Millsaps College - Bobashela Yearbook (Jackson, MS)

 - Class of 1913

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Text from Pages 1 - 170 of the 1913 volume:

H n ■( n n mmr f § ' m W ' m M1LLSAP5-WILS0N LIBRARY MILLSAPS COLLEGE JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 39210 MILLSAPS-WILSON LIBRARY MILLSAPS COLLEGE JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI 39210 BSBmsBrauraa BOBASHELA VOLUME IX, 1913 THE CMAMPLIN PRESS cocuMaus, OHIO Robert Scott Ricketts An Appreciation. If Millsaps men are asked to name one man m whom there is no guile, instinctively they turn to Professor Ricketts. Their confidence in him is as steadfast as the Rock of Ages. He inspires the love and veneration of them all. It has not been his lot to play a spectacular part in life, but rather to pursue the even tenor of his va,y, dropping here and there a kindly word, giving alms his left hand knew not of, and pouring oil upon the troubled waters. He is the Nestor of the college community. His sage advice dis- perses doubt, solves perplexing problems, and lifts the burden from the troubled spirit. He is the soul of honor; his feelings are delicate yet virile; his every action, grace itself; . . " His ready speech flows free and fair In phrase of gentlest courtesy. " ' He does not belong to this strenuous generation, but, still alive to the spirit of the age, his sound judgment, clear vision, and broad sympathy have acted as a ballast to progressive movement. The saintly life of such a man is Christi- anity ' s own excuse for being. Professor R. S. Ricketts Editorial Board of Bobashela EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Frank Tomkeys Scott LITERARY EDITOR ART George Hyer Moore Miss Hortense Smith CLUBS James Dansy Wroten ATHLETICS STATISTICS Olin Ray Serxetus Lo e Crockett PREPARATORY DEPARTMENT Nathaniel Golding BUSINESS MANAGERS James Thompson Weems, Chairman Samuel Benjamin Lampton Frank Howard McGee ASSISTANTS Nolan Bailey Harmon CoLLYE W. Alford Robert El in Selby Knox M. Broom Major R. W. Millsaps I SHIL 1918 ' Board of Trustees OFFICERS Bishop W. B. Murrah, D. D., LL. D President Re ' . a. F. Watkins, D. D Vice-President J. B. StreatER Secretary Maj. R. W. Millsaps Treasurer TERM EXPIRES IN 1914 J. L. Dantzler Moss Point J. R. Bingham Carrollton W. M. BuiE Jackson Re ' . W. H. Huntley Gulfport Re ' . W. W. WoOLLARD Columbus J. D. Barbee Greenville Rev. S. M. Thames Pickens Rev. a. F. Watkins, D. D Jackson TERM EXPIRES IN 1917 Re . M. M. Black Laurel Hon. W. H. Watkins Jackson J. H. Ledyard Macon Re ' . T. B. Hollomon Port Gibson Rev. H. S. SpraginS Greenville Re ' . R. a. Meek New Orleans, La. Maj. R. W. Millsaps Jackson J. B. Streater Black Hawk «i?; i ; B©BASHlLA I® I Faculty OFFICERS : ALEXANDER FARRAR WATKINS, A.B., D.D. President. JOHN MAGRUDER SULLIVAN, A.M., Ph.D. Vice-President. E. YOUNG BURTON, A.B. Secretary. MIFFLIN W ' ATT SWARTZ, A.M., Ph.D. Treasurer, EDWARD MAYES, LL.D. Dean of the Law Department. STUART GRAYSON NOBLE, A.B., A.M. Head Master Preparatory Department. ALFRED ALLAN KERN, A.M., Ph.D. Librarian. MRS. MAR ' BOWEN CLARK. Assistant Librarian. I©BA«H1LA ItlS- - ALEXANDER FARRAR WATKINS, A.B., D.D. Presidenl Menial and iVloral Sciences A. B. Vanderbih. 1882; Field Agenl. Millsaps College. 1890-92; President of Wh.tworth College, 1900-02; Vice- President of Board of Trustees of Millsaps College, 1900- 12; Member of Mississippi Conference; Phi Delta 1 beta. JOHN MAGRUDER SULLIVAN. A.M., Ph.D. Vice-President Professor of Chemistry and Geology A.B.. Centenary College, Louisiana, 1887 ; A.M., Uni- versity of Mississippi. 1890; Ph.D.. ' anderbilt Univer- sity, 1900; Principal Centenary High School, 1887-89; Professor of Natural Sciences, Centenary College, Louis- iana. 1889-1902 ; Assistant in Astronomy, Vanderbilt University, 1886-87; Graduate Student in Chemistry and Geology, Summer School. University of Chicago, 1907-08; Member of the American Chemical Society ; American Society for the Advancement of Science ; Mississippi State Teachers Association ; Audubon Society ; Central Association of Science and Mathematics; National Geo- graphic Society; Methodist Historical Society of Missis- sippi; Educational Extension Federation of M. E. Church, South; Delta Tau Delta. OBASHILA 1918 MIFFLIN WYATT SWARTZ, A.M., Ph.D. Treasurer Professor of Latin and Greek Student. University of Virginia, 1891-93; Instructor in English and History, Shenandoah Valley Academy, 1893- 95; A.B., University of Virginia, 1897; The Mason Fellow, 1899-1900; M.A.. 1900; Professor of Greek and Latin, Fort Worth University, 1900-03; Professor of Greek and German, Milwaukee Academy, 1903-04; Vice- President for Mississippi of the Classical Association of the Middle West and South, 1908-09. 1909-10; President of the Classical Association of Mississippi, 1908-10; Grad- uate. University of Chicago. Summer Quarters. 1907, 1908. 1 909 ; Author of a " Topical Analysis of the Latin Verb, " A Dissertation on " The Personal Characleristics of the Old in the Dramas of Euripides. " a Symposium on the Study of Latin and Greek, " etc., etc.; Ph.D., Univer- sity of Virginia, 1910; Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Beta Kappa. ALFRED ALLAN KERN. A.M., Ph.D. Librarian Professor of English A.B. Randolph-Macon, 1898; A.M.. 1899; Teaching Fellow, Vanderbilt University. 1899-1900; Virginia scholar- ship, Johns Hopkins. 1900-02; Fellow in English. Johns Hopkins. 1902-03; Fellow by Courtesy, Johns Hopkins. 1903-04. 1906-07; Ph.D.. Johns Hopkins. 1907; Mem- ber of Modern Language Association of America; Missis- sippi Library Association; Associate Editor of Kappa Alpha Journal; President of Sigma Upsilon; Author of " The Ancestry of Chaucer. " and " Irwin Russell in the Library of Southern Literature " ; Kappa Alpha; Stgma Upsilon ; Phi Beta Kappa. 10 BASHIL 191 E. YOUNG BURTON, A.B. Secretary Professor of Malhematics A.B. University of Virginia, 1 902 ; Graduate Student, Summer Quarter. University of Chicago, 1903 and 1905; Graduate Student in Engineering Department, University of Wisconsin, Summer Term, 1909; Graduate Student. University of Virginia, 1908-09 ; Principal of Howell In- stitute, Howell, Missouri. 1902-03; Professor of Mathe- matics in St. Charles Military College, St. Charles. Mis- souri, 1903-05; Teacher of Mathematics m State Normal, Kirksville. Missouri. 1905-07; Superintendent of St. Charles Military College, 1907-08; Assistant in Mathe- matics, University of Virginia, 1908-09; Commissioned Colonel, M. N. G., by Joseph W. Folk; Member of Philosophical Society, University of Virginia; Phi Sigma K.appa. JOHN MARVIN BURTON. A.B., M.A, Professor of Modern Languages A.B., Randolph-Macon, 1909; A.M.. 1910; Kappa Alpha, Sigma Upsilon. 11 s fss mmmAmmm A m%9 GEORGE LOTT HARRELL. B.S., M.S. Professor of Physics and Astronomy B.S.. Millsaps College. 1899; M.S.. Ibid. 1901; Pro- fessor of Science. Whilworth College, 1889-1900; Professor of Physics and Chemistry, Hendrix College, 1900-02; Professor of Physics and Chemistry, Centenary College, 1902-04; Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy, Ep- worth University, 1904-08; Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy, Centenary College, 1908-09; President of Mansfield College. 1909-10; Professor of Science, Winn- field High School, 1910-11; Professor of Mathematics. Louisiana Slate University, Summer, 191 1 ; Tau Delta Omicron ; Kappa Sigma. J. REESE LIN. A.B.. M.A. Professor of History, Acting Professor of Social Science A.B. Emory College; Fellow in Vanderbilt University. 1894-96; M.A.. Vanderbilt University; Superintendent Wesson Public Schools, 1899-1901 ; Superintendent Natchez Schools, 1901-07; Superintendent Alexandria, (La.) Schools. 1907-09; Professor of Philosophy and Education, Centra! College, (Mo.). 1909-10; Sage Fel- low in Cornell University. 1910-12; Instructor in English Literature and Psychology, Tulane University, Summer term, 1909; student, Columbia University, summer terms. 1908-10; Kappa Alpha. 12 OB SHIL Iti STUART GRA ' SON NOBLE. A.B., M.A. Head Master Preparatory Department English and Latin A.B. University of North Carohna. 1907; Graduate Student. University of Chicago, Summers. 1908-09-10; A.M. University of Chicago, 1910; Instructor in English and History. Horner Military Academy, 1907-08; Mem- ber of Mississippi Teachers Association; Classical As- sociation of Middle West and South; National Education Association; Vice-President of Mississippi Classical Association; Author of a series of articles on the " Agri- cultural High School of the South " ; Pi Kappa Alpha; Sigma Upsilon. GEORGE W. HUDDLESTON. A.B., M.A. Assistant Master Prep. Dept. Latin and Greek A.B. Hiawasse College, 1883; Professor of Greek, Hia- wasse College. 1884-91; A.M. Hiawasse College. 1886; Professor of Latin and Greek, Harperville College, 1891- 93; Principal Dixon High School. 1893-97; Associate Principal Harperville College, 1897-99; Associate Prin- cipal. Carthage School, 1899-1900; President of State Board of Teacher s Exam:ners. 13 ' ' BOBASHIL l®|; ROBERT SCOTT RICKETTS, A.M. Malhemalics A.M. Centenary College, 1870; President and Pro- fessor, Port Gibson Female College, 1867-73; Professor in Whitworlh College. 1873-93; Head Masler, Millsaps Pre- paratory Department, 1893-191 1 ; Phi Kappa Sigma. MRS. MARY BOWEN CLARK. Assistant Librarian Phi Zeta 14 l SHEL lt)l; Assistants in College Miss Janie LinFIELD Assistant in Latin W. W. Moore Assistant in Greek John T. Weems Assistant in Latin J. B. Cain Assistant in Latin N. L. Cassibry Assistant in Mathematics J. W. Ward Assistant in Mathematics D. J. Sa AGE Assistant in English Assistants in Preparatory Department David Jackson Savage Instructor in Latin and History Clyde C. Clark Instructor in French and History Mrs. Mary C. Joyce Matron James DanSY Wroten Assistant Hall Master 15 iB ASH EL A It 18 Law Department ALBERT HALL WHITFIELD, A.M.. LL.D. Criminal Law Criminal Procedure, Evidence, Law of Corporations, Law of Real Estate, Consti- tutional Law, and Law and Practice in Federal Courts. University of Mississippi, A.B., 1871; A.M., 1873; LL.B., 1874; LL.D., 1895; Adjunct Professor of Greek, University of Mississippi, 1871-74; Professor of Law, University of Mis- sissippi, 1892-94; Ex-Chief Justice of Supreme Court of Mississippi; D.K.E. WILLIAM R. HARPER Contracts, Torts, Personal Property, Pleading, Commercial Law, Equity, Jurisprudence, and Equity Procedure. Graduate of University of Mississippi; Harvard Law School ; Delta Tau Delta. 16 Senior Class COLORS . Red and White MOTTO Non confectus sed initus Sam B. LaMPTON .....President Julian B. HoNEYCUTT .Vice-President Frank H. McGee Secretary W. M. Cain Treasurer Miss Hortense Smith Prophet Miss JaNIE LiNFIELD Historian Miss Rosa Howard Poet H. H. BosWELL Liar OBASHILA 1 91; - HP I ■P r fl { -w H ' " " jt l ■rr.i . r HARRY HARMAN BOSWELL, B.A. KOSCIUSKO, MISS. Kappa Alpha; Sigma Upsilon ; Gamma Delta Epsilon; L.L. S.; Y. M. C. A. Special reporter for Purple and While, 1910- 1 I ; secretary " Thirteen " Club, 191 1-12; baseball manager, 1911-12, 1912-13; president Athletic Association, 1911-12; vice-president . M. C. A., 1911-12; anniversary orator L.L. S., 1911-12; literary editor of Bobashela, 1911-12; winner o( Mississippi Chautauqua Assembly medal for oratory, 1912; editor-in-chief Purple and While, 1912-13; anniversarian L.L. S., 1912-13; M. L O. A. rep- resentative, 1913; president L.L. S., 1913; member of " Thirteen " Club, age 23. ' His heart was in his work, and the heart Giveth grace unto every art. " WILLIAM MELVIN CAIN, B.A.. CLARENCE, MISS. G.L. S.; Y. M. C. A. Vice-pres ' dent junior class, 1911-12; vice- president G. L. S., 191 1-12; Bobashela staff, 1911- 12; Millsaps-Hendrix debater, 1911-12; associate editor Commencemenl Courier, 1912-13; Y. M. C. A. cabinet, 1911-12, 1912-13; member Science Club, Mason; age 26. " By nature honest, by experience wise. Healthy by temperance and exercise. " 17 «sg --is BC MEhA 1tl3- - RICHARD IRWIN JOLLY, B.A.. NEWTON, MISS. L. L. S.; Y. M. C. A. Secretary " Thirteen " Club, 1911-12; member Y. M. C. A. cabinet, 1911-12; member Honor Council, 1911-12; freshman football, junior foot- ball, commencement debater, 1911-12; member " Thirteen ' Club. " Esteemed and respected by all who know him. " JULIAN BERNARD HONE ' CUTT, B.A., JACKSON, MISS. L. L. S., Y. M. C. A. Treasurer of junior class, 1911-12; secretary L. L. S., 1911-12; vice-president L. L. S., 1912- 13; vice-president senior class, 1912-13; assistant business manager Commencemeni Courier, 1912-13; member Science Club ; Age 1 9. " To be nameless in worthy deeds, exceeds an in- famous history. " 18 BO ' BASHIL Itl: ROSA BONHEUR HOWARD, B.S. JACKSON, MISS. Senior class poet ; Age 1 8. " A smooth and steadfast mind — Gentle thoughts and calm desires. " JOHN BURRUSS KIRKLAND, B.S., ELLISVILLE, MISS. Pi Kappa Alpha; L. L. S. ; Y. M. C. A. Assistant business manager Purple and While, 1 909- 1 ; business manager Purple and White, 1912-13; Honor Council, 1911-12; chairman Self Help Bureau, Y. M. C. A., 1912-13; president L. L. S., 1911-12; triangular debater, 1912-13; ' Var- sity football team, 1908-09, 1909-10, 1911-12, 1912-13; ' Varsity basket ball team, 1908-09, 1909-10, 1911-12, 1912-13; basket ball manager and captam, 1912-13; track team. 1908-09, 1911- 12, 1912-13; manager track team, 1908-09; cham- pion gymnast, 1 909- 1 ; reporter for Commencement Courier, 1912-13; member Science Club; age 24. " O it is excellent to have a giant ' s strength; To be strong is to be happy. " 19 i«; BO»ASHILA ItlS- SAMUEL BENJAMIN LAMPTON, B.A., TVLERTOWN, MISS. Pi Kappa Alpha; Gamma Delta Epsilon; G. L. S.: ' . M. C. A. Vice-president G. L. S., 1911-12; president senior class, 1912-13; assistant business manager Purple and White, 1912-13; president G. L. S., 1912-13; vice-president Science Club, 1912-13; board of business managers Bobashela, 1912-13; president Tennis Association, 1912-13; member " Thirteen " Club, Science Club; age 21. " A child of knowledge, but by her unspoiled. " HERBERT HAMILTON LESTER, B.S., JACKSON, MISS. Oakley scholarship prize, 1910-11; secretary junior class, 191 1-12; president Science Club, 1912- " ■■ ; Reporter, Commencement Courier. " A book of Math my sole companion be. No other book I ever ought to see. " 20 « «HIL ItlS- - JANIE BARROW LINFIELD, B.A., BILOXI, MISS. Phi Zeta. Historian senior class, 1912-13; social editor Commencement Courier, 1912-13; assistant in mathematics, 1911-12; assistant in Latin, 1912-13; editor-in-chief Co-ed edition of Purple and While, 1912-13; age 18. " For my part, let it be to report our cause aright. " FRANK HOWARD McGEE. B.A., MABEN, MISS. L. L. S. ; Y. M. C. A. Mid-session debater L. L. S., 1911-12; presi- dent L. L. S., 1912-13; president anniversary L. L. S., 1912-13; president Webster Co. Club, 1912-13; Honor Cour i ' , 1917-13; board of business managers Bobashela, 1912-13; business manager Commence- ment Courier, 1912-13; secretary of senior class, 1912-13; secretary of Science Club, 1 91 2-1 3; treas- urer of L. L. S., 1911-12; chairman mission study Class Y. M. C. A., 1912-13; secretary of preachers ' League, 191 1-12; delegate to ' . M. C. A. conven- tion, Ruston, La., 1911-12; member of Preachers ' League, Science Club; Age 30. " A moral, sensible man 21 1©! WILLIAM EUGENE MORSE, B.S., JACKSON, MISS. Kappa Sigma; G. L. S. ; Y. M. C. A. ' Varsity baseball, 1909-12; " Varsity football, 1910-11; 1911-12; captain " Varsity football team, 1911-12; captain " Varsity baseball team, 1911-12; captain sophomore football team, 1911-12; track team, 1909-10; ' Varsity basket ball team, 1910-11; corresponding secretary G. L. S., 1909-10; athletic editor Purple and While, I 909- 1 ; commencement debater, G. L. S., 1912; second term president G. L. S., 1912; Hendrix College debater, 1912-13; member Science Club ; age 2 1 . " I dare do all that may become a man; Who dares do more, is none. " GEORGE H ER MOORE, B.A., JACKSON, MISS. Kappa Alpha; Gamma Delta Epsilon. Purple and White staff, 1911-12-13; ' Varsity basket ball team, 1910-11; class football, 1911-12; football squad, 1912-13; literary editor Bobashela. 1912-13; editor-m-chief Commencemeni Courier, 1912-13; age 22. " I profess not talkmg; only this — let each man do his best. " 22 BASHILA lS)IS- -2 OLIN RAY. B.S., HOLCOMB, MISS. Kappa Sigma; L. L. S. ; . M. C. A. Commencement debater L. L. S., 1912-13; athletic editor Bobashela, 1912-13; president Preachers ' League, 1912-13. " The furrows on his brow bear witness to his exploits. " FRANK TOMKEYS SCOTT. B.A.. JACKSON, MISS. Pi Kappa Alpha; Sigma Upsiion; L. L. S. ; Y. M. C. A. Local editor Purple and White, 1910-11; mid-session debater L. L. S., 1910-11; assistant busi- ness manager Bobashela, 191 1-12; president " Thir- teen " Club, 1911-12; elected Southern University debater, 1911-12; winner mid-session debater ' s inedal, 1910-11; triangular debater, 1911-12; chairman membership committee Y. M. C. A., 1911- 12; vice-president Science Club, 191 1-12; president L. L. S., 1912-13; anniversary orator L. L. S., 1912-13; Millsaps-Hendrix debater; editor-in-chief Bohashela, 1912-13; associate editor Purple and While, 1912-13; president Athletic Association, 1912-13; vice-president Y. M. C. A., 1912-13; member of " Thirteen " Club, Science Club; age 22. " O, he sits high in all the people ' s hearts. " 23 « «s; BOBASHILA ItlS- - LUCY HORTENSE SMITH, B.A., JACKSON, MISS. Vice-president sophomore class, 1910-11; Gieger chemistry medal, 1911; poet junior class, 1911-12; social editor Purple and White, 1911-12; D. A. R. historical medal, 1912; prophet senior class, 1912-13; art editor Bobashela, 1912-13; age 18. " She looks as clear As morning roses newly washed with dew. " JAMES THOMPSON WEEMS, B.A., SUN, MISS. L. L. S., Y. M. C. A. Oakley scholarship prize, 1909-10; Hendrix College debater, 1912-13; president Honor Council, 1912-13; chairman board of business managers Bo- bashela, 1912-13; local editor Purple and White, 1911-12; age 24. " He is a scholar, a ripe and good one. " 21 JAMES DANSY WROTEN, B.A., DUCK HILL, MISS. Kappa Sigma; Sigma Upsilon; G. L. S. ; Y. M. C. A. Freshman medal, 1910; sophomore medal, 1911; commencement debater, 1911; president Preacher ' s League, 1910-1 1 ; president G. L. S., 1911-12; alternate to M. I. O. A.. 1912; Honor Council, 1912-13; anniversary orator G. L. S., 1911-12, M. C. A. representative, 1913; anniver- sarian G. L. S., I 91 2-1 3 ; Mason, W. O. W. ; age 27. " If it be a sin to covet honor, I am the most offending soul alive. " Senior Class History The session of 1909-10 was a memorable one for MiUsaps College, for it was m tfiat year that the present stately and learned seniors entered the college as unsophisticated but ambitious freshmen. Other years had seen other freshman classes enter, but never had a class quite so well merited the name " Freshman " as that one did in the fall of 1909. It was so " fresh " that it was verdant; it was quite " mannish, " too, for out of a membership of 44 there was but one solitary co-ed. Nothing daunted, however, by our verdancy nor by the dim and distant prospect of our " dip " down those four years of effort and toil ahead of us (which seems in reality to be centuries), we set out resolutely to cut our way through the mists of dark- ness which our " profs " told us enveloped us. Some soon fell victims to the snares of Euclid and Empedocles; others, thoroughly affrighted by the sombre and distressing melancholy of Virgil, gave up the battle early ; while still others, though lasting a some- what longer time, finally perished in the din of battle. When the fight was over we found that we had suffered heavy loss in killed and wounded, some being in fact so badly mangled that, though on horseback, they were with difficulty saved from the final carnage. It was not, however, till the next session opened that the extent of the slaughter of our forces was fully realized. Out of the 43 only 26 young men had survived. The one co-ed had, however, fought so valiantly that four others had enlisted as her comrades in the fight. This year we laughed at the terrors of the preceding year, and even snapped our fingers in the face of the monster " T. A. " We began to look around for something really worthy of our steel and for other worlds to conquer. We found them. In oratory two of our members began to give unmistakable evidence that the days of Demosthenes and of Webster were soon to return to earth again. In athletics we beat the " Invincibles " and made them bite the dust in shameful rout. So that the end of the year found us altogether satisfied with ourselves and complacently happy in the thought that we had made the term " Sophomore, " ordinarily one of reproach, one of honor and renown. As juniors we exceeded in our achievements even the high hopes which our past brilliant record justified our friends (and ourselves) in cherishing for us. In the class room our work was uniformly excellent and satisfactory (to ourselves) ; in athletics " Kirk " was declared the best all-round man and Boswell brought the year to a close in a blaze of glory by winning the Chautauqua medal in the summer of 1912. And now the end of the battle is drawing nigh! The mists are nearly all dispelled! The victory is nearly won! We are dignified and superior seniors. Life is staring at us and we are blinking at life; aye, we are even now taking part in the serious affairs of the nation! We elected Wilson last fall and celebrated our triumph in dutiful and proper style. We shall soon bid farewell to " dear old Millsaps " and go out into the world to win fame and fortune. To those we leave behind us we give this word at parting. To the faculty: May the succeeding classes which come and go bear away with them the same love and affection for you which we cherish in our hearts. To the student body: Walk diligently in our footsteps and you shall yourself some day arrive at a like glorious achievement. HISTORIAN. 26 «» ««f BOBASHILA mtw Senior Prophecy " A glass prospective wherein men might see What so their thoughts or hearts desire could wish. " It was a cold winter evenmg, and I felt rather lonely as I sat before the huge old- fashioned fireplace, resting after a busy day. That day, in rummaging among some papers and books, the gleanings of former years, I had run across an old diary, and I said to myself, " It has been 19, no 20 years since we left Millsaps. Our class is scattered far and wide now, I suppose. How I wish I knew what each one has been doing today! " I closed my eyes and memories of those happy college days came thick and fast. How long I sat there, I do not know, but all at once I was startled by the sound of a slight e.xplosion. The fireplace was filled with smoke. As it cleared away I beheld, standing in the shadow of the tall andirons a little grey figure, the color of the ashes, topped by a red turban-like cap, as red as the last fork of flame that flickered behind the logs. In his hand he held a globular crystal almost as big as his head, and advanc- ing towards me he placed it close to my eyes. " The powers of the mystic world have granted your last wish. Look, and you shall see what each of your classmates is doing. I will explain what you do not under- stand. " Too much astonished for utterance, I gazed into the crystal. At fust it seemed merely a cloudy ball: then I distinguished a great throng of people. In a moment I recognized the place as the Louvre. The people seemed to be gazing intently at a great canvas, which was guarded by eight or ten attendants and fenced in by a heavy railing. In spite of these precautions many persons pressed nearer to get a better view of it. " But what IS this? " I asked. " It is Rosa Bonheur Howard ' s latest picture. In the 20 years, she has made for herself a name which is even greater th an that of the original Rosa Bonheur. Thousands of people come daily to see her work, and she has been offered a fortune for this painting. " After the lines of the picture had faded completely away, the dwarf said, " You will next see the interior of a private car, in which the president of the road is traveling. " I looked and saw a grey haired man seated by the car window, intently studying some important looking papers. I was still trying to place him when I was told that it was F. H. McGee, trying to devise some scheme for connecting his two great systems, the I. C. U. R. and the U. C. I. B. " He long ago left the ministry, disgusted with the smallness of the salary, and has risen from a mail clerk to his present position. " The scene disappeared and another came into view. It showed a great circus tent crowded with people. Occupying all three rings was a trapeze of prodigious size. Then from one side of the tent I saw an Apollo-like figure, clad in pink, flash across the tent and up the trapeze. So rapidly were his leaps, so swanlike his swoops, and so marvelous the ability of his jumps that I did not see his face till he paused at the apex of the struc- ture, where he balanced lightly on one toe and kissed his hand to the audience. Then, to my horror, I beheld the features, rouged and radiant, of J. D. Wroten. 27 riie crystal changed ancJ I saw a great drawing-room, in the center of which were two striking figures. A tall lady dressed in green was fanning herself in an agitated, fluttering manner. At her feet knelt a portly person clad in clerical garb. By the cut of his coat, the baldness of his head and the precision with which his glasses seemed to have settled upon his pudgy nose, I knew him to be no less than a bishop. One fat hand was passionately extended over his heart, the other extended beseechingly in the direction of the lady. Can this be G. H. Moore? Is it possible that he is proposing? " It is he — and this will make his seventh. " I next beheld a brilliantly lighted banquet hall. About a long table some 50 men and women in full evening dress were sitting. At the head of the table, performing the duties of toastmaster, was a tall, slender figure, arrayed in ruffled pink waistcoat, knee trousers and green hose — a costume which has lately been adopted by the ultra-society set of New ork. The dwarf explained: " J. B. Honeycutt was left a fortune by an old woman he befriended in his youth. He has entered society and acquired the repu- tation of being the most fashionably dressed man, the most graceful dancer and the most brilliant talker of his time. " The picture vanished, and I found myself gazing upon a boundless expanse of sea and sky. In the distance was a vessel, which in a moment I recognized as one of our largest men of war. As it came closer my attention was attracted to an officer, who with a melancholy air was leaning over the rail. I saw that it was Herbert Lester, unchanged save for a drooping blond moustache and an air of pensive sadness. The dwarf inter- posed, " Notice the deep flush that steals over his face as he looks down into the waters? He is thinking of her. Early in his life he was jilted by a maiden whose eyes were just the color of the water where ihe ship rolls back the spray and shows the liquid blue beneath. He has entered the navy because he finds consolation in looking into the water — dreaming that he is once more looking into her eyes. " As the new picture formed I saw a great theater filled with people. On the stage, bowing and sm.iling, was a tall aesthetic singer whom I lecognized as S. B. Lampton. " This, " said the dwarf, " is the very same singer whom you have so often heard on your own Victrola. ou little knew it was your classmate, for he has assumed the name of Belamowski, and from all the vs-orld he hides his real identity. " The scene changed again and I found myself transported to a handsomely fur- nished office. Seated at a mahogany desk was a small man with a jet black moustache, which curled up at the ends with almost unreal precision. His face was heavily lined with wrinkles, but I had no difficulty in recognizing Frank Scott. TTiere was a fierce little air about him as he slammed some of his papers on the desk and stared into space as if worried about something. I never had known anything to worry this carefree youth- so inquired the cause of his present solemnity. To this the dwarf answered: " Although he has risen to be the president of a large bank, he is sorely tried by home affairs. This is the fifteenth year that he has been united to a shrew, and despairing of ever taming her, he often wishes he had married the love of his college days. " The next was indeed a dazzling scene. I found myself blinking as I looked upon 28 a vast ice field that sparkled in the sun. In the center was a large pole with the letter S carved upon it. While I was looking a man came around from the other side of the pole. He was so completely enveloped in a cap and coat of fur that I could see only the tip of his nose, blue with cold. In my perplexity I turned to the dwarf for light. " This, " said he, " is Captain Ray, the explorer, who has just discovered the one and only real and original South Pole. He proposes to carry to the world a conclusive proof of the fact. " I sat expectantly waiting for the first glimmer of the new vision. Nothing appeared — only the vacuity of the pellucent sphere. My patience was almost exhausted when I found myself looking into a dark forest. Then I beheld a man wrapped in skins of wild animals, issuing from the mouth of a lew cave. By the light of the torch, which he bore in one hand, he resembled a beast of the forest rather than a civilized man; for his face and bare arms were tanned, and his hair and beard were long and matted. He ad- vanced slowly to an immense pine tree. Placing his torch upon a flat stone, he seated himself on the ground. At the same time he extended his arms above his head until the palms of his hands rested on the trunk of the tree. I turned to the creature beside me for an explanation. " This is Jean Morse. Years ago he fled from the haunts of men, seeking peace in nature. He lives on v.hat food the field and forest provide and spends his clays in meditating a new philosophy. He is sitting m that position in order to get his soul in harmony with the currents of the earth. " Next appeared a large room, bare save for a few pieces of furniture covered with white canvas. Against the wall leaned a step ladder, but the central figure of the scene was the paper hanger himself, a man of such massive proportions, that standing on the second round of the ladder, he reached the ceiling without the slightest effort. He dexterously moved his brush up and down, up and down, with never ceasing regularity, and as he turned to dip it in the paste I saw that it was J. B. Kirkland. I next found myself looking into a great room filled with men. I immediately recognized the place as the senate chamber at ' ( ' ashington. While I was looking about the room searching for some familiar face or form, my attention was attracted by a gentleman of Pecksnifhan proportions, who rose to speak. The house came to order in- stantly, and several ladies in the balcony tossed flowers to the speaker. I looked at him carefully, and as I looked a feeling of horrified dismay came over me. Could this chubby cheeked thing with expansive white vest, this creature in checked suit, wildly gesticulating and pointing with a fat forefinger be H. H. Boswell? The dwarf nodded, " This is Senator Boswell. As you see, that once romantic figure has waxed rotund and globular, but he is as much sought after by the fair sex as ever; he would rather be charmed by many than chained by one. The theme on which he is now raving is ' The hand that cooks the prunes should taste the political pie. ' A hospital operating room came into view. A man lay on the table, and bending over him was a doctor who seemed to be massaging the patient ' s neck in a peculiar manner. A little Chinese nurse in uniform stood by, constantly handing him fresh banana peeling. This he placed on the neck for a moment, then cast aside for a fresh 29 1A8HILA IS)1S- - poultice. As he turned to give the nurse some directions, I saw his face and recognized R. I. Jolly. The dwarf explained, " He went as a medical missionary to China soon after he received his M. D. from Vanderbilt. In the course of his practice he has discovered a method of settmg broken necks, those broken by hanging a specialty. A pension has been given him by the Chinese government. " Traces of the new vision soon appeared, but confused, as if distorted by violent commotion. Presently the lines took shape, and I saw a suffragette procession moving, with banners streaming, down Pennsylvania Avenue. At the head of the procession vvas a striking figure, mature and matronly, yet militant and defiant. In one hand she carried a silken banner emblazoned with the words, " Death to the Tyrant, " " Women Forever, " while at her side hung a bright sword which she now and then brandished in the sun. They moved somewhat nearer when lo ! I recognized my old classmate, Jane Linfield. The dwarf said, " Woe be unto congress! for this Grand Army of United Suffragette Home Killers is proceeding to the capitol to force through one of their bills, requiring every man to insure his bride against divorce. " Suddenly all this vanished and I could see only what looked to be a starry firma- ment. But it was all awry. The Great Dipper swung up and took a big slice out ol the Milky Way, and Orion, in trying to ward ofl the Little Bear, stuck his sword in the eye of the iVIoon. I looked in astonishment at the dwarf, who pointed to a man in the corner gazing up through a telescope: " They are under the influence of J. T. Weems. He has hypnotized the heavens, so that they are compelled to act at his call. There in a cage in the corner is an inhabitant of Mars, which he drew down by the same hypnotic powers. " The crystal turned and disclosed a man sitting in a little dingy room, furnished scantily with the bare necessities. Suddenly he raised his head and I saw that it vvas W. M. Cain. On his face was an e. pression, first of deep thought, then of sudden en- thusiasm and achievement. He sprang to his feet, seized an odd little silver ornament from the table, twisted and bent the rods that projected from it, and held it aloft trium- phant. 1 he dwarf said in an awed whisper, " Behold the man whose name will soon be on every tongue, whose invention will be a boon to half of humanity. He has contrived an arrangement of invisible mirrors, held in a light metal framework, which placed on the under side of a woman ' s hat or in her pompadour will enable her to see her back hair at all times without the slightest effort. Needle ss to say, his fortune is made. " Hearing footsteps approaching, the weird little man exclaimed, " And now here is the last ol all. " I leaned forward, trembling with expectation mingled with fear. Jus! as the crystal was changing a little red devil jumped out of the fire and stuck a pitchfork in it; the thing exploded and the devil and dwarf vanished in a cloud of smoke. " So fade the glass, and end with it the magic That necromancy did infuse the crystal with. " PROPHET. 30 (J « « B©BA»H1LA 1©!®- - Millsaps Law Class 1912-13 OFFICERS Thomas L. Bailey President James A. Blount Vice-President Bryan Dabney Secretary Fulton Thompson Treasurer iBASHEL It) II Law Class C. BiDWELL Adams Pass Christian, Miss. Thomas Lowry Bailey Mathiston, Miss. A. B. Millsaps ' 09, Kappa Sigma, Sigma Upsilon, Law Editor P. W., President Law Class. Henry Grady Butler Jackson, Miss. Kappa Sigma. James A. Blount Collins, Miss. B.S. Millsaps ' 08, K.A., Law Editor Bcbashela, Vice President Law Class. Robert T. Carter Greensboro, La. Bryan Dabney _ Vicksburg, Miss. Kappa Sigma, Secretary Law Class. J. H. Don NELL Johns, Miss. Grady Shelby Fairman Crystal Springs, Miss. E. H. Green - Jackson, Miss. A.B. Millsaps ' 12, Kappa Sigma. Lewis FeATHERSTON - Jackson, Miss. W. W. HiLLMAN Union, Miss. C. D. Haxens Daisy, Miss. Joseph Elliott Johnson Batesville, Miss. A.B. University of Mississippi. Alonzo Brown Johnson - Batesville, Miss. B.S. University of Mississippi. James G. Long Tupelo, Miss. Ullen F. Logue Jackson, Miss. Julius A. McLaurin Jackson, Miss. Robert E. Nason ' .Ackerman, Miss. W. Hathorne Jackson, Miss. Fulton Thompson Jackson, Miss. A.B. Millsaps, Kappa Sigma. John Marshall Talbot Ripley, Miss. Representative in State Legislature. Hilton Russell Pelahachie, Miss. A.B. Mississippi College, Kappa Sigma. W. D. StELL Rara Avis, Miss. A. D. Taylor Florence, Miss. Logan Scarbrough : Woolmarket, Miss. Alfred Ragusa New Orleans. La. R. R. Hardy Clinton, Miss. Homer Currie Raleigh, Miss. 33 lASHILA ItlS- - Main Building Junior Class COLORS Orange and Red Motto: Make others think you know. OFFICERS D. J. Savage President T. M. Cooper Vice-President D. W. Howe Secretary H. T. LassitER Treasurer Miss Stella McGehee Historian Miss Birdie Grey Steen Poet H. T. Lassiter Liar J. B. Cain Sport 36 : Jk8HEL Itl Junior Class 1912-1913 Bell, Henry Marvin - Braxton, Miss. G. L. S.; Y. M. C. A.; ' basket ball 1910-11. Clifford, Granbery Victor - - - - Hazelhursi, Miss. Kappa Sigma; Y. M. C. A.; L. L. S.; ' Varsity Football 1910-11 and 11-12; Freshman Football; Sophomore Football; ' Varsity Track Team 1911-12; President of Authors Club. Cooper, Thomas Melvin Jackson, Miss, Kappa Alpha; L. L, S. CRtsLER, Charles ' Weems Jackson, Miss. Pi Kappa Alpha. Crockett, Servetus Love Tyro, Miss. President of Freshman Class 1910-11; Freshman Medal 1910-11; Sophomore Medal 1911-12; Medal Morehead Debate 1911-12; Galloway Anniversary Orator 1912-13; Local Editor Purple and ' While 1912-13; Honor Council Junior Class 1912-13; Vice Pres. Athletic Association 1912-13; pRAZtER, ShERVERT HucHES ----- Rio. La. G. L. S.; Y. M. C. A.; Triangular Debater 1912-13; Kappa Sigma. Foster. Ben Franklin Jackson, Miss. Pi Kappa Alpha; Y. M. C. A. Gallqway, Herny L. Kappa Sigma; ' Varsily Baseball 1910-11-12, Harivion, Nolan Bailey. Kappa Sigma; G. L. S.; Y. M. C. A.; Captain of Track Team 1910-11; State Championship Pole Vaulter. 1910-11; Commencement Debater G. L. S. 1911-12; Editor of Purple and ' White 1911- 12; President of G. L. 5. 1911-12; Class President 1911-12; ' Varsity Basket ball 1911-12; Triangular Debate 1912-13; Track Manager 1912-13; President of Thirteen Club 1912-13. Howe, Donald W. ...... . . . . - Jackson, Miss. LaseITER, Harry T. - - .McHenry, Miss, Fi Kappa Alpha. McCehee Stella Galloway --------- ' Woodville, Miss. Fhi Zeta; Class Historian 1910-11; Sponsor M. 1. O, A. 1910-11; Class Historian 1911-12; Sponsor for Track Team at M. L O. A. 1911-12; Sponsor for Baseball Team 1911-12; Class His- torian 1912-13; Social Editor of Purple and " White 1912-13; Authors Club. Philips, John Fryer ----------- Belle Praine. Miss. Kappa Alpha; L. L. S. .Savage, David Iackpon ---------- Mathiston. Miss. G. L. S.; Y. M. C. a.; Thirteen Club; Vice-President G. L. S. 1911-12; Mid-session Debater 1911-12; Chairman of Bible Study Committee 1911-12; President of •. M. C. A. 1912-13. Class Presic ' cnt 1912-13; Assistant Master Founders ' Hall 1911-12; Hall Master and Assistant :n Pre- paratory Lalin and Hislory 1912-13; Assistant in College English 1912-13. Selby. Robert Elvin ----------- Russ?llville, Miss. L. L. S.; Y. M. C. A.; President of Mid-session Debate 1911-12; Secretary Honor Council 1911-12; A. M. Debater 1912-13; Assistant Business Manager of Bobashcia 1912-13. Secretary Y. M. C. A. 1912-13. Steen. Robert Edward ----------- Pearl. Miss. G. L. S.; ' . M. C. A.; Moorehead Debater, Kappa Sigma. Steen, Birdie Grey ------------ Jackson, Miss, Phi Zeta; Sponsor for Track Team 1910-11; Sponsor M. C. A. 1910-11; Class Secretary; Author ' s Ckb; Class Poet 1912-13. WiLLiNcHAM, Thomas C. ---------- - Eupora. Miss. G. L. S,; Y. M. C. a.; Science Club; Thirteen Club; Vice-President G. L. S. 1912-13; Presi- dent G. L. S. 1912-13. What Would Happen If:-- Millsaps ' Senior Class was not " Yellow " ? The students should take a holiday once a month? J. T. Weems and D. J. Savage could not get an opportunity to politic? Dr. Sullivan knew who stole his buggy on Hallowe ' en night? F. H. McGee could sec his name in print more often? Belhaven girls should become Co-eds at Millsaps? Dr. Swartz should forget his one word " Fees? " " Dippie " and " Long John " should learn the Lord ' s Prayer? Prof. Lin should become intimately associated with Bill Harriman and John Rockefeller? Ramsey Roberts should join the Co-eds ' ranks? 1 he " Preps " knew how small they really were in the sight of the college Co-eds? Talbot coul d see himself as others see him? C. C. Clark and Sessions should take a Holiday? Prof. Noble should make a speech without laughing? Dr. Watkins should call the roll in the " roost " of the Century? McNeil boys should get separated? R. W. Jones should be quiet in society? Chisholm should sell books for less than 100 per cent, profit? Knox Broom and Charlie Crisler could head an insurrection? " Kid " Cain could make a speech without going to sleep? Cooper House should make another raid on the " Shacks? " Hathorne could not write notes to Miss McGehee during recitation? Dr. Swartz could not revise his " T. A. ? W. E. Morse ' could only have his way and get his wants? A ray of knowledge should penetrate " Bigfoot " Jones ' cranium? " Fatty " Blewett should get to his classes on time? A Democratic President could be elected every year? Tom Willingham should forget to call out the meal hours? Charlie Chrisler and Jamie Thompson should buy some smoking tobacco? Nolan Harmon knew how handsome he really was? The Faculty should again enforce the $3.00 rule for special exam- inations ? 39 iS6 ; «; BOB 8HILA tWtm ; - Soph omore CI ass Colors; Green and Blue. Motto: " Hilch your wagon to a star. " OFFICERS. R. H. Harmon - - President K. M. Brooim - - - - - - - Vice President C. Bullock _ . . - Secretary G. W. Harrison - Treasurer Miss Green Historian J. W. Chisholm Liar J. Gaddis - Sport 40 Sophomore Class Blewett, Charles Huntington Jackson, Miss. L. L. S., Y. M. C. A., ' Varsity Football, 1911-12 and 1912-13, Captain of Footb all Team 1912-13, Mid-session Orate. 1912-13, Thirteen Club, Authors ' Club. Bullock, Clarence _ .Florence, Miss. G. L. S., Y. M. C. A. Burns, Walter Scott _ .New Orleans, La. Pi Kappa Alpha. G. L. S., Y. M. C. A., Treasurer ' . M. C. A. 1911-12, Basket Ball 1900-11. Broom, Knox McLeod Daisy, Miss. Assistant Baseball Manager 1912-13, Mid-session Debater 1912-13, Vice-President of Sophomore Class 1912-13, Ass ' t Sec ' y G. L. S., Mason. Brewer, Jack White Black Hawk, Miss. Kappa Sigma, L. L. S., Y. M. C. A., President of P. L. S. 1910-1 1, Class President 1911-12. Bridges, W. Parham Jackson, Miss. L. L. S., ' . M. C. A., Football Class 1911-12. Brumfield, William Ottis Tylertown, Miss. Pi Kappa Alpha, G. L. S., Secretary " 13 " Club 1912-13, Track Team, Vice- President G. L. S. 1912-13. Chisholm, John Wright Jackson, Miss. G. L. S.. ' . M. C. A. CoNDREY, Jack Amory, Miss. Kappa Alpha, Varsity Baseball 1911-12, Honor Council. Clark, Clyde Columbus Hattiesburg, Miss. G. L. S., Y. M. C. A., President of Mid-session Debate 1912-13, Instructor of His- tory and French in Preparatory School 1912-13. Cassibry, Napoleon LePoint Gulfport, Miss. G. L. S., Y. M. C. A.. Class Football 1909-10, ' Varsity Baseball 1909-10-11-12, ' Varsity Football 1911-12, Kappa Sigma. Crisler, James Dunton Vicksburg, Miss. Gaddis, Jack T - Bolton, Miss. Kappa Alpha, L. L. S., Y. M. C. A.. ' Varsity Football 1911-12. Gaihings, Joseph R Parchman, Miss. L. L. S., Kappa Sigma, Thirteen Club, Y. M. C. A. Green, E A IoNE Jackson, Miss. Phi Zeta. 41 OB SHILA It! Hathorne, Vernon Burkett Bassfield, Miss. G. L. S., Y. M. C. A., Class Football 1909-10-11-12, Class Basket Ball 1909-10. Kappa Sigma, Varsity Basket Ball 1912. Harmon, Robert Howe Yazoo City, Miss. Kappa Sigma, G. L. S., Y. M. C. A., Class President 1912-13, Mid-session Debater 1912-13, Member of Thirteen Club, ' Varsity Track Team 191 1-12-13, Basket Ball Team 191 1-12-13. Harrison, Walter Eupora, Miss. L. L. S., Y. M. C. A. Harris, George Vernon Vicksburg, Miss. Henry, Robert Timmons Winona, Miss. G. L. S., Y. M. C. A., Thirteen Club, Moorehead Debater 1912-13, ' Varsity Basket ball 1911-12, ' Varsity Track Team 1911-12, Member Preachers ' League, Kappa Sigma. . . Herbert, James Ernest Jackson, Miss. Jackson, Lester Harmon North Carrolton, Miss. | ' Varsity Club 1911-12, ' Varsity Football 1911-12-13, Class Football 1911-12, ' Varsity Baseball 1911-12, Pi Kappa Alpha. Jones, Robert Wesley Madison, Miss. G. L. S., Y. M. C. A., Secretary of G. L. S. 1911-12, ' Varsity Baseball 1909-10 and 1910-11, ' Varsity Basketball 1912-13. Keister, McFealton Pinola, Miss. G. L. S., Y. M. C. A. Murrah, James Thaddeus - Pi Kappa Alpha, ' Varsity Baseball 1911-12; 1912-13. Roberts, Ramsey W. Jackson, Miss. Kappa Alpha. Sterling, Robert Lee Amite, La. Sessions, Valentine Hunter Jackson, Miss. Y. M. C. A. Talbot, John Marshall Ripley, Miss. Watkins, James Goulding Jackson, Miss. Kappa Alpha, ' Varsity Football, Y. M. C. A. Williams, Claud A Unicn, Miss. L. L. S., Y. M. C. A. 42 o ©BASHIL 1918 ' Patterson Enters the Debate Mr. President, Honorable Judges, Ladies and Gentlemen: I beg youi pardon but there aren ' t any ladies present. The question before us to-nighl is. Resolved that the U. S. should build and maintain a much greater navy than at present. Remember the question. Now , Honorable Judges, I do not think that the U. S. should ad opt the initiative and referendum. Then there ' s Hawaii. I cannot see that the restriction of immigration will do us any good, and what ' s the use of retain- ing the Philippines if we don ' t want them? Mr. President, think of the nations of Europe. Can we stand idly by? No; the time for us to act has passed, and when we think of our national honor, when we think of woman suffrage, when we think of free trade and protection, it is then. Honorable Judges, that we decide that the U. S. should have a much greater navy than she has at present. I thank you. 44 « -« BGB 8HEL 191: Fresh esnman CI ass Colors: Red and While. Motto: 1 want to be a Senior. OFFICERS. L. T. Carraway President J. N. McNeil Vice-President Miss Fannie Buck Secretary Miss Ella Kate Steen Historian Miss Mary Shurlds Poet Tom Ruble Liar D. T. Page Sport 45 Freshman Class Buck, Fannie, K M Jackson, Miss. Barrett, William Darden Decatur, Miss. Burroughs, Roy Sullivan Jackson, Miss. Bingham, Thomas Fredric Bellefontain, Miss. Bottom, M. W Mackville, Ky. Boyd, John Hewey Wesson, Miss. Brown, Colon Stephens, n K A Columbia, Miss. Backsrom, Hal, K a Water Valley, Miss. Case, Clarence Crossly Jackson, Miss. Cook, Lewis Holloman Crystal Springs, Miss. Capps, Douglas Ross, K A Jackson, Miss. Carlisle, Vi ian Denman, z Jackson, Miss. Carraway, Thomas Luther, K 2 Jackson, Miss. Crisler, Robert Malcolm Jackson, Miss. Currie, Homer Raleigh, Miss. Duncan, M. W. Jr Inverness, Miss. Edmonds, Evelyn White Jackson, Miss. Edwards, Robert Cle ' eland Glancy, Miss. Easierling, Bessie, K. M Jackson, Miss. Fant, Gordon Preston , Columbus, Miss. Harmon, Sarah Allene, $ Z Jackson, Miss. Hutton, Arthur Dixon Jackson, Miss. Harris, Warrene Jackson, Miss. Hendrick, Leon Frost, k S Jackson, Miss. Henry, Elbert Edward, k S Winona, Miss. HiLLMAN, Edgar Lafayette ,...,,. Union, Miss. HiLziM, William Harrington, K A Jackson, Miss. HoBBS, Will Elmer Crystal Springs, Miss. Jones, Jessie Fred Jr Inverness, Miss. Johnson, Melville, n K A Ripley, Miss. Johnson, William Neley Jr Sibleyton, Miss. Johnson, Herman Gray, K 2 Jackson, Miss. James, Alice May Jackson, Miss. Kirkpatrick, Thomas Frank, k 2 Noxapater, Miss. Klein, Marjorie Estelle Jackson, Miss. LowTHER, Henrietta, K M Jackson, Miss. Lauderdale. Giles Li uRENCE New .Albany, Miss. Lester. Annie Wallace Jackson, Miss. Lee, Ella Bass, k m Jackson, Miss. LusK, Simon Lodi, Miss. 46 M cNtiL, Frieda Jackson, Misb. M. " ,Lr.AN, Fpank C. Grenada, Miss. McNeil, Joseph Nelson, k 2 Iscataupa, Miss. McNeil, Philip Carter, K 2 Iscataupa, Miss. McCl.UFR, Leon Jackson, Miss. McClure, James Jr., K A Fayette, Miss. McAlpin, Mary Louise Jackson, Miss. Meigs, Benj. Earl Jackson, Miss. McLean, Wm. Campbell Jr., n K A Grenada, Miss. Moore, William Black, k a Oakland, Miss. Moore, Rufus Garrison, Kappa Sigma Holly Springs, Miss. O ' Donnell, William McGehee Sanford, Miss. Page, DeWitt Talmage, n K A Sardis, Miss. PatTi RSON, H. J Monticello, Miss. Perry, Wendell Holme.s, K A Shuqualak, Miss. Ratliff, James Leroy Edwards, Miss. Regan, Cleneland McComb, Miss. RiDGWAY, James Edgar Jackson, Miss. RiTNER, Luther Jackson, Miss. Ruble, Tom Ford McHenry, Miss. Rucker, John Chamberlain Union Church, Miss. Shurlds, Mary, Phi Zeta Jackson, Miss. Steen, Ella Kate, Phi Zeta Jackson, Miss. Syl ' ERSTEIN, Thos. Burk - Columbia, Miss. Tatum, Franklin Murry, Kappa Sigma Hattiesburg, Miss. TatuM, Willie Siou, Kappa Sigma Hattiesburg, Miss. Thompson, J. W Jackson, Miss. Tucker, Kieffer Gaskell Cary, Miss. Woollard, Walter F Columbus, Miss. Watkins, Alexander Farrar, K A Jackson, Miss. Special Students Chisholm, Mrs. J. W Jackson, Miss. Harris, G. A Newton, Miss. HoLLOMAN, Warren Emory Philadelphia, Miss. Lester, Daisy Jackson, Miss. SPiCKARD, Evelyn, Phi Zeta; Authors ' Club Jackson, Miss. 48 cA-i cFus • sczas ' ES I SHILA 191® ' CO-ED ROLL. Daisie Bending Fannie Buck ■ Vivian Carlisle Evelyn Edmonds Bessie Easterling (one Green . . -Xllene Harnion Warrene Harris Rosa Howard Alice James Marjorie Klein Annie Lester Daisy Lester Ella Lee Henrietta Lowther Janie Barrow Linfield Frieda McNeil Mary McAlpin Stella McGehee Mary Shurlds Hortense Smith Pattye M. Sullivan Sue Beth Sullivan Birdie Gray Steen Ella Kate Steen E elyn Spickard Elizabeth Watkins Olive Watkins -K.v K » 50 o U «s ; «a ; BOBA«HlLA |®11« 3a» The Ideal Co-ed The ideal co-ed is a thing of books, A creature of brain entirely; With stooping shoulders and studious looks, She digs all day and half the night; People say she is wondrous bright : But her figure ' s an awful sight. Her thoughts are deep in the classic past. She only thinks of A. B. at last; She has fled this world and its masculine charms. And a refuge found in Minerva ' s arms. Now, the kind of co-ed that I describe Is a co-ed seen very rarely ; The real co-ed ' s a thing of grace. With dainty figure and winsome face; She walks and rides, and she cuts, mon Dieu ! But every professor lets her through; For her each year is a round of joy, A. B. means nothing if not " A Boy, " And you and I must yield to her charms. And take the place of Minerva ' s aims. C. F. Field. 52 KP « --| iHlL leis- ; - John Fletcher Baskel Ball and Track Coach. Cassibry, KiRKLAND. aseball Captain. Basket Ball Captain jl,;;. ,,s..T5 ,, - - Athletic Council Scott, F. T President Burton, Prof. E. " Secretary and Treasurer BOSWELL, H. H Baseball Manager KiRKLAND, J. B Basket Ball Manager Gaddis, Jack Foot Ball Manager Harmon, N. B Track Manager lASHIL %9% Tennis Association Sam B. Lampton President Prof. J. M. Burton Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Cooper Crisler, J. D. Jones Crisler, R. M. Moore, W. B. Phillips, J. F. McLuRE Lampton Lampton " ' erger Dr. Swartz Prof. J. M. Burton r,(i B@BASHIL 181 Varsity Football Team Dr. Kern Coach Cassibry Q. Hathorne L. H. McLean, F. C R. H. Kirkland R. H. Gaddis (Mgr.) F. B. Watkins L. E. Capps R. E. O ' DONNELL R. G. Hendrick L. G. Jackson : R. T. Blewett L. T. McLean, W. C C. SUBSTITUTES McNeil, P. C.; McNeil, J. N.; Hilzim, Woollard, Moore, Barrett. 57 niLL!iRP5 as 1 — riB. n I t FEB. 18 fAI55. f4 15 MISSISSIPPI COLLEGE ' S GORT BOB SHIL 1911 Varsity Basket Ball Team Harmon, R Forward Fraziek, S. H Forward HOBERT, W. B Forward KiRKLAND, J. B Center Caddis, J Guard Cook, L. H Guard SUBS. Henry, R. T Center Harmon, N. B Forward Jones, R. W Guard Bell, H. M Foiward 1 RAlK 1 LAM f jm Baseball Team « -« BOBASHiLA tmm Athletics Considering the fact that this is only the third year that we have been allowed to take part in inter-collegiate athletics our success thus far has been phenomenal. On behalf of the students we take this opportunity of expressing to inter-class series of football games was omitted. However, the college was able to score two victories over the fast, heavy, and well-trained Prep. team. As everyone knows, we are still forbidden by the conference fathers to take part in inter-coUegiate football. But " Where there is life there is hope. " In basket ball we have been eminently successful. From a squad com- posed largely of Freshmen and Sophomores, Coach Fletcher picked a team which divided a series with the strong A. M. team, and defeated Missis- sippi College three out of four games. At the end of the season we stood tied with the A. M. team for the state championship. Coach Fletcher is to be congratulated upon the success he has had with the team, the majority of whom this year played their first game of inter-coUegiate basket ball. At this writing it is only possible to surmise in regard to baseball and track events, but the outlook for both is veiy promising. Mr. Peaster, a ball player of experience and ability, has been secured to coach the ball team. With a nucleus of nine of last year ' s team to build around and much promis- ing material, prospects for a winning team are very favorable. Mr. Fletcher is also coaching the track team and every afternoon a large squad is out for practice. On behalf of the students we take the opportunity of expressing to Professor E. Y. Burton our appreciation of this undying interest he has always taken in our athletic affairs; and to Coaches Fletcher and Peaster, we would say that we appreciate what they have done toward getting out winning teams at Millsaps. G. H. M. ' 13. 62 Alma Mater— Millsaps Air, " My Bonnie " All over the land of the cotton And down where the magnolias stand. The fame of our dear alma mater Is rmging far over the land. Chorus Millsaps, Millsaps, Millsaps College for me, for me, Millsaps, Millsaps, Millsaps College for me. Her halls where our memories linger, I he friendships there made long ago. The purple and white of her banner Are cherished wherever they go. And when in the years of the future Fond memory turns to the past. The days that we spent at old Millsaps Will yet be the brightest at last. MILLSAPS Alma mater, dear old Millsaps, Loyal sons are we ; Our fond hearts are thine alone And evermore shall be. Proud art thou in classic beauty Of thy noble past. With thy watchwords. Honor, Duty, Thy high fame shall last. Every swiftly and more swiftly Time goes fleeting by. Still abides our love for Millsaps, It can never die. 63 I@BASHILA IdlS- Galloway Literary Society Founded October 8, 1 892 Motto : " Knom Thy Opportunity " OFFICERS Presidents First Term Second Term Third Term Fourth Term D. J. Savage S. B. Lampton N. L. Cassibry T. C. Willingham Vice-Presidents T. C. Willingham W. O. Brumfield K. M. Broom J. B. Cain Secretaries T. L. Carraway J. B. Cain W. W. Moore C. Regan Treasurers V. B. Hathorn V. B. Hathorn W. D. Barrett W. D. Barrett SPEAKERS J. D. Wroten Anniversarian S. L. Crockett Anniversary Orator W. E. Morse Millsaps-Hendrix College Debater N. B. Harmon t- ■ i r i „ r " • ' 1 nangular Debaters S. Frazier K. M. Broom ) • »„■ , ■ r , „ , , , , } - Mid-session Debaters R. H. Harmon W. W. Moore, Jr n r i. _, _ „ L.ommencement Uebaters R. C. Edwards MEMBERS Adams Havens Morse Bell .. Henry, R. T. Regan Broom ' Henry, E. E. Russell Bullock Hathorn ' Savage Burns Harmon, N. B. Scarbrough Brumfield Harmon, R. H. Wroten Barrett ' Howe . Willingham Carraway " -, Hutton Woollard Crockett ' . Jones O ' Donnell Cain, J. B. Johnson Blount Cain, W. M. , Kirkpatrick Sylverstein Cassibry Lampton Keister Clark Lauderdale Tatum, F. M. Edwards Moore, R. G. Tatum, W. S. Frazier Moore, W. W. Galloway 66 L I SHIL It I: Lamar Literary Society Hi ory Although the past year has not been a record breaking one for the Lamar Literary Society, we are proud to state that her men have at least well sustained the reputation and fair name which her members of the past have won for her. When the session of 1912-13 began, the old men found themselves few in number. Undaunted by this, they went to work in the true spirit which has always characterized the men of the L. L. S. The result of their work IS shown not only in the character of the new men obtained, but also by the honors which the society has won. In all of the college contests her men have more than held their own. Her representatives against the other colleges have also reflected credit upon the society. In every field of college activity her influence has been felt. Particularly are we proud of the fact that the society this year as she has so often done before, furnishes the speaker for the M. I. O. A. contest. When one stands within the sacred hall of the L. L. S. and inspired by the pictures of those who have gone before, listens to the speeches and debates which are now being delivered by her members, he can but feel that the future of the society is safe. Indeed, her men will continue to uphold her fair name, believing that success depends upon their realization of her motto, " Nulla palma sine labore " . C. H. B. ' 15. 68 « « B©BA«HILA 1 ' tlt- - Hi ory of the Galloway Literary Society The history of this society can not with justice to her mighty men be wr itten on a page. From the days of her earhest infancy, under the inspiration of the matchless man whose name she bears, the history of the Galloway Society has been published by the actions of her men. They have ever been prominent in every phase of college life, as athletes, as members of the ' oung Men ' s Christian Association, and as students. Two men: — J. B. Mitchell and W. L. Duren — have won both the State and Interstate Oratorical Con- tests. Four others — J. R. Countiss, W. F. Cook, C. A. Alexander, and J. W. Broom — have won the State Contest. Every Editor-in-Chief of the old Collegian was a Galloway man with two exceptions. Three men have edited the Bobashela, while a host of others have served on the editorial staff. The work of this year has been unusually good. The program has always been well rendered and a greater harmony has prevailed th an ever before. These things point to one fact: that the Galloway Society of the future will be as great, yea greater, than the Galloway of the past. J. B. C. ' 14. 69 ««s « B©BASHIL 191S- «»« «» ■ r - : ' ■ -, J ' l - ' w ' . ' , ' ,• _.r; 1 1 my . 1 ' OFFICERS AND CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES D. J. Sa age President F. T. Scott Vice-President R. E. Selby Secretary Olin Ray Treasurer B. F. Foster Devotional J. D. Wroten Membership J. T. Weems Bible Study F. H. McGee Mission Study W. M. Cain __ Reception J. B. KiRKLAND _ elf Help Bureau R. C. Edwards _ _Xity Missions R. H. Harmon Advertising iBASHiL mm ' . M. C. A. Cabinet 71 Young Men ' s Christian Association Who can take a mother ' s place? What can be substituted for the sweet, pure influence of the home? Nothing can. These two — mother and home — stand separate and alone in the life of each man, and, taken away, can never be replaced. And yet when the new arrival, facing with trepidation the " Unknown, " gazes around him on Y. M. C. A. " College Night, " sees the hospitality lavished, and the brotherliness prevailing, it is, to his home-sick heart, as a breath from home. Yes, the Young Men ' s Christian Association strives, not only in the " College Night " welcome, but all through college, to take a mother ' s place — in assisting the youth in his studies, in helping him in work, in leaching prin- ciples of manliness and integrity, and in planting his feet on the Rock that IS safe. No father need be afraid to entrust his son to an institution that has a strong and flourishing Y. M. C. A. No doubtful glances are cast at the college whose every student gives his heart-felt support to this organization. It has become so much a part of the great loom of college life, that not a man graduates without showing woven into his life the aims and principles of the Y. M. C. A. Millsaps College has always been fortunate in having a live and virile Y. M. C. A. It is supported alike by students and Faculty. The helpful prayer-meeting services on Friday evenings give the student just the spiritual support he needs during the cares of the week. Nor is this the only religious feature. Classes are organized for the study of the Bible, and especially for the study of missions and some phases of home conditions. The men who have enrolled at Millsaps in the Students ' Volunteer Movement are our special pride. But we must not forget the other two sides of the triangle, " Body, Mind and Spirit. " The organization gives its v hole support to clean athletics and exerts all its influence to inculcate ideals of bodily purity and manly virtue among the students. The self-help bureau, another special feature of the association, is now assisting several men to maintain themselves in college. Much good work has been done in this way. In the intellectual development of the student, the Y. M. C. A. gives its cordial support. The fact that its members stand foremost in college can be pointed to as the fruit of its labor. Thus, in this threefold way, the Young Men ' s Christian Association has become a power for good in our college. It is fulfilling its mission — the mak- ing of MEN. N. B. Harmon, Jr., ' 14. 72 - EOBASHILA Itia- - IHHHF ■ ' " BS SSlSP SfS t Hi t m Bt - M Hi Mum ni4 nd H B B ' ' ' f l l H l k. B H K l n Honor Council OFFICERS J. T. Weems President S. L. Crockett Secretary B. F. Foster Clerk Cla J. T. Weems ] F. H. McGee S. L. Crockett Junior Class Jack Con drey Sophomore Class W. D. Barrett Freshman Class B. F. Foster ] J . D. Wroten ..At large 73 ■OBASHELA 181 Bedcliers League Olin Ray ; ; _ President J. W. Chisholm Vice-President C. W Alford , Secretary W. D. Barrett Treasurer L. H. Gates Walter Atkinson M. W. Bottom Sydney Bufkin W. S. Burns J. A. Chambley J. B. Cain R. B. Craig : ; R. C. Edwards B. F. Foster MEMBERS S. H. Frazier N. GOLDING R. T. Henry N. B. Harmon J. T. Weems Vernon Harris E. L. HiLLMAN R. W. Jones M. Johnson G. L. Lauderdale F. H. McGee R. G. Moore B. E. Meigs Miller Odom C. Regan D. J. Savage R. E. Selby V. H. Sessions J. D. Wroten Dr. a. F. Watkins 74 Applied Quotations " The hand ihal made her fair halh made her rood. " — Miss Smith. " Her passing was hke ihe ceasing of exquisite music. " — Miss SteEN. " A thing of beauty is a joy forever. " — Miss McGehee. A very remarkable ihing is, that they who talk the most have the least to say — Co-EDS. " His words are bonds, his oalhs are oracles ; his love sincere, his thounhts immaculate. " — R. E. Selby. A thing infinitesimally small in the eyes of the faculty. — Student body. A thing not soon !o be forgotten by the Student Body — Day after Democratic Landii.d?. " The march of the human mind is slow. ' - V. H. Sessions. At times has almost human intelligence — though not often — R. W. JoNES. My smiles are few, but fresh as morning dew. " — J. M. BuRTON. " A child of knowledge, but by her unspoiled. " — H. M. Bell. A shallow brain behind a serious mask; money my object; getting it, my (ask. — J. W. Chi?Ho:m I behold in myself the acme of perfection. — D. J. SavagE. He has eaten me out of house and home. — Keister. The times that try men ' s souls. — EXAMINATIONS. There may be greater men ihan I. but 1 remain yet to be convinced. — pRAZlER. Tis a pleasure sure to see one ' s name in print. — F. H. McGehel. The one needs ihe assistance of lbs o(her. — McNeil Bros. He knew but one word, but knew iKat w ll " Fees! Fe?s! ! Fees! ! I " — Dr. SwarTZ. Surely, (here must be some mistake. I am not egolistic. — Prof. Lin. " Men of few words are the wisest men. " — S. B. Lampton. " All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy. " — W. M. Cain. A huge mass wilhout a single thought.- — Freshman Class. The elements are so mixed in him that all nature can stand up and say. " He is a Man. " — E. Y. Burton. A peculiar specimen of corporal mechanism which hails from the land of Gophers. - K. M. Broom. The world knows only three of my kind, Ananias, Dr. Cook and myself. — R. E. Steen. " The laboratory my kingdom is; such perfect joy there I find. ' — Dr. Sullivan. " The world is mine, and I shall rule if wilh an iron hand. — Dr. WatKINS. " The man of wisdom is the man of years. " — W. D. Barrett. " Shy on but one subject " — the Ladies— S. B. Lampton. " Much studying is a weariness to the flesh. " — Jamie Thompson. I dent knew where I am coins but I ' m on my way.—FRESHMAN Class. " The village master taurht his little school. " — J. B. CaIN. " The noblest liar of them all. " — Regan. No Sir! Excuse me fellows: I wasn ' t on the front row when ihey passed around the brains. " - Bob Sterling. Men of many voices — ' Km " Cain and John Phillips. " Fleard melodies are sweet, but those unheard are sweeter. " — MillsaPS OrchE ' TRA. 76 t mmmAmmELM. itis- - At Millsaps (Apologies to J. H. Mulligan ' s " In Kentucky ' ) The faculty is the smartest At Millsaps, Their answers are the tardiest At Millsaps, But their interest is the keenest Tho the boys may be the greenest And sometimes are the meanest At Millsaps. College spirit burns the brightest At Millsaps, Rules are always " bout the tightest At Millsaps, But students are the quickest. Their pranks the ery slickest, Fov heads are not the thickest At Millsaps. The lessons are the longest At Millsaps, But the athletes are the strongest At Millsaps, Ball players are the fleetest. Their hits always the neatest And victory really s veetest .At Millsaps. Ambition mounts the highest At Millsaps, The courses are the dryest .At Millsaps, When pass marks are the fewest And fellows feel the bluest Friends are ever truest At Millsaps. 77 ■OBASHIL I til FRATRES IN URBE Geo. W. Power Allen Thompson iA. C. Crowder P. L. Clifton Y. H. Clifton A. H. Whitfield Robert Whitfield Luther Manship, Jr. L. M. Gaddis A. W. Fridge G. W. Green Curtis Green I. C. Enochs, Jr. G. W. May Nolan Stewart A. Peeples Dunlap Peeples L. C. Nugent C. N. Lanier J. H. Penix G. C. SWEARINGEN W. H. Watkins H. v. Watkins John W. Saunders C. M. Williamson M. Black S. W. Da is M. Adams R. Roberts S. J. Taylor R. O. Jones A. C. Jones D. G. Phelps L. L. Mayes F. Mayes Geo. Hamilton P. M. Harper G. W. Rembert W. R. Smith Zack Sa ' age J. D. Smith W. W. Cole Wellin Cole E. J. Elzey J. K. Vardaman, Jr. J. M. Vardaman C. Potter John Robinson H. L. Thompson R. N. Eagan R. M. DOBYNS R. S. DoBYNS S. S. Taylor V. O. Robertson W. M. Buie S. R. Whitten, Jr. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Alfred Allan Kern J. Reese Lin John Marvin Burton- 79 BOB ASH IL 191 Alpha Mu Chapter of Kappa Alpha LAW CLASS James Andrew Blount CLASS 1913 Harry Harman Bosweli. George H-ier Moore CLASS 1914 • ■ Thomas Melvin Cooper John Fryer Phillips Ramsey Wharton Roberts Jack Condrey Hal Backstrom Ross Capps Ernest Herbert Harrington Hilzim Mitchell Robinson Pledged. CLASS 1915 James Goulding Watkins Jack T. Gaddis CLASS 1916 William B. Moore Wendell Perry Alexander F. Watkins, Jr. James McClure Leroy Ratliff 80 B SHIL 191 Pan-Hellenic Council OFFICERS J. B. KiRKLAND President H. H. BoswELL Vice-President F. T. Scott Secretary Ed Green Treasurer MEMBERS Kappa Alpha H. H. BoswELL J. A. Blount Kappa Sigma Ed Green T. L. Bailey Pi Kappa Alpha J. B. KiRKLAND F. T. Scott 82 ? «s B©BASHlLA l®)IS- ;« ' -2 C. A. Alexander John Culley E. H. Galloway A. M. Nelson, Jr. J. B. Huddleston R. B. RiCKETTS G. B. Huddleston J. T. Robinson A. Campbell J. G. Johnson J. W. FRATER IN FACULTATE Prof. George Lott Harrell FRATRES IN URBE J. A. Alexander J. E. Wells W. C. Campbell V. T. Davis J. H. Morris J. B. RiCKETTS J. M. Thornton L. Evans J. A. Baker A. M. Owens Welton Troy Harkey A. A. Green, Jr. F. E. GuNTER E. D. Gunning Longstreet Ca ett J. M. Alexander L. C. Holloman Wirt Rogers J. C. McGee J. C. Jenkins Liddell Daniel Webster Bufkin 83 USHEL IS1 Alpha Upsilon Chapter of Kappa Sigma Thomas L. Bailey Fulton Thompson LAW H. G. Butler Hilton Ruscell Bryan L. Dabney E. H. Green J. P. Waugh William Eugene Morse CLASS 1913 Olin Ray James Dansy Wroten Sherbert H. Frazier Nolan B. Harmon Hervey L. Galloway CLASS 1914 Wm. B. Montgomery J. W. Ward Robert E. Steen J. W. Brewer Robert Timmons Henry CLASS 1915 N. LePoint Cassibry Robert H. Harmon Joseph Royeston Gathings Thomas L. Carraway W. L. McLaurin RuFus G. Moore CLASS 1916 Philip C. McNeil Joseph N. McNeil H. G. Johnson Elbert E. Henry Thos. F. Kirkpatrick Leon F. Hendrick 84 ' « ii B®BASHlLA ISia- - FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Mifflin Wyatt Swartz Stuart Grayson Noble W. B. MURRAH J. T. Flynt Edwin Jones FRATRES IN URBE C. H. Miller L. W. Reed W. H. Hill J. W. Crisler O. B. Taylor John Lyle F. S. Williams John Vettle 86 " S tst BOBASHlLA ISIS- - ; ' Pi Kappa Alpha ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER Class 1913 John Burrus Kirkland Samuel Benjamin Lampton Frank Tomkevs Scott Class 1914 Benjamin Franklin Foster Harry Treland Lassiter Charles Weems Crisler W. O. Brumfield J. T. MURRAH Class 191 5 Lester Harmon Jackson Walter Scott Burns Melville Johnson W. C. McLean. Jr. Pledged. Class 1916 Dewitt Talmage Page L. H. Cook Frank C. McLean Colon Stephens Brown 87 J SHILA Wl®- - : When Greek Meets Greek When Greek meets Greek, no matter where or when. They forge a chain, the Fellowship of Men — Too strong and true for word or tongue or pen ; Knowmg that each has been a chosen man, Knowmg that each is scion of a clan. Though each has worshiped at an alien shrme. Back m the dear, dead days of Auld Lang Syne. When Greek meets Greek, it is no matter where The stranger comes from, we are welcomed there — Although our badge be Star or Shield or Square. For hearts beat ever high and hands clasp true. Though Delta Tau he be or Sigma Nu, Phi Delt, Phi Gam, or Deke; And college dreams that bless and sometimes burn. Like half-forgotten melodies return. When Greek meets Greek. Warren Piper. 89 «asj «s BOBASHlLA ISia- a ' - Kappa Mu Sorority Founded at Millsaps College in 1907 Colors: Green and White SORORES IN URBE Miss Bertha Ricketts Marie Thompson Carrie Wharton Miss Adrienne Nelson Miss Marguerite Park Courtney Clingan Adele Knowles Class 1916 Fannie Buck. Bessie Easterling Ella Bass Lee Henrietta Lowther Mary Bell Shurlds 90 LA 1®IS- - Phi Zeta PATRONESS Mrs. Emmette Young Burton SOROR FORTUNAE BONAE CAUSA Anna Margarette Burton SORORES IN COLLEGIO Mrs. Mary Bowen Clark E elyn Gra ' es Spickard SORORES IN CIVITATIBUS Emma Lucile Bradford Eleanor Thatcher Lewis Mr.s. Grover C, Clark Flora Broad Lewis Bessie Lee Henderson Mary Barrow Linfield Jeffie Lytte Williams SORORES IN URBE Sallie Whitfield Baley Annie Bessie Whitson Class of 1913 Janie Barrow Linfield Class of 1914 Stella Galloway McCehee Birdie Grey Steen Class of 1913 Vin ' ian Carlisle Ione Green Class of 1916 Sarah Allene Harmon Ella Kate Steen Class of 1917 Elizabeth Holmes Watkins Class of 1918 Pattie Magruder Sullix ' an Olive Andrews Watkins Class of 1919 Sue Elizabeth Sullix ' an 92 IIL 1»1: K ' T K T Sigma Upsilon LITERARY hounded at the University of the South, Oct. 1906 Colors: Olive Green and Old Gold Flower: Jonquil KIT-KAT CLUB Founded December, 1 999 SOPHERIM Dr. a. a. Kern F. T. Scott H. H. Boswell Prof. S. G. Noble Prof. J. M. Burton T. L. Bailey ,v J. D. Wroten SOPHERIM IN URBE William D. Bratton . A. A. Green, Jr. John Cass Henry Gass Julian Alexander CHAPTERS Sopherim _ University of the South Calumet Vanderbilt University Osiris _ Randolph Macon College Senior Round Table _ University of Georgia Boar ' s Head _ _ _ _ Transylvania University Scriblers _ University of Mississippi Kil-Kat _ _ Millsaps College Odd Number Club _ University of North Carolina English Club _ _ _ _ _ _ _ University of Texas The Scribes University of South Carolina 94 iHlLA iei3- = FAE LUX v y Gamma Delta Epsilon SCHOLARSHIP Founded at Millsaps, January, 1912 PURPOSE To promote high scholarship REQUIREMENTS Average scholarship of e:ghty-six for the first two and a half years of college work ALPHA CHAPTER Professor J. M. BuRTON S. B. Lampton G. H. Moore H. H. BOSWELL T. M. Cooper MEMBERS ELECT D. J. Sa age 96 « n? B©BJI»HILA I ©11,- - ; The Love Affairs of a College Professor Rrr-rrr-rrr went the clock. Almost automatically an arm shot out from under the covers to shut off the alarm and the man turned over to sleep again. But to no avail; the noise and even the slight effort of the will required to stop the noise had wakened him completely. Half past seven, breakfast at eight, time to get up. He stretched himself and yawned regretfully. Then his eye wandered to the calendar. It was the second of May, his birthday, marking a quarter of a century in his life. He lay back and considered the changes that had come into his life during the last brief year. Long ago he had given up the habit of making New Year resolutions, for the first few weeks of the year resemble a battlefield the day after the fight, and the air is filled with the death rattle of broken resolutions. There seems to be a contagious malady abroad, and there is no wonder that our futile purposings are involved in the general destruction. Hence Frank Hall had chosen his birthday as the best time to make his resolutions. A smile came over his face as he thought. One year ago, as he had approached the end of his university course, he had made two resolutions: never to teach girls and under no circumstances to think of marriage before he was thirty. And here he was a professor in a girls ' college and, what was still worse, he was engaged. That is, he was not engaged but it was not his fault; all he lacked was the girl ' s consent. It was not a long story. Arriving in September he had found among others a certain blue-eyed Senior, Ellen Braughtas, pretty, bright, and blessed with a winsome smile and a happy, care-free disposition that disarmed envy and made friends of all. Before the first month had passed he was blindly in love; in less than two months he had even acknowledged the fact to himself, and in three months he had confessed it to her. He would not have dared to do this but for the fact that, living in a distant state, she spent the Christmas holidays at the college and he was able to see a great deal of her without causing any comment. She seemed much flattered at his declaration, possibly a little coquettish; but it appeared that she did not know her own mind and he could get no definite answer. This hesitation led to a discussion of Jimmie, a girlhood friend of hers, and he used all his eloquence and powers of persuasion to convince her that she could not care for Jimmie. He succeeded so well that she consented to accept 97 BOB SHIL l®IS ' a ring from him, which she would -wear as a remmder of his affection, until she should find that she cared more for someone else. In case she should consent to the marriage, she would transfer the rmg to her engagement finger, and he would try to restrain his joy until after commencement, when the ceremony would take place without the rough and tumble congratulations of her school-mates. And so the matter stood. " Birthday resolutions are no better than the rest, " he muttered as he rose to dress. And yet he could not say that he was sorry that he had broken either of his last two; for he was happy, being m love with love, and the hope that springs eternal whispered m his ear that his love would not be without its reward. At twelve o ' clock he entered the room where his senior class was assembled. By a great exertion of will power he had learned to treat the other members of the class as if they really existed, and so without giving much more than a casual glance to Miss Broughtas he looked over the roll and began his lecture on Browning. He had hardly more than begun when he noticed her hand as she took notes there on the front seat. It was perfectly bare. The sentence died in his throat with a peculiar gurgle; she glanced up and as she did so her left hand, which lay on the outer edge of the desk, turned, and there on the third finger shone the diamond. From that little sparkle it seemed to him that the sun itself had entered the room and filled it with supernatural radiance. He tried to continue, but no words came; something filled his throat as if he were suffo- cating; he felt that he must get outside at once in order to breathe; so with a muttered ' Excuse me for one moment " he left the room. At the door an idea struck him and, hurrying to the office, he phoned to a nearby ice-cream parlor and ordered cream and confections for the whole class, to be sent up at once with men to serve. In ten minutes he was back at his desk and, calm to all outward appearance, he continued his lecture. But the tenor of it was entirely changed; he dwelt at length on the marriage of Browning, the sympathy that he ever found waiting for him at his fire- side, the unity of purpose, the harmony of ideals, the communion of souls. How could a man working under such conditions fail to impress the world with his genius. Never had he waxed so eloquent before. The class ceased to take notes and gazed at him in some surprise, but at any rate they seemed to be interested in what he was saying. As for Miss Broughtas he did not dare to look at her. Then he heard the rattle of wheels on the driveway and the tramp of heavy feet on the stairway. " Young ladies, " he said, " I will close the work of to-day now, for I have a momentous announcement to make. This is my birthday. I will not say which one, but I have not gone so far in hie that I cease to notice the milestones. I confess that I would have felt a little lonely without some celebration of the event, and so I have decided to have one myself. It is rather ungenerous to enforce compulsory attendance on my birthday party in this manner, but I hope that you will enjoy your- selves so well that you will forgive me. " rhey had a merry and memorable hour together. The novelty of the occasion added to the gaiety of the girls, and the years rolled from his shoulders leaving him an irresponsible boy of fifteen. He tried to speak a word alone to Ellen but he was always the center of a chattering group, and she alone seemed to avoid him. Several times he caught her looking at him with a questioning, half-amused expression, but she would not meet his gaze. She must know that all this was for her, the outpouring of an irrepressible flood of joy. The party was what would be called a distinct success. Laughtei filled the room and corridor, chairs were overturned, dresses were soiled, toasts were drunk in spoonfuls of cream with rhymes that would ha e made even Browning turn green with envy, with never a lull in the merriment until the bell announced the dinner hour. He walked across the campus feeling that he must have made a ridiculous fool of himself, and nevertheless he was perfectly content. He who never makes a fool oi " himself IS a fool all the time. He trod upon air, his head in the clouds, breathing the breath of the gods. Suddenly it dawned upon him that he had just passed the dean without speaking. He was sorry for he had ne er felt on so friendly terms with all the world; then he greeted most profusely the janitor who happened to be passing. Entering his room he threw his hat in one corner and his books in the other, and half unconsciously opened a small package that lay on his desk. He noticed from the post- mark that it had been mailed in town that morning. With increasing interest he examined the contents. There lay his ring with a penciled note: " I think I like Jimmie best " . Kit K.AT. 99 « « B©BA«HILA Wt e Cbc idm lt aiiD cabite Published weekly by the Athletic Association of Millsaps College. Founded by the Junior Class in 1909. H. H. BoswoU Editor-in-Chief F T Scott- Associate Editor Miss Stella McGebee Social Editor N L. Cassibry Athletic Editor G. H. Moore Special Reporter S L. Crockett Local Editor T L Bailev Law Editor J. B. Cain.. ' Y. M. C. A. Editor A. B. Holder — Prep. School Editor J. B. Kirkland Business Manager L. H. Gates S. B. Lanipton Asst. Bus, Managers W. V. Moore Matter intended for publication should be addressed to the Editor-in- Chief, and must he in his hands be- fore 3:00 o ' clock on Saturday. All business communications should be " sent to J B. Kirkland, Business Manager. Entered as second class matter, Jan. 2, 1909, at the postoffice at Jack- son. Miss., under act of Congress, March 3, 1S79. One year ' s subscription $1.50 Each " additional subscription 1.00 Extra copies to subscribers 05 Extra copies to non-subscribers 10 bates right now. T ' member tlie exeelb Millsaps made If bend their energii ing it up. It is a great so tion to all loyal Hendrix Colle .secutive years bate. We al ' bate this (if not ha suit a grea Kiws. Xothi, except the of Hendr ' fore urge I placed o ' land no ' ! Let orato) strong get to; make Milb- WHAT ABOUT THE DEBATES ' ; Our atteuti(Ui has recent hven called to the fact that i ' ln ' of our regular debates been arranged. Not a quest ' ' any of the debates agreed upon. set for o ' - ' has ' ■ rnQBAMMELA ItlS- ift ' - Commenceraent Courier Published Daily during Commencement Founded by the Senior Class, 1911 G. H. Moore Editor-in-Chief W. M. Cain Associate Editor Miss Janie Linfield - Social Editor J. B. KiRKLAND, Reporters H. H. Lester F. H. McGee Business Manager J. D. WroteN ) Assistants J. B. HONEYCUTT 102 IBA8HIL It! Millsaps Statistics The Millsaps Commissioners gave out the followmg results of the election held November 14, 1912: Average age — 20 years, 4 months, 1 9 days. Average height — 5 feet, 6 4 inches. Average weight — 141 pounds, 16 ' 7 ounces. .Average size of hat — 7. Frazier wears 8 ' 4. Average size of shoes — 7. Jones wears a thirteen on one foot and a fourteen on the other, early expenses — $273. Chosen professions — 25 ministry; 20 law; remainder scattering. Are you engaged? — All gave an affirmative answer except Co-eds and Lester. Brunette girls lead over blondes by thirteen votes. Do you use tobacco? — 65 9f used; F. H. McGee chews Schnapps only; R. E. .Steen " dips " Garrett snuff. Prettiest Co-ed — Miss McGehee first; Miss Lowther second. Most popular Co-ed — Miss Steen first; Miss Edmonds second. Handsomest man — Boswell. Most studious — Lester. Greatest self-lover — Gathings; Sterling close second. Most likely bachelor — Landslide for C. C. Clark. Biggest Liar — Regan elected without opposition. Most popular man — Boswell. Best baseball player — Cassibry. Best football player — Kirkland. Most influential man — Scott. Do you use a " Pony " ? — All confessed but three — Chisholm, Swartz, and Noble. Favorite name for girl — Majority prefer " Darling. " on last car. Master Politician — Weems beat the other five contestants by 49 votes. Favorite pieec of music — " Everybody ' s Doing It, " " Casey Jones, " " I Won ' t Be Home ' Til Morning. " Favorite occupation at school — Taking Holidays leads; Hathorn playing hands wjth Co-eds. Best all-round man — Kirkland. Biggest College Nut — Tie between Jones and Frazier; Frazier won on toss up. Biggest Grafter — Chisholm won by unanimous vote of student body. 103 Mississippi Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Association The Mississippi Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Association was organized at Crystal Springs, Mississippi, in the summer of 1896. The Mississippi Chautauqua Assembly had invited the male colleges of the state to send speakers there to represent them in an oratorical contest, and it is to these representatives that the association owes its founding. Millsaps College was represented in the first contest by J. W. Canada and R. L. Cannon. The colleges represented in the Association are the University of Mississippi, A. M. College, Mississippi College, and Millsaps College. The objects of the M. I. O. A., as stated in the preamble of the constitution, are to form closer bonds of friendship between the leading colleges of the state, to encourage and promote the study and cultivation of oratory, and to meet in annual contests to determine the progress that is being made toward that end. The records of the Association show that the first contest was held at Crystal Springs in 1896, and that J. W. Canada of Millsaps was awarded the medal. The second contest was held at Meridian in 1897, and Maurice G. Fulton from the Uni- versity was presented with the prize. The records for the years I 898 and 1 899 have not been kept, but information from other sources shows that the third contest was held in the Millsaps College chapel and was won by a representative of the University, and the fourth, held at Natchez in 1899, was won by a representative of Mississippi College. The fifth contest was held at Vicksburg in 1900, and a Millsaps representative, J. B. Mitchell, was declared winner. Meridian was the scene of the sixth contest in 1901, and again a Millsaps man, W. L. Duren, won. J. R. Countiss of Millsaps won the medal in the seventh contest held at Columbus in 1902. At Natchez, in 1903, W. F. Cook, of Millsaps was winner in the eighth contest. History repeated itself at Hattiesburg the next year, when C. A. Alexander won the ninth contest for Millsaps. The tenth contest was held in Brookhaven in 1 905 and resulted in a victory for Edgar Godbold, of Mississippi College, with M. S. Pitman, of Millsaps, a close second. The eleventh contest was held at Kosciusko, May I I, 1906, and E. Webster of the Uni- versity won first prize, and W. A. Williams of Millsaps won second. The twelfth contest was held at Columbus; Stone of Mississippi College won first place. The thirteenth was held at Meridian, and Brumfield of A. M. was awarded first honor. The fourteenth contest was held at Greenwood; Paul Renshaw of the University was winner. The fifteenth meet was in Greenville; Gillespie of the University was declared the winner. Two years ago the contest was held at Gulfport, and once again Millsaps came out victorious, J. W. Broom winnng first place. Last year at Meridian, Missis- sippi College won first place with G. C. Clark of Millsaps a close second. 104 IA8HILA %m Millsap ' s Representatives to M. I. O. A. Crystal Springs, 1896 J. W. Canada — " Israel Among the Nations. " R. L. Cannon (Subject Unknown). Meridian, 1897 C. G. Andrews — " The United States and the National University. " G- B. Power — " Poetry in Its Ennobling Influence on Man. " Jackson. 1898 H. B Watkins— " I Seek a Man. " H. B. Locke- — " The Negro and Southern Education. " mmmipr Natchez, 1899 T. M. Lemly — " Citizenship. " J. T. Lewis — " The Philosophy of Life. " ' ' »5%3ji3 r ViCKSBURC. 1900 T. W. Holloman — " The Superiority of Mind. " J. B. Mitchell — " The Country ' s Charge to the Twentieth Century. " Meridian, 1901 Kosciusko. 1906 •■W. L. Duren— " Political Isolation of the .fW. A. Williams— " The Spirit of Grafl. " South. " Columbus. 1907 W. F. Murrah — " Drifts from Democracy. " Columbus, 1902 J. R. Counliss — " The Citizen and the Re- P " ' " ' - Meridian, 1908 Natchez, 1903 C. H. Kirkland— " The Meeting of the Orient W. F. Cook — " Education In Democracy. " and Occident. " Hattiesburg, 190-4 Greenwood, 1908 C. A. Alexander—The Ideal vs. the Bailey— " National Immortality. " Practical in Politics. Brookhaven, 1905 Greenville, 1910 ■fM. S. Pitlman — " The Anglo Saxon and J. W. C-isler — " Democracy and Its Saving Why. " Principles. " J. V. GULFPORT. 1901 Broom — " The Modern Sir Galahad. ' Meridian, 1912 tG. C. Clark— " The Next Victory of the Anglo Saxon. " First Honor tSecond Honor 105 Medals MEDALS AWARDED AT COMMENCEMENT, 1912 Andrew G. Gainey Miilsaps Declamation Medal Serxetus L. Crockett Oscar Kearney Andrews Medal for Oratory . . G. C. Clark Carl J. Von Seutter Medal for Oratory Andrew G. Gainey Galloway-Lamar Mid-Session Debater s Medal Sernetus L. Crockett Miilsaps A. M. College Debater ' s Medal J. B. Cain Clark Essay Medal ... Miss HORTENSE SmiTH l ' -- D. A. R. Historical Medal • . T. M. Cooper Geiger Chemistry Medal H. H. BoSWELL Crystal Springs Chatauqua Medal W. M. COLMER Galloway-Lamar Commencement Debater ' s Medal. , 10 Clubs i«; « ; BO«A«HI A I®1S- - The Century Club Hilton Russell McNeil Twins .... Hilton Russell The Twins C. H. Blewett Motto: " Give me opera glasses and an income 1 1 :45 P. M. " MEMBERS J. R. Gathings Jack Brewer Waldo Moore Jack Condrey President Grand Watchers Lester Jackson R. H. Harmon McLean Bros. 108 isgr Uff l Night Riders Club ' OFFICERS Jim Wat kins CommanJei-in-Chief Marshall QuiN Second in Command Herman Johnson Bill Moore I Lieutenants BiSH MURRAH I Motto: " Won ' t Be Home ' Til Morning. " MEMBERS Houston E ans Hal Backstrom McLaurin, W. L. John Phillips Talbot, J. M. Homer Currie 101 ' «? ' « B©BASHILA ISIS- f ft ' . The " Thou Shalt Not " Club Dr. a. F. Watkins President Prof. J. Reese Lin Grand Backer Up Dr. M. W. Swartz Treasurer MEMBERS Dr. a. F. Watkins Dr. A. A. Kern Dr. E. Y. Burton Prof. J. Reese Lin Dr. J. M. Sullivan Prof. G. L. Harrell Dr. M. W. Swartz Dr. J. M. Burton no r ; r BOB ASH IL A 1 1 1 S- - i ' • ' ..iji.ijij 4gf N. B. Harmon W. O. Brumfield. President -Secretary and Treasurer R. H. Harmon T. C. WiLLINGHAM W. W. Moore W. B. Montgomery MEMBERS J. M. Talbot R. T. Henry C. H. Blewett B. F. Foster D. J. Sax ' age A. A. Kern J. R. Gathings 111 OBASHIL ISIS The Holiday Club F. T. Scott ,.... President J. T. WeEMS Leader H. H. BoswELL Yell Master Motto: " Let ' s go if we ' Bust ' " MEMBERS S. B. Lampton High Honeycutt J. D. Wroten Geo. H. Moore Whiskers Lester W. E. Morse F. H. McGeE J. B. KiRKLAND The Co-eds. 112 «; i BOBA8HIL 1811 f CHZl ' S CLUB Prof. J. R. Lin President Dr. a. a. Kern Keeper of the Records Motto : ' Tis better to bear the ills we have Than fly to others, that we know not of. " MEMBERS Prof. J. R. Lin D. J. Savage Whiskers Lester Dr. J. M. Burton W. B. Montgomery S. G. Noble Dr. a. a. Kern 113 iB SHIL 191® ' The Political Club D. J. Savage President W. E. Morse Keeper of the Records F. T. Scott Treasurer Motto: " Take it now for next year may fail you " MEMBERS J. T. Weems F. H. McGee Waldo Moore K.NOX Broom H. H. Boswell 114 i «« »OBASHlLA Itll- - ; ' " Great is journalism. For is not every writer a ruler of the world, being a persuader of it ? " OFFICERS Victor G. Clifford Chief Scribe Stella McGehee Little Scribe Charles H. Blewett Scribbler MEMBERS E ELYN SpICKARD Poet Birdie Grey Steen _ Dramatist G. P. I ANT Novelist Nolan B. Harmon Humorist HONORARY MEMBER Dr. a. a. Kern Critic The Author ' s Club was organized Jan. 29, 1913, to meet a growing need among students interested in literary effort. The club aims to provide a means by which students of a literary inclination may meet together for the purpose of stimulating an interest not only in literary ideals but in original literary work. 115 BOBASHIL 191 The Webster County Club F. H. McGf E President S. T. LUSK Vice-President T. F. Bingham Secretary W. M. WiLI.INGHAM Treasurer MEMBERS T. L. Bailey W. M. Willingham G. W. Harrison D. J. Sa age F. H. McGee T. C. Willingham S. T. LusK M. F. Clegg T. F. Bingham T. W. Shearer J. T. Riddell 116 is ; BOBA«HILA 1®!!- - , The Science Club H. H. Lester President S. B. LaMPTON Vice-President F. H. McGee Secretary MEMBERS H. H. Lester J- B. Kirkland D. W. Howe S. B. Lampton J. T. Weems Dr. J. M. Slllixan F. H. McGee T. C. Willingham Prof. G. L. Harrell J. D. Wroten Olin R.m ' 117 OB SHILA Idl® ' A. P. S. S. L. Crockett President K. M. Broom Vice-President T. L. WiLLINGHAM Secretary J. T. Weems Treasurer Motto: " Equity and justice to all. " Colors: Black and blue Time of Meeting: Any old time R. E. Selby I J. C. RUCKER r A u u A ; Lirand High rlolders C. D. Havens W. M. WiLLINGHAM W. W. Moore Chief Paddler T. F. Bingham ; a ■ . . d jji ' Assistant Paddlers C. W. Alford W. E. HoBBS Official Counter i Antiphlogistine. Remedies: - Soft seat. I Time. I MEMBERS All of the shack men 118 iBASHIL Itl® The Rip Roaring Club Founded at Millsaps in 1913 Pine Apple Crockett Grand High Rooter Cle E Regan Chief Barker J. B. Cain een " Tooter " W. M. Cain Hyme Hyester MEMBERS S. L. Crockett J. B. Cain W. M. Cain C. Regan F. H. McGee C. Bullock R. C. Edwards Waldo Moore 119 OB SHIL 191 JS. Wlk-A ' KW iHikfi The " Votes for Women " Club Miss Janie Linfield President Miss Stella McGehee Secretary and Treasurer Motto: " Wanted, a medicinal preparation for growing a moustache " Miss Janie Linfield Mrs. M. W. Swartz MEMBERS Miss Rosa Howard Miss Stella McGehee Miss Daisy Lester 120 « « BOBASHlLA 1©1t « - ® KUNT CLUB G. P. Fant President A. D. HUTTON Secretary A. A. Kern Instructor in Physical Culture Motto: " Stand and grow tall " MEMBERS C. H. Blewett J. B. Cain A. D. Hutton A. A. Kern (Dr.) Prof. J. M. Burton T. F. Kirkpatrick: 121 SASHILA 1S1 1 1CS C.V JB ' " Big Foot " Jones J. B. Cain President Chief Door keeper Motto : " Pass or Bust " " Big Foot " Jones J. B. Cain Jack Brewer MEMBERS V. B. Hathorn C. C. Clark Jamie Thompson Knox Broom G. W. Harrison 122 B SHILA I® I The Masonic Club Dr. a. F. Watkins President Prof. J. Reese Lin Secretary J. D. Wroten , Treasurer Dr. a. F. Watkins D. J. Sa age B. E. Meigs MEMBERS James D. Wroten Prof. j. Reese Lin M. W. Bottom W. D. Barrett W. M. Cain K. M. Broom ]23 « ; «ai B©BASHlLA ItlS- ; - • ? ? r rHE GHDIR s OFFICERS T. F. KiRKPATRICK Leader E. L. HiLLMAN Bass R. H. Harmon Tenor Miss Birdie Grey Steen Pianist Motto: " The Louder the Noise the Better " MEMBERS E. L. HiLLMAN N. Harmon R. T. Henry R. C. Edwards R. Harmon T. F. Kirkpatrick. C. Regan T. L. Carraway C. A. Parks R. G. Moore -. S. H. Frazier K. M. Broom 121 u UJ 10 a; g- ASHIL li)| SIDNEY BONDURANT BUFKIN, CLANCY, MISS. P. L. S. ; Y. M. C. A. ' Varsity football, 191 I -12; " Varsity basket ball, 1911-12; Secretary P. L. S., 1912-13; President P. L. S., 1912-13. " I am not handsome, but I swear I have a distmguished look ball, saps MILLARD FILMORE CLEGG, MATHISTON, MISS. P. L. S.; Y. M. C. A. ' Varsity football, 1912-13; " Varsity basket 1912-13; President P. L. S.. 1912-13; iMiil- ■French Camp Debater, 1913: " None but h ' mself can be his parallel " JOHN DAN DAVIS, CULLUM, MISS. P. L. S. Captain baseball team, 191 1-12; ' Varsity foot- ball, 1912-13; ' Varsity basket ball. 1 91 2-1 3 ; Vice- President P. L. S., 1912-13. " A square set man and honest ' 126 A«HILA 1©!® ISAM ANDREW GARRAWAY, BASSFIELD, MISS. P. L. S.; ' . M. C. A. Secretary P. L. S., 1912-13; Vice-President P. L. S., 1912-13. " He thinks deep but not loud B. P. GATES, COMO, MISS. P. L. S.; M. C. A. Assistant Manager baseball, 1911-12; ' Var- sity baseball. 1911-12; Assistant Business Manager ■. M. C. A. Self Help Bureau, 1912-13. " A pleasing countenance is no slight advantage " NATHANIEL GOLDING, COLUMBUS, MISS. P. L. S.; M. C. A. ' Varsity football, 1911-12, 1912-13; ' Var- sity baseball, 1911-12; Secretary P. L. S., 1911- 12; President P. L. S., 1912-13; Prep. Editor Dobashela; Millsaps-French Camp Debater. OBASHEL 191 ' - ' ' PAUL GREENWA ' , RIDGLAND, MISS. P. L. S.; ' . M. C. A. ' To be nameless in worthy deeds exceeds an infa- mous history. " WELDON SHIPMAN PEARMAN, COAHOMA, MISS. P. L. S.; Y. M. C. A. " Whence is thy learning? Hast thy toil O ' er books consumed the midnight oil? " HARR ' STONE WHEELER, LO ' E STATION, MISS. P. L. S.; M. C. A. •Varsity basket ball, 1911-12, 1912-13. " I know everything but myself " 128 ASHILA Itl WILSON KEITH WILLIAMS, JACKSON, MISS. P. L. S.; M. C. A. Winner Bailey Declamation Medal, 1912; Millsaps-C. H. A. Debater. " He IS the eloquent man who can treat humble sub- jects with delicacy, lofty things impressively, and moderate things temperately " WILLIAM McKINLE - WILLINGHAM, EUPORA, MISS. P. L. S. ; Y. M. C. A. ' Varsity football, 1911-12, 1912-13; ' Var- sity basket bail, 1911-12; basket ball Manager, 1912-13; President P. L. S., 1912-13. " By nature honest, by experience wise. Healthy by temperance and exercise " JOHN AUBR ' WOOTON, BARLOW, MISS. P. L. S. ; ' . M. C. A. Secretary P. L. S., 1912-13; Vice-President P. L. S.. 1912-13; Millsaps-C. H. A. Debater, 1912-13. ' S ' iS EOBASHlLA 1®18- - " It ' s an 111 Wind- " The rain is pouring down. And muddy is the street; - There seems no one in town But a watchman on his beat. As on my window-seat Ennui I try to drown. The rain is pouring down And muddy is the street. But ah! a form in brown! A crossing she must meet ; She coyly hfts her gown, Two daintiest of feet — The rain is pouring down And muddy is the street. W. L. K. 130 BOBASHIL 1919 Preparatory Department Preparatory Department Roll Alford, Coll ye Wellman Magnolia Archer, James Micauh Schlater Atkinson, Walter Bailey Holcom Barrett, George Washington Lauderdale Bellenger, Paul , Jackson Bending, Alfred Jackson 131 Bending, Florence Daisy Jackson Baley, Stephen Parker Jackson Birmingham, Dru Dunlap Olive Branch Brooks, Everet Shepherd Memphis, Tenn. BuFKiN, Sidney Bondurant » Glancy Clegg, Millard Filmore Mathiston Chambley, John Alexander Coldwater Cole, Wilfred Jackson Cook, James Newman Asylum Craig, Robert Burdett Houston Crout, Horace Franklin Raleigh Davis, John Daniel CuUom Ely, Marion Winona Edmonds, Eben Thomas Jackson Fant, Frank Holmes Coahoma Fant, Charles Edward Coahoma Fewell, Variel Edwin Jackson Gates, B. P. Como Gates, Loyd Hunter Como Garraway, Isam Andrew Bassfield Golding, Nathaniel Columbus Green, John Lazarus Jackson Green, C. H Vicksburg Greenway, Paul Thomas Ridgeland Hall, F. G Jackson Harding, Willard Edwin Sunnyside Harper, Alfred Yarborough Jackson HiTT, James Peter Dubbs HiTT, Charles Dubbs HoberT, Wincheslas B Jackson Holder, Andrew Burwell Jackson Holmes, Finley Vance Plum Point Johnson, Marion Lee Asylum Johnson, Nathaniel Alexander Senatobia Johnson, Rupert Riley Jackson Joyce, Edward Henry Jackson Lancaster, John Littlepage Jackson Ledbetter, Charles Plummer Benton Lester, Kittrell Purcell Isola Lewis, Hugh Galloway Jackson Mansell, Magruder Lee Camden Mattingly, Grooms Albert Jackson McKie, James Dennis Benton 132 McGehee, Howard Burgess WoodviUe Mellard, Thomas Reid Logtown Merritt, William Thomas Jackson Morgan, William Grady Heidelberg Moore, Rufus Garrison Holly Springs Musselwhite, Henry E ' ans West NuNNALLY, Percy Joseph Booneville Neal, William Stephen Le Flore Odom, Auspbery Miller Grenada Pearman, Weldon Shipman Cleveland Pearman, Benjamin McGreger Cleveland Penn, Ernest Eugene Grenada Perkins, Wi lliam Preston Senatobia Porter, James Sullivan Courtland Phillips, Chatham Hurst Bell Prairie Phillips, Darrington Bell Prairie Regan, Cal in Hardy Bentonia RiDDELL, James Clyde Ruleville Sh ankle. Archer Turner Hollandale Shearer, Thomas Wesley Sweetman Sims, Richard Lle Delhi Spinks, Raleigh Joseph Daleville SULLINAN, PaTTIE MagRUDER Jackson Sulli an, Sue Beth _ Jackson SuLLi AN, Wallace Williams Webb Taylor, Griffin Jackson Tucker, Walter Everett Courtland Trawick, James Steen Jackson Tynes, Andy Mims, Jr Shuqualak ViLLEE, Ralph Kloges Jackson Waller, George Patterson Crawford Ward, Patrick Henry Raleigh Watkins, Elizabeth Holmes Jackson Watkins, Oline Andrews Jackson Wheeler, H ' rry Stone Love Station Whitson, Louis Edward Jackson Whitson, Pierce Edward Jackson Williams, Carlos Dhu Jackson Williams, Wilson Keith Jackson Willingham, William McKinley Eupora WooTON, John Aubry Barlow WhiTAKER, J. W Meridian YeRGER, Edward Jackson 133 Prentiss Literary Society First Term golding, n. Alford, C. W. bufkin, s. b. Gates, L. H. OFFICERS Presidents Second Term Third Term BuFKIN, S. B. WiLLINGHAM, W. M. Vice-Presidents Waller. G. P. Da is. J. D. Secretaries GarRAWAY, I. A. WOOTON, J. A. Treasurers Gates, L. H. Johnson, N. A. SPEAKERS Triangular Debaters Fourth Term Clegg, M. F. Garraway, I. A. Joyce, E. H. Johnson, N. A. Williams, W. K. ) WOOTEN, J. A. " Millsaps -C. H. A. feam Clegg, M. F. } Fr ;nch Camp Team GoLDING, N. MEMBERS Alford Green Porter Atkinson HiTT Shearer Barrett Holder Sims Bending Holmes Spinks Birmingham Johnson Sullivan Brooks Joyce Tines Bufkin Lewis Ventress Clegg McKiE Waller Davis McGehee Williams, K. Ely Mellard Williams Fant, F. Morgan WiLLINGHAM Fant, C. Musselwhite Wheeler Garraway Neal Whitson , Gates, L. H. Odom WoOTON Gates, B. P. Perkins Yerger GoLDING Pearman 134 135 BOBASHILA 191 1 Preparatory Football Team WiLLiNGHAM Center Holmes - Guard Johnson Guard Ely Tackle Davis Tackle Mackie End GOLDING End Holder .Quarter Gates Full Back Clegg Half Back Taylor Half Back SUBS. Tucker Hall Green Williams Pearman 136 ; «; BO«A«HILA It 11-- - Preparatory Baseball Team 137 ' ' iS -BOBASHILA Itll- j Preparatory Basket Ball Team Wheeler n- . „, rorward WlLLINGHAM r- i rorward Center Whitson, p.. I c, r- J ■ Le tt Liuard Right Guard SUBS BuFKiN Clegg 138 ©BASHILA %m Preparatory Statistics Average age — 17 years, 22 days. Average height — 5 feet, 7 inches. Average weight — 135 pounds. Average size of shoe — Si.x. Average size of hat — Six and five-eighths. Average expense — $300. Chosen profession — Doctor and Lawyer tie. Are you engaged? — Only 1 6 confessed. 1 ype of girl preferred — Brunette leads. Do you use tobacco? — The majority do not. Prettiest Co-ed — Sue Beth Sullivan. Most popular Co-ed — Elizabeth Walkins. Handsomest man — Bufkin leads; Woolen next. Most studious man — Clegg leads. Most conceited man — Golding. Most likely bachelor — L. H. Gates. Biggest liar — Penn first; Wheeler ne.xt. Most popular man — Spinks and L. H. Gates tie. Best baseball player— Taylor by large majority. Best football player — Holder well in lead. Do you use a pony? — 18 told the truth. Most influential man — Spinks by overwhelming majority. Favorite name for girl — Mary is the favorite. Regular income at night — 1 1 :30. Master politician — Willingham leads. Favorite piece of music — " Everybody ' s Doing It. " Favorite occupation at school — Loafing. Best all round man — Hobert. Biggest nut — Penn by overwhelming majority. 139 BASHIL 191 Acknowledgements At the end of their labors, the editors wish to express their appreciation of the effoits of all those who have aided in the preparation of this volume. They are greatly indebteJ to Mr. Ramsey Roberts and Mr. McFealton Keister for art contributions; and to Pro- fessors Noble and J. M. Burton, who have in various ways added to the literary excel- lence of the book. They are especially indebted to Dr. A. A. Kern, without whose aid and guidance this book would not have been possible. 140 t L.tOP BOBASHILA I©l3- j3»- j 141 I SHIL 191 Go, little book, and speak to all Of pleasures great and sorrows small, Of days that with the past are numbered. Of hopes that never once have slumbered, Of all the love of college days. Of censure give us less than praise. And so we bid you fond farewell Until next year here tales may tell. 142 The Old Reliable Druggists Will Appreciate Your Patronage Boys, You are always welcome at our store. Our stock oi Druggists Sundries, Stationery, Pipes, Fountain Pens and Cigars is complete. We also carry a complete line of Pocket Knives Your Smokers and Receptions will not be complete, unless M ANGUM serves you. Reasonable Prices and Good Service is what you want. Fresh line or Whitman s, Nunnally s and Lowney s Candies always on hand Norma Cigars . ' . Waterman Fountain Pens Prescriptions a Specialty HUNTER McGEE The Old Reliable Druggists State and CapitolStreets Jackson ' s Largest Drug Store x; QUALITY SERVICE VALUES S. J. JOHNSON CO., JACKSON, MISS. Jackson ' s Greatest Store We always like to do business with the people who carry the best line of goods. Our stock is acknowledged to be the highest class in the state. Come, or write us your wants — we will take the greatest pleasure in serving and pleasing you. The Clothes Beautiful Schloss Bros. Suits and Overcoats for Men Shoes tor Women the Best Sorosis Zeigler Wickert and Gardiner |g fTp ;= ;ijl(P Shoes for Men the Best Regal Edmn Clapp OR bPAC L jACKsotsi, Miss. Here you will find that you can supply all your wants, Have your son come to Johnson ' s to get his suits, ties, and in fact anything he may need. You come here too, for what is good for him is good for you as well. We handle everything. Ready-to-Wear, Carpets, Notions, Gentlemen s Clothing, Shoes Here you get better goods for the same money, or the same goods for less money. We solicit your mail order business. Give us a trial and we will always be friends, for we guarantee satisfaction. Ill Complete House Furnishings Odd sizes in Rugs made to order. Window Shades in all sizes to order. Everytliing in Furniture. Write us for our catalogue. Taylor Furniture and Carpet Company JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI H. K. HARDY (GENERAL CONTRACTOR Painting in all branches Wall Paper and Paints for sale Cor. President and Pascagoula Streets Phone 41 The safety, economy, and comfort of the schools, offices, churches, and homes are best obtained by having us do your plumbing, heatmg, and electric wiring. We also carry in stock in Jackson, Mississippi, a full and complete stock of Bath Tubs, Lavatories, Closets, Sinks, and Electric Supplies and Fixtures. LUDERBACH PLUMBING CO. :01 EAST CAPITOL ST. JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI Jackson Steam Laundry I. LEHMAN, Manager We liave ood agents on the campus Good work guaranteed PHONE 730 IV Belhaven Collegiate and Industrial Institute A HIGH GRADE COLLEGE FOR GIRLS Faculties in Literature, Music, Art, Expression, Business, and Domestic Science. Buildingsnewand wellequipped. A bath between each two bed rooms. For catalogue and other information, address Rev. R. V. LANCASTER, D. D. Jackson, Mississippi What is better than a boy at Millsaps? A boy at Millsaps and a girl at Belhaven. The Handsomest Drug Store in the State The Eclipse Drug Company Next door to Fransioli ' s Rookery JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI (A Drug Store with a Conscience) OLDEST BANK. IN THE CITY THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI Capital $100,000.00 Largest Surplus and Undivided Profits - - $148,579.02 OFFICERS J. B. STIRLING, President O. J. WAITE, Vice-President R. F. YOUNG. Cashier Patronize a Home Business owned by Home People Electric Supply and Plumbing Company Practical Plumbers and Electricians Wholesale and Retail FIXTURES, SUPPLIES, NOVELTIES Yours for a square deal 1 19 S. President Street, Elk ' s Bldg., Jackson, Miss. JOHN MOSAL, President E. W. STRAUSS, Sec.-Treas. Send Us Your Orders and We Will Save You Money We will lurnisn ANY dook you want at lowest prices Gift Books Devotional Books Books on Art Bibles Music Prayer, etc. Poetry Hymn Books Travel Cards and Booklets Fiction Engraved Cards Literature Fountain Pens Architecture Writing Paper Largest Bookstores in the South. Entire Stock New and Fresli We can lurnisn anything you wisn in the way of books, stationery, pictures, etc. Courteous treatment. Prompt service. Write for Catalog. Methodist Publishing House Smith Lamar, Agents, Nashville, Tenn. Dallas, Texas Richmond, Va. VI DIRECTORY Dr. E. H, Gal oway Kress Building Jackson, Mississippi -PHONES - Office 3 J6; Residence 628 OFFICE HOURS 12:00 to 1:00 and 3:00 to 4:00 John B. Ricketts ATTORNEY -AND— COUNSELLOR Kress Building: Jackson, Mississippi Watkins Watkins ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI George B. Power ATTORNEY-AT-LAW Millsaps Building: L. D. Phone 1439 Jackson, Mississippi HALL-MILLER DECORATING CO., Inc. Expert Painters, Decorators Place of Business Either Phone 871 Tom E. Taylor FUNERAL DIRECTOR AND EMBALMER Efficient Ambulance Service. 121 S. State St. Jackson, Mississippi Paperhangers Wliolesale and Retail Paints, Varnishes and Wall Papers Opposite Old Capitol PHONE 865 A. H. Longino Robt. B. Ricketts Longino Ricketts LAWYERS Jackson, - - Mississippi 1 A woodpecker lit on a fresh- man ' s head And settled down to drill; He bored away for half a day, And finally broke his bill. VII Gentlem en Find it of great advan- tage to be STYLISH- LY dressed -there ' s no better way to make cer- tain of it than to have your Clothes made by WEST THE TAILOR Home Phone 583 Cumberland Phone 388 Huber Building Jackson, Mississippi Millsaps Book Depository — Only Place for — MILLSAPS COLLEGE Station- ery, Pennants, Pillows. Hats. Wirt Foun- tain Pens. JOHN W. CHISOLM, Manager For Pore Clean GROCERIES hand- led in a Sanitary way, See J. M. BLACK GROCERY COMPANY Pythian Castle Building Jackson, Mississippi Phones — 80 — 248 Capital National Bank Jackson, Mississippi Capital Paid In $200,000.00 Stockholders ' Liabilities $200,000.00 Surplus Earned $140.000.0 $540,000.00 Designated Depository of the UNITED STATES and City of Jackson OFFICERS Z. D. Davis, President Thad B. Lampton, Vice-Pres. R. W. Millsaps, Vice-Pres. Amos R. Johnson, Cashier W. N. Cheney, Teller DIRECTORS R. W. Millsaps Ben Hart R. L. Saunders F. E. Gunter A. A. Green Eugene Simpson W. B. Jones W. C. Ellis W. D. Hannah L. B. Mosely W. J. Davis C. A. Alexander Logan Phillips Z. D. Davis Thad B. Lampton VIII THAD. B. LAMPTON, Prcs. Z. D. DAVIS. Vicc-Prcs. R. W. MILLSAPS. Vicc-Pres. S. C. HART, Cashier W. M. BUIE. Vice-Prcs. Citizens Savings Bank and Trust Co, Of Jackson, Mississippi Capital . . . . . $50,000.00 Surplus and Undivided Profits . 10,000.00 4 per cent paid on Deposits of $1.00 up. Interest Compounded Semi-Annually Directors: R. W. Millsaps, A. A. Green, Z. D. Davis, Ben Hart, Thad B. Lampton, W. M. Buie DRINK CARBONATED In Bottles, 5c Jackson Coca-Cola Bottling Company Jackson, Mississippi Managed by a Millsaps Man Star Laundry and Dry Cleaning Company BOTH PHONES 415 WANTED: A Hustling Agent for 19 J 3- 14 IX iantrl § tu t0 College Photographer EXPERT PHOTOGRAPHING FOR HALFTONES Portraits, Views and Panoramic Pictures WORK PROMPTLY EXECUTED Capitol Street Near Bridge JACKSON, MISS. X THE HOWARD and FOSTER SHOh; For young men has no equal; It has more STYLE, more WEAR and more F I T than any shoe {or the price in the world. $4.00, $4.50, $5.00 1 atom Shoe Co. 4 1 5 East Capitol St. Exclusive Agents Bon - 1 on Cafe Regular Dinner 35c Lunch Room, Cigars, Confectionery Dming Room for Ladies and Gentlemen Open Day and Night Eour Doors East of the Edwards 213 West Capitol Street Jackson, Mississippi PHONE 291 COLLEGE BOYS... will always (inJ our Store neaaquarters lor Smart Gent s Furnisnings and Fine Tailoring. THE TOGGERY Royal Hotel Building T. B. DOXEY Merchant Tailor ana Steam Cleaning ana Dye Works 228 West Capitol Street Jackson, - - Mississippi Bargains in Unredeemed Pledges PAUL MILLER JEWELER AND BROKER Money loaneJ on Watches. Diamonds. Guns, Mtmcal Instruments, and all other articles ol commercial value. Fine Watch and Jewelry RepairinfJ a Specialty. 224 W.Capllol St. 0pp. Edwaras House Phone 1219 JACKSON. MISS. TYPEWRITERS — All Makes New and 2nd hand, $10 and up Expert repairing done on any make typewriter. Ivpewnters of anv make taken in exchange fur the New Model L. C. SMITH ( V BRUS. TYPEWRITER. Ball-hearing, long Wearing Write tor catalogue and terms. CHAMBERS OFFICE SUPPLY TYPEWRITER CO. Edwards Hotel Bldg. Jackson. Miss. XI Millsaps College JACKSON, MISSISSIPPI Millsaps College offers Courses leading two Collegiate Degrees, B. A. and B. S. A well equipped Law School of- . fers Courses leading to the Professional Degree of LL. B. Ample provisions is also made for those who are not candidates for any degree. An excellent Preparatory School under separate dormitory management with strong Fac- ulty; prepares for entrance into any College. For Catalogue of further information, address A. F. WAFKINS, Pres. xu In Every Town and City There is Always Ont That is Better Than the Others. In In Jackson That Store Is ' Store Kennington s IT ' S THE HOME OF HART SCHAFFNER AND MARX CLOTHES AND WALK-OVER SHOES It ' s A Youni Man ' s Store — It ' s Owned ty a Young Man ana You College Young Men SnoulJ Come In And Get Acquainted ENGRAVED CARDS Wedding Invitations, Stationery TUCKER PRINTING -OUSE JACKSON. MISS. XIII c -

Suggestions in the Millsaps College - Bobashela Yearbook (Jackson, MS) collection:

Millsaps College - Bobashela Yearbook (Jackson, MS) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1


Millsaps College - Bobashela Yearbook (Jackson, MS) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1


Millsaps College - Bobashela Yearbook (Jackson, MS) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1


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Millsaps College - Bobashela Yearbook (Jackson, MS) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


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