Millsaps College - Bobashela Yearbook (Jackson, MS) - Class of 1907 Page 1 of 192
Pages 6 - 7 Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9 Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Show Hide text for 1907 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 192 of the 1907 volume: “ MILLSAPS-WILSON LIBRARY MILLSAPS COLLEGE JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 39210 MILLSAPS-WILSON LIBRARY MILLSAPS COLLEGE JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 39210 Published bv the Galloway and Lamar Literary Societies. E)ebication. sin ®ur SrlnupJi ulfariirr anil S ' ljmpalliiiittg iFripuJi. ir. Jampa EUintt Malmalry, Wt SraprrtfullH Sriitratr tl ia lljr JilljttJi Bnlumf of ll|r Sobasljrla. J James Elliott Walmslev. OS o w z t 2 a, ■T. I last- ' ' 5 ■% o September 26 — Fifteenth session opens. October 15 — Mrs. Wahnsley entertains Seniors. October 19 — First Lyceum lecture. October 20 — First issue of Collegian. October 2j — Geology Class go to Flora. November 3 — " Preps " play Jackson High School Foot-ball. Novemljer 15 — Foc t-ball contest begins. November 29 — Thanksgiving " Day. December 5 — Rev. T. W. Lewis appointed Financial Agent. December 12 — Foot-ball Cup awarded Seniors. December 15-21 — First term -examination. December 21-30 — Xmas holidays. 1907. January i — Second term begins. January 2 — Miss Ridgway entertains vSeniors. January 14 — Work begun on new Library. January 2t, — Speakers chosen for State and Chautauqua, contest. February 13 — Prof. Moore lectures. March i — Inter-Society debate. March 16-22 — Second term examinations. March 2 — Senior Class entertains Whitworth Seniors. March 29 — Debate between Millsaps and Southern Lhiiversity. April I — Y. i L C. A. revival. April 12 — Lamar Anniversary. April 25 — Patriots ' Day. April 26 — Galloway Anniversarv. May 10-13 — Geological Survey at Columbus. June I — Fiscal examinations. June ' 2 — Commencement clay. Major Millsaps. u x; ■Jl r, ta Dr. William Beltmx Murrah. THE TRUSTEES. OFFICERS. BISHOP CHAS. B. GALLOWAY, D.D.. LL.D President. DR. A. F. WATKINS J ' icc-Pirsidcnt. J. B. STREATF.R Secretary. MAI. R. W. : IILLSArS I reasurer. FOR TERM EXPIRIXG IX 1908. R. L. Bennett. I. R. Bingh. m. ! ' li I. C. Enochs. Rev. W. B. Lewis. Dr. W. G. S. Svkes. Rev. S. M. Th. mes. Rev. a. F. W.vtkins. D.D. Re -. W. ' . Wooll.vrd. FOR TERM EXITRIXG IX 191 1. Rev. W. C. Bl.vck, D.D. - s. T. H.vrkev. Rev. T. B. Hollom.vn. - Rev. T. W. Lewis. Rev. R. a. :Meek. M. j. R. V. ALli.s.vps. H. S. Stevens. J. B. Stre. ter. 10 Bishop Chas. B. Galli) vay, D.D., L.L.D. OFFICERS. WILLIAM BELTON MURRAH. D.D., LL.D. President of the College. . EDWARD MAYES, LL.D., • - Dean of tlie La%v Seliool. ROBERT SCOTT RICKETTS, A.M., Head Master of the Preparatory School. JAMES ADOLPHUS MOORE, A.M., Ph.D., Secretary of the Faculty. JAMES ELLIOTT WALMSLEY, A.M., Ph.D. MRS. M. W. SWARTZ, Librarians. 12 e ■0 (, ' 1 irci JO ■ Faculty. COLLEGE FACULTY. RE ' . WILLIAM BHLTOX AIL ' RRAH. D.U., LL.D., Professor of Mental and Moral Philosophy. A.B., SoutliLTn L ' niversity, 1894; D.D., Centenary College, 1887: LL.D., Wofford College, 1897; Principal Winona High School, 1882-1884; ' ice-Presi- dent Whitworth Female College, 1886-1892: Member of the North Alississippi Conference since 1874; Member Board of Education of M. E. Church, South; elected General Secretary of Board of Education in 1898, but declined the posi- tion; Delegate to Ecumenical Conferences at Washington, 1891, and London, 1901 ; Fraternal Alessenger to Methodist Episcopal Church of Canada, 1892; six times Delegate to General Conference of the Methodist Episcopal Church, South. REV. JAMES ADOLPHl ' S MOORE, A.M., Ph.D., Professor of Mutheiuulies and .Istronoiny. A.B., Southern University, 1880; A.M., 1881 ; Member of Alabama Confer- ence, 1881-1894, and of Mississippi Conference since 1894: Professor of Math- ematics, Southern Lniversitv, i88viS )4; Ph.D., Illinois Wesleyan L ' niversitv, 1888. - . ■ JOHN MAGRUDER SULLIN ' AX, A.M., Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry and Physics. A.B., Centenary College, 1887; . .M., L ' niversity of Mississippi, 1890; A.M., Vanderbilt University, 1897; Ph.D., Vanderbilt University, 1900; Professor Natural Science, Centenary College, 1889-1902; Assistant in Astronomy, ' ander- bilt L ' niversity, 1896-1897; Member of American Chemical Society and American Society for the Advancement of Science. JAMES ELLIOTT WALMSLEY, A.M., Ph.D., Professor of History and Eeononiies. A.B. and A.M, Randolph-Macon College, 1894; Ph.D., Illinois Wesleyan LTniversity, 1907 ; Instructor English and Greek, Randolph-Macon College, 1893- 1895; Instructor Latin and Greek, Randolph-] Iacon Academy, 1895-1897; Pro- fessor Latin and History, Kentucky Wesle yan College, 1897-1901; Professor History and Economics, Kentucky Weslevan College, 1901-1903: Professor His- tory and Alodern Languages, Millsa])s College, 1903- 1904; Member of Missis- sippi Historical Society, American Histo-ical Society, National Geographic Soci- ety ; Classical Association of the Middl? West and South, and American Li- brary Association; Author of " Unpublished Correspondence of Burton Harri- son, " " ] Iississi]ipi Politics Before the W ar, " etc. 14 AIIFFLIX WYATT SW ' ARTZ. A.AI,, Professor of Latin and Greek. Student at University of X ' irginia, 1891-1893; Instructor in English and His- tory, Shenandoali ' alley Academy, 1893-1895, A.B., University of ' irginia, 1897; Graduate Student, 1897-1899; Th? Mason Fellow, 1899-1900: AAL, 1900; Professor of Latin and Greek, Fort Worth University, 1900 -1903; Professor Greek and German, Milwaukee Academy, 1903-1904: Member of the Classical Association of the West and South ; Author of " A Topical Analysis of the Latin ' erb. " etc. ALFRED ALLEX KERX, AAL, Ph.D., Professor of Eni: lisli. A.IJ., Randolph-Macon College, 189S: AM., 1899: Teaching Fellow, ' an- derbilt L ' niversity. 1899-1900; Fellow in English. Johns Hopkins L ' niversity, 1 902- 1 903 : Fellow by Courtesy, Johns Ho])kins L ' niversity, 1903-11 04; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1906-1907; Phi IJeta Kap])a. POYD ASHPY WISE, A.M.. Pii.D, Actiiiii Professor of piii Iisli. A.P... Randolph-Macon College, 1897: A.M., Rand(jlph - Macon College. 1898; Instructor in Latin. Randolpn-AIacon College. 1897-1898: Instructor in Latin. Randolph-Macon Academy. 1898-1901 ; Johns Hopkins Scholar from " ir- ginia. I90E-I903; Fellow in Latin Johns Hopkins. 1903-1905 ; Ph.D. Johns Hop- kins. 1905: Master of Latin Belmont School. 1905-1906: Phi Beta Kap]ia. OLIX HARRIS MOORE. .V.B.. A.AL, Professor of Modern Lani iia . es. A.B., L ' niversity of Missouri. 1902; Instructor in University of Missouri Summer School, 1902-1903, St. Louis Harvard Club Scholar. 1903-1904: A.M.. Harvard University. 1904 ; Phi Beta Kappa. Membre de la Societe des Anciens Textes Franrais, Membre de TAsscciation Phonetique Internationale ; Special Student. L ' niversity of Chicago, summer 1904. HARX ' EY HASTY PULLOCK, Instrnetor in Biology. JEFF C( )LLIXS. Assistant in Latin and Greek. BESSIE XEAL IIUDDLESTOX, Assistant in English. LAW SCHOOL FACULTY. ALBERT HALL WHLrFiELD, AAL, LL.D., C ' ' iiiiiiial Laic. Criminal Proccdinw Evi.icncc. La: ' of Coiporalioiis, Ltizv ' of Real Jlstati ' . L ' oiislitiitioiial Law Uiui i a ' and I ' racticc in federal Courts. A.L ' .., L ' niversity of Mississippi, 1871. and AAl.. 1873: LL.Ll., L ' niversity of Mississippi, 1874, and LL.D., 1895; - tlji-iiict Professor of Greek, Lniversit} ' of Mississippi, 1871-1874; Professor of of Law, University of Mississippi, 1892- 1894; Chief Justice oi the Supreme Court nf the State. WILLLVM R. ILVRPiiR, ESQ., Contraets. Torts. Personal Profertv, Pleadint;. Coinmereial Laze, Equity Jitris- prudenee and Equity Procedure. Graduate, University of Mississippi : Harvard Law School. PREPAEATOEY SCHOOL FA CULTY. ROBERT SCOTT RICKETTS, A.-AL, Head Master. A.M., Centenary College, 1870; President and Professor, Fort Gibson Fe- male College, 1867-1873; Professor Whitworth Female College, 1872-1893. GEORGE W. HUDDLESTOX, A.J L, Assistant Master. A.B., Hiwassee College, 1883; Professor in Greek in Hiwassee College, 1884-91; A.JNL, Lliwassee College, 1886; Professor of Latin and Greek, Har- perville College, 1891-93 ; Principal of Dixon High School, 1893-97: Associate Principal of Harperville School, 1897-1899; Associate Principal of Carthage School, 1899-1900; j lember State Board of Teachers ' Examiners. JEEF COLLINS. Assistant. 16 gg a:n nual staff. A. L. Rogers, L.L.S Editor-in-Chief. Miss HuDDLESTox. L.L.S Literary Editor. O. Backstrom, G.L.S Classes and Y. ill. C. A. J. L. Berry, L.L.S Humorous Editor. C. C. Applewiiitk, G.L.S Clubs and Literary Societies. J. W. Frost, L.L.S -irf Editor. Iv. K. C. RLTo r, L.L.S Business . lanager. p. T.R LIFE, G.L.S ) Assistant Business Manai ers. L- B. Robinson, L.L.S ) • " . ' . ' ■ ' 17 B(.ii;AsnEi.A Staff. ps W Lf ■v l li. 19 AL]MA MATEE— MILLSAPS. ( ' Air " My Bonnie. " ) I. All over the land of the cotton. And down where the magnolias stand, The fame of our dear alma mater Is ringing- far over the land. Millsaps, Millsaps, Millsaps College for me, for me. Millsaps, Millsaps, Millsaps College for me. Her halls where our memories linger, The friendships there made long ago. The purple and whit? of her banner. Are cherisnea wherever we go. 3. And when in the years vi the future, Fond memory turns to the past, The days that we spent at old Millsaps, Will vet be the brightest at last. . £. I? 20 COLORS: IV kite and Blue. MOTTO: Everybody works but Seniors. r, OFFICERS. Oscar B. CKSTROii .... Susie RiDGWAY ' . ■■ .Presuient. Samuel Ivy Osborn. . . . . ' i ' - ' c-President. Harvey Hasty Bullock. Seeretary. Charles Lamar Xeill Treasurer. Wirt Alfred WiLLLVMs. . ' " . Prophet. Landon K. Carlton ! istorian. John W. Weems. . . ' . ' . ' . Poet. Sport. 21 SENIOES. Calvin Crawford AppLi; ' inTi-; W ' iiioiui, Miss. " The li ' orld knoK ' s nothing of its i;rsat ' st men. " He walks over the campus in an air of supreme importance, and seems to expect all lower classmen to gxcet him as a man of great authority. Thinks he has the Faculty fooled. Tries to im- press upon all, who do not know better, that he is a great ladies ' man. Feels that he has few equals and no superiors. Thinks him- self smart and good-looking. Especially fond of Mathematics and Latin. Oakley Scholarship Prize, 1905 ; Assistant in Latin and Greek, 1905-06; Southern University-Millsaps Debate; Club Ed- itor BoBASHELA,- Full-Back Senior Foot-Ball; chosen profession, Medicine ; G. L. S., A.B., Kappa Sigma. Oscar Backstrom lcLain, Miss. " never felt the hiss of Io7 ' e. nor nuiiden ' s Iiand in mine. " " Fatty. " He is a man of might but not of muscle. Debating is his hobby, but he lacks the ability to luokl his thoughts into words. He has some of the characteristics of an owl, in that his head is his most prominent possession, and in that he stays awake at night and takes his naps during the day — never was there such an old head on such a slender body. Club E ditor Bojiasiiela, 1905-06; Class Editor, 1906-07; Secretary Y. j I. C. A., 1905-06; President Y. AI. C. A., 1906-07; Class President; President G. L. S., first term; Mid-Session Debater; Sub-Senior Foot-Ball; chosen profes- .sion, teaching; G. L. S. ; A.B. . Prentiss. Miss. If time ! " c Qi . i ' i-(.)in his niocking- him a proficient nnisician, etl his talent. , l vays pres- ' hen most needed. To hear .vho escaped his incendiary rarefnl investigation reveals iiotj unsafe. His impressive inds spectators that nothing- iness Alanager Bob. shI ' .l. , n, 1905-06; Class President, :-. . 1906-07: Quarter-Back Medicine ; L. L. S. : B.S. ; .Chester. Miss. ill himself. " the class by name. Has a o be very dignified since he royal road over the uneven ermons a specialty. Thinks ith a parsonage on it. His ice-President V. AI. C. A., ; President G. L. S., second taught school thirty months : chosen profession, Ministry ; U ei S)L.e e.i ;:; SE] CaU ' IN CuAWKdUD ApplKwhit " The ivorld Icihj-u ' s iiolliiit He walks over the campii and seems to expect all lower great authority. Thinks he h: press upon all, who do not kn man. Feels that he has few ec self smart and good-looking. Latin. (Jakley Scholarship P Greek, 1905-06; Southern Ur itor BoBASHELA.- Full-Back S Medicine; G. L. S., A.B., Kaj: Oscar B.vckstrom •7 iin ' cr felt the kiss of I " Fatty. " He is a man of is his hobby, but he lacks the a He has some of the characte his most prominent possession and takes his naps during th head on such a slender body Class Editor, 1906-07; Secret Y. M. C. A., 1906-07; Class term; Mid-Session Debater; sion, teaching ; G. L. S. ; A.B. di i yJ Ja-MEs I,i:(i PiKkrv Prentiss, Miss. " Must I study. ' Oil. wluit u ■ ' iistc of time! " " Jim. " Does stunts in Jackson Sucietx ' . From lus mocking- bird month and legs one would think him a proficient musician, but lack of energy and indifference buried iiis talent. Always pres- ent when most vmdesiralilc and absent when most needed. To hear him talk one would think that those who escaped his incendiary threats would indeed be fortunate, but careful investigation reveals the fact that the object of his anger is nofj unsafe. His impressive " Let me see you a moment " always reminds spectators that nothing- can be made a secret. .Assistant business Manager Bi: 1!- shela, 1905-06; President L. L. S., fourth term. 1905-06: Class President, 1905-06; tlumorous Editor Bobashel.v. 1906-07; Quarter-Back Senior Foot-liall ; chosen profession, Medicine; L. L. S. ; B.S. ; Kappa Alpha. Jamhs RonERT Bright Chester. Miss. " Deep versed in books and shalloie in liiinself. " " Jim Hob. " The brightest man in the class by name. Has a weakness for using big words. Tries to be - ' ery dignified since he has become a Senior. Knows well the royil road over the uneven ways of the classics, makes borrowed sermons a specialty. Thinks he will need a work, the first year, with a parsonage on it. His oratory is ])leasing to himself alone. ' ice-President V. AT. C. A., 1906-07; Anniversary Orator G. L. S. ; President G. L. S., secoutl term ; Y. ' SI . C. A. Editor Colki iau : has taught school thirty months ; Left Guard on Senior Foot-Ball Team ; chosen profession, Ministry ; G. L. S.; A.B. 25 Harvey Hasty Bullock Illoutcrcy, Miss. " A-L ' kicard, ciiibarrasscd, stiff, i ' itlioiit skill Of moving i niccfiilly or staiidiiii still. " He is consciously dignified. Conceals under a gruff, brusque manner a sympathetic nature and serio-comic propensities. Favor- ite expression, " By Gummies! " Shy and timid when around the ladies. To bother others and to Inmi seems to be the height of his ambition. Aspires to be a college professor. He is in love but tries to conceal it. A diligent student, and some say he is smart. Is welt versed in " Bluffology. " Biology Instructor; Treasurer, 1906- 07; Commencement Debater; Right Tackle Senior Foot-Ball Team; G. L. S. ; B.S. ; Pi Kappa Alpha ' Landon Ki.MBROUCH C. RLTON Scirdis. Miss. " God mode him, therefore let him pass [or a man. " " John " ; " Cap. " Aspires to be a great statesrjian. Is an ideal business man, and has won distinction as business manager of Bo- BASHELA ( ?). His natural expression is a weird grin. Has gotten a great deal of training from his college course, but has made the fatal mistake of falling in love with a co-ed. Is shy and has noth- ing to say in a crowd of girls, yet he comes away declaring he has had the best time of any one. Made a very euviable record as pre- siding officer in his literary society ( ?). He really thinks himself an excellent writer. Business Manager Bobasjiela,- Associate Editor Collegian; Class I ' oet ; President L. L. S., second term; won An- drew J Iedal. 1905; Orator L. L. S. Anniversary, 1906; chosen pro- fession, Law; L. L. S. ; B.S. ; Pi Kappa Alpha. 26 . Oakiand, Miss. ;a(ly lost. I-Ias a pe- eniistry. Believes in :d in impressing the .great and wonderful ses an opportunit} ' to ire satisfaction of all ' ide there is to a col- Jkini - basely deceived L. L. S., third term, r Collegian: .Member ness; L. L. S. ; A.B.; . . . .Magnolia, Miss. or to szccll oil I to if. " Has lour hours a iks himself a man of athletics and aspires 11 work and no play . Anni ersary; Left en profession, Law; oCa, . AaMs, Harx ' Kv Hasty Bulloc " Iz icward, c, Of iiioz ' iiig He is consciously ( manner a sympathetic n ite expression, " L!y Gui ladies. To bother other ambition. Aspires to b tries to conceal it. A dil welt versed in " Blufifolo 07 ; Commencement Deb G. L. S. ; B.S. ; Pi Kapp Landox Kimhrduch Ca " God Jiuidc liiiii, the. " John " ; " ' Cap. " As business man, and has w BASHiiLA ( ?). His natur. great deal of training fi fatal mistake of falling ii ing to say in a crowd of had the best time of any siding officer in his literar excellent writer. Businei Collegian; Class Poet; F drew Medal, 1905 ; Orato fession, Law ; L. L. S. ; 1 nrch f- ar - . James ' iLSi)x Frost Oakiaiul, Miss. " Conceit ill weakest bodies strongest :eorks. " " Jack. " If sporting " is a sin. Jack is already lost. Has a pe- culiar affinity for the sciences, especially Chemistry. Believes in the brass-standard. He has almost succeeded in nnpressing the Faculty that Henry W. Grady was truly a . reat and wonderful man. An orator and a vocalist and never misses an opportunity to display his voice. He has proved to the entire satisfaction of all who know him that studying is not the only side there is to a col- lege life. Whoever told him he was good-looking basely deceived him. Won ; Iillsaps Medal, 1903 ; President L. L. S., third term, 1905-06; Art Editor Bobasiiela; Local Editor Collegian; Member of Quartet two years: chosen profession, liusiness; L. L. S. ; A.B. ; Kappa Sigma. John ' ii.liam Loch .Magnolia, Miss. " My position is too great for nie; I endeavor to sieell ont to it. " A dead game sport, and a heart-sm isher. Has lour hours a week of Belhaven in his course. Actually thinks himself a man of great literary ability. Takes great interest in athletics and aspires to be a twirler. He believes in the ad.ige " All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy. " President G. L. S. Anniversary; Left Tackle and Full-Back Senior Foot-Ball ; chosen profession. Law ; G. L. S. ; B.S.; Kappa Sigma. 29 jAMtis Arch ii ' .Aiji AIcKee Iz ' cnicss, Miss. " A sclf-iiuulc iiiaii — 3 ' ( s-, and he •orsliil ' s his creator. " " Alack. " " AIcKee at the College. " Has been here for years, but the Faculty has decided to give him his degree this year, pro- vided he passes in Sophomore Math. He has too much religion to l)reach other men ' s sermons, hut the general impression of his au- diences is that religion is all tliat he possesses. Fears that his head will be bald ere he can procure for himself a better half. Bearing a sanctimonious dignity, he moves among his fellow students. He spends a great deal of his time talking to the girls over the tele- phone, and some of them say he has stickability. ice-President Y. M. C. A,, 1905-06; Class Editor Bobashela, 1905-06: President G. L. S. ; fourth term, chosen profession. Ministry; G. L. S. ; A.B. ; M.A. Charles Lamar Neill Montrose. Miss. " Self-cnntideiiee is i ell. but wiieii it runs to I and I and I and I aL:;ai i, it becomes a nuisance lo us all. " " Red " is a great politician, but doesn ' t think anybody knows it. He has the bearing of a great lawyer, and if he were only given plenty of " weed " and a stack of law books he would do honor to the profession. He has been accused of being an orator, but of some of his speeches it cannot be ascertained whence they come nor whither they go. So forgetful that he sometimes forgets his own name. A curious mixture of common sense, laziness and good nature. Anniversarian G. L. S. ; President G. L. S., third term ; Alumni Editor Collegian ; Left-Half Senior Foot-Ball ; Class Proph- et; Debater ' s Medal, 1906; President Y. M. C. A., 1905-06; Repre- sentative to Gulf States Chautauqua, 1906; chosen profession, Law. G. L. S. ; A.B. ; Pi Kappa Alpha. 30 .Xorfiiid. Miss. sh. " a practical joker. Chaii- irre " describes liini pliys- ders worthy of unstinted h he is not endowed; he friends but does the same e of indignation. He is eaknesses of others and to th.e confusion of their id his unmerciful and re- ■d. ' on Alillsaps Aledal. ■, 1906, Class Treasurer, :auqua, igo6: Representa- ; Anniversarian L. L. S. ; ' ofession. Law ; L. L. S. : a . - ty(2 .Piiiita Gorda. C. A. ' 7 ' ' --r t. -iZA yCtc otc ' Is given to much study. :ourse possible throughout ipt and unique; answers he s a sop, " is his ever recur- !ntering College, has seen Never tires of spinning hed as being the only man : Prep. ; Sub-Senior Foot- James Archibald ' Sid " A sclf-imuic mail ' " Mack. " ' " McKee but the Faculty has. de vided he passes in Sop ' preach other men ' s ser diences is that rehgion will be bald ere he can a sanctimonious dignit; spends a great deal of phone, and some of tl Y. AI. C. A., 1905-06; G. L. S. : fourth terr A.B. : M.A. Charles Lamar Xeili " Sdf-confidcucc is I again, it becomes a n. " Red " is a great it. He has the bearing plenty of " weed " and the profession. He has of his speeches it car whither they go. So name. A curious mi: nature. Anniversarian Alumni Editor CoUcgii et: Debater ' s Aledal, u sentative to Gulf State G. L. S. ; A.B. ; Pi Ka fi d rvT ; Pf2lU ( Samuel I ' v OsBORN XorficUi, Miss. " Much study is a 7 ' cariiu ' ss to flic ticsli. " " Duck " : " Stubby. " A fluent liar ami a practical joker. Chau- cer ' s " short-sholdred, brood, a thikke knarre " describes him phys- ically. Himself is the only man he considers worthy of unstinted praise. Consistenc_v is a jewel with which he is not endowed : he aggressively condemns certain acts of his friends but does the same things himself without feeling a particle of indignation. He is quick to detect the eccentricities and weaknesses of others and seizes upon them with wicked joy much to tlie confusion of their possessors. His sarcasm is unequaled anil his unmerciful and re- lentless cuts have caused him to be dreaded. Won Alillsaps INIedal. 1904: L. L. S. Commencement Debater. 1906, Class! Treasurer, 1905-06; won Medal at Whitworth Chautauqua, 1906: Representa- tive to Crystal Springs Chautauqua, 1907; Anniversarian L. L. S. ; Right Guard Senior Foot-I5all; chosen profession. Law; l . L. S. : Ph.r,. : Kappa Alpha. Henry Wilbur Pe.vrck Puiita Gorda. C. .1. " With just cuouL h rarxn;; to misquote. " Pearce is a man without a country. Is given to much study, and has endeavored to select the hardest course possible throughout his college career. Is noted for the prompt and unique: answers he gives in the Psychology Class. " Man, it ' s a sop, " is his ever recur- ring comment upon his studies. Since entering College, has seen Jackson grow from a village to a city. Never tires of spinning- yarns about Central America. Distinguished as being the only man in the Class who came up from the first Prep. ; Sub-Senior Foot- Ball ; chosen profession, Dentistry; Ph.B. Susie Boyd Riugway Jacrcsoji, Miss. " A heart to coiicck ' c. the iiiiilerstaiidiii to tHi-ccf, aiuf the hands to execute. " " Our Sponsor. ' " The brightest girl in her class, In spite of of her excellent taste and her individuality, she .mist consult " Bess " upon all occasions from the Collegian .criticisms down ( ? ) to her many love affairs. No occasion is too solemn to repress her char- acteristic giggle. She makes the grades for her class. Possesses marked literary talent. Is the pride and admiration of her class- mates. Vice-President, 1903-04: ' ice-President, 1905-06; won D. A. R. Aledal, 1906; Literary Editor Collegian, 1906-07; cnosen pro- fession, Teachino; A. B. Arthur LiioN Rogers Xez ' Albany, Miss. ' ' The over-ciirions are nei ' er the o-eer-ieisc. " A diligent student, but accomplishes nothing. Always late for breakfast. An uncommon medley of curiosity, good nature, stingi- ness and bashfulness. The financier of the Class, and aspires to be- come the president of some pn s]5erous bank. By nature a ladies ' man, and occasionally sports dress-suits and cabs. Has been forced to " cut out " sporting of late on account of failing health. He came to college a rich man, but spent one hundred and twenty-five dollars in Freshman year and was forced to stay at home the next year and increase his capital. Art Editor Bobashkl. . 1905-06; Editor- in-Chief BoBASHELA, 1906-07; President L. L. S., first term; Left End Senior Foot-Ball; chosen profession, Banking; L. L. S. ; A.B. ; Kappa Alpha. . U ( l L-tK (B CL ( id y VZ-. ' - f- CoiZ C ' Icvrcll, Miss. Ill oil iiir u ' OY. " laboratory. " Is an en- ■d so from his frequent . tliat lie can sing, and generous in the distri- a purpose. His rough a to engage him on the 05 and 1905-06; Right Base, Base-Ball, 1905- 05-06; Commencement S. ; B.S. ; Kappa Alpha. Sliubiita, Miss. Z ' cr ■:1.7V ; contiiiciits of ock, and is a skillful re all in love with him, ething to lead them to ing to " bust " on exani- 1 reading the Sporting hand to make threats, ecution. Afraid even )ted for his vitt_v sav- «ion. Merchant; L. L. Susie BovD RiuGWAY. . . " A heart to conceive, to execute. " " Our Sponsor. " Tin of her excellent taste and upon all occasions from 1 many love affairs. No oc acteristic giggle. vShe ma marked literary talent. I mates. Vice-President, i A. R. Medal, 1906; Litera fession. Teaching ; A.B. .£ - . i. v ' .c Arthur Leon Rogers. . . " The oz ' er-ciiriojis arc A diligent student, bu breakfast. An uncommon ness and bashfulness. The come the president of son- man, and occasionally spor to " cut out " sporting of lat to college a rich man, but s in Freshman year and wa and increase his capital, j in-Chief Bobashela, 1906 End Senior Foot-Ball ; cho Kappa Alpha. CtKaaJ UJ . Uj .,e-S aA o Gru t.r Cle " Elaxd Terri-xl 1 cvrcU, Miss. " I don ' t kiunc 2chcrc I ' in goini;. bnf I ' in on my ti ' Ov. " " Kid. " " Does stunts in the Chemical Laboratory. " Is an en- thusiastic Geologist, but would not be judged so from his frequent naps in the lecture-room. Has a false idea that he can sing, and has attached himself to the Quartet. ' e;-y generous in the distri- bution of his knowledge. A man without a purpose. His rough and tumble style causes every one to hesitate to engage him on the field. Right Tackle Foot-Ball Team, 1904-05 and 1905-06; Right Half Senior Foot-Ball Team, 1906-07: Third Base, Base-Ball, 1905- 06; IMillsaps Quartet: Class Historian, 1905-06; Commencement Debater : chosen profession. Medicine : ( j. L. S. ; B.S. ; Kappa Alpha. JoHX ' eslHy Weems Shubiita, Miss. " Falstatt, thou globe of flesh spotted over icifh eontinenfs of sin. " " Fatty " : " Tubby. " He delights to knock, and is a skillful wielder of the hammer. He thinks the girls are all in love with him, and is in constant dread lest he will say something to lead them to believe he loves them. Always afraid he is going to " bust " on exam- inations. Favorite pastime, telling yarns an.d reading the Sporting Xezi ' s. A base-ball enthusiast. lie is a great hand to make threats, but has not the courage to carry them into execution. Afraid even to go to Lewelling ' g without permission. Noted for his witty sa} ' - ings. Center Senior Foot-Ball: chosen profession, Merchant; L. L. S. : Ph.B. ; Kai)pa Al])ha. 37 Wirt AlfrI ' D WII.LIAMS Salhs, Miss. " A stoic of the z ' oods, a man ■icithoiit a tear. " " Blaze. " An authority on hair restoratives; spends four dol- lars a month of his allowance for electric shampoos (the remainder he spends for lemonades and milk-toast). He is extremely solic- itous as to the state of his health, and assiduously tries all patent medicines— especially Peruna. A born cran k. He unhesitatingly does the meanest of tricks and then eases his conscience with his most convenient logic. Has been basely flattered into the belief that he possesses poetical powers— to the infinile annoyance of his two intimate friends. He has his own consent to marry just as soon as he is twenty-one. After all. " Blaze " has many admirable qual- ities—a peerless debater and the most popular man in his Class. . Won Debater ' s ] Iedal. 1905 : Assistant Business Manager Collegian, 1903-1904: Business Manager, 1904-05; Associate Editor, 1905-06; Editor-in-Chief, 1906-07; won second Honor M. I. O. A. contest at Kosciusko, 1906; Anniversarian L. L. S., 1906; Bresident, sec- ond term, 1906; Southern Universary-: Iillsaps Debater; chosen pro- fession, Law ; L. L. S. ; A.B. ; Kappa Alpha. Frances Virginia Park Jackson. .Miss. ' ■On one she smiled and he li ' as zvhollx blest. " _ . , Graduate Student. She was ashamed of her graduating class, therefore she is taking an I.A. degree in order to be with the su- perior class of 07. Has a characteristic way of turning up her nose when she disapproves of certain expressions of her friends. She delights to tease and joke. She is loved by all who know her, and she adds daily to her host of admirers. Class President. 1904-05; Literary Editor Collegian. 1905-06; Vice-President Class, 1906; Commencement Speaker, 1906; Clark lissay Aledal, 1906; A.B. Graduate, 1906; chosen profession. Teaching. W . I XL - (5L ORY. n the Seniors heard it they ' or they were scholars and of rough games ; also they n number and from much waxed fecijje in strength. i they took counsel among md conversing one with an- ' " In great thnigs we have ess, in foot-ball we will not aightway the ' send a mes- ) the manager of athlelics, ace the Seniors also on your games, for we too will play d we will eat nothing, neith- rink nor sleep nntil the cbam- ip i)e safe in our co-ed ' s n the juniors heard this diey 1 said, " It is a joke. " lappened that the Seniors met he gridiron the Sopnomores ne them and sent them in to their comrades. lUil the Preps who beheld the yame Seniors and said. " It is noth- )homores also are weaklings, ice were the) ' overtiirown by :anie to pass that when the ountered the Freps and put ame even as thev iiad lone ores, there was mucii sui prise .■ps were a i:)eople skided in id their fame had been noised ughout the land, and the peo- d at it, saying, ' ' These Sen- ce professionals and not like stomed to the game. " the day drew nigh when the re to play the Seniors, the ain, about the eighth or ninth Wirt Ali ' ri ' .d Williams. . " A stoic of the ' ' a ' oods, " Blaze. " An authorit lars a month of his allowai he spends for lemonades i itous as to the state of his medicines — especially Peru does the meanest of tricks most convenient loi.;ic. H that he possesses poetical ] two intimate friends. He 1 as he is twenty-one. Afte ities — a peerless debater a Won Debater ' s Aledal. 190; 1903-1904; Business Alana Editor-in-Chief, 1906-07; at Kosciusko, 1906; Anni ond term, 1906; Southern 1 fession, L,aw ; L. L. S. ; A.. Fr.vncls Virgini.v Park. " Oil one she smiled 01 Graduate Student. S therefore .she is taking an perior class of 07. Has a when she disapproves of delights to tease and joke, she adds daily to her host Literary Editor Collegiai, Commencement Sjieaker, Graduate, 1906 ; chosen pi SENIOI? CLASS HISTORY Now It came Vj pass in those days as the time drew near when Naughty Seven shculd receive the name of Sen- iors that the instructors of the Colleg ' e Cjuestionecl one another sa ' ing " , " Is it right to detain these students another year, seeing that as Juniors they had greater wisdom than aU the Seniois wh.o before tlieir time departed from tiiese walls? " , nd they .vere greatly per- plexed and sorely troubled. Hut Naughty Seven, when they li. ' ard how the instructors debated among ■them- selves, sent word and said unto tlieni. " Cease from troubling, neither be any longer peri)lexed, but even as the rest have done, likewise permit us to continue our course through Seniordom so that the heathen Junior and Prep, seeing our greatness, may be persuaded to follow in our steps, and in this manner increase the glory of the College. " And when they heard this tli? in- structors were exceeding glad and de- bated among themselves no more ,vhat they should do but even as the members of Naughtv vSe -en admonished, that ;he - did. Now in that year it came to pass that a great hue and cry was raised at ilill- saps over foot-ball, and a decree went forth that all the College should play, both Preps and Freshmen, Sophomores and Juniors, and likewise the lortlly Seniors. Now when the news of this decree reached the camp of the Juniors tnere was great rejoicing, for thev were man - in numlier, and in stature they were like Goliath. likewise the Preps and Fresh- men rejoiced with an exceeding great joy, for they had many and strong men. 1-lut when the Seniors heard it they were sad, for they were scholars and thought not of rough games ; also they were few in number and frDUi much study had waxed feeble in -trength. Nevertheless they took counsel among themselves and conversing one with an- other, said, " In great thnigs we have reaped success, in fool-ball we will not fail utterly " And straightway they semi a mes- senger unto the manager of athle ' ics, sa -ing: " Place the Seniors also on your schedule of games, for we too will jilay foot-ball, and we will eat nothing, neith- er will we drink nor sleep until the cliam- pionship cup be safe in our co-ed ' s keeiiing. " I ' .nt when the Juniors heard this they laughed and said. " It is a joke. ' ' Now it happened that the Seniors met fit St upon the gridiron the Sopnoinores and overcame them aiul sent them in shame back to their comrades. I ' ut the Juniors ?nd Preps ' vvho beheld the game mocked the Seniors and said. " It is noth- ing, the Sophomores also are veakl;ngs, and bv chance were they overthrown hy weaklings. " liiit it came to pass that when the Seniors encountered the I ' reps and put them to shame even as they iiad done the Sophomores, there was mucii sui prise for the Preps were a people skided in foot-ball, and their fame had been noised abroad throughout the land, and the peo- ]ile marveled at it, saying, " These Sen- iors play like professionals and not like lucn unaccustomed to the game. " Now as the day drew nigh when the Juniors were to pla}- the Seniors, the Junior Captain, about the eighth or ninth 41 hour ul the evening, sayeth to his fa- ther, " J have a hard Greek lesson. 1 go to read it with a classmate. " And straightway he goeth to the room of Rog- ers, the Psychologist ( the same was the Senior left end), and seeks to frighten him saymg, " You Seniors olay foot-ball but poorly. It was luck that you beat the Preps, the Juniors will treat you oad- ly. Think you that the Senior ends can contend with Adams and Kirkland ; 1 also am a great player and it grieves me to consider how you will fare wlien in the heat of the game 1 strike you. " And straightway upon ending his speech he givetii the horse laugh. But it came to pass that as the Jun- ior Captain maketh this speech there com- eth into the room John, the Senior cen- ter, whose surname is Weems, and he being a good spokesman answered and said, " Cease your vain boasting, have you not read that ' much prme goeth be- fore a fair? Think you that Terrell and jNeill will sleep while your heavy men are striking our ends? Saw you not how Berry and Loch bore themselves against the Preps? ' And though I be a modest man and am accustomed to do great deeds rather than to boast of them, yet verily I say unto you 1 am no babv and in to-morrow ' s game I will butt your cen- ter so high that the birds of the air will nest on his carcass before he return to solid ground, and if after that he sliall strive to hinder my passage througn your line I will toss him so high that the earth ' s gravitation will cease to attract him and he shall become a heavenly body and revolve around the sun. even as the astronomers write is the case with meteors. " Now at this saying the Junior wa; greatly astonished, for being a Junior he was ignorant and knew naught of the teachings of Astronomy and tirerefore imderstood not how this thing could happen. And he departed from theru and went forth into the black and dark jiight still marvelling at the Senior ' s words. And it came to pass that on tne fol- lowing day when the Seniors gathered together to play the Juniors the Jmiiors boasted greatly and sought to guy tiiem and wagged their heads at them saying, " If the Seniors ' voices be like their legs they should sing well, for the} ' nave legs like mocking birds. " But when the game began the Jmiiors were not able to stand before the Sen- iors, but they were driven back even as the chaff before the whirlwind; they were defeated utterly, and great was their shame, so that they became a shaking of the head and a byword to all the Col- lege. And after that day when a Junior meeteth a Senior on the campus he pull- eth his hat over his eyes and shunneth him. Now it came to pass that when the Seniors again played the Juniors the Juniors had rested a long while but the Seniors were bruised and weary from much playing neither did they try very hard, so that on this day they did not prevail against the Juniors. I ' ut when the season endeth and ex- aminations draw nigh the manager of Athletics reckoneth the percentage of the teams and lo ! the Seniors have won. So he inviteth a. great preacher to come from town to the morning chapel, and the preacher came and said many and wise things, both to the Seniors and to the (ithers and with honeyed words he delivered the cup to the Senior co-ed. And great joy prevailed among the Seniors, and that night their co-ed gave a great feast and invited them and they all went and did cat and drink and were merry. Historian. 42 se:n ior class ruorHECY. " O force unseen but not unfelt. How dare you now these words relate, And why, O Muse, when we go out Shall we be forced to meet this faie ? ' ' Calvin Applewhite, the first by name, shall never fill this high estate amid those with whom he comes in contact. We see him as he graduates with honor from his chosen medical institution, and all seems to indicate for him a brilliant fu- ture. Lo ! but Calvin finds, as many other men have done, a vast diflference between the theoretical and the practical. His youthful ambitions fail him, and we rind hmT content with the routine work of a lonely country practice. Day and night he answers !iis official calls, disappointed i ' l the fact that in none of tli«m is he abit to put forth those theories wnich he has in .store. He finds his life ' a burden and his professional duties a never-end- infi experiment. He does not hesitate to prescribe but never knows the disease. Perhaps all of us have been wonder- ing; what shall become of " Fatty " Buck- strom. " Fatty " hails from the pmey woods and back to the piney woods he must go. He often dreams that he shall make a great lawyer and win distinction in the jiolitical life. Personally we thmk him worthy of greatness, but somehow he utterly fails to impress upon the pub- lic his importance. The only case which he successfully presents to a jury duiing bis whole professional career is the one in which he sues fci a divorce from tiie woman he has married. This case, )iow- evcr, was not decided on law and cvi- tknce, but rather on the general appear- ance of the victim. In disappointment we find him, an old man, recurnmg to his native haunts where he is allowed to develop the much-needed physical nian, mourning the fact that few men leceive tiieir just reward in this life. As we dip into the future anJ con- template the real in the life of Jim Eerry, we must say that he shall be successful ii dollars and cents can be a measure of success. Jim has ever been endowed with, wonderful business qualities. This natural tact leads him into the coninier- cir! life. From a small beginning he early climbs to the top. He easily solves the problems of modern commercialism, aiul even finds an entrance into the world of " high finance. " In his old age, with his millions about him. he throws aside his complex business thoughts, and la- n.ents the fact that he has taken buch a narrow view of life. He has figured in dollars and cents, he has thought in dol- lars and cents, his life can only be ex- pressed in dollars and cents — a money ni;icliine. He passes from us with tlie tl ' .ought that what a man does is but the expression of what he is. We find Bright in after years still possessed with the power to reason witli- oui a follower, neither has he lost the unliendable dignity which is so charac- teristic of the man. He is faithful to 43 lii chosen profession and devotes his life to the ministry, lint unfortunately he dees not learn that the greatest life is the siin])lest life, that the greatest ser- mon is the simplest sermcm. His foun- tain of big words never fails to flow. His complexity is too great for his au- dience, and they go from him wonder- ing and guessing if this man does not live out of his proper age, but they aie content with the lessons of earnestne. s and profundity which he so deeply im- presses. Bullock has displayed wonderful pow- ers for accjuiring and retaining know i- edge. He enters the fields of activity tu which he so earnestly aspired and is con- tent to be called a teacher. If knowl- edge of the subject was the only iv- cjuirement he shall be eminently success- ful If all lessons could be learned by al ' sorption we might well envy tho.-,e entrusted to his care. But him, too. we find deficient. He fails to impart what he knows. He is not able to give ex- pression to those great truths that h ' . ' has in store. Doomed with the law that. " A thought unexpressed is a thougiu that shall die, " he retires from this fiei ' . to spend his life alone, enjoying himself all by himself in his own original way. " Johnnie " Carlton is slow to take on manhood. With a boyish look and a boy- ish, nature he passes through this life, all along this arduous way he tries to assume a manlv bearing. He was old enough to be a Senior, but somehow he could not look like one. His preppy ways fail to indicate that he belonged to the SeniC ' - state. During life he tries many projects but in none of them does he attain ary marked success. He gives us an exam- ple of an innocent failure and teaches us the lesson that one need not hope to develop into what he not by nature. We follow " Jack " Frost as he contin- uall} ' ].)ractices those habits which n.. ' formed in College. For six years an act- ive member of the " Buttinsky " Club, he proves its most loyal promoter, and even ti;es to impress upon the world the im- portance of its principles. He later ue- comes a composer and wins distinction as a vocalist. His masterpiece, " But- tinsky, " gives to the world in an attract- ive form the great principles for wdiich he lives. This piece he gladly renders at every opportunity granted him. His wide-spread rendering of his cherished product, soon awikes the world to knov that as time flies changes come, and that to " fnitt in " is better than to be prim and formal. We now turn to the member of our class who never decides things. He lea -es College well equipoed, but instead o ' entering direcily some special line of work, we find him weighing the several vocatious in his fruitless attempt to de- cide to which one he shall give his tal- ents. He teaches school — perhaps as a stepping-stone to something higher, or more likely that he may have time for further thoughts upon his life work. He becomes a journalist but is slill unde- cided and devotes his last and only thoughtful days to the writing of a booic which is but the expression of his life This is entitled " Indecision " and dedi- cated to the class of 1907 over thiT sig- nature of John W. Loch. James A. McKee, M.A., B.A., Miil- sapr. College. If the number of degree-j and the length of time spent at College count for anything he will easily outstrip all the other members of his class. They call him " parson, " but he will never need a parsonage. He is a hard student, but never learns the art of study. His ser- mons are dry and uninteresting and prove a welcome cure for insomnia. He never reaches the main point because of his lengthy discussions of details. He will never be great because he is better fitted for the smaller things of life. He never tells her that he loves her because he is busy mapping out his minor feel- ings. 44 Old -Red " Neill ' s girlish giggle shall never fail him. Jolly and good-natured, with just enough seriousness to over- balance his clumsy carelessness, ne spends many years just on the inside of the ragged edge. Careless about his pro ■ fession he does nothing for many yeais. At last he awakes to the fact that he is destined to be a physician. He at once sets about to regain lost time, when old Dame Carelessness steps in and offers him a poor pair of pill-bags and a dozen doses of drugs, tmd thus equipped he goes forth giving calomel for ston; bruises and epsom salts for earache. Carelessness comes and cuts the cord ana cures " Red " of callous cares. Sam Osborne is stubby in lonn and stubby by nature. The very essence of indifterence. Ide has many opportunities to render himself useful, but to none of them does he attach importance. hat little he accomplishes is accomplished mere by friendly chance than by per- sonal efforts. For many years he leads this easy, indifferent life, never exerting himself to grasp a proposition or take advantage of an opportunity, lie is forced to Ijecome a store-keeper, but for lack of effort is never equal to the great- est problems of modern commercialism. He never wins favor with the girls bo- cause his time is spent in admiring him- self. The world is h.ard on Pierce. Uncle Sam does not love him because ne has deserted his place of birth. England fails to honor his citizenship Because he was born under the Stars and Stripes. Honduras does not know him as a cit- izen, but grants him the privilege to plant cocoanuts and har ' est bananas. " A man without a country, " he sets o:;t in his efforts to realize the fulfillment of his college dreams. A world empire is foimed with Pierce as emperor. Onc- the world was hard on him, but now the tide has changed and the world must do him homage. With few firmly-fixed feelings, ] Iii-: Ridgeway finds a focus for her funny phase of life in hei foolish fancy. She fjmcies first of all that furrows formed b_ farmers and the further toils which f j!lo v shall fail to feed her funny na- ture. Ui course she fails to find iicr iv- ture husband in the faithful farmer boy. She further fancies that the fullesc field for her and those fitful forces which so fully fill her nature may be found m field of fiction. Five and fifty years she labors, forming plots and framing pict- ures. Failing fully fame to find amid her former fancies, she finally fancies that she will spend her future days lu an effort to find the fame and fortune of the one and fifteen members of her faithful class. She only found the former farmer. Rogers thinks he is destined to be a banker. Often has he dreameil of the time when he should be honored wilii the presidency of one of those great financial institutions. Idis ambitions run av ay from his powers. He could fly to a star as easily as he could make a success of banking. Finally convinced that he has been a failure as a banker he begins the life for whicii !ie is best suited, and reaps many noble harvests from his faithful cultivation of the soii. Grover Terrell is the next. " e re- g;et to make reference to him. Pie pic- serts to us that type of man who gives general disappointment. Millsaps was hesitant to receive him and most sadlv disappointed did she turn him out to disappoint the world. He is one of pro- portion somewhere but defies mankind tc find where it is. He disappoints his friends when he tells them of wonder- ful chemical discoveries that he is going to make, and proceeds to singe his eye- brows in his attempt to see if gunpowder will support combustion. He spends many, many years in those scientific in- vestigations and finally blesses the world bv discovering the chemical properties of KiS2. From the class of 1907 goes forth 45 one of Falstaffian proportions, to whom none of the things that he learned in College sticks except his winning ways, his charming chat, his jolly jokes and flabby fat. He goes to a little country town ten miles from any railroad, where he can always be found when new light is wanted on some base-ball subject. He has more money and less brass than any man in his class. Out in that little town of the wilderness, he is content to spend h ' s long life tickling the fancy of all who know him, by his cheerful chuckle when he drops his chubby chin. John Weems will be surprised when the only girl he ever loved awakes him to the lolly of matrimony and to the fate of a bachelor. Why " Old Blaze " Williams worked so hard on his man speeches will never cease to be a wonder to those with whom lie i • acquainted. Wirt wanted to become a lawyer, and became bald-headed in the attempt to equip himself for this profes- sion. He finds that his love for the coun- try and the attractions of farm life are too strong for him to resist. He seems to enjoy farming, but his impractical methods are the source of much laughter among his jolly neighbors. In a scien- tific attempt to revolutionize the art of imile shearing, he was unconsciously hurled into oblivion by the more scientific manner in which " Old Maud " had learn- ed to use her only weapon of defense. The Prophet. 46 A RETROSPECT. We ' ve been at College now some time, for sure. We know the ins and outs of College life, Its ups and downs, its joys and pleasures, too, Because we ' ve been at scho(;)l for quite a while. We came here strangers, timid, rough, unknown — Mere boys who ne " er had wise nor earnest thought Nor spoke except to say some foolish word. The folks, who saw those boys four years ago, Who laughed because their pants were too short — In other words, because of city dress And city manners knew they naught at all. Also because there were a score or more Of things that modern city folks do use Of which they had not even heard before — Those folks, I say, thought not what dormant strength There lay behind that stupid stare, unwaked. They little thought the campus e ' er would mourn Because their faces were not seen again ; That they would bring old Millsaps fame and honor, , nd to the college heart endear themselves. But of all that we ' ve done and more besides. We will not tell you all — ' twould take too long — ' Bout how the laundry wagim we did paint One night, and take doc ' s buggy all apart. If you but knew the record black of deeds We ' ve done I think you ' d say that we were bad. We ' re not, for know the saw, " Boys will be boys. " I bet you would do as bad or worse than we If you but had the chance or were not ' fraid. Now listen ! We have fooled the Profs or else They are good actors, for they say this class Of all is best and seem to speak the truth. They think they know us boys, alas ! poor dears. We can but love them though. We ' ve found them men 47 Both ood ami true, net oyres as first we thought; We were afraid of them when we were " new. " But that ' s all past and gone ; we worried them ; ' e ragged them too. then busted on top of that ! We got our share of honors, perhaps you know. We care no longer sucu small things to seek, We go in now for only great big things. For, don ' t you know, our learning we have got. Enough of grits and gravy, so-called steak And other stuffs alike, we say, we ' ve had. We bid adieu to base-Mil field, to gym, To nearly every sport we here have played. Of foot-ball games pciiiaps we ' ve won our last — Because we ' ve got our education now. But may we cherish jtill the meni ' ries dear Of college life, of pranks, of fears and scrapes And jokes which added zest to our careers, And often may we meet in these old haunts. Nor may our faces ever strange become To those that saw and knew us here in school. But we are through, and, since we needs must go. To others leave we all our dog-eared books. We hope some help to them wall be those lines We interspersed adown their thumb-marked leaves — They represent hard hours of toil by us. Others may whittle upon our old boards And chew on our old cow, take our zeros. Oh dear! I wonder if they 11 take our girls? May they with pleasure walk or ride along Until at last they too. ITke us, can say. " We ' re done with Alath and Greek, with Latin too. The sciences those we " ve tried. The weary way Along a stale old college course we ' ve trod. " 48 COLORS: Black and Crimson. MOTTO: " Much study is a z ' earuicss to the ticsh. " OFFICERS. Edward ' altiiall Freeman President. HosiE Frank AIagee ] ' icc-Prcsidc:it. David Thomas Ruff Secretary. Lee Borden Robinson, Jr Treasurer. Basil Franklin Witt His-to ' -ian. Wesley Powers Moore Poet. D. E. Zeperneck Si ' ort. 49 JUI IOK CLASS ROLL. Orlando Percival Adams, Kappa Alpha ; Foot-iSall, 1905-06; Base-Ball, 1905- 06; Junior Foot-Ball Locust Ridge, L,a. James BlounTj Kappa Alpha, Junior Foot-Ball Collins, Miss. Joseph Bi air Catching, Kappa Sigma; Base - Ball, 1905-06; Junior Foot- Ball Georgetozvn, Miss. JEFE Collins, Pi Kappa Alpha, Literary Editor Bobashela, 1905-06; L.Iy.S; Mid-Session Debater and First Term President 1905-06; L. L. S. Com- mencement Debater ; Assistant in Preparatory Department ; Assistant in Latin and Greek; Junior Foot-Ball Soso, Miss. Gilbert Cook, Pi Kappa Alpha; Junior Foot-Ball Crystal Springs, Miss. Edward Walthall Freeman, Phi Gamma Delta; Class President.. .. . Jackson, Miss. Marvin Geiger, Quartet ( 2) ; Manager Basket-Bail Team ; Junior Foot-Ball. . Collins, Miss. James Miles Hand, Kappa Alpha; Junior Foot-Ball Shubuta, Miss. Charles Hascal Kirkland, Pi Kappa Alpha; L. L. S. Commencement De- bater, 1906; Quartet (2) ; Junior Foot-Ball; L. L. S. : Anniversary Orator. Bllisvillc, Miss. HosiE Frank Magee, Kappa Sigma; Class Vice-President; Junior Foot-Ball. Auburn, Miss. WiLLARD Cox Moore, Assistant Business Manager Collegian. . . .Jackson, Miss. Wesley Powers Moore, Junior Foot-Ball; Secretary Y. M. C. A. .Sharon, Miss. William Fitzhugh Murrah, Kappa Alpha; Representative to M. I. O. A. Contest ; Assistant Business Manager Collegian; L. L. S. Commencement Debater; Humorous Editor Bobashela, 1905-06; Treasurer Y. M. C. A., 1905-06; Foot-Ball, 1905-06; Base-Ball 1905-06; Junior Foot-Ball Jackson, Miss. Walter Stevens Ridgway, Junior Foot- Ball Jackson, Miss. Lee Borden Robinson, Jr., Kappa Sigma ; Assistant Business Manager Bo- bashela,- Junior Foot-Ball Ccntcrville, Miss. John Cude RoussEaux, Pi Kappa Alpha; Business Manager Collegian; As- sistant Business Manager CoZ cwJaH- and BoboshEla, 1905-06; Oakley Scholarship Prize, 1906; Secretary Y. M. C. A., 1905-06 Kiln, Miss. David Thomas Ruff, Kappa Alpha ; Assistant Business Manager Bobashe- la ; Assistant Business Manager Collegian, 1905-06 Ruff, Miss. Ruth Elizabeth Sims Jackson. Miss. Jesse Levi Sumrall, Pi Kappa Alpha ; Assistant Business Manager Boba- shela, 1904-05 Laurel. Miss. Basil Franklin Witt, Kappa Sigma Laurel, Miss. Donald Edward Zepernick, Kaopa Sigma Junior Foot-Ball. . . .Macon, Miss. Sing-Ung Zung Soocho ' cv, China. 50 Junior Class. 51 JLTNIOK CLASS IIISTOKV. 4. In SL ' i)tcinber, 1904, th M ' e appeared on th( campus a band ot aspirmg youths, unknown to the outside as well as to the College world and to each other, ;ixty- six ir. number, " verdant " yet " all on stuciy bent. " While the college men were joyously greeting each other with hearty grips these homesick individuals found themselves objects of curious scrutiny. It was indeed " with fear and trembling " that they passed through t.ie horrors of entrance examinations. ' I hey gazed in awe upon the august faces now grown so familiar. Their fear was to a great degree re- moved after the Y. M. C. A. reception, where they became acquainted with their college mates. Thev found that ' here were " Preps " actuallv lower than tliey, and were thrilled with an inexpressible sensation of joy when they were first caliec ' " College men. " This was the beginning of the Class of 1908. Our name: were placed upon the rolls of all the various college organizations, and v; took active part in all the different phases of college life. We were equally diligent whether on the athletic fifld or tre;iding on foot (or riding?) over the rocky ways of Cicero and Xenophon, or responding in " Alalh " to the call: " The following will please go to the b )ar(l. " We really made a bright record in that first year that now seems so long, long ago. When we returned as " Sophs, " al- thorigh some had dropped out and we had lost our only " co-ed " We were not devoid of class spirit, Init felt almo. t equal to the Seniors. I lowever, when we began to battle with sines anil cosines and when we heard the answer: " fhat ' very, very bad, " as the Latin professor reached for his grade book, we began to realize that we were not altogether sages, but still had something to iearn. As for oratory, one would think that Demosthenes had been resurrected if he chanced to listen to the stream of Soph- omcric eloquence as it poured -forth in licuntiful profusion in June, 1900. Sure- 1 - there are great statesmen, yea, tven. I ' residents in embryo for future gener- ation among the members of ihis noble Class. September, " oC, witnessed the entry of thj Class of 1908 upon an era of almost ' unprecedented ( ?) success. Although our number is not more than iialf what it v. ' as just two years ago, those of us who remain are proud of our Class and have high ideals for it. We indeed count ourselves fortunate to be honored with the membership of a " co-ed " once more. The present finds Juniors at the head in almost every department — as Literary Society presidents and anniversarians, Commencement debaters. President of Athletic Association and officers and teachers of Y. M. C. A. While thus we ha e been busy in the literary line we have not neglected athletics. In foot- ball we ])ushed the Seniors for the cham- pionship. The champion basket - ball team at Ruston, Louisiana, in December was composed principally of members of Oiiv Class, and we also claimed the Class basket-ball pennant. Now that the base- " ball season is on hand, we feel sure that the Class of ' oS will win her share of honors on the diamond, liut our great- est honor is yet unmentioned. The I ' ac- ulty has selected a member of our Class tj represent the College in the State In- ter-collegiate (Jratorical Contest, which lakes place at Columbns in May. This is the highest honor given by ttie Col- lege, and is usually claimed by a Senior. Realizing that it would take books to write a complete histor)-, I have only made brief mention of a few of the many laurels won by this illustrious Class. Al- though the tasks set for us have not al- ways been performed and the lessons to be learned have too often been neglected, yei ' ali of us realizing that our education lies not wholly in books, should truly say that from our College life we: obtain a far deeper insight into the future than could ever have been our share had not our alma mater guided us through all thes!. years : and to all in the memory of the future the time will be a pleasant reach upon the varied distance of life ' s lorig ' pathway. Historian. AN ixcide:nt. A Prep, a string, a defunct snake, A breathless pause, then presto ! O coed, a shriek, a sermon, a meek And sadder, wiser Preu O ' 53 OBSEETATORY. Event propitious, frauglit with liope of zest, Came in Marcli to Millsaps men. nauglit seven. To see the sons of earth and stars of heaven, Whitworth Seniors louffht : we were so blest. Trolly-riding went we, even-paired. Haply, but happily for those who shared Smiles of ladies stately, whose rich tresses. Wind-blown, impaired sedately chaste caresses. While they, dear girls, viewed glories celestial, Beheld we, bold men, beaulies terrestial. Peering, said " she " : " Oh, isn ' t A enus cute? " At once " he " felt Dan Cupid shoot. Campus, town surveyed, around we strayed, Compliments were passed on one another. Whatever else engaged, this mind was stayed — • The great command to keep: " Love one another. " Why not let us hope that good abiding May come to those that are as yet unplighted? Whereas on life ' s broad sea we are still tiding, ' Tis time our ' oetter half should soon be sighted. But prate I not of what is all sublime, Queenly charms fiive i rought on me weird seizure. Should you complain at surli a change in rhyme, My mind possessed, will right mistakes at leisure. . R. B., ' 07. 54 COLORS: Emerald and Gold. MOTTO: " Where igiioranee is bliss, it is folly to be n ' ise. " OFFICERS. Robert Jackson Mullins President. Robert Hamric Ruff Vice-President. Mary Irene Moore Secretary. WiLEiAM Amos Welch Treasurer. Thomas Laurey Bailey Historian. Berth A Louise Ricketts Poet. Benjamin Humphries Briscoe Sport. 55 SOPHOMORE CLASS ROLL. pKiiD La FAViiTTii Applicwhitk, Sophomore Foot-Ball I ' ylcrtoz ' ii, Miss. W ' ALTJiR Ralph AppmwiuTi;, Kajjpa Sii nia Sophi)nii re Foot-Uall Winona, Miss. Thomas Laurky Uaili;v, Sophomore Foot-liall Walthall, Miss. AsHTON AivCiBiADE BURAUD La Faycttc, La. W. Scott Berry, Kappa Alpha, Sophomore Foot-Ball Prentiss, Miss. Benjamin Humphries Briscoe, Kappa ' Sigma Sophomore Fcot-Ball , Fort Gibson, Miss. Joseph Howard IMuormax Brooks,, Sophumore Foot-Ball Benoif. Miss. Robert Mieton Brown, Vice-President A ' . Al. C. A Slircvcporl, La. F dward Alexander CurriE. Pi Kappa Sigma. Sophomore Foot-Ball Hafficsbiirg, Miss. Thomas J. Doss, Kappa Sigma Gucycton, La. HattiE Daves Easterlinc, Jackson, Miss. F ' kED Fernando Feynt, Pi Kappa Alpha, Sophomore Foot-Ball Hatticsbnrg, jliss. Charlie Conner Hand Slinbiita, Miss. Willie F. Holm1 ' :s Tylcrfon ' ii, Miss. Jesse C. Klinker Jackson, Miss. W ' lLLiAM C. Leggett, Sophomoie Foot- Ball Caszvcll, Miss. Mary ' Irene Moore hickson. Miss. J. M. Morse. Jr Gulf port, Miss. Robert Jackson Mullins, Pi Kappa A ' pha, Sophomore Foot-Ball ' Mcadz ' illc, Miss. Bertha L. Ricketts Jackson, Miss. Chester Daniel Risher, Sophomore Foot-Ball Montrose, Miss. Robert Hamric Rufe, Kappa Sigma, President Y. M. C. A., Sophomore Foot- Ball Ruff, Miss. Ralph B. Sharbrough, Sophomore Foot-Ball.. Madison, Miss. SuDiE Pearl Spann Jackson, Miss. Tom a. Stennis, Pi Kapiia Alpha Dekalb, Miss. Morris Strom Edzva-ds, Miss. Harman Richard Townsend, Pi Kappi Alpha Kilmichacl, Miss. Wheeler Watson, Jr . Kappa Sigma. Strong,, Miss. William Amos Welch, Sophomore Fo3t-Ball , Sitka, Miss. Frank Starr Williams, Pi Kappa Alp ' ia, Millsaps Medal, 1906; Sophomore Foot-Ball Jackson, Miss. 56 Sophomore Class. SOPHIE. (With apologies to Jock of Hazeklean.) ■ ' VVhy weep ye at the hoard, Sophie? Why weep ye at the board? I " 11 send ye yet another day, When ye are not so floored, When ye are not so ffoored. Sophie, And rattled in your mind. " But, aye, he let the tear run down And tore his liair behind. " Now wipe those Preppish tears away. And rub your work all out ; You ' ve made a zero ' fore to-day And none should see you pout ; And tho ' ye looK much like a clown, Ye have a little mind. " But, aye, he let the tears run down And tore his hair behind. " I ' ve ge ' en zeroes by the peck, -And all are richly due. Ye could not prove, to save your neck, That one md one are two. Now quit this running ofif to town And give to Alath your mind. " But, aye, he let the tears run down And tore his nair behind. ' Twas time ot trouble ir, the land, " Exams " were in the air. All Preps and Seniors were at hand. But Sophie was not there. The teachers aought inni all aroun ' . But him they could not find, For Sophie ' d cut and quit the town And left his hair behind ! 58 r , OQ. HlfSTORV or THE CLASS OF ( ;». To the average student of Geography, it i a matter of Httle consequence where the average stream rises or whither it ih- rects its course, but wlien it com s to sucli great streams as the -Mississippi or the Amazon, it is (|uite different. I:s CGinse and source are alike viagerly soiight. it is thus with the student of history. Tlie ordinary institution chal- lenges no especial attention, but when it comes to a great organization like t;ie class of ' 09, the admiring multitudes de- mand all the details of its histor}- — no matter how trivial they may be. I realize that in order to write a true am! complete history, it is necessai} ' to giy the date of birth, h.ome and a bri.f sketch of the life of the character treated. It had been my purpose to give these de- tails, but scarcely had I begun compiling my data before 1 discovered that our fair re]3resentatives in Section I. were, with- out exception. Hearing the age of si. teen. Fearing that the ancient proverb " that an old head is wisdom ' s storehouse ' might cause my recital of our unexcelled ability to be looked upon with a slight degree of suspicion, I have concluded to deprive the reader of the knowledge that several members of our most illustrious class are now upon the threshold of — their sixteenth summer. Then too. some say that we have been so constant!} ' in the limelight and that the world has Vv ' atched our course with so much enthu- siasm that our history need not be wriL- ten in detail. ' e are veritable giants in Math an ' .! the Classics. Sucli sharks are we that it is rumored tliat several of our nuniljer Avill be " lield over " another year in order tliat we may pilot the coming class over the rougli and rugged journe- - und, if p .;.sib!e, make clear to them some of tlie mysteries of the parabola. ' hile we have been unusually earnest in tlie |)ursuit of literary activities, we have ]3_ - no means neglected athletics. We have played all the games — foot- ball, base-ball, basket-ball and tennis — very successfully. So successfid were we in foot-ball that someone has wisely likeneil the charge of our enemies of the gridiron to that of the Light Brigade. Some, for whom foot - ball was too rough, have engaged in the less strenu- ous sport of pony riding, ar wliich they have become very skilful, and it would indeed Ije hard to find a professional eouestrian of the ring whose " stunts " could perplex them. Mien we returned this year nianv of ouv members had either fallen by the iayside or cast their lot in another clime, but our ranks were replenished vvith good and loyal members. " e have labored earnestly and have alreadv begun to look forward to the greatest event of the ses- sion Commencement. ' e are preparing ou ' - speeches, and when the day for their delivery rolls around, the flood gates of oratory will be raised. It is truly a great class. And I doubt not in the process of time it shall gain in lustre until some bright numlDer Of the constellation shall become the guid- ing star of all those who desire eminence in his profession. However, I shall leave this fragment to be completed by the Historian of the frlin e — ncA-er doubting that high upon ih, ' scroll (if fame there is a place secured t ' l tlie class of ' o ). 59 CIECUMSTANCES ALTER CASES. " Luc ' , I am ver - inucli huit that you (lirl ii.- ' " Well, niuther, even Jennie Ray went with us, and ( u kiK.iw she is the very bes: girl in unr Class. We didn t think it as so very bad to run otf. This is our last session at this Sehool, and then everybody plays pranks on the first of April. " " That does not exeuse you in the least, my daughter. If ou had refuse(i to go possibly you might have been tlu means of keeping the whole Class. Then after all, what fun did you find in it : " " Lots, mother; we had a delightful limch in the park, and then it was fun to think how eheap Prot. Smith must ha e felt when he found us all gone. Don ' t you think he was surprised? " " No more than I am, Luey. 1 want you to go to your room and think quiet- ly over this matter, and I am sure you will feel very difTerently about it. You must apologize to Prof. Smith in the morning, and if you are not really sbriy it will all be of no use. Sit there until I call you. " Feeling very miserable, I went to my room and stood by the wnidovv. If Prof. Sniith had come along, I could nave truly told him that I was sorry, for althougli I could see no harm in it, I then felt that I must have done wrong or mother v culd not have taken it so seriouslv. Suddenly I was aroused from my tlioughts by the rins:ine of the door bell. Then in a few minutes I heard r.iother exclaim, " Why ! Alice Green ! Where on earth did you come from ? How glad I am to see you ! You haven ' t changed a bit, vou are the same little Alice vou used to be. " S(jnn they were seated in the roou! just in front of mine, and I learned that Alice Green was mother ' s old col- lege chum, who)n she had not seen in eighteen years. My room was separated from tlieirs only by folding doors, and it happened that they were slightly ajar. So as moth- er liad told me to sit there, I could not but hear their conversation. They talked of what had hapjjened since they had seen each other, of their families and such things, but soon their conversation drifted to their oul college ' days. " Alice, " said mother, " you don ' t know how the Class missed )-ou. We were all so sorry that you did not re- turn after the holidays. What fun you did miss ! J don ' t think a Senior class ever had better times than we did. " " 1 was greatly disappointed when 1 found that I could not graduate with my Class, but mother ' s health was failing so rapidly, I felt it my duty to remain at home. I have often thought of those good times we had. Tell me about the rest of the session. Did you have mrny moie of those jolly feasts? " " Alice, " said mother, " I almost get young again when I think of those c ' ays. Indeed we did, one especially. You re- member the old Art Room where cdl of our spreads were laid? " " ■Yes : could anyone ever forget hav- ing to climb those four flights of stairs every day? " " Well, eight of us girls had planned a feast for a certain night, and in some wav the Juniors heard of it. They were al ays trying to get ahead of us, and 6o soon we knew that there was to be an- other feast in the Art Room that night. " After that we racked our Drains to find some way to keep them from (jut- doing us. At last Nellie Jenkins liit up- on a plan that suited exactly. You re- member all of those little closets around the walls, where our Art Materials were kept? That night we waited until we knew it was almost time for the Janiors to go up, then we, wrapped in sheets con- cealed ourselves in the closets. " Presently we heard the door being- opened very cautiously, and silentl) ' they began to prepare their feast. Occ ision- ally we heard someone say something about the Seniors having to give up their feast From our watch through the key- hole we saw them all sit down reavly to begin. Then as we had before planned, wlicn one girl turned her door knob, each did the same, and all at once eignt white figures appeared on all sides. Vou ought to have heard the screams, and seen the expression on their faces as they dashed out of that room. " We bolted the door, and it is u.-ciess to tell you we enjoyed their uut. ' .isted spread. " And Alice, do you remember Jim Stone, who was lary Crane ' s old stand- by, and how they used to get notes to each other? I often wonder that nrore of us didn ' t get caught up with. Seems to me that anyone would have known that boys didn ' t go walking e -er ' after- noon just when we did fiir notiiing. They always knew so easily when we had a note for them, and I Vealh- tnink it was wonderful how notes got to their right owners, when we gave them to just any boy we happened to meet. " They seemed to have read the notes as pay for delivering them, and Jim soon tired of that. So they determined to try another plan. Alary promised to let the note down from her window by a cord, whenever lie came for it. Thi.s ' al- so brought with it a problem, how was Afar_ - to know when he came? It was impossible to dodge the night watches at any set time. jMary seemed always able to solve these problems, so she told Jim that she would tie the cord to her little bell, and in this way he could wake her. " This seemed very plausible to Jim, 1nit Alary still had troubles, for she knew that it would take more than the ringing of a little bell to wake her. And how do on suppose she managed? Well, that n.ight instead of tying the string to the bill she tied it to her toe, and soon went soundly to sleep. " How long she had slept :Mary never knew, but she was awakened by a slight l)ull of the string. As Jim did not hear the bell, he gave the cord a still harder pull, then still not hearing a sound he gave it a most awful jerk. " Oh. what agony Mary endured, but she suppressed her feelings and quietly let down the letter. All the rest of that night she tossed, unable to again close her eyes, and early the next morning Dr. I ihnson was called in to see a dislocated toe. For many days she was constantly ren:inded of it by the loose slipper which she was forced to wear. Afterwards poor lin had to submit to reading second- iiar.ded letters. " . nd the night Air. Delaney called! 1 had almost forgotten about it. Hnw I eve,- did it I don ' t know, but 1 did. Mr. Delanev was John ' s old friend who ' Hap- pened to pass through on his way to Ohio. Jcihn wanted him to call, so T de- cided to trv to get permission. oii re- iiKUiljcr lidw hard it was while you were there, and towards the close of the ses- si.in they made a rule that all permissions nir.s: begotten from President Chambers. " It happened that John had sent me a liox of candy that afternoon, so this ga e me an idea. I knew if I wrote a riote asking to call. President wouM im- mediately say. " Xo, " so I just wrote a f.=w lines in a large masculine hand on til? wrapping of the box, saying tliat he was ill town and hoped to see nie. Then I signed J. L. Delaney " s name to it. ■■ ' ith this I went to President Ciiam- ber ' s office. To my surprise, wlien he had finished reading tlie lines, he looked up very pleasantly and said, ' Is he an old friend of yours from home? " Of course I had to boldly say ' Yes. ' and then President told me that he really saw no objections, but catitioned nie to remem- ber the hour. " With President Chambers " permis- sion 1 felt that my way was indeed clear, but that night something happened to change my mind. Alice, I had never seen jNlr. Delaney, all on earth that I knew about him was that he was John ' s friend and was considered very hand- some. To my surprise, when I reached the parlor door, there sat President Chambers and three strange young men, all engaged in a conversation. " Miat could I do? I had told Pres- ident that he was an old friend and now I must prove it. Of course I hesitated, for I had to think, and then too, I thought that someone might call his name. But just as I stopped, liss Kaven came running down the stairs and said, " Go on in, Anna, you look lovely to- night. Don ' t stop, for you are alreadv late. ' " I knew that I must jnit on a bold face and try my luck. John had said that he was handsome, so I just picked out the handsomest man of all and rushetl up to him. Alice, I even called him bv his given name and told him he had not changed any since we used to go to school together in that little red school- house by the lane. At first he looked a little surprised, but by the time I had fin- ished with my lengthy greeting, he saw my position and startled me by asking if that was the same old black dress I used to wear, and why I persisted in wearing a red rose in my hair. Truly I had settled on the right man, aua dfter introducing him to President Chaniners, e sat down to talk of old folks at home. " Alice, would you believe that the President and those gentlemen sat in the parlor the entire evening, and although thej seemed very much interested in their own conversation I knew full well that the President heard every word we said. Once especially, just as Air. De- laney asked me if I had heard that led Payne and Alary Sullivan were married, I saw the President listening, so I said, ' What, that great tall woman and that ti.Tv little man? ' Then the President and all the others stopped to laugh. We talked on this way continually, making everybody laugh until I heard the stroke 01 ten. and Air. Delaney, apparently very reluctantly, took his departure. " C)n my way to breakfast the next morning I met President Chambers and he stopped me, saying ' Anna, you seem to have enjoyed your friend ' s visit very much last night. Whenever an old friend like him is in town. I have no objection to his calling. ' " Night alone forced mother ' s friend to leave, and when mother came into my room, I had lighted the lamp. Her face was beaming as she said, " Lucy, m - old room-mate at Harding has ' pent the afternoon with me, and you don ' t knov ' what a pleasant time we iiave bad. " ' " Yes, mother. " I said, " don ' t Niink thrt I was eavesdropping, for I would not do so for anything, but you remem- ber you told me to sit here quietly until you called me. so I could not keep fsom Ilea ring and from thinking how times b.ave changed since you were a girl. " I did not have to apologize to Prof. Smith- the next dav. Pear! Spaiiii, ' op. 62 s?. ,0,mm . O Jordan. ( COLORS: Green oinl Goid. MOTTO: " Let the eo-eds dn the :eork. OFFICF.RS. Jksse Marcus GuiNN President. Walter Leo McGiiiiiA riee-Presiaent. WiELiE HuNDEEv Anderson Secretary. Hemer Coleman Gunn Treasurer. CouRTENAY Clinican Historian. i lARGARET SaUMS Poet. O.G.Anders porr. 63 FRESHMAN CLASS ROLL. MagrudER D. Adams, Kappa Alpha, Freshman Foot-Ball. . . .Locust Ridge. La. CUAELES Edward Allen, Jr Crystal Spriiii s, Aliss. Otis Gray Andrews Lamar, Miss. " Willie Hundley Anderson Jackson. Miss. RuFus Eldridge Applewhite, Freshman Foot-Ball Tylcrtown. Miss. SampEy Backstroji McLain, Miss. Mary Edward Bailey Jackson. Miss. Allen Gerald I ' iAIKh. Kappa Alpha Shrcvcport, La. Henry Freeman Baley Jackson, Miss. Marcus La Fayette Berry, Kappa Alpha Pinola. Miss. EfAVARD Cage Brewer Black Ha-wk, Miss. Vernon Bryan North Carrollton, Miss. Charles Wesley Ford Buekin Bozvertozvn, ALiss. Cyril E. Cain Brcicton, Miss. William Melyin Cain Brcwton, Miss. Alex Boyd Campbell, Kappa Alpha, Freshman Foot-Ball. . . .Hcstcrvillc, Miss. O. S. Cantwell Raleigh, Miss. Elbert Allen Catching, Kappa Alpha, Freshman Foot-Ball . G ' ( ' or T o7t ' ;, jlfu.?. Wyatt Clinton Churcpiwell. . - Lcakcsville, Miss. Andrew Belton Clark, Kappa Sigma, Freshman Foot-Ball, , , ya::oo City, Miss. R. G. Clark, Kappa Sigma Yacoo City, Miss. CouRTENAY Clingan Jacksou, Miss. George Welling Cole Jackson, Miss. Mattie Nelle Cooper Jackson, Miss. Manly W. Cooper, Freshman Foot-Ball Enpora, Miss. Stephen Ethelbert Davis Sicily Island, La. Wy.att E.asterly, Kappa Sigma, Freshman Foot-Ball; Gymnasium Director. . . Meridian, Miss. Isaac CoLUMRus Enochs, Kappa Alpha Jacksou, Miss. Rees Williams FiTzpatrick, Kappa Alpha Nafchec, Miss. Henry M. FrizEll Poplar Creek, Miss. Jesse Mark Guinn Llouston. Miss. Elmer Coleman GuNN Onifnian, Miss. Jesse Lee FL ley, Jr., Kappa Sigma, Freshman Foot-Ball Ittabena, Miss. William Stuart Hamilton, Kappa Sigma Jackson, Miss. 64 P ' i;sTus EuGEXE Harrison Tom, Miss. Albert Heidelberg Kappa Alpha Heidelberg, Miss. HoDGiE Clayton Henderson Gibbsland, La. Jasper Hease Holmes Tylcrfnu ' ii, Miss. Malica Lavada Honevcutt. . .. Juelcson. Miss. James Gaun Johnson, Kappa Sigma Jackson, Miss. Lewis Barrett Jones Madison, Miss. Louie M. Jones Tom. Miss. R. Ogden Jones, Kappa Alpha. Freshman Fnot-llall Jackson. Miss. Millard Bishop Jumper, Pi Kappa Alpha. Freshman Foot-Ball. .Jackson. Miss. AiGUSTUS F. KellEY Lunrel. Miss. AdellE Cecilia Knowles Jackson, Miss. Charles Ernest Lageone Clcz ' clund. Miss. Ira Cook AIayfield TaylorsviHe. Miss. Malcom jNIcAlpin Bo ' ton.Miss. William Bonner McCarty Jackson. . Jiss. Edith JMcCluer Uickson. Miss. Hugh Brevard jMcCluer hickson. . Jiss. Walter Leo McGohey Lcrma. Miss. J A. McLaurin Jackson, Miss. Jacob Ernest JNIoHLER, Pi Kappa Alpha Gulfl ort, Miss. George Hyer Moore Jackson. Miss. Samuel Wesley Murphy Ackerman. Miss. M. Luther Neill, Pi Kappa Alpha. . Montrose. Miss. C. Fred Partin, Freshman Foot-Ball Chiinkew }Jiss. W. E. Philips, Jr., Kappa Alpha Belle Prairie. Miss. CliEEord James Pittman Cadaretta, Miss. James L. Pritchett Jackson, Miss. Jesse Byron Rawles. Kappa Alpha Xorfield. Miss. Charles R. Rew Forest, .Miss. I ' ercy Albert Ricketts Drc:e. .]Jiss. Julia Bi ' El Robinson. Kappa Sig ' ma Ccnterz ' illc. Miss. Joe YoUiNG Robinson Booneville. Miss. CscAR Stephens Rouse Longford. Miss. Margaret Saums lackson. Miss. WiLLi. M Walter Scott Porferville. J Iiss. Charles James Sharbrough Laurel. }Jiss. William Gran mi.li: Taub -Montez ' isfa. Miss. Charles Gai.low.w Terrell. Kappa Alpha. Freshman Foot-Ball. .Terrell. Miss. Bvron Thompson, Freshman Foot-Ball Granger. Miss. Israel Leonid. s Trotter Longsdale, Miss. Clem Edw. rds Weatherbee H ' aynesboro. Miss. John Whitaker, Kappa Sigma Ccnterz ' illc. Miss. LiiON WiNONS Whitson Jackson, Miss. F.K ' NEST ' ILLI. MSON Doiit, Miss. 65 Fkhshmax Class. 66 Freshman Class. 67 FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY The 26th of September, 1906, found a forlorn - looking group of Freshmen assembled with the old students in the College Chapel. We eould easdy be dis- tinguished, for we were standing about with our hands in our pockets and re- garding the old students with a mixture of awe and bewilderment. How we longed for companionship in this lonely hour. It seemed that the element had formed a combination with other things to make us homesick, for it had been raining almost incessantly in torrents since our arrival in Jackson. By this tim? we were feeling our first attack of homesickness. This feeling of loneliness remained with us until we had formed acquiiintances among the boys and had settled down to work. It was not long before we began to feel proud of our Class and to compli- ment ourselves that we were genuine Freshmen — not green ones, for this color had been used by the Class that preceded us and was therefore unknown in our Class. The Seniors tried to humiliate us by calling us " ignoramuses " and other, n.imes, the meaning of which we could not entirely comprehend. Yet our hopes revived when we found that there were two classes below us, the " Preps. " We met in due time and elected Class officers, selected our colors, ordered Class hats and adapted a motto which we have always stood by : " Let the co-eds do the wcik. " This meeting seemed to have done more for promoting Class spirit than anything else. Since that time the spirit of the Class of ' 10 has been grow- ing every day. We have a right to take pride in our Class for a great many rea- so ' .is. Each one of the co-eds is as loyal a supporter of the Freshman Class as our most brawny athlete or our most ie: ' ent orator. This is clearly shown by ihe tact that they always come (jut and ' loot ' when the team plays any ot the thei Class teams, in numbers we sur- pass any other Class in College, there being seventy-three of us who hope to wear caps and gowns in 1910; m debate and oratory we are ever pi-e-eminent, our men being leading lights in both the Lit- eral y Societies. Besides this we are well represented in the publications ol the Collegian. In Athletics such names as Jones, Adams. Haley, Clark and others will live forever in the annals of the College. We have represemtatives in every kind of out-door sport. In " gym " work we are prominent : one of our members has eliarge of the gymnasium, and his pro- ficiency is recognized by all. Our foot- ball team competed successfully with the ' other Class teams. When the base-ball se. ' isor. opened there were among us, ball players who organized themselves into a teen which was defeated only m one game For various reasons, this game nee.: not be further mentioned. In basket-ball our team did some very ef- fective work. At the close of the series the " gentle and simple Preps, " the " gay 30ung Sophomores " and " grand old Seniors " had all been laid quietly down to rest " in the shade of the old apple tiee ' h} the " verdant Freshmen " who -ere only suqiassed In ' the " jolh ' Jun- iors. ' J Iay each one return to College next session as a Sophomore to maintain the high standard which has been set by our Clasr during the past session. And when the Class of ' 10 has made its last appear- ance on the rostrum of Millsaps College r.iay there be no other Class to surpass the splendid record made by them. 08 DEAR OLD SKULE. Dear old skule, The sparrows sing above you, Dear old skule ; They speak of how I love you, And Oh, what a fib they " tell! For I hate to hear your bell That summons us to class-room To hear pronounced our last doom, For Monday morning lessons Don ' t cause a flow of blessin ' s On our old skule, dear old skule. Dear old skule. Bushes glow along the walk, Dear old skule. Where we used to love to talk Of the lessons we had not And the lectures ne ' er forgot. Of the latest at the show And the places where we ' d go If we were not then at skule Under teacher ' s strictest rule In our old skule, dear old skule. Dear old skule, The trees so green around you, Dear old skule ; They look as if they ' d found you Manv a long year before In that spot where now your door Causes often woeful thoughts Of the zeros and the naughts Given wear}- pupils there. Causing them so much despair In our old skule, dear old skule. 69 Dear old skule, The pupils gone above you, Dear old skule, Surely once thev didn ' t love you, Or else they didn ' t understand, Though thev loved their native land Thev didn ' t have to love their skule With its hard and cruel rule. Distance, ' t is, enchants the view; Some dav I may love you, too, jNIv own old skule, dear old skule. Dear old skule, When this class at last is gone, Dear old skule. Clover blossoms in your lawn Still will be as green and white As I know they are to-night; In the shadow of the trees There ' 11 be nothing but the bees To regret we ' ve gone away And wish us back again some day To our old skule, dear old skule. Dear old skule. When we have graduated, Dear old skule, From duties always hated. On this final happy night, When the future seems so bright, Filled with joys and sweet delight. And we know that we have quite Gone beyond our former wavs. We ' 11 wish again the old skule-days In our old skule, dear old skule. Edith McChter, 70 dorcLa- 71 LAW CLASS. • OFFICERS. Mack James President. Aubrey Street Vice-Pvesideni. T. B. Davis Secretary. G. M. Beaver Treasurer. REPRESENTATIVE TO GULF STATES CHAUTAUQUA. A. H. Whitfield, Jr., CONTESTANTS FOR MORTIMER MEDAL. John L. Adams. O. F. Turner. RULL. John L. Adams Quitman, Miss. G. M. Beaver Home wood, ; Iiss. Fred M. Bush New Hebron, Miss. T. B. Davis Columbia, Miss. A. M. Edwards Mendenhall, Miss. Henry F. Finch Heidelberg, Miss. Mack James Union, Miss. L. H. Prichard . . , Meadville, Miss. F. H. Round Hattiesburg, Miss. J. D. Stewart Jackson, Miss. Aubrey Street Ripley, Miss. O. F. Turner Sturgis, Miss. A. H. Whitfield, Jr Jackson, Miss. 72 Law Class 19)7. 73 College Buildings. 74 75 COLORS: Red, White, and Blue. OFFICERS. Charles A. Galloway President. Oscar J. Rainey Vice-President. W. E. Smith Secretary. C. L. Dees ■ • ■ Treasurer. H. E. Hill Sport. 76 CLASS ROLL. John C. Adams, Prep. Foot-Ball II ' t7 .s-, Miss. Jason Abraham Alford Magnolia, Miss. Enoch M. Allen, Prep. Foot-Ball: Base Ball, i905- ' o6. , . .Wells, Miss. Augustus C. Anderson Magnolia, Miss. LELAND Baird Shrevepori, La. George EstlEman Bancroft Jackson, Miss. Robert McGee Bass Bassfield, Miss. William Robert Barr Oak Ridge, La. Andrew Joseph Beasley Woodland, Miss. Mitchell Berberovich, Prep. Foot-Ball Jackson, Miss. Jake Bingham, Prep. Foot-Ball Embry, Miss. John Boggan Mendenhall, Miss. Sam Clave Coffy Sweatman, Miss. Bryan Campbell Silver City, Miss. James Richard Cavett Jackson, Miss. Longstreet Cavett Jackson, Miss. Murdock W. David Daisy, Miss. Clifton Leroy Dees, Prep. Foot-Ball Ramsey, Miss. Elon E. Ellis, Prep. Foot-Ball West, Miss. Thomas Lawrence Evans Jackson, Miss. Richard Fondren. . Asylutn, Miss. Charles A. Galloway, Prep. Foot-Ball Mississippi City, Miss_ David H. Glass Durant, Miss. Albert Augustus Green Jackson, Miss. Victor George Hauff Glen Allen, Miss. Charlie Hayman .Summit, Miss. David Morton Haynes New Albany, Miss. W. Edgar Hays Durant, Miss. Andrew Olin Hemphill Lerma , Miss. Clifton Howard Herring Hub, Miss. Harry E. Hill Byhalia, Miss. Joe Hollingsworth Thompsonville. .Miss. Melville Holloman Flora, Miss. TalmagE Hood Moselle, Miss. Fred Ln ' gram McCool, Misf. William Keen Jackson : . . . .Ponchatoula. La. H. R. KiRKPATRiCK, Prep. Foot-Ball Homer, La. Horace Barr Klinker Jackson, Miss. Thomas Wiley Lewis, Prep. Foot-Ball Tupelo, Miss. William Bryant Lewis . . . .Moss Poin ' , Miss. 77 Heber L(igan Neivton, Miss. James Gay Long Shorman, Miss. Peter Fairly Li )VELESS , Brandon, Miss. La Fayette E- Lowe ■. Jackson, Miss. Malcolm C. Lowe Hazelhurst, Miss. Henry ApplETon Maples Burnell, Miss. A. W. HoFFPAUiR •...-. . ... . ■. ' .■. - . . ■■. Ra-yne, La. Martin Mines Honeycutt ' . . .Jackson, Miss. Charles Fred Moore . . ...... . . .-v. . . . . Waynesboro " , Miss. William H. Morgan . ■. Charleston, Mi ' ss. Thomas M. Morrison . .-. . .;. . . . , Heidelberg, Miss. Edgar Noyes Shreveport, La. Sidney Walton PadelFord ■....-.■ .- . .Jackson, Miss. Randolph D. Peets •. ■. . . . . . Wesson, I Iiss. Thomas Heywood Philips Belle Prairie, Miss. E. B. Pickering. ..... " ........:.■..... ' ...._.• .Collins, Miss. Oscar J. Raihey ■.......•.•....•... Decaturville, Tenn. Philip H. Redding. Terry, Miss. Lucian Reed ... .• ....... Jackson, Miss. IvisoN Boyd Ridgway ....■: Jackson, Miss. Luther Lee Roberts . .■ !:...■..-,..•.. .Jackson, Miss. Tyra John Roberts, Prep. Foot-BalL ................. .Leakesvillc, Miss. Bernard E. Robinson Booneville, Miss. Tames Benjamin Lewis Rook .Black Hawk, Miss. Harvey A. RoussEaux, Prep Foot-Ball .Kiln, Miss. Willie RoussEaux Kiln, Miss. Clyde Ruff . ' Ruff, Miss. Otto Alvin Seward Center Point, Tex. Ernest D. Simpson Nason, Miss. Claude Show Till Russiim, Miss. Clyde Williams Carthage, Miss. John D. Winters McCool, Miss. Campbell A ERGER ,.■..... .Jackson, Miss. 78 ' ■tw mmfm m flT ' Ult i .. ■ - . ' ' Bv J 4v m 4 l- -rr - : t ' -iis ' f . » ' , _ 3£ ; r i 1 ?5- ' 1 % 1 w , . f .(r i ' W 4.m% yMW 1 «j||.i6S - . SQ tn in : o o OS a, w Oh Pi O 2 14 79 COLORS: Green and Yellow. OFFICERS. Walter Grace, . J. R. Rush, . . y. K. Shrock, J. D. Turn AGE, U. L. DWIGGINS, . President. Vice-President. . Secretary. . Treasurer. . . Sport. So CLASS ROLL. F. W. Adams Wells, Miss. Harold Davis Allen Jackson, Miss. Marvin Calvin Luckcy, La. John W. Crouch Bovina, Miss. RoGAN Dennis Terry, Miss. Enos L. Dwiggins Dwiggins, Miss. W. C. ESTIS Silver City, Miss. Monroe Felder, Prep Foot-Ball Summit, Miss. Walter Grace, Prep Foot-Ball Meridian, Miss. Jack Greaves .4 nderson, Miss. Percy Edwin Gwin Asylum, Miss. Henry Grady Heidelberg Heidelberg, Miss. Haywood Hines Belle Prairie, Miss. Julian Bernard Honeycutt Jackson, Miss. George B. HuddlEston Jackson, Miss. Henry Eugene Long Sliomian, Miss. Wayne Simon McGilvroy Williamsburg. Miss. Carl Miller Inverness, Miss. Robert Russell Miller S7. Joseph, Mo. Irby B. PadelKord , Jackson, Miss. Jim R( IV Rush ' Porterville, Miss. Joseph Kilpatrick Shrock Shrock, Miss. Jesse Sullivant, Jr Teasdale, Miss. Evan G. Till Russum, Miss. J. D. Turnage Neu ' hebron, Miss. J. V. Turnage Newhebron, Miss. Ernest Nelson Varnordo Jackson, Miss. John Watkins Philadelphia, Miss. Robert Burns Wise Aekerman, Miss. Ming-Ung Zltng ' oochow, China. 8i 82 Willie Huxdley Anderson. ] Iary Edward Bailev. COURTENAV ClINGAX, Hattie Dax ' ES Easterling. Malica Ean ' ada Honevcutt. Bessie Neal Huddlestox. Adelle Cecelia Knowles. Edith McCll ' ER. j Iarv Irene Moore. Bertiia Louise Ricketts. Susie Boyd Ridgway. ] ]argaret Saums. Ruth Elizabeth Sims. Sudie Pearl Sfaun. Co-Eds. 85 LAMAB LITERARY SOCIETY. Founded October 15, 1892. MOTTO: Nulla palma sine laborc. PRESIDENTS, 1906-07. A. L. Ri )GERS First Term. h. K. Carlton Second Term. T. L. Bailey Third Term. W. vS. RiDGEWAY Fourth Term. FOURTEENTH ANNIVERSARY. J. L. Berry President. C. H. KiRKLAND Orator. S. I. OsBORN .4 nnivcrsarian. - ■. . Pai ' l B. Kern Outside Orator. Representative to vSouthern University-Millsaps Debate.. W. A. Williams. Representative to M. I. O. A W. F. Murrah. Representative to Crystal Springs Chautauqua S. I. Osborn. COMMENCEMENT DEBATERS. Jeff Collins. W. T. Murrah. . MID-SESSION DEBATERS. T. L. Bailey. O. F. Turner. HONORARY MEMBERS. Dr. W. B. Murrah. Prof. M. W. Swartz. The Co-eds Prof. WalmslEY. 86 Lamar Officers and Speakers. 87 LAMAR LlTEllARY SOCIETY. Ever since its organization, the La- n;ar Literary Society has been one of the n ' lOst important adjuncts of Miilsaps College. Its members are always among the foremost men in College, and in de- bate they are worthy of consideration. In all its history, no year has been so successlul as the present. It has pros- pered not only from a literary point of view but also from a financial, as a few facts will demonstrate. Members of our society are to represent the College botii in the Mississippi Oratorical Contest and the Crystal Springs Chautauqua, V. F. Alurrah being the representative to the former and S. I. Osborn to the latter. Then again we have not allowed our money " to lie idly by " but have used it in equipping and beautifying our hall. The result is that we have one of the most beautiful and attractive halls to be found anywhere. When we returned this year it was discovered that many of our last year ' s men would not be back again, and con- siderable anxiety was expressed as to the outcome of this year ' s work ; but all fears of an unsuccessful year ' s work were soon dispelled, for it was soon dis- covered that our ranks had been replen- ished with a number of men thoroughly imbued with the spirit of our motto: " Nulla palma sine, labore. " We were equally successful in securing honorary ' members, and many men are now in the societv hard at work, who would not have become members had it been for these ' attractions. " Patriotism and love of the society rather than politics have characterized this year ' s work. Jn the selection of officers, debaters and speakers the men have had one end in view, and that to secure the best and most capable men regardless of class or other affiliations. At the annual election, which oc- curred in the early part of the session, the following men were chosen to rep- resent the society in the various capac- ities : Anniversarian, S. I. Osborn ; Or- ator, C. H. Kirkland; Commencement Debaters, Jeff Collins and W. F. Mur- rah ; Mid-Session Debaters, T. L. Bailey and O. F. Turner. W. A. Williams was elected to represent the society in the Inter - Collegiate Debate between the Southern University and IVIillsaps. The debate occurred at Greensboro, Alabama, and Mr. Williams and his colleague from the Galloway Society won the question. We are now nearing the end of the vear ' s work and are anxiously awaiting Commencement, for then we believe that our members will do our society great honor. To the one who peers through the dim vista of the future the prospe cts seem brighter than ever before ; so we can but prophesy that next year ' s work will be the greatest in the history of the society. 86 GALLOWAY LITERARY SOCIETY Founded, October 8, 1892. MOTTO: Know thy opportunity. PRESIDENTS, 1906-07. Oscar Backstrom First Term. J. R. Bright Second Term. C. Lamar Neill Third Term. J. A. McKeE Fourth Term. FOURTEENTH ANNIVERSARY. T. W. Loch President. J. R. Bright Orator. C. Lamar Neill Anniversarian. Dr. a. a. Kerx Outside Orator. Representative to Southern University-Millsaps Debate C. C. .-IppLEWHrrE. COMMENCEMENT DEBATERS. G. C. Terrell. H. H. Bullock. MID-SESSION DEBATERS. J. C. Rousseaux. O. Backstrom. HONORARY MEMBERS. Prof. J. E. W. lmsley. Prof. O. H. Moore. Dr. J. M. Sullivan. Dr. B. A. Wise, The Co-eds. 89 Galiaiwav Officers and Speakers. GALLOWAY LITERARY SOCIETY. The history of the Galloway Literary Society, indicating the time of its origin, its purpose, and the honors won during the first fourteen years of its existence having been published in a previous edi- tion, it only remains to tell what has been accomplished in the session of nineteen hundred six and seven. The Galloway Literary Society is a progressive organization having no pa- tience with the old realistic idea that we should accept things as we find them, rather believing that man has accom- plished nothing that cannot be improved upon. This progressive spirit has been manifested this year in amending the ■constitution so as to provide for a public meeting for the first Friday evening of •each month, and for an extemporaneous ■debate in addition to each regular pro- gramme. The purpose of the former is to stimulate speakers to greater efforts ■and to give the public an opportunity to see the kind of work the society is aoing. But the society is not content with being on the right side of every question simply, and is satisfied only when it has brought others over to its own way of thinking. For example, upon learning that the Lamar Society, a similar organi- zation of the College, was laboring under a delusion that we should not have an in- heritance tax law, it immediately sent two of its most popular orators, j iessrs. W. O. Uackstrom and J. C. Rousseaux, to that honorable body for the purpose of convincing them of their error. The Gallowa} ' representatives soon became aware that their task was no easy one, lor they were met in public debate by two of Lamar ' s, who, though in the wrong, were so sure that they were right t hat they sustained their convictions with ex- cellent argTiment. However, the Gallo- way representatives were ecjual to the oc- casion and succeeded in converting them to their views. The advancement of the society dur- ing this term over that of the previous ones is not due to chance. It is due, in a large measure, to the wise leadership of its presidents and the faithful efiforts of its speakers ; and so long as the so- ciety is composed of men who believe in its motto and are loyal to its constitu- tion, it will be in no danger of decline but its march will ever be onward and upwartl to the attainment of the highest aspirations of its most enthusiastic lead- ers, confirming their belief that while the societv has won more than its share of honors in the past the future has still greater honors in store for it. 91 OFFICERS. Robert Homeric Ruff . . ' ■ ■ President. -Robert Milton Brown ' ' . . Vice-President Wesley Powers Moore Secrefary. William Amos Welch ■ Treasurer. ■■ ' •■■ ■ CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES. R. M. Brown, Bible Study. J. C. RousSEAUX, Missionary. ' . W. P. Moore, Devotional. - ... - T. L. Bailey, Membership. D. T. Ruff, Handbook. " :.•■• R. J. MuLLiNS, Advertising. . . • • • W. A. Welch, Finance. -)2 Y. M. C. A. Officers. THE Y0U:N G MEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION. L ' rg-anizfd shortly after the College was founded, the Y. ] I. C. A. has been ever dominated by the two-fold purpose ( 1 ) of leading men to an aeceptance of Christ, and ( 2 ) of forming such asso- ciations among the students as to help them guard against the temptations of college life. It places the spiritual above the intellectual and emphasizes the im- portance of Christian activity in educa- tion. The Association strives to accomplish its worthy ideal by holding twice-a-week prayer-meetings conducted by the stu- dents, or, has frequently been the case, by some member of the Faculty. Pro- fessors ' almsley, Swartz, Rickets and Wise have so favored us this session. Attracted away by other things in the spring, however, students need more of a stimulus than weekly meetings ; this stimulus is provided by the annual re- vival services, conducted this session by- Rev. Paul AI. ISrown, of the i oiiisiana Conference. Nor is this the only method of the Association to keep up a lively interest in Christian work : to this end delegates each year are sent to some students ' con- vention. From such trips the delegates return fired with new enthusiasm to im- part to those who have tarried " by the stuff. " The usual Southwestern Confer- ence at Ruston this year saw a clelega- tiiin from Millsaps larger than any other representation from the Colleges of the Southwest. Those going from our Col- lege were Messrs. Brown. Alullins, R. H. Rufif, Kirkland, Guinn, W. 1 ' . Moore, Currie, P. right and .Murrah. The ten days of the Conference are assiduously devoted to discussing Y. M. C. A. work. The afternoons, however, are given to athletics. Messrs. Aloore, jMuUins, Kirk- land anfl Murrah were conspicuous for good work on the foot-ball team, com- posed of Alississippi men that overcame the men from Texas. The basket-ball pennant was won by the Millsaps rep- resentation. The Association work is the students " work, as will be seen by noticing " the plan of work. The President ajipnints seven chairmen of seven committees, composed each of three men. The first is the Ad- vertising Committee whose duty it is at the opening of each session to have dis- tributed among the students a hand-and- memorandum book with camjius in- formation, and to advertise special meet- ings. The work of the Reception Commit- tee is to see that an entertainment is had for the new students — a time wliL-n all arc made acquainted with each other. The Membership Committee meet each new man on the campus and indi iduall - urge him to join the Y. M. C. A.. The Association lias 117 members. Then there is the Finance Committee whose chairman is the Treasurer of the Asso- 94 ciation ; they collect the yearly dues ($1.50) from each member and raise sufficient funds for the deleg-ations and the minister who conducts the revival. The work of providing leaders for the meetings is delegated to the devotional committee. Finally, the Missionary and Bible Study committees are important ; tlie first sees to it that the subject of mis- sions is enthusiastically presented to the students, that courses of study in mis- sions is enthusiastically presented to the students, that courses of study in mis- sions are offered, and that men are trained in SA ' stematic giving to missions. At the opening of each session the Bible Study Committee earnestly solicits each student to take systematic work in Bible study. The courses are all so arranged as to allow a certain part of time to be spent in daily study: on Sunday rrom 2 to 3 o ' clock the grou-s meet to dis- cuss the lessons of the foregoing week. There are ninety-five men enrolled. A new feature this session has been the Y. M. C. A. DeT)artment in the .1 (7 - Sii s Collci iaii. With .Air. J. R. Uright as the able editor, the principles of the Association have been clearly enunciated — common evils have been discussed and reports made. A HEINE LOVE SOXG, As Cynthia ' s image trembles In ocean billows wild, While she herself is peaceful And wanders o ' er the sky, Mien thou, belov ' d, art tranquil- Thy image in my heart Is quivering, and trembles, Because so throbs niv heart. C, ' 09. 95 FKEACHERS L E A Gr U E President. J. C. RoussEAUX ■ ■ ■ ■ y g_president. J. R. Bright ' ' ' Secretary. J. M. GuiNN ' ' ' ' ' - ' . ' .. Treasurer. C. L. Hayman ■ - MEMBERS. ■ ; I A. Alford. C. L. Hayman. E. M. Allen. J. M. Guinn. ■ C. Anderson. E. C. Gunn. O G. Andrews. M. H. Honeycutt. .- - A. I. BEASLiY. J. A.McKEE. R M. Brown. H. A. Maples. J R. Bright. C.F.Moore. - . . F. Bufkin. O. J. Rainey. C. E. Cain. L. L. Roberts. J. C. RoUSSEAUX. 96 I ' RIvACHEKS ' LKAGL K. 97 Tfii Mirrsa(is orre tan Vol. 9. JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI. i9o6- ' o7. Published by the Students of Millsaps College W. A. Williams, L. K. Carlton, . [Susie B. Ridgway, J. W. Frost, . . C. h. Neill, . - ■ J. C. Rousseaux, W. F. MURRAH, ) W. C. Moore, Editor-in-Chie} Associate Editor Literary Editor Local Editor AJnitmi Editor . Business Manager Assistant Business Managers FORMER EDITORS-IN-CHIEF Vol. I, 1898-99, Vol. 2, 1899-00, . . Vol. 3, 1900-01, • Vol. 4, 1901-02, . [Vol. 5, 1902-03, - Vol. 6, 1903-04, . Vol. 7, 1904-05, |Vol. 8, 1905-06, . 1 ? H. B. Watkins E. H. Galloway B. E. E ' TON • W. L. DUREN W. F. Cook . J. H. Penix A. P. Hand . J- A. Baker 98 ssc-n r Collegian Staff. = 5 I GO 101 KAPPA ALPHA. Active Chapters. Alpha. — ' ashiiigtoii and Lee L ' niv. Gamma. — University of Georgia. Delta. — Wofford College. Epsilon. — Emory College. Zlta. — Randolph-Macon College. Eta — Richmond College. Theta. — Kentucky State College. Kappa. — Mercer L ' niversity. Lambda. — University of ' irginia. Nu. — Alabama Poly technic Institute. Xi. — Southwestern University. OiMiCRON. — University of Texas. Pi. — L ' niversity of Tennessee. Sigma. — Davidson College. Upsilon. — L ' niversity of North Carolina. Phi. — Southern LTniversity. Chi. — Vanderbilt L ' niversity. Psi. — Tulane Universit} ' . Omega. — Central University of Ky. Alpha Alpha. — L ' niv. of the South. Alpha Beta. — University of Alabama. Alpha Gamma. — Louisiana State L niv. Alpha Delta. — William Jewell College. Alpha Zeta. — William and Mary Col- lege. Alpha Eta. — Westminster College. Alpii.v Thkta. — Kentucky L ' niversity. Alpha Kapp.v. — L ' niversity of jXIissouri. Alpha Lamuda. — Johns Hopkms L niv. Alpha Mu. — Millsaps College. Alpha Nu. The George Washington University. Alpha Xi. — L ' niversity of California. Alpha Omicrox. — L ' niv. of Arkansas. Alpha Pi. — Leland Stanford, Jr., Lniv. .Alpha Rho. — West ' irginia University. Alpha Sigma. — Georgia School of Technology. Alpha Tau. — Hanipden-Sidney College. Alpha L ' psilon. — L ' niv. of Mississippi. .Alpha Phi. — Trinity College. Alpha Chi. — Kentucky Wesleyan Univ. Alpha Omega Beta Alpha. Klines. Bet.v Beta.— Bethany College. . ■ Beta Gamma. — College of Charleston. P)ETA Delta. — Georgetown College. Beta Epsilon. — Delaware College. Beta Zeta.— LTniversity of Florida. Bet.v Et. . — University of Oklahoma. Bet.v Theta. — Washington LTniversity. N. C. A. cV M. College. - Missouri School of 1 02 KAPPA ALPHA. Founded at Washington and Lc-e University, 1865. Alpha Mu Chapter Established, 1893. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. James Elliott Walmsley. Alfred Allan Kerx. FRATRES IN I ' RBE. M. Adams. A. C. Crowder. Y. H. Clifton. R. : I. DOBVNS. R. H. Eagan. G. W. Green. P. M. Harper. C. N. Lanier. C. R. Eicon. G. W. May. L. L. Mayes. Dudley Phelps. V. Otis Robertson. J. E. Sample. R. L. Saiinders, Jr. J. D. Smith, g. c. swearengen. Allen Thompson. H. V. Watkins. H. L. Whitfield. G. 0. Whitfield. C. M. Wii. W. M. Buie. P. L. Clifton. West Cole. S. W. Davis. A. W. Fridge. Geo. S. Hamilton. W. L. Kennon. Church Lee. Luther Manship, Jr. Frank L. Mayes. J. H. Penix. Geo. B. Power. Dr. G. W. F. RembERT. J. W. Saunders. Zack Savage. Nolan Stewart. S. J. Taylor. H. L. Thompson. Wm. H. Watkins. A. H. Whitfield, Jr. Wm. Williams. liamson, Jr. 103 KAPPA ALPHA. Aljjlia lu Chapter. ■ ■ Orlando Percival Adams, ' o8. Magruder Drake Adams, ' io. Allen Gerald Baird, ' io. James Leo Berry, ' 07. Winfield ScdTT Berry, ' io. Marcus Lafayette Berry, ' id. James Blount, ' 08. Alex Boyd Campbell, ' io. Elbert Allen Catching, ' 10. Isaac Columbus Enochs, ' 10. Rees William Fitzpatrick, ' io. James Miles Hand, ' 08. Albert Lee Heidelberg, ' io. Robert Ogden Jones, ' io. William Fitzhugh Murrah, ' 08. Samuel Ivy Osborn, ' 07. William Edwin Phillips, ' io. Jesse Byron Rawls, ' io. Arthur Leon Rogers, ' 07. Thomas David Ruff, ' 08. Grover Cleveland Terrell, ' 07. Charles Galloway Terrell, ' io. John Wesley Weems, ' 07. i • Wirt Alfred Williams, ' 07. 104 105 KAPPA SIGMA. Active Chapters. Psi. — University of ilaiiie. Alpha Kho. — Jiowdoin College. BSTA Kapiw. — New Hampshire College. Gamma Epsii OxN. — Darmoiith College. Ai piiA lyAMBDA. — Univ. of Vermont. Gamma Delta. — Aiassachusetts State College. Gamma Hta. — Harvard University. BETA Alpha. — Brown University. Alpha Kapp. . — Cornell University. Gamma Zeta. — New York University. Gamma Iot. . — Syracuse University. Pl — Swartnoore College. Alpha Delta. — Pennsylvania State College. Alpha Epsilon. — University of Penn. Alphi Phl — Bucknell University. Beta Iota. — Lehigh University. Beta Pi. — Dickinson College. Alpha Alpha. — Univ. of Maryland. Alpha Eta. — George Washhigton Univ. Zeta. — University of Virginia. Eta. — Randolph-Macon College. Mu. — Washington-Lee University. Nu. — William and Hilary College. Upsilon. — Hampden-Sidney College. Beta Beta. — Richmond College. Delta. — Davidson College. Eta Pinne. — Trinity College. Alpha Mu. — University of N. C. Beta Upsilon.— N. C. A. M. College. Alpha Nu. — Woflford College. Alpha Beta. — Mercer L ' niversrty. Alph.v T. r. — Georgia School of Tech. Beta Lami!D. . — L ' niversity of Georgia. Bet. . — L ' niversity of .Alabama. Beta Eta. — .Mabama Polytechnic Inst. Theta. — Cumberland LIniversity. K.vppA. — A ' anderbilt LIniversity. Lambda. — Lniversity of Tenn. Phi.— S. W. P. Lniversity. Omega. — Severance. Alpha Theta.— S. W. B. Lniversity. Alpha Sigma. — L niversity of Ohio. Beta Phi. — Case School of Applied Sci. Beta Delta. — Washington and Jeffer- son College. Beta Nu. — Kentucky State College. Alpha Zeta. — Lniversity of Michigan. Chi. — Purdue University. Alpha Pi. — ' abash College. Beta Theta. — University of Indiana. Alpha Gamm. . — L ' niversity of Illinois. Alpha Chi. — L ' niversity Lake Forest. Gamma Beta. — Lniversity of Chicago. Bet.v Epsilon. — Laiiv. of Wisconsin. Bet. Mu. University of Minnesota. Beta Rho. — University of Iowa. Alpha Psi. — University of Nebraska. Alpha Omega. — William Jewell College. Beta Gamma. — Missouri State Univ. Beta Sigma. — Washington University. Beta Chi. — Missouri School of Mines. Beta Tau. — Baker LTniversity. Xi. — University of Arkansas. Gamma Kappa. — Univ. of Oklahoma. Alpha Upsilon. — Millsaps College. Gamma. — Louisiana State LTniversity. SiGM.v. — Tulane University. Iota. — Southwestern L ' niversity. Tau. — LTniversity of Texas. IjETA Omicron. — L ' niversity of Denver. Pet.v Omega. — Colorado College. Gamm.v Gamma. — Colorado School of Mines. r)ET. Zeta. — Leland Stanford. Jr., LTniv. Beta Xi. — University of California. Beta Psi. — University of Washington. Gamma Alpha. — LTniversity of Oregon. Gamma Theta. — University of Idaho. 1 06 v .- ' i " n; OMfS O J fdt " - " i KAPPA SIGMA. Founded at University of ' irginia, 1S67. Alpha Upsilon Chapter Estabhshed, 1895. FRATRES IX URBE. C. A. Alexander. J. A. Alexander. J. P. Alexander. J. M. Alexander. V. C. Campbell. John CullEy. V. T. Davis. Dr. E. H. Galldwav. F. E. GUNTER. A. Hamilton. M. C. Henry. L. C. Holloman. H. S. McCleskey. J. C. McGee. J. T. Norment. R. B. RiCKETTS. J. B. RiCKETTS. J. T. Robinson. J. C. Wells. 107 KAPPA SIGMA. Alpha llpsilon Chapter. Calvin Crawford Arpi.EWHiTE, ' 07. Walter Ralph Applewhite, ' oq. Benjamin Humphreys Briscoe, ' 09. Joseph Blair Catchings, ' 08. William Ashton Chichester, ' 08. Andrew Belton Clark, ' id. Royal Grief Clark, ' id. Thomas J. Doss, ' 08. Wvatt Easterling, ' 10. James Wilson P ' rost, ' 07. ■ . Jesse Lee Haley, ' 10. ■ William Stewart Hamilton, ' 10. Jesse Ganse Johnson, ' 10. John William Loch, ' 07. . HosiE Frank Magee, ' 08. Lee Borden Robinson, ' 08. Julio Buel Robinson, ' id. Robert HoiMEric Ruff, ' 09. Wheeler Watson, ' 10. John WhitakEr, ' 10. • ' Basil F. Witt, 08. Donald Edward Zepernick, ' 08. 108 lOO PI KAPPA ALPHA. Active Chapters. Alpha University of Virginia. Beta Davidson College. Gamma William and Mary College. Delta Southern University. Zeta University of Tennessee. Eta Tulane University. Theta. Southwestern Presbyterian University. Iota Hampden-Sidney College. Kappa Kcnlueky University. Mu Presbyterian College. Omicron Richmond College. Pi Washington and Lee University. Rho , . Cumberland University. Tau University of North Carolina. Upsilon Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Phi. Roanoke College. Chi University of the South. Psi Georgia Ag ricultural College. Omega Kentucky State College. Alpha Alpha . Trinity College. Alpha Gamma . . . Louisiana State University. Alpha Delta Georgia School of Technology. Alpha Epsilon North Carolina A. M. College. Alpha Zeta University of Arkansas. Alpha Eta University of the State of Florida. Alpha Theta West Virginia University. Alpha Iota Millsaps College. Alpha Kappa Missouri School of Mines. Alpha Lambda Georgetown College. ■Ml M : . t PI KAPPA ALPHA. Founded at University of Virginia, 1868. Alpha Iota Chapter Estabhshed 1905. FRATRES IN FACULTATE. William Bclton Murrah. Mifflin Wyatt Swartz. FRATRES IN URBE. A. A. Green. Marcellus Green. L. F. Harris. Henddn Harris. W. H. Hill. O. B. Tavlur. Ill PI KAPPA ALPHA. Alpha Iota Chapter. . . 1907- Harvey Hasty Bi ' i.lock. Landon Kimbroitgh Cari ton. Charles Lamar Neii.l igO(8. Jivi ' i " Coi.i i s. Charles Hascal Kirklaxd. Gilbert Pierce Cook. • John Cude Rousseaux. Jesse Levi Sumrall. : ■ 1909- . Edmund Alexander Currie. Robert J. Mlllins. Fred Fernando Flynt. Thomas A. Stennis. Frank Starr Williams. iqin. MiLi. RD Bishop Jumper. Ernest Jacob Mohler. Martin Luther Neill. 113 THE SOPHOMORE CHARGE, (With apologies to Tennyson.) I. Half an inch, half an inch, Half an inch onward, All in the midst of Grads Sophs now had blundered. " Forward, you athletes made ! Charge for the goal! " he said; Into the midst of Grads Sophs now had blundered. H. ' Forward, you athletes made ! ' Was there a man dismay ' d? Not tho ' the fellows knew Quarter had fumbled : Too late to make reply, Too late to reason why, Nothing but tO ' go and try ; Into the midst of Grads Xeven now stumbled. IV. Flash ' d all their arms now bare, Flash ' d as they leaped in air Tackling the runners there. Charging the mighty, while All the School wonder ' d ; Plunged with a mighty stroke Right thro ' the line they Droke ; Sophs and Seniors Reel ' d from this mighty stroke Shatter ' d and sundered. Then they fell back, but not — Not the same number. III. Left end to right of them. Right end to left of them, Center in front of them Shouted and thunder ' d ; Tackl ' d by them, they fell. Boldly they struggl ' d and well. Into the midst of Grads, Into the midst of hell Sophs now had blunder ' d. V. Left end to right of them, Right end to left of them. Center in front of them Came on like thunder ; In the crash both " Prep, " known well. And Bob Alullins. the full-back, fell. They who had fought so well Came from the midst of deatn. Back from the midst of hell All that was left of them. Now nine in number. VI. W ' hen can their glory fade? O the wild rush they made ! Which left two and seven. Honor the rush they made ! Honor those athletes made. Noble clei ' cn! C. C. H. 114 115 Dr. Acklan ' d. ii6 - -- ' --■ KA ATHLETICS. The year just closing has Ijeen one of marked interest in Ath- letics, and this is the more to be noted as it lollows a year of un- usual depression. The Athletic Association, which is the center of all athletic activit} ' , has been peculiarly fortunate in having as its head Air. W. F. Murrah, who has succeeded in arousing enthusiasm to such a degree that the membership of the Association is nearly four times as large as last vear. The Gymnasium has been, for the greater part of the year, under the efficient care of Mr. Easterling. and it has not only proved a means of development and training, but has also been a place of pleasant resort, especially when bad weather prevented out- door sports. The interest in the first i)art of the ye. r centered in the class contests for a silver loving cup ofl ' ered to the winning foot-ball team. While the cup was won by the Senior Class team, with the Juniors a close second in the percentage column, every class developed foot-ball material that might have creditably represented the College. The interest manifested by J.ie whole College, and the enthusiastic attendance at each game vere new and most en- couraging features at ] Iillsaps. The class contest for the basket-ball championship was not attended with the enthusiastic interest manifested during the foot- ball season, but Air. Gieger, the accomplished basket-ball manager, succeeded in developing good material, and the victory of the Junior team was well earned. Interest in base-ball is hard to arouse and maintain at Alillsaps, as the majorit} ' of the capable base-ball men are mfected with the mania for seeing professional base-ball, and the opening of the League season finds on the bleacheries those men who should be in college practice. Teams were organized from each class, and while it was soon evident that the contest was narrowed down to the Freshman and Preparatory teams, interest was kept up till the end, when the Freshmen won the j)ennant offered by Mr. Alurrah with a percentage of looo. ii8 The Tennis Club, as well as the Athletic Association, felt the beneficial effects of a change of administration. The new president. Professor U. H. Aloore, has been full of enthusiasm, both on the courts and the platform, and has built up the most successful Ten- nis Club ever known here. Two new courts were made, and the interest has not flagged during the year. . liandicaj) tournament was held in the early spring, and Air. J. IS. Catching won the prize racket offered by Professor Moore. Another tournament was held on Patriots ' Day, and a team representing the College found no difficulty in defeating the Jackson High School. The leading Athletic feature of Patriots ' Day. the new spring- holiday at Millsaps, was a hotly contested game of base-ball be- tween the Freshman team and an all-AIillsaps team, ' ith the exception of one " swatfest " inning, the game was a very even con- test, and the enthusiasm of the " rooters " was kept at high tide. The all-.Millsaps team, however, was unable to recover from the disastrous first inning, and the Freshmen were allowed to enjoy the reception given by the Freshman co-eds vith a clear conscience and a light heart. The games this year have been mostly intcr-class games, but there have been a few exceptions. Earlv in the fall the Prepara- tory foot-ball team won an eas}- victory over the Jackson High School, and at the Students ' Conference held at Ruston, Louisiana, in Christmas week, the Alillsaps men won tb.e basket-ball pennant. In the early spring Alanager Catching rook his victorious Fresh- man base-ball team over to Clinton, to play the Freshmen of Alis- sissippi College, and it is prudent not to iu ' iuire too closely into the details of this latest ' aterloo. Summing up the year we can say that wh.ile the new athletic field, so ardently desired, has not been secured, and while many of our promising athletes still waste their energy in watching League games, this has been a good year, and every indication points to a still brighter future. . E. W. 119 ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION. OFFICERvS. W. F. MuRRAH President. Prof. J. E. Walmsi.Ev Secretary and Treasurer. Wyatt Kasterlixg Gyiiiitastitiii Director. EXECUTIVE. pr(jf. J. E. ' . LMSI.Ev. W. F. Ml ' KRAH. C. L. Neill. Wyatt Eastereing. gymxasiu:n[ team. WvATT Easterling Dticctor. Anderson. Green, A. Allen, K. M. Hand, C. C. Ai ' i ' i.icwiirnc, C. C. Henderson. ArrLi; iirn-;, R. l . Hamilton, W. S. Applewhite, I ' L. Hood, T. Bright, J. R. Holmes, J. H. Bingham, R. |. Johnson. BiTpKiN, I ' oRii. Klinker, ' . C. BI ' LLOCK, H. H. M.ioKE, O. H. Cooper, M. W. Pe. ts. Campbell, Bovd. Rlff, R. H. Davies. RoussEAi ' x, J. C. FnzPATRicK, R. W. Rousseaux, H. A. ScHARHKorc.H. Verger, C. Smith, V. K. Zung, S. U. Witt, H. 1 ' . Williams, W. A. [BASE B 4LL ! BASE-BALL TEAM. V. F. MuRR- H, Manager, E- M. Allen, C. L. Neill, . G. C. Terrell, A. G. Baird, . W. P. Moore, F. Stennis, . Jumper, • Clark, A. B., Tones, R. O., Loch, J. W., . Clark, R- G., Adams, 1 L D., Whitaker, Adams, O. P., Catcher. First Base. Second Base. Third Base. Shortstop. Right Field. Center Field. Left Field. Pitcher. Pitcher. Pitcher. Sub. Sub. . Sub. . Sub. 122 Base-Bali. Team. 1 3 T SENIOR TEAM. Prof. J. E. WalmslEy Coach. C. L. NEILL hfniinnrr. J. W. Weems, . . C. S. 1. OSBCIRN, . . . . . R.G. H. H. Bullock, . . . . L.G. J. R. Bright, . . . . . R. F. J. W. Loch, . L. F. and F. B. W. A. Williams, . . . . R. E. A. L. Rogers, . . . L. F. J. h. Berry, . Q.B. C. L. Neill, . . . . . L. . C. C. Applewhite, . F. B. and L. T. G. C. Terrell, Captain, . . . R.H. 0. B. Backstrom, , ■ Sub. J. W. Frost, . . . . . . . . Sub. L. H. Carlton, -. ' ,,; V ' . .... Sub. H. W. Pearce, . . . . Sub. 124 125 luxiDR F(ji. t-Ball Ti;a.m. Dr. Wise W. S. RiDGWAY, James Blount, M. Geiger, Gilbert Cook, H. F. Magee, w. P. : io(iFE, J. M. Hand, . J. B. Catching, W. F. Ml ' rrah, C. H. Kirkland, O. P. Adams, . J. C. Rousseaux, D. E. Zepernich, Teff Collins, Coach. . C. R.G. L.G. R T. L.T. R.E. L.E. O.B. R. H. !■ ' . B. L.H. Sub. Sub. Sub. 120 Sophomdre Team. W. A. Welch M uijuj i. E. A. Ci ' KRiE C. R. H. Ruff, R.G. F. L. Applewhite L. C. C. D. RisHER, R.r. W. R. Applewhite L. T. R. B. SharboR(UU:H R. E. T. L. Bailv L. E. B. H. Briscoe, Captain Q- B. F. S. Williams, L. H. R. J. Mullens F. B. W. S. Berrv, R. H. W. C. Leggett Sub. F. F. Flynt, Sub. W. A. Welch Sub. ]. H. M. Brooks, Sub. 127 Freshman Team. R. O. Junes. . Allen Catchinc Applewhite, R. E McGahey, Campbell, Boyd, Cooper, . WlLLL MSON, . Terrell, . Adams, M. D., Clark, A. B., Jones, R. O., Haley, Catchings, Jumper, . Easterling, . Thompson, .Captain. .Manager. . C. R. C. R. T. R.E. L.G. L. T. L. E. Q.B. R.H. F.B. L.H. Sub. Sub. Sub. 128 Preparatory Team. Grace Captain. Adams, J. C, C. Long, . R. (i. Roberts, T. J., R. T. I Ewis, F. W R. E. Bingham, . L. (!. Kirkpatrick, L. T. RoussEAUX, H. A L. E. Galloway, R. H. Ellis E. B. Allen, E. M L. H. Burburwick, 0. B. Grace, .... Sub. Dees iib. 1-9 13 " V. .M. C. A. Basket-Ball Team. Champions at Southwestern Students ' Conference, at Ruston, La. GUINN, ...... » • .• . . C W. P. Moo:.F, . . . . R.F KiRKEAND, , , i . L. F MURRAJJ, . , , . ' .- .- .- . A " . ; Metelins . [..(; 1,1 1 I ' ll =5r N i . BB ' i4. 1 - - H iia 1«M ' ▼ , ' ■ f f ■ ■.: m ' ll F •■ i i B . K ' Jd 1 1 . p ' S!!T l ' P : - - iSi .- : t. ' T?.,. fsia Junior Baskkt-Ball Team. WINNIN CLASS TEAM. Blount C. Magee R.F. KiRKLAND L. F. MURRAH, R.G. Collins L.G. 132 133 TENNIS CLVB. Prof. Olix H. M( orE President and Treasurer. Jxi). W. Loch ■ Court Manager. Loch, J. W. Wise, Prof. B. A. Rogers, A. L. SwARTz, Prof. M. W. Holmes, W. F. Adams, O. P. Baird, L. I). Frost, j.W. Murrah, W. F. . Zepernick, D. E. Flint, F. F. Hand, C. C. ' ■ Clingan, Miss Courtney Jones, R. O. Walmsley, Prof. J. E. MEMBERS. Moore, Prof. O. H. Collins, Jeff. Heidelberg, A. L. Sumrall, J. L. Baird, H. G. Moore, Miss Mary. Carlton, L. K. Huddleston, Miss Bessie. Easterling, Miss Hattie. Keith, Miss Mary. Catching, J. B. Anderson, Miss Willie. Saumes, Miss Margaret, townsend, h. r. Bailey, Miss Mary ' . Neill, C. L. 134 135 i! ' ! Campus Scenes. 137 QUARTET -T ' E T. W. Frost • " - ' ' ™ ' " ' - M. GiEGER -S ' conJ Tenor. C. H. KiRKLAND SiX ' md Bass. G.C.Terrell First Bass. -138 Thr Quartette. 139 ■o - ? t= g]ff V L. B. Robinson, Jr First Mandolin. E. C. GuNN Second Mandolin. J. C. RoussEAUx First Violin. H. F. MagEE First Violin. H. W. PearcE Second Violin. M. GiEGER • Guitar. D. E. ZepERnick Guitar. A. B. Campbell Cornet. T40 THE RED CLUB. COLOR: Any old color, jiisl so it ' s red. MOTTO: Strive to be well red. OFFICERS. ° R " ' EV President. RED Blount Vice-Presuient. R RUP Secreatry. E° Rush Treasnrer. MEMBERS. Adams. Bailey. Blount. Evans. FiTZPATRICK. Neill. Ruff. Rush. Stennis. Weems. 141 33 BELH lAVEM MOTTO: Go ojten and stay late. COLORS: Rouge red and powder ichite. OFFICERS. V. A. Williams Preside iiL I ,. B. Robinson, Jr Vice- President A. F. Kelly , Secretary.- MEMBERS. B. H. Briscoe. J. W. Frost. H. A. Maples. A. F. Kelly. A. E. Heidelberg. B. F. Witt. O. P. xAdams. J. W. Weems. W. A. Williams. L. B. Robinson, Jr. G. C. Terrell. •t- MOTTO: Strive to be a spoil. COLORS: Golil ami greenback. , . , OFFICERS. Chief High-roller x iir -r Legal Advisor E. W Freeman. b. 1. OSBORN. SPORTS BY NATURE. J. L. Berry. J. w. Frost. G. C. Terrell. [. W. Loch. B. H. Briscoe. A. L. Heidelberg. CLASS SPORTS. J. W. Weems ,. ,-.,, . L.B.RoBiNsox, Tr.. Suuor sport E. A. Currie. ....... i " T ' ' " ' L O. G. Andrews. SophonurreSporL H. E. Hill. . . Freshman Sport. yrcp Sport. 143 THE :n uts club. MOTTO: Avoid squirrels. COLORS: Green and brown. OFFICERS. A. B. ScHARBROUGH Cliicf Grand Xiit. M. Strom General Niil. A. A. Beraud Social Stunter. MK.MBERS. Wii.i, Hamilton. T. S. Brattox Albert Heidelberg. C. H. Herring. C. A. Galloway. C. Iv Weatherby. E. L. DwiGGINS. F. S. Williams. J. L. Haley. E. A. Catching. J. B. Robinson. R. E. Applewhite. G. P. Cook. R. B. SCHARBROl ' GH. M. Stram. A. A. Beraud. W. C. Churchwell. W. R. Applewhite. 144 THE FORAGIXG CLUB. COLOR: Muhinjlit Darkness. JMOTTO: Always gel those on the bottom limb. TIME OF MEETIXG: Friday Xight. HOURS: lo . m. to 3 ,;. m. OFFICERS. J. M. Hand Chief Lifter. John Whitaker Chief Picker. John Loch Colhetor of Lard. C. C. Hand Chief Cook. M. I). Adams Assistant Cook. MEMBERS. O. P. Adams. John Loch. M. D. Adams. J. L Morse, Jr. T. L. Bailey. H. W. Pearce. J. R. Bright. J. B. Robinson. J. M. Hand. D. T. Rukf. C. C. Hand. John Whitaker. 145 MEMBERS. B. F. Witt. M. Gieger. J. H. Bruoks. W. a. Welch. J. M. Hand. A. A. Beraud. H. W. Pearce. T. W. Lewis. W. F. MURRAH. 146 Kodak Club. 147 - ; FRATRES IN FACULTATE. , . - ■ ' . ■;■■ ' ■ • T. W. Lewis. J. E. Walmsley. ; ■ ■; ' ■ ■ MEMBERS. . . ■ Jeff C(jllins, Soso Lodge No. 214, Soso, Miss. ■ ■• Wyatt Easterling, Meridian Lodge No. 308, Meridian, Miss. A. M. Edwards, Cato Lodge No. 230, Menden Hall, Miss. J. W. Frost, Oakland Lodge No. 82, Oakland, Miss. W. L. McGahev, Adelphian Lodge No. 174, Lerma, Miss. J. W. RowzEE, Evergreen Lodge No. 77, Decatur, Miss. Orbrey Street, Ripley Lodge No. 47, Ripley, Miss. 148 JMasonic Club. OUR FOEEIGNEES. H. W. Pearce ; Piinta Gorda, B. H., C. A. Sing-Ung Zung Soo Chow, China. I Ii. g-Ung Zung Soo Chow, China. M. Strom Odessa, Russia. 150 HTsTdRV October 20, 171S A. D. — John Laws ' lississippi Bubble. October 20, 1906 A. I). — Dr. Sullivan speculates on cotton. November i, 586 B. C. — Nebuchadnezzar chosen king of Jews. November i, 1906 . . D. — O. G. Andrews elected Sport of Freshman Class. November 12, 490 B. C. — Darius prepares the Persians for Marathon. November 10, 1906 A. I). — Dr. Wise coaches Junior Foot-Ball Team. November 15, 740 B. C. — (31 inpian games begin. November 15, U)o6 A. D. — F oot-ball contest begins. December 5, 1815 . . D. — Napoleon escaped from Helena. December 5, ig(i6 A. D. — Prof. Moore escaped from asylum. December 15, 479 B. C. — Greeks completeh- ictorious at Platsea. December 15, 1906 A. D. — Seniors win foot-ball cup. January 10, 49 B. C. — Caesar returns to Rome. January 10, 1907 A. D. — Baker returns to college. January 20, 6g A. D. — Nero presides over gladiatorial contest. January 20, 1907 A. D. — Dr. .Murrah referees bout between Hill and Till. January 29, 1 108 B. C. — Trojans discover wooden horse. January 29, 1907 A. D. — Dr. Achland finds calf in chapel. February lo, 480 B. C. — Greeks defeated at Thermopylae. I ' ebruarv 10, 1907 A. D. — Quartette sings " Sweet Peace. " March 30, 538 B. C. — Return of Jews from Babylonian captivity. March 30, 1907 A. D. — Dr. Swartz offers reward for return of four hens. April 15, 1760 A. D. — Munchausen Tra els appear. April 15, 1907 A. D. — Dr. Swartz ' s article on " Jonah and the Whale " appears. i.Si MARRIAGES. Ethel Claytox AIcGilvrav, ' o6. TO AIiss WiLLH-; Starr, September lo. 1906. David LicRov Bingham, 04, TO Miss ; Iabel King, October 15. 1906. William IMarxix Langley, ' 04, TO ] Iiss ; Iary Ellen Koon, Xovember 29. 1906. James Edward Heidelherg, ' 06, TO Miss W ' ixxie Dixon, Xovember 30, 1906. OsBORx ' alker Bradley, ' 05, TO ] Iiss Mary Berry, December 20, 1906. George Roscoe Nobles, ' 03, TO May 16, 1906. Sanford Martin Graham, ' 05, TO Miss Jessie Rush, Decemlier 24, 1906. Bextox Zachariah Welch, " 04, TO 3iliss Ella Grace Jordan, May 14, 1907. I ' ' 2 COMMElSrCEMENT, 1907. FRIDAY, JUNE jrn. 1 1 a. m. — Freshman Declamation Contest. (The Millsaps Medal.) O. G. Andrews. A. B. Campbell. W. Easterllmg. M. GuiN. Representatives. J. G. Johnson. M. B. Jumper. L. B. Jones. E. MOHLER. H. B. McClure. W. L. McGahey. M. L. Neill. C. J. PiTTMAN. 8 p. m. — Inter-Society. Question: Resolved, That the United States should own anu operate the laihoads of to-dav. Afpruiativc. Jeff Collins. W. F. Murrah. Negative. G. C. Terrell. H. H. Bullock. vSATURDAY, JUNE 28th. ID a. m. — Sophomore Oratorical Contest. (The r)scar Kearney Andrews Medal.) F. L. Applewhite. W. R. Applewhite. T. L. Bailey. Representatives. A. A. Beraud. J. H. Brooks. C. A. Curry. R. J. Mullens. R. H. Ruff. Thos. Stennis. F. S. Williams. SUNDAY, JUNE 9Th. 1 1 a. m. — Commencement Sermon by Bishop Luther B. Wilson. MONDAY, JUNE ioth. 9 a. m. — Annual Meeting of Board of Trustees. 10 a. m. — Graduating Speeches and Delivery of Medals. 8 p. m. — Alumni Reunion. TUESDAY, JUNE iith. 10.30 a. m. — Alumni Address, by W. W. Holmes. 1 1. 00 a. m. — Annual Address. Conferring of Degrees. 153 HONORS COIS FEEEED. 1906. J. I.. Neill. I ' aii Sciitcr Mcda! for Oratory. Frances V. Park. Clark Essay Medal. .Susie Ridgwav. D. A. R. Essay Mclal. W. F. MURRAH. AuJn ' Uis Medal for Oratory. C. L. Neii.l. Galloway-Lamar Debater ' s Medal. F. vS. Williams. Mill.saf s Iheldimer ' s Medal. J. C. RdUSSEAUX. Oakley Scholarship Prize. J. B. Huddlestox. " Collegia II " Story Prize. W. A. Williams. Secoiul Prize L L O. A. (At Kosciusko.) vS. I. OSHORN. Medal W ' hilieorlh Chautauqua. Senior Team. Walmsley Foot-Ball Prize. 1907. Bessie Huddleston. " Collegian " Story Prize. W. A. Williams, C. C. Applewhite. ' iiiners Soullierii U nivcrsity-M illsaps Deliate Freshman Team, .. Murrah Base-Ball Pennant. 154 ox THE JJAMvS OF THE AT( HAFALAYA. A }oung " man of iwenty-six was sit- ting on tlie banks ul the Atchafala) " a gazing into its waters, whose natural beauty was lieightencd Ijy tlie rays of the setting sun, mingling its flickermg light with the shadows of the tall cottonwcjods growing along the banks. It was an evening in June, when no sound could be heard save the hum of the bees amung the clover, and the murmur of the wa- ters as they glided by on their way to the( lakes. The trees were covered with deep foliage and tlie levees, winding along either bank of the river, clothed in their summer costumes of green, with cattle grazing peacefully on them, looked as if they were built for an ornament rather than for a defence. Just behind the young man lay Broken Arrows, " The Milage of Roses. " to the north and east of which were the vast, rich cot- ton fields stretching from the Atchafal- aya to the Mississippi, twenty miles dis- tant ; and to the south and west were deep forests of cottonwood and the " Golden Lakes " of the Atchafalaya. Ten years ago Orley Reed, for such was his name, entered Broken . rrows for his first time ; friendless, an utter stranger, and with no capital except the memories of a Christian home and an unshaken faith in his mother ' s God. A few weeks before his arrival at Broken Arrows he had been called home on ac- count of the extreme illness of his fa- ther, who died shortly afterwards, leav- ing him and his little sister, Eunice, of fourteen summers, to face the world as best they could. When Orlev had set- tled his father ' s accounts he found that thev still had about one hundred dollars to their credit. This lie gave ' to ins sis- ter and sent her off to college ; and he had been walking from village to village seeking employment, when he came to Broken Arrows, a small town in Louisi- ana. Here he found work in a grocery store which paid scarcely enough to keep his sister at college and pay his board. However, he secured a night school which enabled him to buy his clothes and occasionally a book to read. The young boy soon learned that his was not an easy task. When his sis- ter left for college, lie had kissed her g ' ood-bye without shedding a single tear and had told her not to cry, " For I can make lots of money somewhere, " he said ; but when the train which carried her away from him had passed out of sight, a feeling of utter loneliness came over him, and he almost repented that he had sent her away. Xor did his ex- perience with the world make his liurden any the lighter, and nothing but his dogged determination and his love for his sister enabled him to hold his own luring his first few months at Broken Arrows. r.ut Orley ' s prospects began to brighten after his first year in this little village. His diligence and his honesty in dealing with customers had so in- creased his employer ' s trade that he ad- vanced his salary more than once during the year. Nor had he won the respect and the esteem of the business world alone, but in social circles his congenial manner had made him many friends, among whom was I eonard Gorden, a oimg man from Ohio who had come to Broken Arrows to serve as pharmacist in 155 his uncle ' s drug store. The two boys, both from distant cities, naturally sympathized witli each other, and fiom this sympathy lliere sprang up a iife-long friendship. Almost ever)- Suntlay afternoon, lor this was the only time which they had en- tirely to themselves, they might be seen strolling along the banks of the Atcna- falaya, stopping here and there to gaze with rapture upon the beautiful scenery which Xature has furnished so abun- daiuiy in the Southland, and especially in this particular spot, " where reigns perpetual summer " ; or they loved also to be out on the Golden Lakes of the Atchafalaya in their canoe, one reading aloud while the other held the oar, which he used occasionally to keep the wind from driving the boat into the bushes which grew along the shore. Thus four years passed by, unevent- ful so far as the world could sec, yet full of change for the boy. He was no longer a clerk in a grocery store ; he and Leonard had giine into the mercan- tile business together and were dding business on a larger scale than their former employers, for their friends transferred their trade from the old firm to the new one. Orley ' s contact with the world had changed the open- hearted boy to a keen financier. Xor had he gained all and lost nothing in the transformation ; his dealings with shrewd traders, some of them unprinci- pled, had sharpened his business ability, l)ut that acuteness of moral perception, which enabled him to distinguish the good from the evil, had been blunted by the same process. The old delight in the beauties of Nature and the sim- pler pleasures of his earlier davs had been smothered, and the enterpiising spirit of commercialism was enthroning " itself in his heart, teaching him to be- lieve that a man ' s life consists in the abundance of the things which he pos- sesseth. At this critical period there came something into his life which was des- tined to save him from becoming a mere money-making machine and toi relight the purer fires in his soul. Eunice had finisned her college course and had come to liroken Arrows to live with Orley, ij.inging with her Freda Downing, one of her school companions to spend part of the summer i with her. This little tiower of a girl, with her dark hair and brciwn eyes, which sparkled with fun or ffashed with intelligence as the occa- sion demanded, was the " something " which was to bring about a transforma- tion in the young man ' s life. Orley had determined to make his sister ' s friend enjoy her visit as soon as he learned that she was coming, and alter meeting her he had no desire to change his plans. Each afternoon he managed to spend an hour or two with " the girls, " as he and Leonard usually s])oke of them. One evening they would spend fishing on the Golden Lakes, per- haps the ne.xt riding over the beautiful waters of the Atchafalaya, the girls calling a halt occasionally that they might pluck the wild flowers or gather the mosses which grew so abundantly at the water ' s edge. I eonard was nearly al- ways with them. He proved to be thor- oughly capable of entertaining Eunice and ( )rley ' s attentions were devoted to Freda. ft was during these hours of companionshi|_i that the young school girl, wdiose every thought and wdiose whole being was as pure as the wild flowers which he gathered for her, was unconsciouslv leading him away from those things which had threatened to destroy his better self. The environments of these tw ' O young people had been very different. Freda ' s father was a rich real estate man, and his home in Atlanta, Georgia, was one of lu.xurv and refinement; Orley ' s father was a small apple-grower near a little town in Illinois. Freda knew nothing of the world in which she lived except 1-6 its flowers, its books, and its sunshine ; Orley had seen much of the hard and thorny side of hfe. Yet there was some- thing in each Hfe whicli drew the otlier to it. Orley hatd not reaUzed how piuch Freda had become to liim until the time was nearing for her to return home, and even then he dared not tell her of his affection for her. " What right, " he thought, have I, an unpolished, unedu- cated village merchant, to ask her to share my lot with me ? " Poor boy ! How little he knew of a woman ' s heart, especially of this one, which felt be- neath the rough exterior of his life the finer and nobler principles of true man- hood. The loneliness which C)rley felt when Freda had gone home was made the less tolerable by the unintentional neglect of Eunice and Leonard, who, in theii new delight in each other ' s company, had left him to spend his leisure moments alone. Orley, however, was not resent- ful, for he understood; and furthermore, he wished no greater blessing for his sister than that she should become the wife of Leonard Gorden. Accordingly, when they told him a few weeks later that they were to be married soon, he congratulated them from the depths of his heart and advised that the - fix the date of their wedding as early as possible. These are ' the eventJs forming the first epoch in Orley ' s life. We will now follow him through the events leading up to where we find him on the banks of the Atchafalaya. .-Vfter Leonard ' s and Eunice ' s marriage, which took place two months later, Orley decided to leave Broken Arrows and complete his educa- tion, which had been hindered by the death of his father ; and as he had been at the University of Chicago when his father died, he now thought it best to return and take up his work where he had left it ofif. There were two reasons wh} ' he desired to complete his educa- tion : first he wished to fit himself for larger usefulness, and second, he was determined to remove the barriers which he felt that educational ditierences had placed between him and Freda Downing, Accordingly, a few weeks later, business ties severed, after an atfectionate leave of his sister and friends, he found him- self on board a New Orleans steamer, the first part of his journey begun. The sun, rising from the cotton fields in the east, was bathing in golden light the tops of the tall forest in the west ; and fall- ing a half hour later upon the lakes of the Atchafalaya, it turned them into seas of shining gold. Orley stood on the deck of the steamer gazing with tender sadness on the magnificent scenery and the familiar objects as he passed them by. Here stood a live oak under whose wide- spreading branches he had rested from his weary walk on his arrival in Broken Arrows ; there under those cottonwoods lay a large stone where he and Freda had sat on the evening before she left. How he recalled every word of hers and the unspoken words which had trembled on his own lips, but which he dared not utter. Living over the past, he looked again upon the Golden Lakes, The Mi- lage of Roses, and the green cotton fields ! then he turned and alked ito his state room, his eyes half blinded with tears. The same genial nature which had made him loved in Broken Arrows brought Orley many friends in Chicago, and it was here that he became convinced of his life-work. The need of social re- form in the great cities and the call for a man who would devote his life to it appealed to him, and through all of his college davs the solution of this prob- lem was the one dominating purpose of his life. It would be interesting to fol- low Orlev through the stages of his de- velopment at the L niversity, and see the eflfect of the different influences which bore upon his life, but we must pass 157 over the five years of University lite to wliere we find Orley, now at the age of twenty-six, on the banks of the Atcha- falaya on this evening in June. L)rley liad completed his education and had returned to Broken Arrows to look once again upon the scenes of his earlier days before entering into the field which he had chosen for his life-work. Although many changes had been made in the town since he left it five years ago, there were a few things that had remained the same ; his sister ' s face had lost none of its freshness and she seemed as far removed from care as the little boy of four and ihe little girl of two who called her mother ; and the Atchafa- laya which had woven into his very soul the music of its rippling waters, seemed as eternal in its beauty as the Lrod who created it. As the evening began to wear away, Orley stole away from his friends that he might listen to the soft nuirmuring of the waters and dream of the past. But there was an expression of sadness on his face which changed to one of deeper tenderness as the mem- ories of the past came back to him. No wonder that he looked sad, for he knew that before another sun would rise in the east, he and his beautiful river, with all its sacred memories, would be niany miles apart. But it was not his love for the river which caused the expression on his face to deepen to one of tenderness, but its association with the one who had taught his eyes to see its beauty again, when for a time it had been hid from him. It is true he had been with her only a few times, but how those few times had changed his whole life ! It was she who walking along the banks of the river, had stopped where he now sat to call his attention to the beauties of the scen- ery around them, and looking through her eyes he had l earned to see things as she saw them. It was while sitting with her on that same stone that he had determined to win her love and make her his wife, but he had not dared to speak to her until he had gotten his ed- ucation. Thus he mused; " Only last week Eunice received a letter from her which stated that she and her father- would be in Baton Rouge some time soon, and that she would come over to Broken Arrows to spend a day while her father was attending to some business, lint why did she not answer my letter? Is it possible that she did not receive it? I can find out by telling Eunice, but I won ' t. I can take care of my own afifairs. " Such were the thoughts that were passing through Orley ' s mind as he sat there alone. But presently his attention was drawn to a large steamboat which la nded about a quarter of a mile above him. He saw ai woman get ofl the boat and start down the bank of the river in liis direction, but if she was going- to town why did she not take a cab instead of following this round-about path ? The boats generally remained an hour or more at Broken Arrows landing, and passengers often took advantage oi this delay to see some of the scenery along the banks of the river, which was noted for its beauty. So thought Orley in the present instance and was soon again in his deep reverie. The woman did not see him, for he was sitting on the oppo- site side of two trees between which some fishermen had hung a tarpaulin to protect their fire from the breeze while tliey were cooking their dinner. Nor did he think of her again until he heard a light step and looking around, he saw a girl standing between him and the wa- ter ' s edge, looking down upon the wild jessamine which grew in tangles at her feet. She was dressed in a neat gray traveling costume, and though he could not see her facef distinctly, there was something about her features that caused him to think that he had seen her be- fore. Presentl " she turned her face a 158 little further m his direction and he saw a tear glistening in her eye as she said in a low voice, " Oh, Orley, if you had only spoken then ! " He knew her voice and saw before him the object of all his thoughts. For a moment he could not speak or move, so great was his emotion. Then recov- ering himself he arose and stepped soft- ly to her side and said : , " Freda, I can speak yet if it is not too late. " She could not answer him, for her surprise was even greater than his. " Sit down here, Freda, " he said, leading her to the stone where he had been sitting, " I have something to tell you. " He sat down by her side and took her hand in his own. " Five years ago we sat here together and it was then that I first learned to love you. Through all the years that have passed I have longed for your com- panionship. Tell me that you love me, Freda, that you will never leave me again. " " 1 love you, " she said simply. Xo sound could be heard to break the stillness of the hour except the soft murmur of the waters, for the hum of the bees among the clover had ceased, tlic sun had gone down into the lakes in tlie west, leaving the the evening star. softer litrht of R. M. B.. ■no. 1:9 w c X Z w Q W oi 1 60 Cook with gas. Little grains of Bull, Great big clouds of smoke, Make a student happy, Even if he ' s broke. — Jim Berry. Dr. Moore: " We will now proceed to see if this problem is soluble. What method shall we use ? " Soph: " Dip it in water. " " To tell the naked truth would be indelicate; " I shall therefore cloak my statements. ' " His conscience being thus put at ease, he swore oflf six absences. — Senior. Wise from the top of his head up. — Campbell. Swears tersely and with great variety. — Blount. - • ' • Freshman: " Why do you take notes in Chemistry? " ' Soph: " For policy. " ■• i6j APPLIED QUOTATIONS. " God made but one from that mold — one was enough. " — MohleR. " So wise and funny, he is a circus in himseU ' . " — WeEms. " He walked as though he were stirring lemonade with himself. " — Bufkin. " A man cannot cultivate his talent and his moustache impartially. " — Brooks. " If he had been forgot, it had left no gap in nature. " - Risher. " The man that hath a tongue. " — Bingham. " A Reuben comes to town. " — Baker. " Only in the world to fill up a little space. " — Hill. " He has the smile that won ' t come off. " — NoisE. " My dignity must be maintained. " — D. T. RuFF. " Tennis has marked him for its own. " — Prof. Moore. " The long and short of it. " — O. P. Ad ams and C. C. Hand. " Heaven sends us good meat; but the devil sends Cooks. " " And, like a crane, his neck was long and fine. " — Beasley. " Time was when a man lost his brain, he died. " — Hamilton. " It is remarkable that they who talk the most have the least to say. " — Co-Eds. " A man who has red hair will have red hair till he dyes. " — Rush. ' ' P ' ull longe wern his legges, and ful lene ; Y-like a staf — ther was no calf y-sene. " — Backstrom. ' ' A little learning is a dangerous thing. " — Sophomores. " Being alwavs in love, I am always miserable. " — Heidelberg. " We can study our books at any time, for they are always disengaged. " — Seniors. " With them, boasting is an art. " — Juniors. " As wise as a serpent, as harmless as a dove. " — Frost. " Shy on but one subject — the ladies. " — Pe. RCE. " He loves to hear the sound of his own voice. " — Cook. " What! Is that a man? " — BailEy. " The soul of this man is his clothes. " — Briscoe. " A shallow brain behind a serious mask; An oracle within an empty cask. " — McKeE. ■ " At times has almost human intelligence. " — R. B. Scharbrough. 162 WANTED. To graduate this year. — McKee. A pair of butt-in-skv horns. — -Frost. A manager for base-ball team. — Freshman Class. A safe-sure hair restorer. — Williams. A pool-table and bunch of bananas. — PearcE. Some men. — Sophomore Class. Agent to sell Lyceum tickets and Topical Analysis. — Dr. Swartz. A nurse. — J. B. Robinson. To sell on easy terms, a few law books ; in good condition. — Rijgers. A bleacher seat in the shade. — Osborn. A girl to carry to Lyceum lectures. — O. G. Andrews. The privilege of corresponding with a co-ed. — Frank BakER. Two certain girls to stay away from Clinton. — Phillips and HEiDELBERf, A picture of Prof. Harris. — D. T. Ruff. Office in Nuts Club. — BraTTOn. Plenty room to run when " Black " Neill is near. — Frost. To go home once a week. — J. K. Shrock. Some one to solve problems in Math. — Junior Class. Mrs. Murrah to invite Prof. Walmsley to dine again. — Seniors. A school without teachers and free ball games. — Preps. A new lot of declamations. — Faculty. A barrel, of pickles. — Co- Eds. A cure for the giggles. — MissES Anderson and Clingan. 163 CONTENTS. Frontispiece — Drawing i Dedication 2 Millsaps-Carnegie Library — Plioio. . 4 Main Building — Photo 5 Calendar of Events 6 Alajor Millsaps — Photo 7 Science Hall— Photo 8 Dr. Alurrah — Photo 9 Board of Trustees 10 Bishop Galloway — Photo 11 Faculty 12 Bobashela Statt 17 Collegiate Department 19 Alillsaps — Song 20 Senior Class 21-40 Senior Class History 41 Senior Class Prophecy 43 Senior Class Poem 47 Junior Class. . 49 Junior Class History 52 Observatory Poem 54 Sophomore Class 55 Sophomore Poem 58 Sophomore History 39 Sophomore Story 60 FresTiman Class 63 Freshman Class History 68 Dear Old Skule — Poem 69 Law Department 71 Class of 1907 yz College Buildings 74 Preparatory Department 75 Senior Preparator f Class 76 Junior Preparatory Class 80 Poem 82 Co-eds 83 Literary Society Department 85 Lamar Society 86 Lamar History 88 Galloway Society 90 Galloway History 92 Y. M. C. A 93-95 Preachers " League 96 Collegian Staff 98 Fraternities loi Kappa Alpha 102 Kappa Sigma 106 Pi Kappa Alpha no The Charge of the Sophomores — Poem 114 Mr. Ackland lib Athletics 117 Sketch of Athletics 118 Athletic C)fficers 120 Gymnasium Team 121 Base-Ball 122 Foot-Ball 124 Basket-Bail 130 Tennis Club 134 College Scenes — Photo 136 Organizations and Clubs 137 Quartet 138 Symphony 140 Red Club 141 Belhaven Club 142 Sports ' Club , . . . . 143 Xuts Club 144 Foraging Club 145 Kodak Club 146 Masonic Club 148 Our Foreigners 150 Repetitions of History 151 Marriages 152 Commencement 1907 153 Honors Conferred 154 On the Banks of the Atchafalaya. . . .155 Grinds 161 Applied Quotations 161 Wanted 162 Contents 164 Advertisements 165 164 Patronize Our Advertisers 165 Prof. N.J.Harris, President of HARRIS BUSI- NESS UNIVERSITY. .Jacks(ui,Mi ?. I take pleasure in stating that the Harris Business University, under the administration of Prof. N. J. Harris, has been growing in favor for years, that it is worthy of its constantly growing patronage, and that it does good and efficient work. R. W. MILLSAPS, Pres. Capital National Bank. THEY HAVE THE ONLY BUSINESS UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH— Have no Branch Schools— And devote their entire time to One Institution, which posi- tively enables them to give their Students the Cream of Business Training. 1 66 Thos. J. Beckman, College Engraver Stationer Commencement Invitations Class Day Programs and Invitations Menus — Dance Programs — Boxed Stationery Calling Cards College Calendars 924 Arch Street. Philadelphia. TheChas. H. Elliott Co THE LARGEST COLLEGE ESGlt AViya IIOVSE l. THE WORLD Works: 17th Street and Lehigh Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. Commencement Invitations and I ss Day Programs Dance Programs and Invitations Menus Class and Fraternity Inserts for Annuals Class and Fraternity Stationery Class Pins and Medals (Write for Catalogue) Calling Cards (siiecial otter to students) Enochs Lumber Manufacturing Co. t T, » " ' ■ k t Mainuf3Cturers of Lumber, Sash, Doors, Blinds, Mouldings, Mantles, Grates and Tile. Jackson, Miss. 4 rr -t- 4 T ' rr T f ' » t « ' 16- - I t i i i I I I I t I t v. The Jackson Fertilizer Company JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI MANUFACTURERS OF Royal " C " Brand and Acid Phosphate JOSEPH ASCHER, City Agent. All retail business in Jackson handled by Joseph Ascher — who keeps a good stock on hand. Jackson IHercantile Co. TWO STORES, Phone 870 and 1117 " One Pair Sells Another " Still the College boj ' s ' friends — will cash your checks, haul your bag- gage and sell you good things to eat. Fruits, nuts, stationery, cigars, tobac- co, drugs, staple and fancy groceries, cold drinks, candies, etc. has built our business up to its present large proportions. We carry nothing but the best shoes that can be had. Come to see us- Taylor Shoe Co. 413 E. Capitol St. Jackson, • Miss. Give us your business and you will be pleased. 168 tc Ye New Wingo Studio 5? The only studio in the city new and up-to-date. New System— " Ultra Violet Ray Ught. " Boys, have an artist do your work. Special prices to students. JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI. J. p. BERRY, M, D. Tel. 361. N. C WOMACK, n. D. Tel. 6 . Vni. Iliimilfon Watkins. H. Tjiutrlian Watkins. Drs. Berry Womack CONSULTATION ROOMS 4 and 5 Martin-Gaddes Building Offices, JONES ' DRUG STORES Uptown and West Jackson, JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI- Dr. E. H. Galloway, M. D, Merchants Bank Building ACKSON, MISS. Watkins 4 Watkins, Attorneys and Counselors at Law. Watkins-Easterling Buildingf. JACKSON. MISS. S. p. McRAE SPOT CASH STORE Dealer in Dry Goods, Notions, Clothing and Hosiery. Shoes a specialty. Special Prices to College Boys. 214 West Capitol St. 169 Publishers of the Largest Military Library in United States j« Letters and Essays John James Ingalls Buckram $3.00 Cloth $2.50 jt j» Franklin Hudson Publishing Company KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI BOOK PTJBLISHERS Printers, Engravers Music Publishers Lithographers Binders dt , j Specialists College Printing and En- graving, and Stand- ard Publications 170 HE. (UTS IN THIS BOOK WERE. MADE. Q-V TH E, fliCTRICQlY ENGRAVING (0. BUFFALO.N.Y. 171 FRANK HALLAM LAMAR F. EASTERLING LOUIS c. HALLAM, Notary Public. Hallam, EasterliDg Hallam Attorneys and Counselors at Law. Watkins-Easterlinti ' Building. J CKSON, MISS. HENRY C. SQUIRES ' SONS Importers and dealers in Sportsmen supplies, including Guns, Fishing Tackle, Golf, Tennis, Boats and Canoes Everything for out-door sport — 44 CORTLANDT ST., N. Y, OR Olin H. Moore, Special Agent, .JACKSON, MISS. ALLKNT THOMPSON. CLAYTON D. POTTER. Law Office of Thompson Potter Mississippi Bank and Trust Company Building. JACKSON, - - MISS. GUNTER NUGENT, General Insurance Jones Printing Co, THE COLLEGE BOYS ' FRIEND. We do all kinds of lob Work and solicit your patronage . . 415 E. CAPITOL STREET, JACKSON, MISS. Ridgway Taylor ATTORNEYS AT LAW ' Phone 1034 JACKSON. MISS. New Hart Building Opposite Postofficc. JACKSON, MISS. J. B. Bourgeois JEWELER Chief Watch Inspector for G. S. L R. R. Official Watch Inspector for I. C, Y. M. v., N. J. C, M. J. K. C. R. Rs. Jackson, Miss. College Boys Get your furniture from Heidel- berg Bros., 217 So. State St. They are just out of College. They know your wants. Thev will treat vou right- Capital National Bank JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI. We cordially invite a personal interview or correspondence. Small accounts solicited Cap.tal $200,00000 Surplus and Undivided Profits S52,628.00 Z. D. DAVIS, President. R. W. MILbSAPS, Vice-President and Cashier. AMOS R. .rOHNSTON, and W. N. CHEMEY, Teller D I R K C T O R S . R. W. Millsaps, Z. B. Davis, W. B. .Jones, R. Watkins, C. H. Alexander, Ben Hart, A. A. Green, R ]j Saunders, S.J. Johnston. Ij I . Moseley, Logan Phillips, W. C. Ellis. A. H. Petting, Manufacturer of GRE.E.K LETTER FRATERNITY JEWELRY. 213 N. Liberty St. Baltimore, Md. 4emorandum package sent to any fraternity member through the Sec- retary of the chapter. Special designs and estimates furnished on class pins, rings, medals for athletic meets, etc. 173 « f iMillsaps College,! i Jackson, A Jississippi. t i t ■ t Ideal Location, Combining all the Advantages of the % ; City with the Healthful Conditions and Im- % % munities of the Country. Convenient 4 to Electric Car I me. f I I % Literary and Law Departments j Offer Special Advantages. f FOR CATAI.OGUE, ADDRESS ?» 4 W. B. MURRAH, - - - President. I ' ■ • ■ » 174 Your after dinner Cigar is always enjoyed after a satis- factory dinner. TRY US BOTH FOR THE DINNFR A D CIGAR. JONR© CAFE II H SOUTH STAT a ST. DOWNING-LOCKE COMPANY ONE-PRICE DEPARTMENT STORE. CAPITOL STREET, JACKSON, MISS. Sole Agents for KUPPENHEIMER ' S Guaranteed Clothes. Spring Styles have arrived — SI 8-50 to S25.00 a Suit. STACY ADAMS and STETSON Pine SHOES— $5. to S6. Fellow Craft, the " Wonder Shoe, " at S3 50 per pair. New Stetson Hats, always Jood styles, SiiaO to $5 (Hj. Strong line of new Emery Shirts at SI, Si -50, $2 and S2 50. NEW HOSIERY, TIES, UNDERWEAR and other things for Men. WE WANT TO SEE YOQ IN OUR PLACE. 175 ROWN BROS. KENTUCKY STABLES. Sell all kinds of Vehicles, Buggies, Surreys, Wagons, Ci)lumbus Buggies, Continental Buggies and Kingman Implements Kentucky Horses and Mules on hand, for sale at all times. Write for our Catalog and call and see us when in Jackson. We guarantee every- thing in price and quality. BROWISI BF OS JACK.SON, MISS. Manship Coal Co. THE r THOMPSON BROS. CO. COAL AND OUTFITTERS FOR WOOD MILLSAPS College Students ' PHONE 885 YARDS A. V. S. PARISH 329 WEST CAPITOL ST. Students who desire to make money during the vacation season should communicate with The Lamar Mutual Life Insurance Company, of Jackson, Miss., the only life insurance company which keeps Mississippi money m Mississippi. 176 - ' ;yTHE«„ 1973 WAR . .1 , ,,.,.;. ' : ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ■ ' . ' ■.•■U ' ' ; ' ; ' . ' 1 iia,.,.i.:. .:.,. ' i .ii ii;iiiiiii. ii..B ”
Suggestions in the Millsaps College - Bobashela Yearbook (Jackson, MS) collection:
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.