attainment of the school needs in the South to-day: and to beget an aspiration, and prevailing zeal for the profession of teaching." Endeavoring to realize this objedt, the following is the line of work mapped out for this school year. DECEMBER.-R68CtlO11 Against Uniformity: Cal Uniformity as Seen in the Howard School: Cbb System of Promotiong Cel Hall Against the Room Plan. Line of Progress from Uniformity to Nonuniformity: Cal The Old-Fashioned Academyg fbl The Dewey Experiment. JANUARY.-MOtOf Education: Cab Manual Arts, CD Domestic Sciences-short talks by some manual training experts-general discussion by the Club, with a view of determining the function of manual training. Wood Work, Weaving, Basketry, etc., with specimens. FEBRUARY.-Domestic Science, Cal Can Manual Training Be Introduced into Country Schools? Cbl Should Manual Training Be Introduced into Country Schools? MARCH.-Nature Study, the aim being a solution of the problem how to best open the eyes of the country boy to his environment. School Buildings, Sanitation, Location, and Constructiong Schoolroom, Decoration, and Environment. Prettiest ....... . . . . . .Miss Susie Warner Brightest ....., . . . .... Miss Mary Ramsaur Most Popular ...... . . .Miss Marian Cullom Most Conceited ...... . ..Miss Susie Warner Most Graceful ..., ..... M iss Susie Warner jolliest.. . .... .......... M iss Ruth Norton Hardest Hearted ..... Miss Margaret Goode Biggest Flirt .... .. .. ..Miss Deborah Doan Best. .... .... .... . . . . .Miss julia Meadows Most Sarcastic. .. .. . Miss Sadie Sandridge Sweetest .... ..., ...... M i ss Lucy Harlowe Best Talker ........... Miss Glenn McClure Athletic Cranktessb . ..... Miss Leila Cassill The One We All Love. .Miss Adria London Cutest ................... Miss Effie Lester Neatest ............. . . .Miss Maude Poyas Wittiest ..... ...... ....... M i ss Amelia Cox Most Dignilied ......... Miss Mary Ramsaur Handsomest . . . Ugliest. . ..... . . Laziest .......... Most Popular .... Facultyls Darling. Softest ........... Brightest ........ Best ............. Biggest Flirt ..... Big Footedest ..... . . . Softest Voiced. .. Biggest Loafer. . . Best Singer ...... Biggest Talker. . . Athletic Crank. . . Politest ........ Busiest ...... . . Best Rooter .... C. Seay Frank Cutright . .Don Register .. . .... P. C. Williams .. . ..... E. L. White .. ....A. E. Mackey C. Hall P. Wall Most Swellheaded .... . . .. F. N. Sanders .F. T. Scanlon .V. H. Williams ..C. A. Brooks . .Walter Elgin ... . .L. Adkins . . .... F. T. Scanlon . .L. B. Shaver .. K. Waller ..j. H. Cowles ....L. B. Shaver Thirty-Seven Prizes Given by Vote of the Student Body f fi Q P x XXX X ff? R I I X X S CA IS x ff-.,r":v ' ,V QATORIO H. P. WELD .... ..... C onductor B. L. WHITE ..... .... .... P r esiclent H. P. WALL ................. Vice President LOULA M. CARAHER ...... .... . .Secretary fir' Wy' " A ,N -of NED' ., - e 1 1 X ll uf Q 'O' llfnuq fn H X HQEFTQ Barnett, Beulah Best, Sarah Burress, Lillie Caraher, Loula Caraher, Maisie Carr, Lucy Cox, Blanche Graham, Margaret Hasslock, Augusta Altos Abernathy, Rebecca Adams, Grace Burnham, Lunie Cullom, Marian Dickson, Minnie Gordon, Grace Hague, Maggie Hasslock, Clara' Hull, Mary Hungerford, Floy King, Anna Laude, Bertha Meadows, julia Palmer, Margaret Thomas, Allie Warner, Susie Willson, Uta SOPRANOS Hasslock, Lily Hill, Alma Hill, Estelle Hudson, Nannette Lamar, Emmie Lee, Loulie LeGraff, Fern Lester, Effie Neville, Frances Tenors Abbott, Thos. C. Adkins, L. K. Batson, W. C. Bellamy, VVm. L. Burnett, Fred Craft, B. E. Fagin, Robert Farris, Lester C. Madden, Geo. H. Meadows, Paul Rhodes, Geo. E. Wampler, G. K. White, E. L. Williams, P. C. Orum, Ruth Paddison, Annie Pruett, Nathalie Ragland, Ella Robertson, Helen Sample, Ollie Scales, Frank Smythe, Ethel Strong, Lois Bassos Abbott, Thos. W. Bourne, W. R. Butler, Thos. B. Conner, H. B. Cullom, Edward Cutwright, Frank Dickson, J. L. Felts, Amos T. journey, J. W. Mackey, A. E. Mackey, C. L. Marshall, C. J. Martin, L. G. McLaurin, P. DeL Snyder, H. W. Stovall, J. M. Wall, H. P. Waller, W. K. K? W, K? 4' it HQ kwa? wk X? Qi XXX "EI Swing at Sung" I. I sang a song-I know not how-- My heart was iilled with care, And pain lay heavy on my brow. I sang--the vocal air Grew sweet' and tremulousg And half in hope, and half in prayer, I sang a song. II. I sang, and lo! a brother's life Was cheered by words of mine. "Above the tumult and the strife" Answered the Voice divine, That whispers comfort to the weak And makes the valiant strong. God spoke to both of us the day I sang my song. x 9594 X 1 3536 V f A ' N X ,N -. 95+ Q , N 55,35 2626 J J 7 Her - J at at I ,'1Yi5UD.T1 A55ociation5 .-'Y . MJ., 55' HIL... M1jqar6s. e'f"'ff,a1' -frss Alf f cf' 1 ' .,' I I ffWfW.,.QQssNXxxxx PROHIBITION LEAGUE O F F I C E R S G. H. MADDIEN ................. .... . . . . .... President MISS AILEEN PORTER .... .... V ice President W. R. BOURNE .... . ..... Secretary L. K. ADKINS ..-. . ..... Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES W. S. ROGERS, Representative to the State Oratorical Con- test at Lebanon, April 29. ' L. K. ADKINS, President of State Prohibition Association. The following were delegates to the State Convention which was held on the day following the Oratorical Contest: A T. R. OWEN, M. SULLIVANT, L. A. MITCHELL. DICKENS BAZAAR THE FIRST QUARRE1.. DORA ..... DAVID. . . . MR. PICKWICK'S PROPOSAL- . . . MRS. BARDELL ..... MR. PICKWICK ..... MR. TUPMAN ..... MR. SNODGRASS .,.. MR. WINKLE .... THE INCOMPREHENSIBLE LETTER MARv................ SAM WELLER .... COURTSHIP UNDER DIFEICULTIES MRS. CORNEY. . . . MR. BUMBLE . .... PAUPER. . .... HENPECKED .... SCENE I. ..............DavidCopperfield .Miss Margaret Hague K. Waller SCENE II. ................Pickwick Papers . . . .Miss Deborah Doane C. G. Bull L. A. Mitchell I. Burleson H. Laney SCENE III. ..............PickwickPapers ......Miss Laura Royall S. Bellamy SCENE IV. ......................Oliver Twist . . . .Miss Fanny McHutcheon B. Shaver . . . .Miss Emma Johnston SCENE V. . . . . ........... .. .. . .Oliver Twist Same as Scene IV. Music by Erosophian Orchestra At the close of the last scene the audience was requested to visit the booths, which were presided over by Dickens' characters The Cricket on the Hearth JOHN PERRYBINGLE Ca carrierl .... . .. ............ . .. MR. TACKLETON Ca toymakerl ...- . .. . CALEB PLUMMER Chis manl .... ...... . OLD GENTLEMAN CEdward Plummerl .,.. ACT I.-THE CARRIER ACT II.-THE BLIND GIRL'S PICNIC ACT III.-SIGHT RESTORED CHARACTERS ... .W. K. Waller . . . .W. R. Bourne S. Bellamy P. Wall DOT.. .. .................. ............ . .. ...Miss Effie Lester BERTHA fa blind girll .... .... . .......... M iss Anna Moss MRS. FIELDING.. .. .... MAY FIELDING.. .. .. . TILLY SLOWBOY.. .. PORTER .... .. .. . . SCENE I .... SCENE II ..... SCENE III. .. . MRS. RUGGLES .... . SARAH MAUD.. .. . KITTY.......... SUSAN.. .. PEORIA ..... PETER.. .. . CLEM .... .... EILY .... ....... CORNELIUS .... LARRY ....... . . . .Miss Nannette Hudson .. .. ..MisS Uta Willson . . . . .Miss Ella Prophit .. .. . .A. E. Mackey .T. ..T. The Ruggles Family ACT I. .. . .... .... . . .. .. . ..... .The Invitation ............................................PlanningtheCampaign Dress Rehearsal "Never forget that your mother was zz McGz'!l.' " CHARACTERS - .. .. .. .. .... . .... . .... .... M iss Fannie McHutcheon ..........MiSsEllaProphit .. .. .. ...Miss Effie Lester . . . . .Miss Brownie Adams . . . .. ..Miss julia Butler P. Wall . . . .Willie Walters . . ......Earl Griggs .. .. .Kenneth Shulds nu-.--....---...oo IFRAU-gRy1T1E50 I ZETA Tommy Abernathy .... Mary Bartlett ....... Anna King ........ Susie McCarthy .... . Ruth Orum .... .... Margaret Palmer .. . . Mortimer Partridge. . . . Nathalie Pruett -... Helen Robertson .... Laura Royall .... Louise Stanley .... Mary Taylor .... Christine Waters.. . OMEGA RGLL . . . ,Tennessee . . - -Texas . . . Tennessee . .. .Virginia . . . . .Alabama - . . -Virginia - - . .Florida . .. . . .Alabama South Carolina . . . . . . .Virginia . . . .Tennessee . . . .Tennessee . . . Tennessee ZETA CMEGA SORORITY DELTA THETA BETA ROLL Orgamked December, 1903 Lucile Denton ---- -. Mary Ellen Fontaine.. .. Marie johnson .. .. .. Irene Martin -.-- . . Sara Neblett ..... .. Ruth Norton .... ........ . . . Gertrude Norseworthy .... . . . . . Eleanor Olwell ....-.- Clare Valentino . - . . - Hattie Wemyss . - - - . Sara Williams ..... . . . Maxie Woodring .... . . . . Nashville Nashville, . .Nashville . .Nashville . -Nashville Tenn Tenn Tenn Tenn Tenn .l3irming:ham, Ala .San Antonio, Tex - .Nashville, . . Nashville, . . .Gallatin . Clarksville, . . Nashville, Tenn Tenn Tenn Tenn Tenn DELTA THETA BETA SORORITY .FAU SI TY 0 V, NAS E BEATJE1 MTV, - Vw .Q x, , ,. ,..,-.... .Vt ,VH Sigma Elan Zliraltrrnitg Pratres in Universitate Guy M. Cornett, A.B ...... . .... Virginia George T. Drennan, M.D ........ Tennessee William A. Francis, A.B .... .... M iggissippi Vvilliam M. Goodwin, A.B ......... Georgia Carleton B. Harton, A.B ....... Mississippi 'james L. Maldoon, L.I .... Ollie P. Pitts, A.B.. Robert N. Reeves, L.I ..... Edward W. Thomson, B.S. 4' Died Feb. I, 1904 Columbus Andrew . . Carroll G. Bull ..... Thos. B. Butler. . . James W. Elgin .......... -West Virginia . . . . . .Tennessee North Carolina - - . . -Louisiana North Carolina . . . . ..... Tennessee . . . .Mississippi .South Carolina Raymond T. Elgin, A. South Carolina Wm. O. Floyd ........ ..... T ennessee joseph E. King .... ....... T ennessee Adam B. Kirk ...... North Carolina John H. Lassiter ..... ....... T ennessee john F. Mitchell .... .... T ennessee William C. Moore, B.S ..... .... T ennessec james M. Stovall ........ . . . Georgia lf' SIGMA TBUBATERN1 TY. Ur ani eccl,-lV1ay19U2 9 3 . ' ' Mystic Leblzerg GQ R - A TB.m1er Mlm!-X-T A.B.K.fk, C.G.BUll 'H J.e:.mn9 J.W.Elgm ' 'AJ.H.LussH:er1 RI Elgin f, J. F Mitchell wo Floyd. Q, w.c.M J, M.St Roll of P. A. E. Fraternity FRED M. BURNETT WM. IQOBERT FAGIN G. POPE IRBY I E. WALLACE MCNIULLEN II ' DUIJLEY PORTER ' DON REGISTER CLEVELAND SEAY , L. B. SHAVER I D. C. WHITE - ELMER L. WHITE P. C. WILLIAMS SELLIE E. WOODWARD C9ezEu1 k W P. A. E. FRATEFZNITY X-fLLLE.u'a,?,' S",-H Jw own - YUNE Trize 'Poem Summer pauses 'whzle lhe open book W' God Porlrays llze brush of Me Masler hand ,- The oeezizhg hear! of mzlure, .hom Me slzllness milrod, hz llze oozke Jfufze rqlzes, "Il ek zz goodbf landf' Lo, Me jfelezls of lw have bursled ezparlg God 's fizzlhered mzbzslrels are prazkzezg 1203 erzre ,' Theres a new born jzeaee in every hear! T hal echoes lhejoy bzrllblivig there. No1ef is Lowell 's Hlzzgh lzde ry' the year," The fields are gzlded wdh dezzszes ,' From Ike old orelzard razljiwee near A pezrirzllge sezzdsforlh hzs jhrazkes. Whe1'e the eows are 10l?L'7'Zdlg zbz lhe grass-grofmz lane, Fullfezlglzled wdh the breafh W' fragrzm! lzloom, The breeze lzrzezgs Me answer, o'er undulalmg gram, Of lhe moekmg bhd from her sylvan gloom, 77ze red bled 's pastoral f rom 'wooded exlenl Tb lozuezg males from lhe lowlands 7UldZgIQQ, And the dove's low murmer Ill lhe dzlvlanee blent PWM flze mellow eadenee sweelbf rmgbzg- " 'YB june! 'les june!" the pulse ey' mzlure lhrzllsg " ' Ds june! " Ike jzresenf lzours resound. Ihr .yblendor louelzes yonder hzlls, In lhefush of day oulward bound. -LESTER C. FARRIS. Leap - Year cfqdvice Qgmw INCE for eight long years you maids of Peabody College have had no chance of G V,,.,jJ' relieving your state of single blessedness-I mean, of course of exercising your free gig will in choosing a life partner-it is especially important that you make a double 613142. effort in this year of 1904. And in order that you may meet with deserved success, I present herewith a few words of advice which, if followed, will, without doubt, bring you the reward for which you have long waited. It is impossible that you should have remained long at this College without falling in love, for, with fascinating Adonises met in every hallway, even the hardest heart must succumb to one. I would not peer into your secret to find out the one, but I will try to give you a hint about how to charm the principal characters among the young men here, so that, perchance accidentally, I might speak of that one. If E. L. VVhite is your choice, then in your conversations beware of speaking of any- thing but himself. It would be well for you to speak very little even on that subject, as he is fully capable and willing to expound upon it for his own entertainment and your edifica- tion: but if you would commit a fatal mistake, express an idea of your own. If W. C. Moore is your choice, be willing and anxious to listen to accounts of the glories of Sigma Tau, the infallibility of Girls' Chapter, and the superiority of the Episcopal Church until you know no alphabet but H. T. S. O. P. T., until your complexion is green and white, and your tongue refuses to say anything but " Lord, have mercy upon us miserable sinners." If, in addition to this, you make your proposal in the German language and intersperse it with a few chemical symbols, you are sure of an acceptance. If Mr. Scanlon is your choice, put on a red dress and a Peabody pin, and you have him. If Mr. E. C. Hall is your choice, discourse on religion and express doubts, but get Dr. Vance to make your proposal for you. If Mr. Butler is your choice, stand on chair so that he can hear you when you make your proposal. If P. C. VVilliams is your choice, learn to play his accompaniments and to sing with him. If Mr. Cowles is your choice, be practical, and by all means know how to cook. If Mr. NValler is your choice, be dignified, otherwise you will be badly matched with a courtly gentleman. If Little Elgin is your choice, learn to make your own living, for you will have to sup- port him, too. If McLaurin is your choice, learn to speak French, for he Wants a wife for the sole pur- pose of talking to him in French. If V. H. Williams is your choice, never oppose him on any subject, and by cheerful acquiescence in all things you will make him and yourself supremely happy. If Irby is your choice, you must know how to dance even as well as they do in South Carolina. ' If Mr. Connor is your choice, you must be unseliish, for you will have to be content to let his ambition come before even you in his life. If Mr. S. D. Williams is your choice, the best advice I have for you is that you go blind. If Mr. Cutright is your choice, you must be blind already. If Mr. Holder is your choice, I'1n sorry for youg for, though he is handsome, he is also married. If Shaver is your choice, get a lamp shade for your eyes. If you aspire to the faculty, and Mr. Bourland is your choice, be sentimental, or, if Dr. Manning is your choice, there is no help for it-you must be industrious. If Mr. Cullom is your choice, you will have to have an unusual intellect or none at all, for nothing of medium quality could be matched with his deep mind. If Batson is your choice, you have an easy conquest, for he loves anything dressed up in petticoats. - If Stovall is your choice, disguise your proposal i11 a story for the Rvcm'1z'. If Mr. Mosley is your choice, know how to tell jokes so that you can get the full benefit of his laugh, but be careful not to tell them on the street, as this laugh might startle the town. If Mr. C. A. Brooks is your choice, get you an ear trumpet so you can hear the reply to vour proposal. If Matics is your choice, you will be safe in letting him make his own proposal, for he can do it in beautiful poetry. If Bingham is your choice, you might as well despair, for he is engaged-possibly twice. If Burnett is your choice, you will have many rivals. If Oscar Smith is your choice, be warned that he aspires to be a sport, so you must act accordingly. If Mr. Lassiter is your choice, remember that he is rather spoilt already, and do not make it worse. If Mr. Robert Porter is your choice, you must be mercenary, for his father's thousands are probably more attractive than he. If Big Elgin is your choice, discourse eloquently on the subject of athletics and pay your bill at the Book Room. Any of the rest of the boys may be won by feeding them on ice cream and taffy. 8 1 - -I C X' x 6. ' Fha fopefess Ulub Ihre we are, lhe hopeless .ive- Exjneel to he so as long as ahife ,' Andj7mn lhese zwezives ya11'll Jlll'1'b'-Hilti 0I1f Full ry'pa.vz'fLq gmee am 1- The hena' ry' 1191 hands, 0 1191! The hay: all lhznh I am a eranh, Wha! eaeh ey' as lk so hajreless flhlllif, jfs! heeause l'n1 "H0j5eless Frank." 1 am solemn, prznz, ana' sedale, Bn! lhzk was deereedfaz' me hy Fale ,' So lhzk zlv why lhe boy: all flee And leave me Ufhjfeless Naihalee." WIN! .veefronz lhe whzle lhafs on ng' dr ess I aw more hapefel lhan lhe resl. When I a'a noi lone I fell lhe lrzllh, And fha! Ili why I 'nz Ulfopeless Rzeihf' IW laugh when our hearlx are saddesl. T ha! 's why I am glaa'a'esz', Among lhe Cluh I'm "Sung jen," B111 761120 lhe hqys 1'm " Hbjleless Em." fllf0 lhejnflere I sz? ana' gaze, Seeing before me a ZM' rf long days. The bays have an hlea fha! I am eonlrary, Sa L lzhe nw szlflers, am "If0peles.v Many -2 i'- Q f ef S Q N , ,, ATI-u.E'r1c s ll HIS is not a time for making a review of the year's athletics at this institution, for much, and perhaps the best, is yet to come. The purpose of this article is not so much to deal with patent facts as with underlying principles, motives, springs of growth, and sources of health and promise. No student in college who has given any attention to this phase of school life will express himself as dissatisfied with the progress made during the present school year, while those who have watched and those who know have just and sufficient cause for elation. Not that we have won every game, or rnacle a brilliant record any branch of athletics for this year. Such a state of affairs might have a superficial foundation and guarantee nothing for the future. Our attention has been given more to the soil than to the plant, and we do not need the prophet's eye to see the rich harvests in store for us. The present session has been essentially a formative period in college athletics. just as the Middle Ages served as a stepping stone from the ancient to modern civilization, just so will this session serve to link our glorious past with a changed but more glorious and substantial future. What are the proofs of this? Here are a few: More money has been given by stu- dents, more yelling has been done, more interest taken, more indomitable-spirit manifested, more leaders produced, more writing done, more playing done than ever before in the history of this institution. There has been more fellow-feeling between players and non-players than ever before. College athletics is alive from beginning to end of the session-more men participate, a sustained interest is maintained. The classes, every one, are moved by this spirit of renaissance, and all are ready, even the quiet Seniors, to clash and struggle for su- premacy on the field. Kickers and cold-blooded detractors have passed away. Whenever we discovered a need for anything we set about to procure it. Thus our field is now inclosed by canvass, a thing which has been sadly lacking for many years. New suits for both football and baseball teams have been purchased. These and many other things have been done by the students with a vim and determination that presage much for coming seasons. But the greatest of all is the plan of the Student Committee, enthusiastically adopted by the student body, to put the financial phase of athletics on a firm and lasting basis by pledging every student to pay three dollars a year for athletics as part of his incidental fee. The good of such a plan as this is incalculable, and the hearty way in which the students entered into the scheme would refiect credit upon any college. Thus, with our feet firmly planted, we stand in order and face the future with confidence. There is now no grieving over spilt milk, but a consciousness of youthful vigor, knowledge of correct, primary preparation, and feeling of readiness for what may come. If there have been hitherto some objectionable features in athletics at our school, we may now with assurance expect their early disapperanceg for sores cannot fiourish when the blood is pure. With all of us behind the movement, our representatives will be more truly repre- sentative, and must consequently be worthy. The time has passed when the player feels that he is only playing for himself, and so with the time when the students feel that they are not defeated when their team is defeated. This close interrelation between students in gen- eral and the players on the teams is the only condition under which college athletics should exist. We have been striving toward this for years, but at no time could we claim to have attained it with so much confidence as at present. A very great share of the honor of im- proving athletics belongs to the college co-eds. They have been loyal, consistent, enthusi- astic supporters at all times, and to them we must take off our hats and bow. To them, above all, belongs the praise. GULLEY . . COPELAND TURNER . . . . ELGIN .... KELLER . . PEAK .... . SEAY ..... LASSITER. FLOYD . . . MCFERRIN WHITE. . . PHILLIPS ..... BIDDLE . . . . FOOTBALL LlNEfUP .Left End ....Left Tackle . .. .Left Guard . . . .Captain, Center . . . . . Right Guard . . . . .Right Tackle .....Right End .....Right End .... .Right Half . . . . .Right Half ..Left Half ....Quarter Back . ...Full Back VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM MONTGOMERY BELL FOOTBALL TEAM ' FRESHMAN TEAM GIRLS' BASKET BALL LINE-UP JOE' STONE .............. Captain, Forward MARY FLY .......... .......... F orward MAMIE SHOFFNER ..... ..... C enter PAULINE CUMMINS .... ..... G uard CARRIE PEARMAN ..... ....... G uard MINNIE KING ........ ......... . .Substitute SOPHOMORE TEAM SUSIE WARNER ...... MORTIMER PARTRIDGE . . . . . . . . MARGARET PALMER ..... CLARA BINKLEY. . .. UTA WILLSON. . .. LAURA ROYALI, ......... . JUNIOR KATHERINE CROSS .. . JESSIE BOHANON .... LEILA CASSIL .... . . . . Forward . Forward .. . . .Guard .......Guard . . . .Captain, Center TEAM ELEANOR GARDNER. .. . . NELL BRADY .... .... . .Manager, Center Forward Forward .....Center . . Guard . .Guard SENIOR TEAM MARGARET GOODE .... . . ...... .... F orward EMMA JOHNSON. .... . .... Captain, Forward LOUISE STANLEY. .. .. ............ Guard TOMMIE ABERNATHY .... .. .. . .. ..Guard CLARA HASSLOCK .... LUCY HARLOW ...... FLOY HUNGERFORD. . . SHORT SARA NEELETT .... .. HELEN ROBINSON .... MARY NASH ........ EFFIE LESTER ..... . MARY BARTLETT .... . .... Center . . .... Center .. .... . . .... Manager TEAM ............Forward . . ........ .Forward . .. ......... Center .. . .Substitute Center ............Guard EDITH POVVELL .... ........ . . . .... Guard TALL TEAM REEERAH ABERNATHY .... Captain, Forward MINNIE FLOYD ....... GLENN MCCLURE .... KATE MCCRORY ..... SARA STOVALL ...... ANNIE PADDISON .... . .... ...... F orward . .. .... First Center . . . .Second Center ........Guard .....Guard GIRLS' BASKET BALL. TEAMS BASKET BALL LINE-UP 'VARSITY TEAM JARRETT' .. .. .............. Center ELGIN ..... .. .. Manager WILLIAMS ..... .... . Captain, Forward BATSON ..... ..,.. S ubstitute WHITE .. . .. .. .. .... Forward BULL . . . . .. , . Substitute ABBOTT .... . . . .. .. Guard ELGIN .... . .... Substitute KING .... . . . .. Guard BUYS' CLASS TEAMS FRESHMAN I JUNIOR JARRETT ..., .... ........ C a ptain, Center XVHITE' ' ' ' U 'H ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' H 'uncfmter VVILLIAMS .. . .FoIward HOCRETT .... . .... ...... F orward , BLILVINS .... . . . ..... Forward ABBOTT .... Forward ABBOTT .... .......... . Guard FOWLER . . .... Guard . BATSON- '.... Captam, Guard ANDREWS ..... ...... G uard ' , , . MCJSLEX' ..... . . . ..... Substxtute LITTON . . .--. Substltute . . SMITH .... ....... S ubstltute WELCH ........................ Substltute , Shaver . . . . ........... ..... M anager SOPHOMORE SENIQR BULL .. . ................ ..... C enter MCLAURIN, FELTS ......... . . . .Center WALL .... ....... F orward WILLIAMS ...-...- ---.-. F orward ELGIN .... ........ F orward THOMPSON .- .. ........ Forward WRIGHT . . . . .Captain, Guard MACKEY ....... .... C aptain, Guard KING .... ..,..... . . .Guard MCMULLEN ..... .......... G uard MEADOWS .... . ...... Manager FELTS ........ ...... M anager 'VARSITY BASKET BALL TEAM ,,l1x. 1 5 4 WTQ! N .1 " ..2 -S CLASS BASKET BALL TEAM Burnett Lofton . Parnell .---- Bull ...... Phillips Elgin . . Seay . . . Irwin ..... Irby .... Floyd. . White. . Lassiter. . . - Jarrett - BASEBALLj LlNEfUP . . . ..Catche1' .....Czzlchcr . . . . Pitcher . .... Pitcher . - - - Pilchm' . . . . First Base . . . Second Base . . . . - Third Base ............Shortstop - - - - Capmzh, Lqft Field - ------ Cmlef' Field . ...... ...... R ight Field . . . . . Substitule, Third Base VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM M a rch April a 1 an an 44 an u 44 nl no an as H Sl 19 25 1 6 7 S 12 13 14 15 16 18 19 23 29 30 2. 4 9 BTXSEBFLL. RECORD U. of N. ws. Gallatin Butchers ........ Nashville Professionals .... " " Gallatin Butchers ..... . " Sewanee . .-...... an an " S. XV. B. U.... an H University of Mississippi.. .. u an an nn in an H A. and M. College, Mississippi. It tt 14 " Nashville Y. M. C. A ...... " Clarksville Professionals ..... Cl ll ... " Vanderbilt University .... 11 14 sn U YBLLS 1 U. of N.l Rah, Rah! U. of N.! Rah, Rah! Who Rah! Who Rah! Nashville, Rah, Rah! Nashville, Rah, Rah! Hur-rahl Hur-rahl Gee! Who! Zah! Rah, Rah! Razzle! Dazzle! Nashville!! Cizzle! Sazzle! Cis! Boom! Bah! Nashville! Nashville! Rah! Rah! Rah! SCORE. S-3 .. 0-3 12-10 1-2 . 3-4 6-3 .. 4-2 1-8 .. 6-4 .. 2-14 10-9 .. 2-3 . . 3-7 .. 24-4 .. 15-4 . . 3-5 .. 7-3 1-5 .. 4-5 fl' , f 1xl.f'1,,, . Mfh, gl TENNIS GROUP Eff I - - Rf " RGJSE DRY " X. - Qs cc H, you needn't look at her. She won't condescend to notice anything less abstruse than a Greek verb or an Analytics problemf, The speaker was john NVoods, a junior, who was doing the honors of the college to a new student, Clarence King-not a Freshman, be it understood. He had H passed off 'l enough work to admit him into the exclusive circle of the Senior Class, hence the junior's patronage. The remark of the latter was in answer to a question from King, whose atten- tion had been caught by a young lady just entering the chapel. The girl would have attracted attention anywhere, not only by the undeniable beauty of her face, but by the intelligence of her expression and a certain distinguishing dignity and grace of carriage. Somehow beside her the other girls appearedcrude and rustic. She passed quietly to the Senior corner, now and then exchanging a greeting with an old acquaintance, but not actively sharing in the noisy intercourse of the other returned students. All through chapel exercises Clarence watched the girl, who was seated not far away. The atmosphere of quiet dignity and self- poise about her grew on him, and he resolved to know her. H What is her name? " he asked of the friendly junior. " W'hose? Oh, Miss Martin? Still looking at her? It's no use, I tell you, she's a con- firmed blue-stocking. Shels strong-mindedg despises men and receptions and all such frivol- ities. All the boys are afraid of her." " Can't you introduce me? " "Really, I don't suppose she ever saw me. She would look straight over my head. Come on and I'll introduce you to some jolly girls." By this time Miss Martin had left the chapel, so Clarence allowed himself to be led off to meet the "jolly girls," mentally resolving, however, to know the girl who had so aroused his interest. I With this end in view he attended all of the opening receptions and haunted everv place where he thought there was a probability of meeting her. He met a great number of charm- ing girls who smiled kindly on him, but never that one. To his delight he found that she was in some of his classes, but when weeks had passed he was not even sure she had ever seen him. He soon found that john Woods had expressed the opinion of the college as to Alma Martin. H Brilliant but unapproachablega star! " he said to himself, and continued to worship at a distance. Once he picked up a handkerchief which she had dropped, and ran after her to return it. She met his gaze, smiled pleasantly, and seemed about to speak, but turned suddenly and, with a cold " Thank you," walked away, leaving Clarence with a feeling of disappointment out of all proportion to the occasion. After this they exchanged bows on meeting, but that was all. Time passedg intermediate examinations were likewise passed-or not passed, the second semester began, wore ong examinations were again approaching. One morning as Clarence entered the college, he was surprised at its festive appearance. The chapel was beautifully decorated, students were promenading the halls, and on every shirt-waist and coat lapel roses were blossoming. At the chapel door a lady-one of the instructors-was presenting roses from a great basket to each student as he came in. A U What does it mean? " asked Clarence of an acquaintance. H Oh, it is Rose Day. Didnlt you know it is the twelfth of May ? " " Yes, I knew that, but I do not know what Rose Day is. I never heard of it." " No, it is peculiar to this college, I believe. It was the thought of the wife of a former Chancellor for our students, that on this day, which is Memorial Day, every one should have one or more roses. Its significance is something like this: amid the intellectual struggles of college life students are likely to forget the softer and tenderer traits of character-love and sympathy and humanity, to exalt brain above heart, and neglect the simple lessons of nature, and Rose Day is a message to remind us of these things. A pretty idea, isn't it? " Clarence did not reply. He was thinking of Alma Martin. Glancing up, he saw her standing quite near and looking at him, with a softer light in her eyes than he had ever seen there before. In her hands were a number of roses, and one was fastened in her beautiful, brown hair. At her glance he impulsively stepped forward, and, pointing to his coat, said: "See, I have been slightedf' To his unbounded surprise and delight, she selected a rose from those which she held, and actually pinned it on his coat! " You know its message? " " Yes, but I hardly think I am in need of it." " So the mote is in your brother's eye! " H Itls a beam-and it is in my sister's eye. " "Are you sure? " "Everybody says so, and my observation seems to confirm it. " H What everybody says is usually incorrect." " But you never attend receptions ? I' Cl yy " Nor mass meetings ? " H No. 'l "You don't belong to a society nor attend the boys' societies, nor watch ball practice, nor take campus, nor talk in the library." " Therefore-" " The conclusion is inevitable." H Lo, a Daniel! May I ask what the conclusion is ? " " Why, that you have shamefully neglected one side-or, rather, all except one side-of your college life, that your have ignored your social duties for the sake of your intellectual ones, in short, that you need the Rose-Day message. Why, you deserve to have to spend the next hour on the campus with me! " H On such a morning your sentence is an invitation," and Clarence felt like he was in a dream as she moved beside him down the steps and across the grass to a rustic seat. In a few moments they were chatting as if they had known each other always. She told him how she had been raised a lonely child, and on first coming to college an unconquerable shyness had overcome her strong desire for comradeship. The other students had made overtures, had been apparently repulsed, had misunderstood and gradually ceased their attempts, and had come to regard her as cold and proud and self-centered. This opinion once established, later attempts at social intercourse had not altered it, and she had drawn back within herself and tried to become what she was considered. Then he told her how he had watched her and wished to know her all session, and how glad he was of the chance of the day. XVhen the bell rang for classes they separated at the door with a mutual understanding and a bright memory of the day. The rose was gone from Alma's hair. This was the first of many meetings. Afterwards not a day passed without its hour on the campus, its chat in the library, or game of tennis. Alma was seen at society and class meetings. People commented on the change and smiled significantly. Clarence made the most of the little time left him. Calls, walks, and drives followed each other in such rapid succession that if it had not been for the good work done earlier in the session both would probably have failed ingloriously on the final examinations. Commencement week came. The usual round of entertainments occurred, and at all of them Clarence and Alma were conspicuous figures. Onthe night of the alumni reception, after meeting the celebrities present, these two strolled out on the campus, Whither many couples had preceded them, and found a vacant seat under the old'elm near Lindsley Hall. The moon was shining bright, softening the outline of the old, stone buildings and causing dark shadows to chase each other among the vines which swayed gently in the breeze. Lindsley Hall was brilliantly lighted, and from the gymnasium, where the Alpha Phis were holding a farewell reception, came the sounds of revelry. For a while the couple talked on indifferent subjects, then Clarence drew something from his pocket and held it up before her. It was a faded rose. " Do you remember it? " H To be sure, I do. Isn't this an evidence? Don't you think I've learned my lesson well ?" "All of it? " H Ye-es-." Then, counting on her fingers, " It was social duty-" " Yes." " And sympathy-" ' ' Yes." H And humanity-." Here she paused. " And love," he prompted. She was silent. " Alma, have you learned that? I had learned it long before Rose Day." " Yes," she whispered, " I have learned that, too." Hlabama HSSOCIGIIOII I5l...f'fHlIIfi'SiZf'vIiZ2Sl9.i'lldent JENNIE VICK, Secretary and Treasurer SCIINI' QMS! Bertha. Laude Ruth Orum V. H. Williams Junior Zlass T. C. Abbott C. T. Carter Margaret Ligon . . . l:lICl'dl'V DCWIITIIIQIIT Sophomore Class Mary Neal Hull Lucile Miles L. A. Mitchell S. C. Seay Freshman Zlass C. A. Brooks D. J. Burleson Lucy Carr medical Devartment A. L. Atwood D. C. Batson J. S. Bealle J. T. Bibb T. M. Blake A. L. Harris H. O. Heath H. L. Horsely D. M. Hicks R. L. Hughes Hewitt Johnston J. M. Maples J. H. Maples C. W. McDonald D. M. Molloy M. B. Nall J. D. Nall M. C. Ragsdale V. H. Ragsdale . W. Rudder . A. Sims A. G. Sims W. C. Sizemore W. B. Turner J. M. VVheat H. C. Watkins J. G. Caudle Estelle Harrison Emmie Lamar Ruth Norton T. R. Owens Nathalie Pruett Elsie Rex A. S. Scott Bernice Summers Jennie Vick X Myrtle Owens MMM S MS 'X if mlm' ,il f ll' li lbs- ?-:. 'Tl1,l 1 W. N. Bingham ..... 'I' W Abbott M Sullivant . - - . Prc'.rz'zz'wzl Vice' Presidezzi . . . . Trezzsurvr . . . . Secremry Cor. Scfcrzffary at UIQYGYV DODdl'illl0llf Henrietta Birnbaum Annie Davis Cora Floyd Cola Massey Glenn McClure Lila McClure Alice Pearson SUSIE Powers Lols Stiong, W H Laney E Mackey L Mackey . E. Philips . W. Rogers VVelch Qwwow midkdl DCDGNIIIQIII W. L. Wozencraft W. N. Roark E. D. Wall W. W. Verser R. E. Oliver R. O. Wozencraft J. F. John R. E. Gray O. T. WVard Rufus Martin 5 XX F .- k. 4 ' gx Q! I, .fm Q 5. U -is cs' 7 E. . . I CD -. . . I - ' . A Q . . ' Q . 4 ' 5. . - v O - . n Q S Z F : B. M. Stevenson NV. A. Gray J. A. Bostick H. J. Kolb W. T. Lowe R. L. Saxon J. R. Galloway L. M. Crow R. L. Hopkins J. S. Hopkins f "" 1 XJ4 A X 'Nj- , f . W' , , ., S Q . 2 ,fl .X ' WK A ,f L 1 A f f. 145' " ,Q.. 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' f whtisv-QEEN C5 K ll, it Q If W' ff X Muff? 1 qxl N.: x 'Us X, X ' 1 i f' ,mf-f Q ff- x HQ I lll N ff X fl " 1-ml:-47' ff, ,mil V Q, l 'll ll , l V' affywfi QQYRO A s' N xl X K :1 , 'WMD' ,N ' rv l x x Vu , 'TLA X1 P x , 3 i f J 1 f' X it f vm f , U exft X fl f xx , 'SX Xa 1 J J f MX X Q X sf N Q 5 l E ol 9,5 K Q AN , N J sl NQN Q, ? 2,1 35X f X I ati xi " ' f f QM" , Xi f ,l ff It - X l I '-1 f X 55 Z :W ' -'+I fg W X 'f x X I 1 fig '-' f f XY ' , I ff u ff - 1 ,, - ,..f Y -' 42 1 . ' ' 3 ' 3 -" .9 , 'h.. E. W. McMullen, Bay View ...... P1'f'sz'a'wzt Mamie EVZUIS ---' -----. T ampa Mortimer Partridge, Monticello. . . V. P1-rs. Leroy Denham .... ,... G ainesville Effie Lester, Monticello.. ........ Scclwlfzry Elizabeth Moore ..... ..... I 3elleair Don Register, Dover ..... .... T rcaszzrw' Beulah Barnett .... .... L ake City e gun P X i' lf A . I , , .A il ' ' X f Y 1 F S riff I RL V Y .... .Q i gl --.W F Y 1 !!VEx1aEn-Fnnillagq-' .sv f M i ff f .. f :.3e??.2'lff,g,.'i. I A, K .2-A ' -"'. 7 'f ti '57 U 'sm i ,,.... J. M. Stovall .. Errett Allen. . . Marian Cullom Mary Ramsaur Jessie Bohanon Zelma Smith Fannie Moore Edith Powell Bessie Whatley Sarah Best Rose Cannon Neva Mae Bell Sarah Stovall President President Secrelary . ..... Treasurer - - V ice Nannette Hudson Bernice Jenkins Leila Cassil Brewton R. F. Terrell R. B. F. N. Sanders C. W. Peebles E. F. Fender J. A. Lofton 'Ouisiana Eta Horace Paris Wall .... Nettie Emily Brown . - . Camille Kelly ...-..- Lalia Longino .... . . . . L. S. Bolin Anna Lou Burnham J. P. Meadows Julia Meadows Ella May Peters Crit Petty Ella Prophit Allie Samples L. B. Shaver A '. f wh? . ..... . P7'L'.VZ'll'l'llf - - - 0 Vice P1'e.vz'dwzt . .. . . . .Secrrmry J. S. Tinsley H. S. Burnett H. M. Allen J. A. Coleman G. Defee D. M. Ezell J. A. Gaharan J. H. Gandy E. L. Owens N. M. Palmer W. L. Stewart I. W. Sanford R. P. Thaxton L. A. Wilkinson B. A. Wasson C. C. Craighead J. C. Denman H. L. Garland M. D. Hendrick J. T. Simpson Trea.vun-r G. E. Johnson J. H. Landrum J. W. Nolan M. Petty W. A. Fletcher C. W. Phillips VV. A. Simpson J. M. Wheelis L. T. Waller 9 9 O .L Q-24 wx Vg I ' 6 lwll H . ill ' .iii ..,, r 1efe. l'.g- t 'A gifs: X 1 X , Kon KSN'-'fill' im A .f . Q '- BX L lgllqhl ix .. iyfl A ur i pf ' . 5 ' ie i "1 z.. 'W 'J 'll " Q, 1' X l fi lm , li' lcqg I ix 'I ll il! iw l Wu glib ' fl'- li .. 44" K I, my f X It-,l lkmrpt y, 7' ,mi fy , f W. -l if vt, ,J , KI X a ,err f - 1 ,4,, 'X W B - f Thomas Berry Butler .... ....... P n'.rz'zz'mz! Kate Gregg McCrory .... . . . . Vice P7'B5Z'fZ'67Zl Alma Lucile ....... . . ...... Sgfrglgfiy Wyatt Claude Batson Effie Fagin William Sidney Bellamy Essie D. Fagin Alvin Bellamy Laurence M. jones Finis Bellamy Paul DeLeon McLaurin Deborah King Doan Mabel Aileen Porter joseph William Ellis Valeria VVoods Spinks ' William Given VVilliams l NVilliam Robert Fagin Sellie Lamar Woodward North Carolina Tar Heels B. W. Page ----- Pattie Bowers .... Ella Cochran Ethel Wood F. M. Burnette Columbus Andrew R. A. Frye . . . . . . . .Prfsz'd'c1z! Frances Gardner . - - - - . . -Secrefafjf V ice 1J7'6'SZ.tZ,L'1lf I. W. Curtis .--- - - - . - . Trezzsurfr A. B. Kirk W. M. Moore J. W. Crawford Edna Dickson Frankie Dickson Annie Paddison L. E. Messick J. W. Mosley J. A. Rich A. A. Smith O. O. Smith W. A. McPhaul . E. Duncan . O. Hooper '. C. Powell L . ,N is OL. , 5 Ecl 3 h' ill G. H. Madden -.-- --.-. P resident ge f."'li.. james G. Edwards . .. .... Vice Preszdmt ll Helen Robertson . . ..... Secremry ' . 'Eiga E . J. W. jeffares ..... .... T reasurer ' 5 l 1 T lf- e v- " Clara Beaty G. L. Boykin MEDS. Lillie Burress H. T. Brooks V Loulie Lee A. T. Hutts Blanche Privette W. J. jeffords Pauline La Grone RJ S. Sanders R. T. Elgin C. E. Elgin j. W. Elgin C. D. Jacobs , W. L. Martin S. L. Parnell B. E. Craft T. J. Peake G. P. Irby W. H. Woods x 9 Y Y Y Y: Y - L 1 E E 1 'G '15 I A I 1 0 ZH? M ff ' J. 43 I W1 .- 7 M q X f W, QI' 19 1 gg ii 'M 1 X, X 3 if fj ' .. 111 1 of ' A 'ff Q f, ' 9 -- ' wifi, 1 1 , - W, 1 Q'4 1, 1 ' ' if , n :Q ' ,.- ' X.,-fx Q C 232, fm wif? wwf W Hg Q L LvfV,,1-' Lf' if def, 'yu-1 - QM ifkfigy .Vial '19 'S N 1" if' sf? E111 are My hzfls, O 727ll1t'S.Vl'1', PWM green ry' .f'7C'll7'lf 111111 glZ'6'l1L'7' free, Ami lll0t'kl1Qg" 61311, 's sweel 7lll71.i'ffL'!.k:j', Ana' H111 Qf,f07'L'.Yf 71c1n1M1'11g 011 Me fIOP'Zf07l'.S' 11111111051 ring, 1011? are My homes, hay' hzkl' 171 bloom, Or 216176617 291 ee1iar'sfr11gr1111! gloom ,' Azzdfaz? 111 j?'rl17e zfales below We zefafers resz, Me 1w1!e1'sf1'o11'. 110 senses w1He I ape fo Mee Ami My 5111111 oreaM, dear Tezzzzessee T hal lzghfb 51171 Me lassled com, Ybssmg glad arms 1'o greel Me morn, And gentbf swoys Me towerzozg oak Far up lllllld Me Mbzzney smolee, Suflllylgblg Me 5110111-711h1?e cezzser 510111 Down Me lIllZglZ0flh,.Y 11111101 row, Bezzdzkqgf Me rose and woodobze sfmgz . . I ' To each zwfzged guesl Me lIZfL'f071g' dfy 7 107111151 Il?lll'jg00dZ'7lg Me leajfv gloom , 7171, druzzkcvz w1M Me meh perfume, Senses and sou! blesl Arally lVo11!d sp11r11j?r kczppzer Yezzlzesxee. -E. G. B. 2 Maude Poyas . . . Dr. Wyatt .... Uta Willson .. .. Dr. Thompson. . If KE! kj ,M 'XKA MV 5 . ...... l'7'z'.s' 1'1l'c'll I . . . . Vice Pn'sz'1z'w1f . . . . . . . . Scarelmjf . . . . . . . . . . 7'l't'0A'7l7'L'l' Mary Bartlett Tommie Clack Marian Clarkson W. S. Eatherly V. E. Eskridge Bessie Foster . Maggie Hague A. R. Jarrett Robert Jarrett Alice Martin Leila Morris Fannie McHutcheon Marian Peyton Ella Ragland Lucile Self Ethel Smythe AIMS illFJw'llTllil?fQ :fx 'w 1. A ,fl '-I ' I , I . f' w ' '- Q . my X it . K 'K K .CV fx M' I X 'Q 'A ,gli ! ll' 'ly wx 1 1 A "I Nd L A 'Ng X i i' -Rlyi, ' it l. 1 l If iw . f' ' A fl 1 'C r ' 5 . vi. " 5, 1 .Q 1 ,Iv ' I V L' .I I y if Q xjgg- l' I 'Navi P. C. WILLIAMS, President-"W'ith consist- ency a great soul has simply nothing to do. " E. C. HALL, Vice President-H The light that lies in woman's eyes has been my heart's undoing." SADIE SANDRIDGE, Secretary-" She is noth- ing if not critical." VANCE Cox, Treasurer-" It requires a sur- gical operation to get a joke well into his understanding. " BLANCHE Cox--" Violet, sweet violet! " AMELIA Cox-" If speech is silver and silence is golden, then gabble is greenbackf' KATHERINE CROSS-H No man's pie is freed from her ambitious fingers. " LEE J. Cox-"I have not loved the world nor the world me." CREOLA DUVAL - " True merit wherever found is ever modest." MARGARET GOODE-H Pray heaven for a hu- man heart. " CORNELIUS HOCKETT-li Beware of endeav- oring to be a great man in a hurry." ELoIsE HARRISON- " Whate'er our rank may be, we all partake one common des- tiny." LUCY HARLOWE-it There's such a charm in melancholy, 1 would not, if I could, be gay." EMMA JOHNSON-H A clever person is always the best encyclopaedia." SUSIE MCCARTI-IY-"Wherefore those faint smiles of thine? " LAURA ROYALL-"The greatest fault is to be conscious of none." ETTA SAMUELs-"She talks so incessantly that she does not give an echo fair play." MARGARET PALMER-U We'll rally 'round the team, boys." R. S. PORTER-GKHOW much a dunce that has been sent to roam exceeds a dunce that has been kept at home! " SUSIE WARNER-" Her voice was ever soft, gentle, and low." CHARLIE WARD-'LFUll many a Hower is born to blush unseen and waste its sweet- ness on the desert air." G. K. WAMPLER-" I'm not in the roll of common men." CLYDE VIRGINIA WHITE-" The saying that beauty is but skin deep is but a skin-deep saying." Geo. E. Rhodes.. ......... . ..Pre.vm'cnt 1 I. w I T H' ' ' Carrie jones ...... ..... I fire Prcszdent P5 0 Frankie Miller.. .. .. ...... Secremry I Mary .Drake .... . .... Trcasuf er - w , fif f' ' I f f f f F. T. Scanlon Arthur D. Yoho H. L. Matics J. E. Arnold 1, 'ff Frank Cutright D. L. Strader 7 ff? 'Qfl4fj,,"ff, C. J. Marshall Minnie Fleming ff' 1 if ' ff L. G. Martin Mabel Fleming ff, . , , . Ijfffzlgfl f Edwm Steele Elvira J. Ownby 11.6. iff, y1 'lW7.,,W1,, It , f ff Sydney Yoho , if 0, x WI' f a ff : 'eg lt rlrle in ff :"i' if I All IV?" fl.lll'6lilf'l! iii ! !! 1 . .i ' ff' lf We-lf 1 - , 4, 1. n.-l,.,, fd. . l'lfw1fll' flffl7li f w, Q. ' f '4 W.. 'Q ""Z.?jgf" l ,.f iw, f n N l , Xliifil ."r X' 1 lff??f'ff'!f' f-L 1 .5251 7 f f. 'A " Ffa iTf'Tl'lfff. 1458"-'W ' Y X- f, 1' J I.. fill ,L M., l-ull my -f N w ' f'x 'V'-1' f 'Tj if "W" lil- LW- " L .0 "flu Nfl if L ffm ! i ll Q, 1 .N ' . ,i"',.f 1 l,ZJ Y'4!l Wal li' ' ' 'Aff' 47 -X , 44V' f Ql1f.-74' l g-,W Pl L if fl l X X XX X M5 A- 1 A 1 1' 1 ff fi :vb M !w -' , u w,.l'lr1' ' . xnxx . y Nx,-, ,- 1 f .- .iv J 'l f11 l'l,,I', ILM If Sp. X.. - WQWFQ 1 f "' 'M' '46 'Ml 1.41111 fi' wtf lr- In-:, ,',1fy'lj w. m, I X M w i ll M K ' J'Q44WYf' ' W 1 ml F 'NSF - S K ' S ig " J lf, nfl ' lffffi N 47 E9 -V 'N 'f7 X in M' ft L L ff l X -ere X 1- M 1 M 1 4 5 q V X if I I .V Il A fr l!1, x l 5 51: .z V gil! 4 "W: WZ ,"' 2,4 I . V' --W. .A ,, H., .-.ml ET-.- I A 'bayiw F I W.!5,v':y ll. I1 in Ff, 1' ., lJf M ff, Y' KU' WH! ff if ' QfiIlQW I Mig, Q. l ,N ij, ' al I- f1 i 7? 6 'E in ' 'ami VM Ah! I fl ' V 'V " EV A ' 5' 5 ' 5' ful!!! F .. ! wg 'N ' . .f: , f5 . Im ' " Hg .- syn ' ' ., -41, L 5 . - .5 I 1' -. .L ' 'l 'Q -'dl 11 v-hy' ' . .1 Q 9 .E if ' ' Q ' f ad Stiff Wi 'Xx' ff ' rp ' ' fr V X in 1 WL, H: .yw.A, v All - " .A 4. ll'l4- 4 ,V 1 I X - A ..,.,v+,f-,,. bf, . '4.- ' , V 3... 'ul may !.,, Qxifap, ' Q1 f I , . W ai 1. .531 , f fl -Wfgmxgf' ....A .- .- -. . . 5 0 - ,ff . ., f- . 551 T . ..A .. J . P . Y 7 V X Q , ' "'- .. nu. Q-, w.. iff .5 IT' I . my 2 f J 1 1 1616 f M 1 I M 4 1 W f 1. ' A ,. . V - . f - j . if! ' I . . .. 5- .. Q., gh' H44 .. X A- -41 ,. HMM I "N """"-AM'------V--i........p.i ' ..., ....... . I T -slandsfor Thomfason, P .S'l'll7ld.Y-f0l" Pookf S 219 fn' Snyder, you know. A fmfansjusl Adams- A page we 2027! deck Wz'lk a pzkzuro of our zko and snow. f'1CZ7'.f6lF away, fn Ike Sunny Soullzldzzd, fs cz sckoo! where df! good chddrofz go Our Zessorzs zod!! say, Then some lime we may sldnd In Ike' hlZff.S' fha! af! ofhem love so. Q.. , 5 O ff '!K' -X- JR ' xx- Xxx .gms mi, Z - E KY XX 0 I' X -A tg W, 5 .- i -. .-. I 1 ' I T I I' ' X R 'W tw ' I N f : fl! I N I 'f fy' W 1 H 'f 1 mi 129 1 F- 45. "' f N J NMR -H I- Room.. I--xv,-i- I , U - ,X f5 EQi,1,5l1 l w .li ,lj 7 , J , , M" 4,-K ' f WM A --,. ..,, ,X Z- 4-f N , f f KJ ish . V E I jfffff 1 ' V - ellacnoua Tw jvc. Q' ling. N ,v,,,,M,,,,. I .t,,,,rN,E X , I l l-Qlltu .,,:,ill:fllF'i J ,'V-, ,v,4,. X- , .VI -,'IV ilWl llI!" 'mill Inv 1 Ilwwrgg:,vriT':vM:Ep1Wi H1,wl'w.q' Hill hiv! rliillilllltpi lll wlii lliill , will A X --"?li1!i,g,M1llmiiv' ifI3l'ii3gr1a:igijg,g51llglll' fy life A . lim i WI! A ,Ei .,-31,-ff., 4 ,, nfl.Wl . -.,,-, v,A', .I In -W I V "?1.-fzxgjl ilili ' 1 q ' . r 'A" . 'flllll 'l ' ll 'i ailll l . .. . N ii., liiili mlilllll' Till A A' V 's , ' l am V- T an 43 2 , N , V , fm. ll' 'gg,i,., 1, J 4' I! ii,-1 ' ,lu ,- W Af , Y ,Hi 5,11 . wwilh 'LJ 'Wu' .J 1 i X Y ii M1 ii in i , .I "!. Wil, ,. L"lill limi "l .l i iulll Iwi: bf . , .iii:i1i?illllllElilriIlffi1l .li 'hr lgrllarinna Iluvlhv HIS organization, yet in the stage of development, ,sprang into existence 1 K V for the preservation of individual freedom and the promotion of col- ff lege spirit. The Twelve, Bourne in the sunny South, whose beautiful E Brooks and Singing Martin cultivate the :esthetic sense, have developed 7' W natures in accord with their environment. Spurning conventionalism, filled with the vigor of youth, and possessing the chivalric spirit, they EK X..-'kd ,SQ 44551. - n at were loath to sit in complacent solitude, to drift with the tide, or hum- bly seek the favor of the self-constituted " elite." Realizing the dan- ger of partisan contention, which is destructive of that unity of spirit and purpose that should characterize the student body of this college, the members of this organization are ready to lend a hand to check such influences as would create factions. Seeking correct action through correct judgment, their conclusions will be based on unprejudiced, broad-minded investiga- tion, then, as they see the right, they will defend it with a daring and zeal worthy the name of the organization. H Cutright " for soldiers, and fuithful to the convictions which have brought the members together, an active campaign has been planned. That operations may be most effective, a naval force-of big " Craft " and " Wozencraft " has been fitted out to cooperate with the land force which is being organized. Already volunteers are pouring in. Soon the Standard will be raised, and -to the tune of "Arkansas Traveler " the army will march through the "Laney" country, " Phill-up," and load the forage H Sax-on H the " Becks " Cnersb ready for the cam' paign. At the crowing of the " Cox " the combined land and naval forces will move to the attack. When all have united with the one purpose, when all students stand on an equal footing, when "man is a man for all that," then shall the purpose of this organization be accom- plished, and Peabody College, supported by the student body in one solid phalanx, shall easily maintain her position at the head of Southern education. THE HELLACIOUS TWELVE XV. A. 'Wozencraft F. Cutright B. E. Craft XV. R. Bourne XV. R. Martin E. D. Beckner XV. H. Laney A. XV. Cox J. E. Beckner A. E. Phillips C. A. Brooks R. L. Laxon PEABODY DINING CLUB ' 'Ask ilye Lady from Pl?iladeQ9Iyia' ' G. H.-Yes, there is a book entitled " How to Be Happy, Though Married." Write to the Macmillan Publishing Company. SOPHOMORE.-I know of nothing that will really grow hair on a bald head. None of the remedies advertised are reliable. Try to be contented. Bald heads are honorable. FRESHMAN BOY.-You should be seen Cas little as possiblej and not heard. Look ahead! Next year you will be a sophomore-perhaps. FRESHMAN GIRL.-Artlessness and innocence will be very effective. Be absolutely igno- rant on all subjects, but constantly thirsting for information and assistance. Gaze adoringly up into the eyes of the senior and sophomore boys when they tell you things for the twentieth time and be profoundly grateful. Be eager and interested and astonished, and, above all, sweet and pretty. Don't study much g take campus. By following this course you may rea- sonably hope to be a great success. SOPHOMORE GlRl..'B6 absorbed in your work--for you won't get a chance to neglect it. PHYSICAL CULTURE GIRL.-For a broken heart, rise on your toes thirty times and touch the floor with your fingers. Dumb-bell exercises are also good. Repeat every night until permanently cured. SENIOR.-It is customary to wear dress suits, or Tuxedos and light trousers, to very for- mal afternoon receptions. A carriage will be necessary. AMATEUR.-YOU can not " pick up " acting. A course of training is absolutely essential, as well as some natural talent. ORATOR.-Of course there is no real harm in asking seven girls to go to an entertainment, but it should be done judiciously. The seventh is likely to be offended. OUTRAGEOUSPHLIRT.-Wait until the second call, at least, to tell the young girl that you love her, or attempt to hold her hand. OVERWORKED.'-YES, I know it is very difiicult to find time to study, but even fifteen minutes a day of hard work will accomplish wonders. Couldn't you rise a quarter of an hour earlier? DISCOURAGED.-Don't be devoted. Girls tire of devotion sooner than anything else. Assert your independence. Don't sit and gaze at her. She likes bright conversation better than the most adoring stare. N. C.-When you call at two o'clock, take your leave before the supper bell rings. ATHLETIC GIRL.-No, it is not good taste to kiss the members of the winning team-in public. Show your enthusiasm in some more conventional manner. VIOLET.--There is no set form for a reply to a note asking for an engagement. Say whatever seems natural. It is not necessary to thank a young man for taking you to an en- tertainment. Simply say that you have enjoyed it. TEASE.-It is not advisable to tell when a young man holds your hand. UNSOPHISTICATED.-VVhat course should you pursue when a girl says she is " sweet six- teen and has never been kissed?" It would be best to avoid a girl who would say such a commonplace thing, but if it should occur, there is only one thing to do-kiss her. SENIOR.--After the third introduction, it will be proper to speak to the freshman on the street, provided you gaze across the street while doing so. XVIT.1NSVCf tell jokes unless you are sure they are new. Nothing is a greater strain on friendship. RUSTIC.-I would not advise the use of a letter-writer. The more natural and simple a letter is the better. SPORT.-Shoes should be polished at least, once a month, whether they need it or not. Never wear red ties. AGATHERIDAN.-Do not say "there is not no" in a debate. Two negatives make an affirmative. . ' EROSOPHIAN.-Try to remember that there are other societies in school. Swellhead is very bad taste. INNOCENCE ABROAD.-When you receive an invitation containing the card of a young lady, it means that you are expected to escort the young lady to the entertainment. It is courte- ous to make a date in advance. '1'RIPLE-M1Nm5D.-It will be nearlyimpossible to keep in with all three of the youngladies' societies. Select one and stick to it. AMBITIOUS.-'IH order to be a favorite with the Faculty, arise cheerfully when called on, and look as if you know it all. Begin away back and tell something which is true and every- body knows, but does not bear on the subject. The instructor will then ask questions or make suggestions which will help you to make a " touchdown." Attend the Schoolmasters' Club, affect athletics and ask questions. . A, I i ,f""r', I ir"f...T2"Q..sf"'f'f' . 'I 4 's ,.,A,,.,. , - aww Love and War In my room l Sl? and wonder On that rgvpllng UOIt'8 of thine: On the words you said so sadbf- Words that sound almost dlvlne, Yet that hold within their sweetness All the fatal spell of wzne. Though you preach agaznst ambztzon, Say the sting at last will come ,' Say that love alone endureth To the bright, Immortal home ,' That without It clouds will gather As around another Rome. Yet I believe that you were happy, That your wlll was not my own ,' For you bow to hfgher power, As our fathers to the throne. Though at first you dla' belleve It, You would not be queen alone. Soon you'd tzre of narrow kingdom And its small. enclrcllng bound. Though an empress of the emplre, You would long to be-uncrowned. And the ring of love-lorn music Be a sad and tzresome sound. For the object of devotion ls a soul beyond despazr, That can wander through the chaos And can flnd its cosmos there ,' That, In meeting .storms of battle, Finds them trU'les light as alr. Mnmanis love must have an object, And that object Somefhmg more Than the dung' distant echo Of the thought she's had before ,' Of the song her soul 13 srnging ln its chamber evermore. Deepest love must have some purpose Hld in future's distant dawn. lt must help our forward progress, lt must move the struggle on. Love must linger on attainment, And must dle, attainment gone. Struggle on, then, weary wanderen For your We and for your throne ,' Struggle through the weary marches, Though you struggle on alone ,' And wlthln the grand attainment Come at last unto your own. II +V Signs of the End of the World W When Chancellor Porter changes his mind. When Dr. Hinds excuses an absence. When Miss Sears "busts" a man. When Misses Cassill and Cross are not first at a basket-ball game. When a Virginian fails to tell as soon as introduced what State he is from. When P. C. XVilliams has time to study a lesson. When Miss Uta Willson misses a foot-ball game. W'hen anybody spells H Mol-Iutcheon 'l right. When Page makes a speech. VVhen a visitor tells a new joke in chapel. VVhen Miss Warner becomes excited. W'hen Mrs. Green ceases to grumble. When Miss Estis gets off her dignity. . When Prof. Bonner looks pleasant. When Miss Alleen Porter's thirst for information is satisfied. XVhen Miss Cox and Miss Sandridge stop doing what Dickens and Thackeray did. W'hen the girls don't love Mr. Bass. When VVhen VVhen NVhen VVhen ment. XVhen When XVhen When XVhen When YVhen VVhen VVhen VVhen When somebody finds a fault in Miss Ramsaur. Mr. Doubler does everything that Miss Gattinger tells him to do. H. P. VVall is as popular as he thinks he is. Adkins's questions are all answered. Scanlon gets discouraged at less than half a dozen "previouses" for an engage Miss Tommie Abernathy fails to dress up on Thursday afternoon. Miss Frances Gardner does a selfish thing. Miss King ceases to give strength tests. Miss Evans's "friend " sends her no more oranges from Florida. Mr. Bourland does not "mark you." Dr. Kennedy ceases to kick the basket. " Sorority 3 " gets a punch bowl of its own. Miss Hollis is not "dreadfully overworked." Miss Stanley goes back to Bristol. the Flemming girls " cut out cutting." Mosley gets enough pie. ! When "Captain Smith" and the little boys cease to wage war. When Miss Longi- Cf? U-,,..bf7 "L no stops giggling. I n lxllllflj when the frats. Q iff- eq aff stoprushingoflice hold- .ha H. :lg ' i IV . KJ ,I g gf Af ers. fig 'I fiWf?"4r fa 65.1219 K' " VVhen Miss Doan ' - ' f' . misses a dance. ' ' ' 'I' When Miss Ca r' ,vs .U--v penter cuts a class. """i XVhen Little Elgin gets grown. When McLaurin fails to have " a thought come to him just here. When Miss Bloomstein forgets her trip to Rome. ' ' When Miss Nanette Hudson stops talking. i jf.. XVhen Dr. Manning gets married. X-' V When Miss Meadows cuts prayer meeting. " . - lf'- ii if X, 5 VVhen Lassiter t ac k l e s a nd in "misses his man." W.g,qf , When Irby gets a turn. ' , NVhen the Seniors yell at a bas- l -5, ' ,T ' exif:-ket'ball game. A XVhen the foot-ball team is al- fi' Ways victorious. .Q gg XVhen the Arkansas people cease to talk ' , .Q "fig . W' about their Christmas banquet. N.,g'Qf' ijg ,.,, ,..., S Q" 7 Q fd 'x XVhen Shaver forgets how to dance a jig. P :i35ff l - il ., XVhen Miss Eloise Harrison stops talking ' ol about her ancestors. ,M XVhen we can measurej. R. Mosley's smile. 3-em' " ' " NVhen Miss Eleanor Gardiner gets rid of her analytics pupils. M- NVhen Mrs. Grigg does not champion the foot-ball team. "Emir XVhen Miss Beaty gets beaten at a game of tennis. we Ls' ind' tv- , ,rg I iii" A , a.g 9. ,1s 'Yi . X. Q M3598 WYO - Jujgr W0 Wx. X ' N ' Q 95' g , mx. WN , .g 652. ., iiiq, '4'5'5l5v 2'-'MH' l"'4!p ' " .W.N ll A A Q iplflp . . 'P?1"h W . 'lIniI::l: V , llkulugfln .' , ::of'f1x lishflm 5:-fnimv'-1 'lfflllllakh ' lllllllllgl-'Q . 'lllgllllll nl ll ll."'ll:9' ul. lllnqpnn In I-lllljjfl . 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'X-1-.X---.13--,QW ' J, V If ,A - :- :Q-wx 1-A.-Agfa A "1 7 ' .Q 3 1' If 75-1,1 ' Y1,'x ' - 2 ' ' 7-74 ' 1'A-'1 X Ys:T'iVx '-QS 333,19 f - ,-If .D , ' fmh' 59' , x -- s ,r N. --, ' 4--n , - . - KN kxxuivsc --Q, .' 'f f-2'r'fY'2f':f I 4. II Y x X x4?Q M, S:S".:r-"f, f- ,V 'A F" " 4 Xxx Nxt' '-K5 " 'He' '- A-P TA ,A 5 f' - ,A d- 2: .1.- -'1 1 '-: - x ,f I I N Vtjx N-gg'1j'g .-.,7' '- " .1.. ,f f . w K - Ae: 1 - ' -2. ' .ANI h,,n1. --... ,-, -.-4 4, , 1 Citffvfif4-v5,q3,f!r:4'-"E'5:'1ns:- tr" ' ' Q.- ---,xv ,., 1 L.. .LL Uni-1 rglw- ,, ,Q . ' j1,,',,llf. .3 3. :LT - .4 v?gQS?gE 1 -,,. 'f'f'5. -5-'L 'L- -. -- ' . f.,.,. ' 4 .,- "-gr - ... Q - ' ehiiaavv-fa '+-QQL,-vgfai. f -.. -'3,. ' ' .. W ,..,, . 'L1...i,- --, , 'I-A-mx. - - x --- -.3 -...+. -xg. :,-' . . - - , ., ,J x . A . - ., TEETLS. P166 UR AD f R5 0 0 C' SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT 'D SMITH 8z LAMAR 1 For the Convenience of .S'boppe1'.r and Book, Buyer.: QEQUWD LL of the new and latest books of every description. Books of Travel and Adventure, History, Biography. 'ff The latest and most popular Fiction, standard au- SAQQLUD thors, handsome books in sets and boxed. The nnest lines of Stationery, Fountain Pens, etc. Engraving of all ki11ds 11eatly and promptly executed. CALL AND EXAMINE OUR STOCK before making your purchases. Prompt and courteous atten- tio11 given to all customers. Prices as low as the lowest. -'--1-2 REMEMBER. THE PLACE lr:-' SMITH at LAMAR's Gbe New Book, .Store 237 NORTH SUMMER STREET CQ NASHVILLE TENNESSEE PD gh 0 FRAT. BADGES, COLLEGE PINS, ' SOCIETY PINS, X CLASS PINS, MEDALS, XI FINE WATCHES. Geo. R. Calhoun 8: Co., JEWELERS, SILVERSMITHS, AND OPTICIANS, NASHVILLE, - - TENNESSEE. ua xmxanmmmnxsmxanx4.nax4x4xewsx414.us.x4u.14.as.ns.xf.x4.x4.14x4.v.uaxass.x4Sg I-'li U S Should get their Ice Cream, Cakes Ii ra and Candies from us. We make a specialty of Fraternity Banquets. --- GIVE Us A chu.. -l Dorider 81 Sidebottom 513 Church St. I B! 'rELEPnoN14: 4z7. Pi"7f"?K'7K'7f'7"iI7'1'?f7K'1"7'1'1?f717'H'?f"17'7'7!'7'1'7?f'7!'1'?f'W'1'?f?f'7K SQQQMATZQSZQ 42525213 S E E E 9 Q E E 3 Q Q Q 5 E E Q E E E E E E WWWW'?AS'WE'W'Ef'WWWEfW'X 3 E9 3 5 3 4164 5 9 Q 3 :NA SH VJLLE, TENN. 5 9 gS21:S'22SQ.QhSIQ:S1QSTQAL72uS'.721fQQa S 9 3 3 5 5 9 5 3 5 S 5 9 S 5 S 3 3 3 3 5 S XWFWWWWWWWWWWNWWWW We give th I d b in photograph .- 2SSeSs2s2Y:S: : 55: :QS :SSYSeSs2s2:S:YSeSe'SsS9sS8 dd: Iwi. nn in High -Grade Work Prices Reasonable in nk 40 W in W in 21 or nn np 5:5 in it Photographer Q55 420 W? QQ 21 75 N. Summer Street, Nasville, Tenn. gig in nin- Gkii?SSSSSSQSSSSQKSSSSSQSSSQSSSQ 52525552525SiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiQM !.hl.3.5l.3.Al,N45LN.Al,hl.AK,bl.3,3.o5l.Nid The Rice Bureau. GOV. BOB TAYLOR ......................... Presldeni. DeLONG RICE and PHILIP RAY .......... Managers. Why Not Arrange With Us for a Lyceum Course of Attractions? 4 You will then benefit your community by bringing to them men and women of na- tional reputation--tlxe foremost in oratory, music, and entertainment, We Control 50 Attractions for 1904f5. Write us for our book of descriptive circu- ,Z lars--mailed free. Address THE RICE BUREAU, NASHVILLE, TENN. , PlR'li'R"l?'E'R'!f'N'!?'E'R'l?'R'K'R'R'R im 3 American National Bank. VwWwH WWWWiWVWNww E S Conlparutive Statelnent. 5 i 1Vor'. 27, zoos. Apr. 27, 10114. ,- gg Capital , ............................. 51,000,000 51,000,000 if-5 -f: Sliurehnltlers' Lizihi1it.y .............. 1,000,000 1,000,000 55 Surpluszuiil Unrlividcal Profits ...... 50.000 143,000 E ii --1 lf 5 st-Cnriiy 0. ucpnsiit-I-S. . .4...... ,.,. 5 2,050,000 52,143,000 5 -' During: the yczu' 1003 we paid 540.000 in dividends :mil 3 :ulded to surplus :intl undivided profits 575.000, EE ,,.,.,.L..... QE This bank furnishes the greatest securily to 2 de o to s of b k T All si r any an in ennessee. ac- EL' counts solicited. Eg EE ' :S Z' OFFICPIRS. 'H' KV. YV. lhciuw. Pres. A. ll. ROIHNHON, Vice Pros. N. P. LiaSmaUi:, Cashier. 6: IIIIIECTORS. ,Q G. M. Nniamy ' 'PIIOMAS L. IIICNlIlCN'1', 3 NORMAN KIIQKBIAN, LIURATIU limuw, -C 31: Ovmvrux Li-:A. Liasnxic Clllilili, E2 .: R. W. '.l'UNNI4IR, A. ll. Rmussos. 5 " Jmm Il. RANSQM Roni-:ivr J. Lx'1.i4s. 12 5: liviw lloirczinxs. W. W. Biiziuev, -: N. P. L1cSU14:uic. - ZAMMMFMRMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMRWS giHY!!!liiiiiilililliiililiilllllilllllililliililliiiillliiilNiliilillllmillllillmiliiilllilWi!!! pv- gf- 9- pv- Q- sf- Qur- g.-. pw- ESTABLISHED 1875. S Pl-l3llUllY UUIIBEB illf TBHGIIBIS, 2 NASHVILLE, TENN. 2 gee "' " ' ' -' "' F 232 E Courses in Education, Philosophy, E Greek, Latin, English, English Lit- 2 craturc, French, German, History, 5 American History, Mathematics, S 3 Economics, Astronomy, Chemistry, E Physiology, Geology, Physics, Biol- 2 2245 ogy, Music, Art, Physical Training. Q, E Summer Session, June 8 to Aug. 3. 2 Winter Sessions, Oct. 5 to Feb. 25 Feb 6 to june I- sr: E fl? 2 TERMS, 515.00. EMUMillililiilllliillllliliilllllillillilliiiiliilllllillilliliiliillillillillillilllliilliiiillllli l 6? Dgdffv 27 f f' 31 QP K KXUJ X -53 9 4f"",' B NT -'iii 11-57 fplgll' Y 1? I' flze World 5 Grandes! jewelry brlablzsmem' Lowest Priced House in America for I me Goods All the advantages of vanety, author1tat1ve slyle and hxgh quality are to be had if se lect1on IS made from our magnificent col lection of Diamonds, Watches, jewelry, Art Wares, Silverware, Cut Glass, Chma, Leather Goods, Umbrellas, Stationery, etc WE SOLICIT YOUR PATRONAGE Large Catalog on Request MERMOD 8: JACCARDS BROADWAY COR LOCUST Sl' LOUIS Pen. Penholder. and I k i 0 -,A Trinity of n n ne Perfootio n All Dealers Sell Them. Ask for D scrlptlve Booklets L. E. Waterman Company To Our Subscribers Our advertisers, both in and out W of the city, are among the best business Firms. Subscribers are respectfully requested to give them a call when in need of any- thing in their line. Both adver- tisers and management will ap- preciate it. HUNTER 8 WELBURN, Medical Books, JI!! Kinds of Stationery, General Literature, Nootebooks, GG Blank Books, EG Etc. I , ': You always find the lowest prices in dress ,ug 70: 70: goods, velvets, suits, silks, men's, ladies' and children's cloaks, ladies' 'shirt-waists gloves, handkerchiefs, and dress-skirts at Grimes 'Robinson Laces and trimmings of all kinds. Silks, muslins, and linens. Cloaks and Suits just Ready for You 215 PUBLIC SQUARE -we U --4 on Your Way for Jmar! Cloilles Through Gollege Protect the folks at home by taking 4 .H Goon l INSURANGE Q POLIGY l Our Policies give the greatest number i of Privileges, Guarantees, and Benefits ever incorporated in an insurance contract. Write for illustration. Give nearest age. l W. R. PA YNE Slate JVUIIUIJUI' for Tennessee l 0. H. LOONI? U l Y . L .h ' 1 7-9 Berry Block, Opposite Maxwell House l 4-IIGENT3 WQHNTED Nashville, Tenn. and Jhaes Wiki! .fbshberg Eros. W 31.9-321 Calleyo JI. 1 WHJAIIIYIU, Umm. l 4 Che li. 5. Stief jewelry Zo. J LEADING JEWELERS OF THE SOUTH E IMPORTERS AND HANDLERS OF sei . Q53 Diamonds, Gold Jewelry, 'W Watches, Silverware, Art Goods, .Novelties G G G 2 7' DESIGNERS AND MAKERS OF Glass and Society Pins, Ned- V als, Troplzys, and Prize Gaps Qi l 5 lx ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE UPON REQUEST 2162 cm B. 5. Stief jewelry zo. 4 JA.S'. B. GQHRR, Treas. and Mgr. ' 404 Union Slreel Nashville, Tenn. 1 if 3? 2 3 ff I r 2 r 1 if I if 2 I l


Suggestions in the University of Nashville - Garnet and Blue Yearbook (Nashville, TN) collection:

University of Nashville - Garnet and Blue Yearbook (Nashville, TN) online yearbook collection, 1904 Edition, Page 32

1904, pg 32

University of Nashville - Garnet and Blue Yearbook (Nashville, TN) online yearbook collection, 1904 Edition, Page 70

1904, pg 70

University of Nashville - Garnet and Blue Yearbook (Nashville, TN) online yearbook collection, 1904 Edition, Page 16

1904, pg 16

University of Nashville - Garnet and Blue Yearbook (Nashville, TN) online yearbook collection, 1904 Edition, Page 79

1904, pg 79

University of Nashville - Garnet and Blue Yearbook (Nashville, TN) online yearbook collection, 1904 Edition, Page 144

1904, pg 144

University of Nashville - Garnet and Blue Yearbook (Nashville, TN) online yearbook collection, 1904 Edition, Page 154

1904, pg 154

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